Newspaper Page Text
She jSttoxviUc hVhttf.
Knoxville, Tenn.. Jir.uary 27, 1869.
Direction Label, or Taps
Print.! t wh'S Ji'b "fflc ,l ' 00 r r lhou
tun.!. nJ .,rwrvl-
Mi. MrMi, MAO7tMto, Ac ., K'unJ in verjr
Th tunnol on Ih. Knoi vi!l anj Ksnlm Vy raJ,
i InJian Cnsk Gup, iow f.urtwn mile from
i".itn,n, vi!l lopn.l on Friday of Ihii wook.
1kath Tandj Dowall, an o!J and well known
iiti.cn of Knox county, dit'd at hi residence in lli
pW n SM'th, of p'llmonarj consumption.
I., i.ici.11 Kv. Pr. Kallmann, r-tr f tU I'oiU
n.n .or.prfli. n t Ibio plac, l rra. htt in thf) Old
I n.,.n IUnk buiMinj nery PaVUlh al 1"J. A. M.
KM'XVILLI DlSTRHT. Iibtp C'iarW hat ap
point llev. J no. F. Sp ' prodding older of
Kmiti:i lUtri.t, in plar ,f nv- 1r "crn0.re-
1 . r.. irt H i f tli Initial ure. t hundred
ih. u-.na d. '.Lrj of ;.V, one4 t j ll Suto in the
Et 1rrn-x- and tir-rgia. Railroad, ba lno traot
frrrl If t!. trl Tumvike r.-al running mil from
K i: ui'.Jfrfland that K. S. Payne & Co. are gcing
t, im rw- tbir tH k of goois vry much in Ibr
pnpp. Country mrn.hanU find they can buyhat.
and caps in KnojTilie cheaper than in New York.
hop l'avn will kep this up. . W want a
pood, fbap.'l:.T6 Uat Houw in Knoivilla.
Mi mhi al Election.- Tbelvtion for Alder-n,.-n
hi the Fir-t Ward, in F.afl Knoirillo, on st
uril.iv, rou'ted a fallow?
XI .1 Cbildrcss...
.1. 11. Sooy
V. F. Soav
T. J Ca.
l.ooXcl r M.'IMAII HofL. Tb .sioll of
It.tlilution have loon .ban;.l, and will now
r.:n f fo'.io : SrrlDS --,il'n. Feb- 3 u' Juno 23
r'.'l ion Aug t 1v. :1, each :.'0 week as.
1 -f.r Pupil. in rn'.cr the prefont wion ct wi--f,
and will 1- charged for only 20 week.
H.l L t,v W r'l a'lention la tb fard of II. V.
L , m ur advfrtiMP); roljinni. Mr. Lord ba had
,rr,. lfrib;.- epfriirr in bj lin. and tbnfo having
n airk-. n.k, or Jf miry repair, will tind it ti ibfir
Dlrr! to rail uj. n hiir. lie will found at l! for
nfr.f '.tT mid CuBi'TrlaJid lrfl, ondr tbe Lan ar
V. M V A On nfxt Thursday eveninj:, lb
Vojng Moht Christian Awociation will have a
part . f iU tioni,. a fuljeot of discussion as to
wL.lt er tL Evarflica! Cbarcb, in iU diflorcnt de
riomir.ations is prodn. tiro of more cod than if it
m h a urnttvl body.
,lin So. '-Well, farmer, you told us our place
,ui g.,.d place for hunting ; now, wo have tramped
, er it for three hours and found no game." "Just
f., I rakuiat, u a general thins;, the loss game
tWe in, the more bunting you have.' "JuBtso. '
Farn.fr ar.l .tbfrs tbould know that the ExceYior
Co-king U xc ic n article they ned in their fami
!i..f, and they . an fcnd it by going directly to the
:.. of Atkin & CoiTman.
Fire I.vhkami!.-Attention is called to the an
r, al statement ot th old " Hartford Fire Insurance
C .mpany," showing assets of the iiiot lubfUntial
kmd of over two millions of dollar. Such a coiu
pany is worthy of public confidence, having stood
the financial crisis nl the timny confiagrations
nn.elSi'h Policies iscue-J aginst loss by fire by
J na S. Van Gilder, agent of thii city, who is pre
par!, as in time past, to accommodato all who de
sire protection against fire.
Me!ai. Joueml. "W" learn that Dr. A. B.
I ad lock contemplate commencing in a short time
th publication of a monthly Medical journal at
ibis pla-e. "Ve know of no do more capable of
r-nd'-ring su..h an enterprise S success than Dr.
TaJ'.in.k. commeod tbe journal to the favora
ble Kitisideration of the profession and to tbo public
TE New Ciii rch. The frescoing of the ciling
f the new Melijodit Episcopal Church will he
rr-plctod this week. The entire insido work will
I iocp!cUi is April. Mr. FahDv4tock ha had
. Large of the carpenter' work, and ha performed
it in a n.ar.ner in keeping with bi high character
a a tny bariic. In the art of fresco painting, Mr.
Haupt, who it tbe painter, has no tuperir in tbo
Sut. Thi, when coinpletex, will be the finest
rbun.h edifce in F.nt Tennossoe.
i 1 nr )i n J an.-- Dr. A. 1J. Barker, wbo is o
j .liy olebrnU'd fr hi unparnllcled success in cur
o .a diri-an-o of the eye, ha taken room at the La
ri.r H(ue, hero bo will remain but a short timo.
Me is pri fmred to lurnifli all person w ho are suf
fi rii.g from d.'l'.H iivo vision, from any cause, with
.(M-rior pootacles and Eye. Hundred of ccrtifl-i.'.-f.
an !. senn al Lis t.flj e, from well known sur
f .ri. p!iy.-t ians and citiiiu-!. Houre from 'J A. M,
t 1 v . m . A 11 are in ilod to call. jan 0-Jin
."-'ioVE. -We have now on hand a large asbort
n nt of sV'v of all description stove suitable
I t i bun bi, s. bool house, shop, dwellings, store
r...,iMa and offi. ei. Tbe Southern Ktar, manufac
tjrrd at Knoivilln, and for sale exclusively by
has W. D Pue, (iay street, it suitable for every
Unnrr ol hast Ten liesaee; cook perfectly, and i
1 twenty per cent, c heaper than any Northern
l"e. The celebrated cooking stovo Protector i
t..w ready, also nianufactured at Ktioxvill, and for
sale only at tbe bIhivo place; cook to perfoction ;
I 'irnr coal ,r wood ; every Stove warranto,!, and we
are felling them twenty-five per cent, cheaper lhan
aiiv N'ortLern stove can be told.
Tb.M-e wishing stove, casting or tinware, iall
si d eiauiine tbe rloik. nov 1 1'A
The Pkoi lii tnmi.-llr. Everett, of MaryvSlle,
I s, w learn, tendered, fr of charpe, to a gofitle-
:i an f tapital from Iowa, a silo and water power
I r iLe purpo of et-labliebing Routing mills, a
o,)rn ware fat lory, and alao a factory for manu
la. luring w..leii fabric. Maryvillo i situated at
tL pr.- nl teriniiiiis of tli Knoivilln and Cbarb-l-
n Railroad, in a country well adapted to the bui
nefs proposed. Tbef, r.-.t-ol Mount county abound
m a vaM. variety id lb b.l limber, the soil pnv
du. e wheal in abulidaIHe, and shncpiaa be raised
there lib ll'.Ue troi.blo or tipviiM' In addition
l 1 1. ib, e-.ery ta ,lily w ill I atlordej ,,r a market
lor wbalexer may be iiianulattunsl. We baxe not
learned w bnlber the gonl'ieman referrel to ba ac-
pie I (I i J.r. pontloti.
A i;.-iim.i uiixh Milliodi I ininirter and prom
nient T mperai.io Ia Uircr on. remarked that go
here he would, from on end of Iho country to the
oil it, he ha:d!y ever failod to iind Plantation Bit-l-rf
and whit.. b ( ondm,,ncd the habit ot umiiu
the.-o HitU-ia t.... tn-ely, b.. . ,i,ld Hot iiliacintinuly
y be would dl ard Uibui Ironi lb ide-K.ard, for
he hiiniu '! Lad MpMitemed bem l., i remits from
Ihe.r use, and that, fioin a loug and l.0 ul.M. a
li..n, be wa (.olviii. ed Ibat when um1 uiinralcl,
and aa a iindi.ii r luaively, tl.ey weia all that
kit nv oiiiineoded. At th kaiue Unin, be Warued
I e l.rerr not tJ puli the coik loo oftnn, for tLry
.. tHr loo j !r.-aiil a toni. ly tiii!.. wiib.
I.,k. ii Waisk. -Nipotior li the lt iiii-
I ' I nnni, Col, gno, and at ball the pin
'i i. Nlso. We olij-latulale the peopl.-j
,M "'. .enal.irml Dlalii. I upon their pood fr-
'" , j. M1 (aitblul a reprnsentntive In the
I ' ' I .1... ri iljiiian hoi.e llama aj.peaii at the
h"d o 1(, Krer iiUnl, aU ) 111 hi"
t bo j. r.,,:). i.iinsell a rmbful servant, a. t-
' f t all iu,t(.. Vll(, vt-.,,, priidi ni n mi l energy
' ' '-" ' I iii,p,.rlani e alln tui;; tbo interln of
'"''''") In all tha iti.portanl Hurea
'i " .'.,, re, which ari to ri ri mi. It a
-.U.r.l inf....... ,Ur t( lUo j.:ul(,,n
the,t,,e, an ! , a,i ,.uy ,,, ,(Wt
hu own jiijiiiirliale ..,, , , , v, , a
'' "i, Senato r Nii'to'l lias
.''. Mhy ..! tt Ml,Wr()f Li, ,,.
I ....1 a. juirel a,, .-huaid., ,n,utUll f, , ,
y,LU,, wl.l. h should .lulu.;,,,!,!, ., v.bo a....
lii.jM.fUiil tlatio(4 to Uoi huio. Hi- VfcJ.
! uin i' itg will but hu or.,tUi,
Blank Book. Kori, Exkcutiom Docests
Ac, made to order al short tiotioe, In any ityla of
i iiiaing cesiTea. i be trade uppUea al Kew York
For Sal. A. Hoe Cylinder Railway Printing
Pros, guaranteed to be in perfect working .rdw.
Also a Hoe Tapnr Culling Machine, for sale at the
PiuLic Hall CoMiatrLAj ei. Our citi.eos
will l pleaded to Krn that K. R. Swepson, of tbo
Pirat Natioual Bank of this plac, bat purchased
the building now occupied by Chamberlain & Al
bert, Druggist, and that ho bat determined to build
in its tlead a floe brick building, the second story
to be constructed for a public ball. Such a conve
nience has teen Tory much wanted, and bas been
U'kod of a great doal, but those having the capital
have failed, to approcinte the wanU of tbe public,
and t a cooscvjunnce, Knoxvilleitin this particular
behind any ether city that we know of tha same
population. We are pleased to see Mr. Swepson
taking hold of the matter. The lower story of tbe
building, when completed, will be ocuepied by
Chamberlain & Albert, who will increase their bus
iness, continuing It a first-class rotail and jobbing
Ei'UCAi 10MA.L Meetings. The Knox County
Teachers' Institute will hold its next session at
Knoxville, commencing on Tuesday, February tab,
18$:, and continuing through the week.
The East Tennessee Teachers' Association has
been Invited to meet at the same time and place
and bold a joint session with the Institute.
Distinguished speakers are expected, and a large
attendance of teachers and all frionds of education
is earnestly de'rod. M. C. WlLCOl,
Chairman Executive Committee
Tbo next annual meeting of tbe Kat Tennern
Teachers' Association will bn bold at Knoxvjlie,
commencing on the '.Kb of February, pursuant to
tbo above notice.
Teacher, Superintendent, School Directors and
all persons interested in the cause of education, of
Tennessee or other Slates are invited to attend.
A programme of exercises will be published pre
vious to ibn day of mooting.
Tiios. II. Peabke, Presided.
Chas-. D. MiUci rET, Secretary.
Papon friendly to tbe cause are requested to pub
lish these notice?.
As Antique Kkoxville Journal. At tbe
anniversary of the Knox villo Bible Society, on Sun
day night, the 1 Tib instant, a volume was brought
forward, consisting of several numbers of "The West
frn Monitor ur Religiottt Journal," published in
181? by Heitkell & Brown, Knxvil1e. It contain
tbe proceedings of an annual meeting of tbe East
Tennessee Bible Society, extracts from which were
read to the assembly in the Second Presbyterian
Church cn Sunday night. This annual meeting re
corded of the East Tennessee Bible Society was held
in " the 1st Brick Church, Knoxville, April iSlh,
1818. Rev. Tbos. Wilkereon preached tbe sermon.
Tho officers then elected for the following year were
Kev.Tbos. H. Nelson, President.
Finn. Thomas Emerson, Kev. David A. Sherman,
James Park, Esij, Treasure'.
Jame Campbell, Recording Secretary.
Gen. James White, George McNutt, Esq., Colonel
Francis A. Ramsay, Rev. John Haynie, John Suth
er'and, Wra. Park, Dr. J.'-seph C.Stron?, Director."
The same volume of The Wettern Monitor con
tains the -First Report of the Femal i Bible Society
of Knoxville,'' auxiliary to the East Tennessee Bi
It will be interesting to some of our readers to
learn thy names of its officers. Tbej are as follows :
Eliza B. Nelson, President.
Evelina Formwalt, Vice President.
Jane Park, Treasurer.
Eliza Heiskell, Secretary.
Committee Margaret Hume, Nancy Campbell,
Jane Strong, Eliza B. Kain.
The Religluvi Journal was published every fort
night in octavo form, with double columns, at one
dollar a year. It contained much valuable infor
mation relative to the missionary work of Christian
Churches, and instructive religious reading for peo
ple of various ccclcfaslical denominations.
STARTLING HISTORICAL REVELATION.
Too Many Beam.
True Story of the Slother of Charles Y.
llcr Insanity a Political Fiction.
Recent investigations among tbe manuscripts in
the Spanish archives of Simancas have developed
startling facts, which will render necessary a change
of opinion on the part of those who, having read
RoberUon's Charles V, and Preicott's Ferdinand
and Isabella, think tby aro well acquainted with
Spanish history. Ferdinand. King of Aragon, by
his marriage with Isabella, Queen of Castile, put an
end to the long civil wars between small rival king
doms, which for a long timo had desolated tho pen
insula. 1 he offspring or tneir marriage wore a sbort
livol son, named Juan, and two daughters, the
younger of whom, Katharine, became the wife of
llcnry VIII., of England, and tho elder, Juana,
heiress apparent, was married to Philip of Burgun
dy, son of tbe German Emperor, Maximilian, and
the mother of Charles V. As has boen generally
believed, Juana became crazy, and after her hus
band's death persisted in carrying the loathsome
corpse wherever she went. So all the histories af
firm, but there now appears to be abundant evidence
that they were fearfully misUkcn.
Mr. Bergenroth, a loarnod German, has been em
ployed for ome years past in gathering from the
archives of Simancas materials for an English his
tory, which Lord Romilly bas in preparation. In
tho course of his investigations, Mr. Bergenroth has
found hundreds of letters from Juana, bor mother,
her son, and from priexts and jailor, which be has
printed in full, and which reveal the following as
tounding facts. The crafty Ferdinand, or Fernan
do, as his name is in Spanish, foreseeing bis wife's
death, and realising that if Juana succeeded bor as
tjueen of Castne, while be (till reigned over Ara
gon, Spain would run the risk of being again di
vided into two hostile kingdoms, saw only one way
of peace, namely, by sacrificing hi daughter. To
insure his object, be first charged her with heresy,
and next with insanity. From girlhood, says the
London Athencum, from which we condense these
fact, Juana had been pious, but her piety was not
of the fashion most liked in Spain. She was neither
f;l.omy nor (lavish in mind; she bad no love for
ler mother's inquisitors ; nay, she refusod to confess
her gir'ish thoughts to men who came into hor pres.
ence roeking from Acts of Faith. For thiweoflense
sbo had suflorod much. Her mother had given her
over to the liars, who not only put her under se
vere restraint, but bad actually stretched her by the
cord. The fact is now proved, though it seem in
credible. Tho Marquis of Donia states it, not as a
charge againtt Isabella, but as an ordinary thing
entirely to bor credit ar ft Christian Queen.
After Juana's marriage with Philip, Archduke of
A'r.u i a, i, he was accused by ber family of leaning
toward ibe new learning. They advised ber to
take a Simniah monk Into her confldonee. She knew
that sucb a Father would bo a spy, and she declined
innir gut. i bey faid, an.I truly, tbat ne wa grow
ing to be ralhor French In her religious aentimonU ;
and il w a repeated u bor disparagement tbat she
preferred a doctor from Pari rather than a friar
from Valladolid about ber court. Juana rod these
tbargei wilh a patient snnlo. She had nothing to
siiy in answer. Sbo neither dol.indod her conduct
nor i banged her confoor. Philip was not much
of a bigot; he soetns to Lave reoptxied, and even to
hvi loved, hi wife ; but he wa poor In purao, fond
of show, devoted to pleasure, and longing to thrutt
hi hand into the teeming coffers of Caalile. In
Philip poverty and splendor, Fernando lound al
Iim against hia wile.
When Isabella died, Furuaudo noLed the reins in
Castile, assorting that his daughter, the new Qiieon,
was incapable of governing her Mate, and tbat tho
late lueen had willed him to continue tbe govern
ment a bcloro. Fernando spread a report thai Ju
ana wa not only insaiio, but tbat she wa kept a
clove prisoner ty ber husband In the Low Countri.
Philip protected agaiitrl there caluranitw, both of
which bo ibarged upou Fernando in poiaoii, not
without cau.e, and to jusllfy himself by tact, lot
out for Cartila In company wiUi his lovoW and spir
ited wile. At Lr.l Fernando lhrtcued to rwist
hi entry Into .'-'pain; aud when l'bilip mfutad to
Laud hack, he propoaad to rush at bliu hka a Cat
tlliau bravo, with i.y,i y ftnU.i w lib bmk and
aword. On awing wilb bow tuuh enthu.iaiu hi
dauublei wa received by bur hor paoplo, a new ida
tlru.kl.iiu Juana was p.pubtr; rliilip was nt
popular. I it tin b a fa. I be saw bis chalice. Philip
'"'t only lraiic t, wUhitig to put bla hand
into Spai.ti o!t..r, but wa au-pm-ln.! by many
people on a. n.itnl of those rumor, Ulan In the main,
of bla having ilbusa.l llimr (jucou.
Now Fernando Bought an ally In I'lullp armui-l
Juana Such a combination wa" not barj lu bring
ai"ul, for Philip, a man of core la.l.u, greedy v(
I'Blli, amblllou in a ba.J swum, cared vr llttte lor
i.is young wife, the ne-ther ul hw liuir. Don Car!.,
and very nni. li for a bcy of Ul Flotuih Iwauiim,
who pelerl Ilia court and Oft biui a great many
doubf.x.i.. If I'bllipcould besjpplied with money
for hi pleasures, l a. Led by promise of power aud
bow, Im would not b th mn to haggle ab.ut
teriua, especially with hi wile' own father. Know
in' tbl well, Foiiiaiido sent word to Philip that a
fmrty, headed by tb faiiiou Don Jternaldlnod e
aco, Constable of Caslilrt, wi arming to expel them
Ulh, and Ui set up Ibeir tieen Juana, a the .le
ruler of her kingdom. Cardinal X iinluot, lb l-earer
of lhl manage, t a to propose all Inti ri lew bo
twocn Hit two piincdsftt which tl.ey might consider
tbo iiiuaii f a common defense against . Velaaco; In
o'.hor word-, they wire tu coiitiivo bow they could
best rob the Queen of ber lust rlrht. Ximine w.
the man to ma&aire sucb a trntv. and whoa 5'hilin i
Consented to moot his fathar-in.law for a aMrt rar. it' l)V tllO term "nrOOPOClfl. n HPnllcd to
ley, tbe Cardinal arranged the detail. The two a x'uunff lady, VOU moan tho probabilities of
- " vi.ibi.u. an up uaauing in iron ,lor jotting a bUBband, UlOU BllO W&OSO ftd-
of a troop of bor, iaroando trolling meekly on a ,;-" - n t r i .. ,
donkey. Th.v Vterwd the vtllaae church alone- ln,rcrH lm cl W'On iM infinitely
Tho keeping watch at the door ooubl hear their P00"" profipocte than One vthoRO fl lcnd f
voice, but not their wordi. Fernando soKa mm h, ' tno oppOHite box may be counted on tho
aiel in a aeep. ccarged voice; l'hup muieJ, uneasy fingers of a BlCglo hand,
and perpUxed : but their talk, though it lasted long, i Now it in Inm ll,l Amn LJ,,
came to'whct Pbitfp thought a happy end at last.- s, , ,kU, T& VC? llro.n'
Tbe Kin of Aragon seemed very humble in bi. j 'f lho tbutxh and etoro that everybody
omo Buripons, ior h i ine easiest and most
natural thing in tho world to "follow tho
crowd." Uat this is not to nay that a young
man wants for a wifo tho girl who counU
hor beaux by tho ecoro and her cowiuckU
by tho dozen.
It in true that ovcry chicken in a brood
will leayo a good dinner, and all go in pur
suit of the same objoct if they boo ono of
their number running away with a large
fiized crumb, or after an imaginary angle
worm. But it is nottruo that a young man
will forsake tho modest,' gcntlo girl, whoso
society ho can enjoy without rivalry, to
compete with a score of others for the com
pany of a young lady whoso similes arc freo
Thero is, indeed, a clans of men who pay
assiduous court to tho latter. .She general
ly poBscs80s many attractions this pet of
Bocicty. Kho has a fine instrument and
plays tolerably, rorwibly who sings. In
variably sho dances. She is always Bur
rounded by the gayest of tho gay, and in
consoquenco of all these advantages, wheth
er she be pretty or plain, her parlor is a
very ngroeablo placo in which to epend an
evening ; or, as our young men arc wont to
nay, ''it is extremely pleasant to Bubmit
ontj'rt fclf occasionally to bo handsomely en
tertained; but unless strongly inclined to
flirt, would not upon any account have it
supposed that ho was looking in that direc
tion for a wife by no means l"
Thus these gallants aro wont to hpcak.
And, as a rule, they aro not marrying men.
Hut when ono of tbom would tako to him
Nelf a wife, ho goes cat, or west, or north,
or rsouth anywbero to find a girl unspoiled
by (society ono who has not in bis pres
ence played tho agrccabio to a score of
others, and whom ho Btrongly suspects any
ono of them he could have had for tho ask
ing. Tho woret thing for a girl unless she
wants to live and die an old maid though
sho might do worso is to have too many
beaux. Sh; may be pretty, ntylish, accom
plished, graceful anything you please, it
matters little. The very fact that Bhe has
been the recipient of attentions from moro
men than sho would need to know in tho
course of a lifetime, places her on tho level
with a worn-out boot desirable only to
thoso who cannot got bettor.
If girls would but Uko the advice of their
own sex as graciously as they tako tho
caresses of tho other, some, at least, would
cut looso a fow of their worthless acquain
tances, and, in future, guard themselves
against tho attentions of too many beaux.
iV. Y. Ledger.
DRY GOODS &c.
presence; aad, wilh tbo exception of the young
Queen's insanity, gave way to bim on aluio.-t every
point. Fernando iniisted only that hi daughter
was mad, and therefore unlit to reign.
It was a curious scene, that in tbe small, white
village church ; alike in the crowd of Castilian horse
men lounging ouUide in tbe sun; in lb string of
bumble asses; in tbe crowd of eager lUtener, who
could not catch a word ; in tbe sly old man and the
mock-brilliant youlh ; in the Oospel' open before
them on tbe communion table; in the papers of
agreement to which they occasionally put tbeir
bandi and seals. Ia this church of villafail'a, so
kindly provided for tbcin by a Cardinal, tbey ar
ranged that Philip was to have, so lone as be lived.
a great doal of money and power, and tbat Queen
Juana should be declared incapable of governing
her e.states. In fact, Philip was to rule aa King
Consort as long a he livttl. Toor Philip! The
two princes bound thoinsolves first, by oalu on the
holy Gospels, afterward by treatic properly drawn
and signed to take charge of the Queen's person,
and to reshit by tbeir united forces any attempt to
set up a government in ber name.
These secret end iniquitous treaties being signed,
Fernando rvle two moves in bis game, one of which
explained be had gone to Villafafila on a don
key. First, he called Almazan, tbe Apostolic No
tary, to bis closot, and told bim that, in going
through the country without bis guard, be bud fallen
into tbe bands of Philip, at the bead of a great force,
and been compelled to sign a treaty which bi soul
annorrea. ine arcbduke, be added, was a tyran
and usurper, who kept the Queen, bis wifo, a prist
oner; but having, for bis own part, escaped from
Philip's power, ho wisi cd to make a solemn protest
against the treaties which be had boen made to sign,
and to declare tbat he could never consent to bis
daughter being deprived of ber liborty and her
crown. Almazan made all this known in Home
and in friendly courts. Then Fernando took leave
of his children, as be called tbom, Philip and Juana,
exhorting them to love oach other, and to live to
gether in peace, as a good husband and wife should
do. Then be sailed for Naples, in ordor to show the
whole world that his words were sincere, and that
be would not meddle any more with affuirs of gov
ernment in Castile.
Before leaving for Naples, Fernando sent a secret
agent, one Moces Ferrers, to Philip ; a,nd one week
after bis arrival at court Philip was doad. No one
doubted that to had been poisoned ; -no v doubts
ii now. A Vt' warka after leaves Vf''MiiUa on
hia donkey, rcmando reaped th iso'e vjvaiitage of
that weaiy-w&ich he had aigned deuouiiced.
ITi daughter was considered insane, and incapablo
of ruling. IIo was Ibe administrator of her king,
dom in tho interest of bis grandson, Carlos, after
ward to be known as Charles the Fif'.b. From this
time Queen Juana was a prisoner dr. t in tbe band
of her father, afterward in tho hands of her son. By
order of these princes, she was shut up with her jail
or and hor priests sho was never allowed to see
tbe outside world she was not suffered to speak
with a strange person she was carriod through the
country in midnight journeys she was consigned
to the companionip of her husband's corpse. Even
of this last horrible detail there seems to be hardly
any doubt. No evidence is found in these State pa
pers tbat Juana voluntarily clung to the dead body
of Philip. Some evidence to the contrary is found.
Tbe dead body was the instrument by which Fer
nanda and Charles imposed upon the ignorant Com
mons an idea of the Queen's madness a midnight
cortege with funeral torches and trains of monks
being no bad contrivance for impressing the imagi
nation of a superstitious and romantic people. Phil
ip's body was kept for many years in a chapel of
tbe convent of Stnla Clara. Juana very often ex
pressed a wish t visit th'sconvent. She never once,
of ber own will, desired to oo the chap.il, much less
the corpse. In fact, the whole affair would seem to
have beeu a fraud, and Crazy Jane a fictitious fig
ure, invented by Fernando and continued by Charles
the Fifth. ,, .,
The Shortness of Time.
"Live as long as you may.'the first twen
ty years of your life is the longest half of
it ::' this was said by ono of our modern
writers, and I doubt whether any thing
more true was ever eaid by any man.
Don't you find you that have reached
middle life, and you that arc approaching
middle life that time passes much more
quickly than it ubed to pass ' Don't you
find, when tho evening comes and tho day's
work is over, that it eeoms only a few mo
ments sinco tho day's work began? You
may have been very busy ; but when you
return home to your children it appoars a
very short time sinco you left them in tho
morning. Of course there are exceptional
eeaeoii, us whoa health is bad, or when a
heavy grief presses on you ; but, on the
whole, is it not now a subject of constant
remark that tho days pass with incrediblo
And don't you remember when tho case
was very different ? Don't you remember
how Ions? tho dav used to bo. when vou
- . -j w
yourself wcro a child what a crowd of de-
TierKtfiil inloreulu mnltinlirxd nml ilivorifioi!
.P . .1 .1 . I
tno nours ana now extensive tno prospect
was when you looked toward tho luturo ?
Tho fact is, you and your children aro liv
ing lives of different lengths in the same
epaco of time. Tho day is far longer to
them than to you. They feel as if timo
would never end. You feci, when yon think
of it, ns if its beginning and its ending were
almost the same. When they lay their lit
tle heads on tho pillow, weary with thoir
twelve hours' plaj their toys broken
their excitement about trifles at an end
their merry laugh, their eager quarrels, at
length brought to a pause thoeo twelve
hours have made, to them, u very large
period in their existence. Your toys too,
perhaps, aro brokonyou too may have
been occupied with trifles your laughter
may have- boen thoughtless your quarrels
inconsiderate but your longer, your more
responsible day, has bjen far nhorter than
It might not bo very difticult to explain
this Our Bcnho of tho lapse of time does
not depend entirely, or oven chiefly, on the
duration of tho time itself. "When impres
sions aro vivid, forcible, nnd fresh the timo
seems long. Wheu tho events of our lives
aro monotonous and uniform if only mean
while wo aro in diligent occupation the
timo scorns short. Any man may test this
for himself by comparing passages of his
own experience. Tho firt fow days spent
in a now place aro longer than thoso that
Buoceod them : but soon tho novelty is past;
and then the stream moves on, quietly and
rapidly as before. And no ono, on tho
other tide, need to bo reminded that days
of anxiety and watching, when tho mind is
consciously on tho stretch, aro frightfully
long. At tho battle of Waterloo, for in
stance, can you not imagine, if you remem
ber tho circumstances ot that engagement,
how different was the length ol that sum
mer day to tho great enptain, on tho ono
hand, on whom rented all the suspense and
responsibility, and to some privato soldier
in the ranks, on tho uther, actively occu
pied, and with nothing to think of Kit to
(h) prompt and to obey '
llow ucbirablo then to make cine ol doing
something in tho present which really will
bear Mod fruit in the future?
fQilr.' GILLEEFIB & CO.,
From Havana it ia announced that tho
stronghold of tho Cuban insurgents, and
the seat of tho Provisional Government,
has been captured by tho Spanish troops,
and that the revolutionists have suffered a
great loss. This is the severest blow which
has yet been dealt to the revolution, though
it is not likely to terminate it. Tribune, 19.
Tho Turkish representative at the Paris
Conference has beon directed by his Gov
ernment to sign tho Protocol, and it is ex
pected that the Grecian Embassador will
receive tho same intructions. With regard
to the contents of tho Protocol, we have as
yet nothing but tho statement of a Paris
newspaper, published by us a few days ago,
which, however, we think will provo to be
substantially correct. Hid.
Windom, of ilinnessota, immediately ou
the opening of CongreBS, delivered a long
speech in favor of tho Southern Pacific railroad.
GROCERIES AND COMMISSION.
K. M. BEAEDEN,
sificd LIQUOR AND COMMISSION
JOVLV CALL THE ATTENTION
I Pmlrra to the fact Ih! h bat a Bn
"Ah ui '
i Ler i no ioi
Our liai I f.u
What iia .o cur'o our beaJtlruiij b..ui
1 be poet awy : they r. " kuw t bi
Out Nu U g"B bfoi in N"
i uue piel an J f.ituruV u.'ue ut our
Ibtt bath ot bo l eltig,
Aad Ihl hath retted to t :
t bat I. Uoulyvur h.or hort atim t
W'j ' I .
GROCERIES AMD LIQUORS,
Which he proposes selling lower than any
IIotiT in the State,
i: M sivri.v whoi isale,
lONM?TIS'i IN TABT VT
100 BAGS COFFEE,
HA HULLS SUG A II,
in li.'vlira.U Sucnr, 'i' barrol yrnp,
JO IliirreU Moli,
lt bagu Pepper, . bagt Spice, 5 bajs Ginger,
5 CEROONS BEST INDIGO,
! ,it linxer. Niauh, it1 boxc. Na M bve
Taxing of Railroad Taieengf r
U' Kill V..V.IV .TaalltlAr V
lordnv introduced a bill In relation t the tlWal U- !
ll..u'i.f railway .aaenl:.rJ. Tho hill J.r. v I.U that j . "O 1 1
ll ehall ho unlawful f..r a.iy M.r or t;i.t of any UySLGl S IlllU JrlC IV.Ub
railivad orolliorVorioralioo, i n atod y authority of
ail) Malf, U J' t' tl' gov aru iimnt ol aid rUts
er to any agui.t or otUitirthortt.it, ay mm vf inoimy
a a ta upou a.nor, or l.'r Iho Iraii-porlalioti
of paiiintr into tid Mai, or o il ol it, or a ro
lit lorrltoiy , and that any aut or ertuor of any
corjH.iatlviii at aloiwaid, paying money a ator-aiJ
to any Mala goVi'touu'tiC, or to any oftu.-r i agoi.l
tht'roof, for tim iurjon aloioald, l.al! I doomed
guilty of a ni.Uin'uor, and upon coiitLUoii Ihoro
- ol enaii uatt.i ia any -wm noi norMiir; ,7, ...... -
nor tot tiaan l,i. '0, Dial any uieon iilo.i.llii; lo
i a.l t y or in. Jr ilia a.ilttoriiy i any .vl.s who f.ll
c.itlot'l or roetvo troin any nrtoii or jniieon, ot
! from any railroad ot oilier ioi (orti.m( ny .i.u ol
! money on WhaU of u h Mts a a jtuo, or
j condition of paemngor comlii inl S K"'1";! t
or through u:h Mala, hall forloil aad jay U, tl.e
Ubitod Mali Iho non i f 2,HI. l.i ho colUtod ty
, fci-tlon of doM ; thai Iho t'lu uit and l.ln. t louil
' of tho I'm tod Mae tiH havo jurtedMion lor Iho
' alal an I I i i x I . h tl t till l a if all iiii9,Uiiii.aiior and ao
lion arU'.ng undor tha flrl and ts ond unilon of
thU ev t, and th Muprotna louri umi
alO Jurudlftlon ia all caa arising uudur thtt act
Bourbou, Byo. Corn and Robertson
Brandies, Wines, Oiu.Uum,
And, in I t-1, Ht thiis' in tlot Givnety bno.
l-t;io mo a c.V.i.-fea
BUY GOODS, &c.
OGTOSEIl 15, 1868.
; OCxTAK STEAKEB8,
TACIFIC MAIL fiTKA MBHIp COMJA-
j NTTS TirnOUGII L1ZIR TO OALI-
lOUWIA, CHinA A770 JKVKZl.
T 'ii Tiiiif hi Mt-x'i'.an V'jtI?, arid rarrju.
tlm juU- Htatrt Mad.
Whuleal.j Dealers in Vvrvign nii'l
Gay Street, Knoxville-
Iimixoi ... ...
A UOi ) .
HKM-.V MIAI . t.l,
M '.I KK-.
c". r I'I'.a.
Cajwi.n tat f- .
.. OOi.UF.5 CUT.
NK Ol' TIIK ALfJVL L. I:';k Asi
Gowan, OTung & Co. ?
WALL, mm t.sf tw tm V .i y , m, 4M
, KiuitiH Irse Pteeata . ac:
kin i ti tnUu.
i"'.nifM '.( is. it ira v., m r.-..
t,..,, I,,,lld f 4.' if it i (TIL tl(.
i''itr ti.i i.iiir:, muiiiLL.).
I U'urw,, d's, . ea re o
, i:m i,. f,. . l ,Ut a ZiAi.it;,
' ' k frMtcMe. tit, : . t.r
f m i I .
" "! ., '.t't' lar-tut. ma's a'loeyf -:
,'",.' - tlm.r,,. ki twt .
.k im (-. ,ti tr;m ets.Mu. tts'.rf
ti.,, . ... p-.,, B,j nr.f
i -I ..-, ,,K Kjct M i Wlvi
.r im.f Ti,.. .., Ur-. Uf.r.(., r' t
i. a lair, iiml
WHOLESALE DEALERS, j FEESH RAL,
Ha ve ju-t udd'A to their fctv k.
I liK'I LKIiiN A. LKUTIIKi
ilQUOR & TOBACCO
U ALL it i: A MJ.Vi,
OLD MOUNTAIN DEW.
: : ! 'u, r.. 1 WLiakv.
I-;f. ;f.,;;i!.J A W . jj v
H 1 I'...,.
1 fva..i. ir:iii v,
i I" -
a lapj;k i.'jT or
a LAU'tE lot or
We beg leave to call the
attention of Merchants to
the above Card.
Gruitml Gir;i:' r v.s &r
NEW GOODS , TOW4?11-'
liUiduN Wlioloale and Retail,
In Every Department. PEACHES JELLIES SC.. SC..
A : :
r in:, i.-v. i
r. L,... ; :
Their facilities for laying
the Immense Stocks nee-
Tln UirinLi'r .'..iin.,,.in.. !,. ;
essary lor their large ana
firm have had long experience in the j increasing trade are as am-
aboTC buainws, and being familiar j ple as their business de
with the uantn uf our particular , lliailds. With these facil-
.. .. . .4. . 4, . . . Jties, and purchasing ex-
scetkoi, led assured that their stutk . , 1
chisivelv for Cash, the v are
is well suited to the trade.
BREAD PREPARATION !
i'.rraii'.. i i - r.i cj i Dra-1. vvry
ju.ti ty. a:, i -.th !; i.ih-'.r ni? tbi&
o'.hor vcn-i, rnv a: i
yt"i -a v..- ;.-r : .1-. in ;a
AV.is.li t-t LarJ r l:.:::er
I enabled to supply the trade
jin unlimited quantities at
! New York Jobbers
Rfriilenl rarluer iu New York j LOWE ST PEICES.
j Their several departments
will give u- peculiar advantages. :
Our,u,k .ill i, ,.iw -oklv j Comprising full liiie of
as the trade demaiuU.
To cash eusti'iner- i' tan oftVr j
everv inducement, and
Will duplicate bills in our
line bought from regular
Jobbing Jlouse North.
Foreign and Bonier ic
BOOTS AND SHOES.
I' . ij 1 l.t.r- Cak Ac. I;: -ixrr.l
..ru.i.- j- :. .'..'v ...U?..-ci a;: i kjrbi
iv. Im. ,4 vLJirr ihjktx any .nl'r
jrv j .. .r.i :. . f rv i .. 5i.e li '.w..
I". j- . : a.: - :... - a;: 1 ir.
i- u a;. ( ': v ;- r. ' . : r?u ; i lz'.-l
".j or.cn. jti i - ::..y .t.z"
.. ' ' i iv . ' - , - r r
WM.J. BETTERTON I ERO..
a.i WILLED TENN
fS A LECTURE
X r O V O l ' C MK..
I rtiurt n ikf tir-, !rttll A 4
Tm- Cl'f F ' t e1". 'Ml 1 -
-l 3 y Nt 1 ti 1 p-t ?..
' ti 2 . " w J - i w ; ' J . I ?
t 4 t . n; r.t - i 2 j 9
' i I--. - n: ; . s ..
. IT.' ' W ' 1 ' - 3 1 " 1 ' . "
--.' . i: ' ' J -H m fci - it
s - j . -i t iii," 4 s rv. i
tii': :i, i - 3. i !-!.. t 34 - m"
k'e -7 " ' - - - ' t '
ms v't r 1 - t - &
ul rf t ; LT'. ri 1 A
:. Nr iv-v w --.-. 3 ".-';.'4
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,.ft,ii'!i-"',.;i ? '. ' - fc ' ;
T l r 1 L I 4 -
t tl H r 1 Vcm r . r ? -.
j i v . ; . y
t ; -.- a--. , 1 "
Ii Ia D AV j. n K,
rv t --.
rarticular aud piviupt attention I
pnid to order-. j
Our Movk tll K1 vmplete iu all j
iti l'itnche l the j
10th of September,
i:ir UAM"i:t: U4M itctMi.
! REAL ESTATE BROKERS.
v x r. 1 r. rs v
ni:si rit: iT:'.'ll w " v L :
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amiu.itiuit U j.uivhar. ; .
: rivtu thrvat ruu vn u.tud xvvr;:r:ir
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iauts ef tv KctAil .VU-n tat.
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