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title: 'Knoxville weekly chronicle. (Knoxville, Tenn.) 1870-1875, June 15, 1870, Page 6, Image 6',
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Hlbl AND HOME, '
' ' " V ,f
' Curefor Horse Distcmporv
A correspondent of tlio 'Countm Gentle
)an relioved a valuable maro by treating
iicraecorumg to uiolollowlng plan :
Thq following is tho course taken, .with
my mare, successfully, at tho Instanco of a
man who had riccn employed during the
war in tho government hospital for horses,
nnd 'who had, hosald, never seen it fail
when thoroughly tried. The mare was
placed in a warm but well ventilated stable;
,wh fed with warm well meshes of grain,
anU was dally fumigated for three days.
She began to be better, to gain strength, to
Cat. and Alius able to work with moderation.
For some two months she was under the
ellectH of the disease, but seldom notice
abliijstlll when any signs of it appeared
alio was given a bran mash fed hot, and
In order to fumigate her a large snoon
fill of, tar. a'saltspoonful of flower of sul
'nhiiratul thrcd or four small, feathers were
placed in an. Iron pan and held under her
noc; men iwivc-coai was dropped into the
mess, and a smoke arose horriblo to smell.
hut very lfccacious. As a general thing
mio wouui expel from tier nostrils in a lew
mmQtf; after the winking, a viscid mass,
and seem much relieved.
I am so well convinced of the propriety
oi luis treatment, mat i am prepared to
recommend Miran mashes hot as feed and
tho above fumigation as n cure for distem
per. , A.B.J.
Manacik'mi.nt of Fahm Wokk. There
la one fault among farmers which .should
be reproved In strong terras. It is laying
outmoro work than, can bo done by the
force on the fiirm timely and properly. If
work cannotbo done as it should be, much
better not meddle with it at all. This fault
js the most observable in putting in tha
rops of the season ; Cnr wine cultivated
plants will not mature unless the seeds are
hown or plajitcd iu the ground at a partic
ular time, and borne farmers, in excuse for
their negligence, make an assumed trust In
Provldcueo for their tardlnet-s iu being
weeks behind the proper time in getting in
-tho seed. Indian corn may serve as an ex
ample of a erop not being put in at the
proper scjison, as well as oats, wheat and
other crops, If the sowing of tlicm is de
layed beyond the proper time, the grain
will prryye light, and the danger from
blight or rust greatly increased. Farm
work cannot go on successfully, unless the
farmer gives it his personal supervision,
awl as a rule in country parlance, will say
to his workmen, "come boys," instead of
"po boyii!" or follow sage Renny's maxim
of poor Richard that "Jle who by the plow
would thrive, mutt cither hold or drive."
Workmen may bo good and faithful, but
they feldom enter into all the plans of tho
farmer, and he mut be the directing head
himself or much effort will be misspent,
there should be no hap-h u.ard work on a
farm. Every moment should be tho re
sult of rcllcctingand well matured arrange
ment; directed to a certain and definite
end. If this were so, there would be fewer
failures in farming, which arc generally
the1 result of bad calculation and poor man
agement. A Case of Hydrophobia In Ilrookljn, '. Y.
The passengers iu the gentlemen's cabin
of a Fulton ferry-boat, on tho passage to
'Brooklyn, about hair-past live o'clock
Thursday afternoon, were surprised at the
antics of a handsome and well-dressed boy
of about thirteen or fourteen, who had been
noticed for some time looking with dread
and horror at the water through the cabin
windows. But when he suddenly howled
like a dog an inkling of tho terrible truth
came over them aim one gentleman called
aloud, "gentlemen, that boy's got hydro--phobia."
Two stout men seated near the
lad had presence of mind enough to seize
him instantly and keep him in his seat,
whilst the rest of tho passengers gathered
round in dumb pity at tho horrible fate
threatening the little victim. On the ar
rival of the boat in Fulton ferry slip on the
Brookyn side, two stalwart policemen ap
peared and took the boy to the station
house in York street.
On tho way up Fulton street and out
York a large growtl followed, the 6111cers,
ana their stricken little prisoner. The oiii
ccrs held him tightly by his wrists and
kept one thumb caeh pressed against his
checks to prevent his biting them, while a
third ofllcer cleared the sidewalk of the
gaping and pitying throng. Tho little fel
low's eyes wero blood shot and his face red
and flushed with agony and exhaustion.
At every three or four paces he would howl
or bark and attempt to leap forward llko a
dog, or ho would try to snap at the police
men who had him in charge. At the sta
tion house all persons wrec excluded, but
the curious throng remained around the
dens for some time. The oflicers wero un
able to find out the boy's name or residence
or any further facts connected with him.
I 'htirlestown Chronicle
Burnt to Death 2
Wo have received the painful intelli
gence of a horrid aecldcnt to a little two
ycara old girl, daughter of our esteemed
fellow-citizen. Dr. h. H. Tucker, who
resides near Embreovllle. on Nola Chucky
river in this county, which occurred on
Thursday morning, the 2d Instant.
It appears that whilst Mrs. T. was away
from her house for a few minutes, attend
ing to some out-door matters, sho left her
little girl, just beglnlng to walk, in charge
of another little daughter but a few years
her senior. Tho little one, from some
cause, accidentally fell into a hot bed of
live coals, roasting her fectand part of her
stomach in a most horrid manner ! and
thus lay helpless, until her screams brought
to her assistance her distressed mother.
The llttleslstcr became so much frightened
that she could not give tho alarm in time
to fcave tho unfortunate little sufferer.
We learn form our informant that not
withstanding the severity of tho injuries
received by tho little girl, sho lived over
twclvo hours before death relieved her ter
Dr. Tucker and family have the deep
sympathy of ourbommunlty.ln his Bad be-
Ttavement Wojuaboro' Flag.
Recently a sow in Marion, Grano county,
gave birth to eighteen pigs ; and arrange
ment, having been made by nature frtr on-
5y twelve to get their living, six of tho
olamorousfc'runtcre had to be turned over
io an Improvised nureo
Jim Flfh will add an additional pair of
cttfHos to- Jiia elegant cuuipugu uu tun iuk
beach at Long Branch, where he will
PROCEEDINGS OP THE LEGISLATURE,
Nahuvillk, June 7. A bill for the ben
Hit. of Hotiiinon Schools, civlnircachcoun
ty its share of the public funds and provid
ing lor a suue oupennicnucnt ami a
County Superintendent was rend once and
A bill for the benefit of education and
protection of teaehora. making property
othcrwiso exempt from execution liable for
educational purposes, Was read once and
Mr. Hall's resolution to adjourn on tho
120th Inst, was amended by' Mr. Ethrldgo to
reassemble November 14. The amend
ment was accepted and the resolution was
adopted and sen t to the House.
The bill to aid the completion of the
Knoxvllle and Kentucky Railroad was
rend twice and referred to tho Committeo
on Internal Improvements.
Tho Senate resolution to adjourn on the
20th inst. and reassemble November 14,
va discussed and referred to the Ways
and Means Committee.
Mr. Singletary Introduced a bill to repeal
the law reoulrinc voters to vote in their
The bill amending the laws governing
the ponitontiary was discussed and amond
ed, but was lost on its final passage, by a
vote of 3!) to 2-). A motion to reconsider
The bill redisricting the Judicial Cir
cuits of the State passed second reading.
The bill reorganizing tho Supreme Court
in accordance with me jncw constitution
passed third reading. Damon.
Nash villi:, June 9. Tho bill providing
for the election of Judges and Clerks, in
accordance with tho New Constitution,
on the first Thursday in August, passed
A bill to destroy the Bank of Tennessee
notes received for taxes passed.
A bill to amend the attachment laws of
tho State, giving creditors the right to levy
on personal property, passed.
Mr. Cooper, from the Joint Committee,
submitted and had read a letter from Col.
John Baxter, In which Mr. Baxter offers
to point out tho corruptionists referred to
In his former letter, and to appear before
any committeo the Assembly may appoint,
provided said committeo lias power to send
for persons and papers and will give him
the privilege to ho present by attorney, to
cross-examine. &c. promising to substan
tiate every charge he hud made if tho con
ditions were agreed to. Tiie committee
submitted the letter with the report, and
suggested the appointment of a committeo.
with the powers asked for by Mr. Baxter,
and asked to be discharged. The report
was received and the Committee dis
charged. Amonir the new bills was one bv Mr.
Singletary to fund the State debt maturing
on or before January 1st, 1875, in bonds at
5 per cent, interest in gold. Pas-cd. and
l.w copies ordered printed.
The resolution, by Mr. Everett, direct
Congrcmcn'from this State to forward
sucn principles as win tend to counteract
Radical policy was laid over.
Nasiivii.m:, June 10. Sir. Cooper, of
Bedford, introduced a bill to leae delin
The resolution to provide for a commit
tee to investigate the charges preferred bv
John Baxter was referred to the Judiciarv
The House resolution to pay public
printers was referred to the Ways and
The bill to regulate the poll tax one dol
lar, for the benefit of free .schools, on third
reading, was amended, by Mr. Cooper, of
Bedlord, to fifty cents, and passed.
A resolution to provide for the election
of Governor and General Assembly on
tho second Tuesday in November, 4870,
Hou.-e bill to permit the Nashville and
Chattanooga Railroad to borrow monev,
not to exceed $3,000,000, pitted.
A bill to authorize the sale of railroads
failing to pay their interest on bonds pass
ed. A bill was reported in lieu by the Judi
ciary Committee, and made the second or
der for Monday.
A bill to prevent lninds being issued to
Railroad Companies passed third reading.
Mr. Cooper, of Bedford, offered a bill to
exempt property of municipal corporations
from attachment fur debt, which was re
ferred. A motion to reconsider the vote annul
ing bonds issued to the Mineral Home
Railroad was made the special order for 11
Mr. Clementson supported the motion,
but Mr. Cooper, of Bedford, opposed u re
consideration of tho vote.
After Mr. Cooper's speech, Mr. .Nelson
moved to postpono the subject until Mon
day which motion prevailed.
James, of Hamilton, presented a report
from the Special Committee appointed to
investigate the charges against Mr. Mc
Elweo, which fully exonerated him from
said charges. The report was received
and unanimously concurred in.
A report was submitted by the Commit
teo on the charges made by John Baxter,
who then asked to be discharged.
Fleming remarked that Baxter hud made
himself public property by his charges
maligning the Committee. Who is Bax
ter? A man from the mountains of North
Carolina, who is rich by fortunate alliances.
His relations with Baxter hud been pleas
ant until his corruptions had brought him
beforo the Cominltttce, and to cover his
corruptions in Minora! Home Railroad
mutters, he hud charged tho Committee
infamously. Pretty business to have hlni
charging committees of this House with
corruptions. Let them Investigate, but let
honorable men do It, and not such fellows
Rosson and Spears sjioke in the same di
rection. The report wus concurred In, and the
Thikty Thousand UmiiMiiux ixLixk.
On Tuesday, May 31st, tho forty-first an
niversary of tho Sunday-School Union was
celebrated ut Brooklyn, N. Y., by a parade
of tho teachers ajid;icholurs belonging to
the different Sunday-Schools.
It is estimated jtbit there were no less
than ,30,000 children X Hn?- There wero
two colored schooli(Jn'Hie,iproecssioH.
After the purmlo -tlto cJiIulrcu marched
to their rciKt.;Wirchea, where they
partook of rcfreshwwtft prepared for them,
nd then wero dlsmlsHed to their homes,
wearied after their lifnc march, and happy
still in the thought of the pleasure which
the forty-first anniversary of the Sunday
School Union had.afibrded them. '
WEEKLY CHRONICLE, WEDNESDAY,' JUNE 35, J870v
Text of tlio Coimnlttcu 1)111 for Kcdlstrlctlng
tlio Slate. -
Tho following bill for rerdlstrictlng tlio
iudiclal circuits wus submitted in tho
House on Friday by Mr. Spears from the
joint committee, and passed first rending :
Sixmos 1. lie it enacted by the General
Assembly of the State of Tennessee, That
for the administration of Justice in the
Circuit Courts the State ot Tennessee is
hereby divided Into fifteen circuits. The
First Circuit shall comprise tho counties
ot Hancock, 1'awklns, urcene, Carter,
if established. The Second Circuit shall
comprise-tho counties of Cocke, Jefferson,
Grainger, Union, Sevier, Scott, Campbell,
Claiborne and llainblin, if established.
Tho Third Circuit, shall comprise tlio
counties of Morgan, Anderson, Knox,
Monroe. Roane, Cumberland, Blount,
Christian, if established, and Fentress.
The Fourth Circuit shall comprise the
counties of McMinn, Polk, Melggs, Brad
ley, Rhea, Hamilton, Marion, Scsciuatcliie,
Bledsoe, and a special court at Chatta
.Imtlt'inry Coiiimlttr of Home 1'avorinp
Nrlllrniont of Southern II. It. Claims.
Washington, June 9. Butler. in his
report trom the Judiciary committee, on
the indebtedness of certain Southern rail
roads, says most of them, and especially
those which made moderate purchases,
have settled. Several roads most largely
indebted liavoset up counter claims, which
arc in litigation.
Suits are pending against the following
roads, for tho following amounts :
East Tennessee and Virginia, Sli5S,829.
East Tennessee and Georgia, $3Go,331.
Nashville and Chattanooga, $310,830.
Nashville and Northwestern, $47,101.
These roads, the report says, came before
the Committee, antf while protesting
against legislation designed to affect the
proceedings in court, expressed a desire for
an enuitablo settlement without litigation.
and ask that tlio Secretary of War, or
some competent tribunal, le authorized to
compromise differences. The Committee
consent to this, and propose to abandon
The bill reported is in accordance with
A practical plumber of Boston who was
recently called to make some repairs in an
old building, the water works of which
had been damaged by rats, took with him
as helper a newly engaged Hiberian. Pat
listened with opened mouth and ears to tho
denunciations of the vermin by tho owner
of the building, until his employer turned
to him with :
" Pat, go and get me a rattan ; we will
clean this place out first," when ho depart
ed with that national quickstep known as
the bog trot, and after the patience of his
employer (though to be duly charged In
the bill) was nearly exhausted, he reap
peared, bearing in his arms a bead-eyed,
sharp-eared squirming terrier.
"What the d 1 have you got there V"
roared tho Infuriated plumber.
" Shurc, its the rut and tan of me broth
er Dennis, dlvil a better darg in the coun
try, he'll clane them out quicker nor wink
in. Saze 'em, Vixen."
And tho "nit and tan," released from
bondage, made an instant dash at the shins
of tho astonished man of plpo and sawder,
who, in a volley of kicks, curses and dog
yelps explained the difference between a
rattan and a black and tan terrier to his
Kansas will get 500,000 Texas cattle this
to siii:i:i KAISKItS.
1 have for sale
Thoroughbred Merino Sheep,
irTiio Stock Is warranted l'urc. Addrct-j
JO.S. A. MABUY
ayrll 6tf Knoxville, Tcnn.
.Sevier County Tax Sitlc.
STATU OF TKNXKSSKK SKVIKU COUNTY.
Circuit Court, March Term, 1870.
yirilKKKAS. I.KAVIS WAYIiAND, C0LLE0T0K
of the l'ublic Taxes for HeTler County for the
yearlM9, luu reported to Court tho following town
lot aa huvinir been nurwed for tnxca for tho 1N5: that
the tuxei thereon lire duo and remain unpaid, and that
the miners thereof have no goodt and ehuttclK within
hia County on which ho can distrain fur unid taxc.,
Preton' Heir?, ono town lot in tho town of Kcvier
ville, Sth District, valued at $100 tax for lSiiU. 'JO cents;
Clerk's fee. Sl-V); Printer' lee. 51-0; Collector' lee,
J1.00 total, $I.W.
It was therefore considered by the Court that Judg
ment be and is hereby entered against the aforesaid
town lot in tho nnmc ot the State for tliosum annexed,
hciiie the amount of taxes, costs and damages due
thereon lor the year 180U; and it is ordered by tho
Court that aid town lot, orpo much thereof as shall bo
f uBioient to satisfy tlio taxes, costs and charges bo Hold
as tho law directs, ,
Therefore, you, tho said Lewis A a) land. Revenue
Collector for fcevier County, are hcroby commanded to
expose to publio sale1 the said town lot, or so much
thereof n will bo of sufficient value to sajisfy tho taxes,
costs and charge thereon, a. tho law directs, and mako
return of this writ atn Circuit Court to lo held for the
County of Sevier, at tho court house in Sevierville, on
thn Ibinl Monday of July next.
Witness A. K. Murphy, Clerk of said Court, at his
office, in Scvlcryillc, tho third Moudiiy of March, 1870.
A. K. Ml IU'HY, Clerk.
By M. W. McCiiv.n, J). C.
T WIlib OFKKIt TOH SALK. TO T1IK HirilllST
X bidder, furnish, at the court housodoorin Kevicr
ville, on tlio first Monday of July next, the forego
ing town lot, or so ruueh'thcreof as will b sufficient to
satisfy tho taxes, cots and charges thereon.
Junul-wlt Tax Collector, Sevier county.
W. A, B. HILL & CO,,
148 Gay Street, '
KNOW I Is Wi, TUNNKBSKi:.
AtfiiiliilNti'utor'N A'of !.
E. 0. Edwards, Administrator of Isaac M'hlto.div'd, vs.
the heirs and creditors of Isaac White, dee'd.
TIi' THIS CAUSE THE ADMIMSTJIATOU 1IAV
1. IIJ suggested the Insolvency of tho estate of
Isaac Into, deceased, it is ordered bv flirt murf thn
tho administrator mvo nttin fnr nil ii.nmn, iinvt.n.
claims against ald estate tn file them with with tliu
Clerk of tho County Court of Anderson county, Tenn.,
within three months from this date, nrotmrlv nnlli..i,tl
catcduccordtnglto law. Iji pursuance to tho above order.
nit iJersons uro nuiiucii io uio aaiu claims, or I lie
uo lorever uarreu twin in law ana enuitj ,
. v, Kim l(D,s.
Adin'r of Istuir' li(tc. ilrcM
Knoxvllle Iron Column.'
MINERS AND DEALERS
Celebrated Anderson County
COAL AND COKE.
Threes Hundred Sizcu ol
Suitable Tor Farming and Mechanical
Particular attention given to
REBUILDING AND REPAIRING
XI c n i orw,
Saw, Flour and Bark Mills,
WROUGHT AND CAST
ONE HUNDRED SIZES GUDGEONS.
Hollow - Ware !
BOLTS, BOLT - ENDS, CAST AND
t All Kinds of
The COMPANY now munufiicturc tho
In Market. All Size from 3 to (JO Penny.
Their Stock of
Bar Iron is More Uniform
Than ever before, and Warranted.
Irt mmleattho Foundry every wording day
Satlslliclloii Guaranteed !
Orders Promptly Filled !
TUT TETDIW CAHIIItiBj
TT - HI IK. ml. n K
Oflice and Muntilucfory,
EAST TENNESSEE, VIRGINIA AND
West f Depot,
iiiwii e ti;
l- r v,
-W I mi
1 CHARLES SEYMOUR,
Real Estate Agent,.
Attorney at Isnv,
Conveyancer and Commissioner of Deeds fjr Michigan
i , Ohio, Georgia, etc., etc.
Ileal Estate of. Every Description
'nought, Soldi Exchanged; Rented
Ucnts collected and taxes paid in nil parts of East
Through active and responsible correspondents, I can
have all business connected with Real Kstato promptly
and faithfully attended to In all parts of tho United
Abstracts of title carefully prepared, and
Renting, cure and managrment of city property Bindoi
Deeds, Mortgages aud other papers relating;
to Real Estate, prompt.y and
f carefully drnwn,
Read the list given below of a fow of the properties
which I offer for sale.
"Vuimillc Lots tor Sale.
I OKKKR FORTY OF T1IK CHOICEST I,OTB NoitTII OI
tiik Railroad, and AFyouDiNOTiiF: iiknt invkstmknth
M)W ON TIIK MAI1KKT. CottNKU LOTH OS IMl'OI'.TAXT
Call and look ovkr I'l'at and Mam.
o. 372 Choico flay street lot.
No. 270 Dcsirablo residence on ilaln street. Lot 100
feet square, hono has six rooms, good cistern, Etnblc,
shndo trees. Offered at a bargain for cash.
NO. 523 A choico building lot, large, and beautifully
located, near tho University, about ono mile from
No. 518 Exceedingly comfortMo and desirable resi
dence, Trith 10 acres of finely improved ground, on turn
pike, two miles from Knoxville.
Vn r.in t i nn,i vii i I......
j illc, with finely improved lot. Location very good.
ou 1.U1& in i,ast IvnoxTlUe, ranging from JoO to $o00
No. 43J Tbrco adjoining lots, with largo house, sta
bles, etc., on Depot street, far sale or exchango for a
No, .402 Suburban residence ono and u half miles
Trom KnoxTlllo I'ojtoffico. 20 acres of good ground and
comrortublo buildings, excellent water, dcsirablo loca
tion. No 411 Forty dcsirablo lots in Fairvicw, noar tlio
resldcnco of U. M. Branner.Eoq., convenient to tho De
pot and Manufactories. High, well lying ground, and
in ii rapidly improving neighborhood.
No. 434 Houso and well improved grounds of 8 acres
beautifully located on Turnpike road, and on nn ele
vation overlooking tho city, and uffordlng a flno view
and a cool brcezo all through tho summer.
?2j7Vv.1XJcsirah,,3f l"ctcd largo framo house,
(now) lot 80 by 300 feet, with fino garden, bearing fruit
L 11 J V ' i, ' , ' v w,"w vneu. ICUUl'lTSlUllWIll
too mado for all eash payment.
N. 442-Thirt7-fivo lots in tho Railroad addition to
r ox.,roilc:rJn,5froralBxl2? t0 300300 In size, nnd
" K.' j?1"11 ,andi.in a ood Bncl fast Improving
uvuuvwuu, uiHKts mtm very ueniraDio. j lot
Blurt be told, and are offered at prices which mako it an
Inducement to buy.
Iror- Rent :
. A.small bnt neat house of fire roms with porch, good
cistern and well, 3 acres tt ground, 009 mile from tho
city, on good road. Heat, 10 per month, with uso oi
ground for garden.
From SO tt 15 acres of open land near Knoxvillo,
most ofitstt in grass, good water. Will bo rented for
it term f years.
StArH TIaHS Till, .tltli4n lat.lv un..;nJ ... .U
Knoxville rostoffiee, Throe-story building, conveni-
vmij airangca xsa in gooa oraer.
(lood htuse tn Mala street, East Knoxville.
Xi'oi Snlc or Uniit :
tu- . ... 1 1 , . 1 ...
iu, mmia inin ivpciij, inrKu aim convcnicni nuim
Ing. powerful engine, admirable location on Railroad
.... M. iuu'i. 4uii.,i,i tmu luucuiuvry in per
fect order. Large lot.
"tTuxMii Property :
No. .M.1) Vlirm nflDO flfra nn tlInM P.aaV utr tntln..
from Clinton, 100 acres creek bottom land, all well suit
ed for meadow land, 12 acres now in first-class meadow,
abundant aunnlv nfwntpr nnH tlmhrr. A mimhpr nl In.
ditTcrently good buildings.
Vfl. n1fW-A ni imm lmm.jl.ai1 Ia. 1in... ....1 l..l.!.
13 acres in cultivation, good fruit trees, spring and
branch throurh thn land. neflrTurnnfcn ronrl. tifhuAls
and churches. Price toOO.
No. S24 A ebotea farm of 200 neren near flnnem-H.
The best of upland soil, good timber and water und de
No. 410 A rWer form of ISO acres, fttronff soil, on .n
in cuitlratinn, timber re'ry .heavy und valuablo.
No. 373 Farm of 171 neres In lllmint. fnnntr. irv
good soil and location, with n valuable water power
six miles from Railroad. Price $1,700.
ho. 4tV-Farra of 1C0 acres. 2 miles from Conconl, lti(
acres in cultivation, good watcnand timbor. I'rice.
No. 460 A firm f lfsl acres. 4 miles from lvnowilto.
on a very pleasant road. The well known point Known
as Lyon's lew is on this farm nnd furnishes u very
fine building site. 5 acres in cultivation of Very rich
land, some 8 acres river bottom land.
No. M2 Farm of 400 acres. nfr Ronl OrenV. A lr.
No. 33 Farm of 400 Acres of strnnf.Motl. Almmlnnt
supply of good water and timber.
100 1 arms in Cumberland county, Flatcau land.
16,000 Acres in Morgan county.
HOME INSURANCE COMPANY,
OF NEW YORK
A. BARTON, Agent.