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title: 'Knoxville weekly chronicle. (Knoxville, Tenn.) 1870-1875, August 03, 1870, Page 2, Image 2',
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KNOXVILLE WEEKLY CHKUNICLE, WEDNESDAY, AC'GUST it, 1870.
LETTER Fit 031 GERMANY.
A Trip from llrt-iiiru lo Itcrlln Jtiiihii
ItntlroniN Hlslorir Scoiiom JIKocllnm
From our Special Correspondent.
IlKULIN, .Tilly 0, 1871).
For any one wlio would find recreation
and excitement, without exhaustion, and
improvement by u roynl roiul, I recommend
travel in North Germany. When otirgood
shin dropped anohor oil renter Hufen.
and I fcuw, for the llrst time, the low. Hat
country, the nntlmiated buildings, and the
clumsoy windmills of Dcutchland, I had a
somewhat dlU'crcnt opinion. Aouttertook
us oil' the ship and landed no on an artifi
cial levee, hunt of turf and brick, and
standing twelve feet above low tide and
about the fame height above the city be
yond. Tc crossed It, and descended by
thatched pavements and stone streets to
the railroad, and were on for Bremen,
which is thirty miles up the Wesor. With
small, dingv-looking engines, four-wheeled
cars, and doors in the sides, these trains
made about twenty miles per hour, and the
passengers arc quite comfortable. Tho
road-bed Is similar to ours, hut generally
covered with gravel, and without much
dust. Business appeal's to be dull, and
everybody to practice deliberation. This,
coming after Now York, is quite refrtmi
ing. AVc were glad enough to le on land
again, anyway, and our having time to
look about us and enjoy the scenery was
well appreciated. At Bremen the same
contented style was everywhere apparent.
People were walking leisurely to and fro.
through the streets as well as the shaded
promenades, and seemed remarkably indif
ferent towards care and trouble. I stopped
overoneday to cultlvatean intention I nave
for slowness. I do not intend even to inti
mate any disrespect for the Brcmenites;
they are wealthy and clever, and doubtless
travel as much (if the round of human hap
piness as people can. Anyway, life is full
of compensations, and those who go slow,
go long, and those who enjoy HtUe, enjoy
often. In Bremen there arc old men who
have spent their evenings for half a cen
tury in a cafe or beer garden, and who are
yet walking about with the same old step
and satisfied air. They do not aim at ex
cesses, and seem to have no trouble in
avoiding them. They live to a good old
age, seldom changing from one pursuit to
another, and generally complete a good
Bremen is over eleven hundred years old.
and many staunch old houses of medieval
origin show very well the former character
of the city and its people. There are also
plenty of recent buildings, with modern
architecture, and the windows everywhere
aro lined with flowers. The streets are re
markably clean and the shade inviting.
Tiio walks, or promenades, are exceeding
ly attractive, with banks of llowers in
every available space, and I do not wonder
at the mania these people seem to have for
walking about. There are flowers on every
hand, and the trees are veterans. I have
stopped hero longer than I intended, and
now with regret I am leaving Bremen, its
oddities of architecture and antiquities and
people. If I were planning another trip, I
should stop here much longer. "When
the swallows homeward fly ,r will hence
forth bring to me memories of Bremen,
with its red-tiled roofs, under whose eaves
wrmVands of swallows: build their homes
and twitter their vespers ceaselessly.
Our route to Hanover lay up the valley
of the Ithine, hut as the country is gene
rally flat, it is scarcely distinguished as a
valfev. The land seems to have been salt
meadow once, carefully cultivated howev
er, and now is almost a garden. Some of
the poorest of the land lias been set out
with forest trees, generally pines or aspens,
and as this hits been done many years, we
have the remarkable phenomenon of a
forest in right lines. Double and single
rows of grand old century trees stretch
away over the flat country, sometimes till
lost in the horizon, and making bounda
and hiahwavs. There arc but few
fences, and these very fragile, generally
built of sticks not larger tiian wanting
ranfis. Barlev. oats, wheat and beets are
the staple products of the lixlU-nx: rectan
gles into wnien ine mini is ;ui unmvu uj
thn ditches, which are about a yard deep.
More women than men arc seen working
in the fields, and sometimes superintended
bv storks, that stand on one leg and almost
see.u to wonder that the stout peasant
Khniiid have auv respect lor tnem.
In live hours wo reach Hanover, ourfirst
royal city, where wc see palaces, and mon
limmitK of kinirs. and crown-capped pilas
tors, which characterize such places. Tho
ilrlves. especially to Welfen Plata and
George's Park, are superb, under perfect
arcades of lime trees for from one to two
-miles. Hero is a colossal statue of Schiller,
also a monument to JAupnitz, a little US'
tnnco from tho house lie lived in.
Waterloo place, where Prussian soldiers
are drilling, is an open square, with a line
column erected In memory of the Hanovcr-
lnn who fell in that mull, we aseemied
hv mm hundred and eiirhty-eight steps and
looked out beyond the city, over the tree
tons nnd domes and turrets, upon tho level
lands of the spruce little kingdom that
was, with ever recurring rectangles and
ditches, all luxuriant with vegetation.
f oinintr down, we met a moody little stu
dent of the Polytechnic school, who told
us of tho war, and how Hanover fell Into
Pussla, ami snowed very pituiuy, as inn
old sexton did who showed us through
Martklrehe, that ho wus yet a Hanoverian.
I could sec it unmistakably, as he pointed ,
to the statue and arms of ids fid leu king,
and remarked, "The people may not speak
now what they think." I have talked
with citizens or several of the thirty odd
German sovereignties that were, and And
their patriotism pretty evenly divided bo
tweeli what might lx called "State Sover
eignty," and North German Unity under
Prussia; while it is perfectly evident tin
1-ttter is stVadily gaining ground.
From Hanover to Potsdam nud Berlin,
avc saw more uncultivated and apparently
sterile flats than liefore. We Mopped
twenty mlnutwatMiigdoburg: hurried up
through the old wall-, now being removed
and earth works Kul.-tituted, and through
a steep zigzag street of tail government
buildings, with a dentinal at every corner
sporting a need!" uu, wo stopiKtd
before tlie famous front otVth onthedral,
with its two granite toweriir,, spiring three
hundred and forty feet, adorned like tho
walls, with statues in demi-rellof, while
tho whole must cxiver se-eral acres of
Next, Potsdam, olfcy of jmlucesWd parks
and emblems of royalty; where; all the
Prussian Kings have been crowned ; where
tho King has a special railroad lpot, cm-
blazoned with his Insignia, and placed Just
in front of the Castle Garden.
Berlin, at llrst sight, Is stucco, soldiery,
police and public buildings. When I have
spent a week hero 1 can tell you more.
THE OCEAN KACE. ,
In giving the result of the great ocean
race, tho New York l'Icrald whoso junior
Is the owner of tho American yacht Daunt
less in its issue of Thursday, says:
" Tho long agony is over. Tho great intenia
tionid ocean yncht race is completed, and tlio
Jiritisli yacht Cambria ha? unfurled her victori
ous colors before tho headquarters of tho New
York Yacht Club, whoro fho received yostcrdny
a strangor's wolcome. If tho result ot tho raco
does not fully satisfy ynchtmen on the relative
sailing qualities of tho two vessel?, it will per
haps demonstrate tho fnct that tho northern
oourao westward across tho Atlantic is proferablo
to tho long southern course in midsummer.
"The race was closely contested, thero boing
less than two hours difl'eronco in the tlmo of tho
two vachts reporting at tho lightship off Sandy
Hook. This, fur a raco of three thousand milcf ,
consuming over twonty-threo days of time, is
" Wo aro pained in having to chronicle tho
loss of the two noble seamen of tho Dauntloss,
who wero swoptofi"hcr jibboom whilo in tho per
formance of their duty. Tho Dauntless lay to
over two hours in tho Jiope of recovering tho un
fortunate men, but all eflorts -wero fruitless, and
their bodies wero left in tho grave of tho deep
ocean. We must forego comment on tho raco at
present, and refer to our fall and graphic ac
counts in another portion of tho paper.'
The Jlf.ohl, in giving an account of the
arrival of the Cambria, says that as it pass
ed the lightship, tho crew were all excite
ment to hear irom the Dauntless. Mr.
Ashbury, with trumpet in hand, sung out:
" Has tho Dauntless arrived ?"
It was a moment of terrible suspense, but
Captain Cosgrove promptly answered:
A rousing cheer from tho victorious craft
showed how welcome was tho roply, and tho red
flag having been run up to the lightship, tho
world was soon aware that the Cambria had won
tho race. "
The greatest number of miles sailed any
one day by the Cambria was 220, and by
the Dauntless 210. It may bo consoling to
Americans to think that if the Dauntless
had not been detained two hours by the
loss of her two seamen, she would have
been the winner.
The French Von Moltke.
As Von Moltke was hardly known to
readers out of Prussia anterior to the splen
did campaign which ended at Sadowa, the
man to whoso brain will be due whatever
of successful strategy shall characterize the
French arms in the coming war is as yet
unnamed. Gen. Louis Jules Trochu is to
day undeniably the best soldier of France.
He is now 65 years of age. A graduate of
the Statr School of St. Cyr, ho was made
Lieutenant in 1840, and promoted to a Cap
taincy in 1843. His llrst stall' service was
with "that line soldier, Bugcaud, in Alge
ria. Chef d'escadron and Major in 1840,
and Lieutenant-Colonel in 1853, his llrst
European service was in the Italian cam
paign. At tnc commencement oi tno jrnnean
war, he was made unlet oi tno uenerai
Statr, and by reference to Kinglake's His
tory, it wui be seen tnat in an conicrences
with Lord Itaglan, Trochu, rather tliau St.
Arnaud or Canrobert. was spokesman on
the part of France. Throughout the cam
paign, Having ueen mauo uenerai oi uri
gade in 1854, lie occupied this position of
confidential staff ollicer of tho Commander-in-Chief,
an ofllce analogous to that of Gne-
isenau unuer niucner, given in just recog
nition of his military ability and skill.
In 1804 he reached his gradejf General of
Division. Two years after, ho was charged
with the preparation of a plan to reorgan
ize tnu army, instead oi, as nas ueen sug
gested, lacking the Imperial confidence,
he has it in the most flattering degree.
His csay upon organization, JSArmcc
FranmUe, published m 1807, run through
ten editions. .Trochu is known to have an
ticipated tho event of a War with Prussia.
A recent pamphlet from his pen, which
unlortunateiv cannot be obtained in tins
country, developes an immense deal of
study of the Ilhenlsh frontier as a fighting
nelu, and palpably indicates tnc national
impulse as occupying the strategist's mind.
Should the war survive its first battle a
fortnight, and promise, as seems, very
likely, to be a long one, Trochu's name
may chance to appear at the head of tho
Kronen armies. Army ana JSai-y Journal,
The Confederate Cemetery at Elmira, '.Y.
We navo seen a late letter irom our es'
teemed friend, Mr. Thomas N. Davis, of
this city, (who has been absent for several
weeks past on a trip through New York
for the benefit of his health) in which he
refers to a visit to the Confederate Ceme-
terv at Elmira. in that State. It will be
remembered that Elmira was the site of
one of tho military, prisons :of the United
States Government during the war, and
that a great many Confcderatesoldiers died
there during their confinement, of their
wounds or of sickness. Mr. Davis repre
sents that the cemetery in which their re
mains are gathered is handsomely enclosed
and regularly laid out, tho walks being
neatly trimmed and gravelled, and the
trraves covered with grass, flowers and
shrubbery, all evincing marks of constant
care. Whether tills attention is rendered
by the citizens, the Government or tho
town authorities, Mr. Davis savs he is not
able to state, but it certainly reflects credit
on the taste, skin and lldelity of the par
ties who have it in charge. From four to
six thousand Confederate heroes sleep their
last dreamless sleep in this distant enclo
The Southern people should take com
fort In knowing that their dead are so well
taken euro of and their memories so faith
fully honored in the distant and alien
country in Which they breathed their last
away from home and friends. If wo
knew that such attentions wero paid by
the people who were then our enemies, ft
would add many wreaths to Federal graves
in our next .Memorial -Uecoratum, l.ynvh
bury (Va.) JlrpublU-ai .
"Would you t-ll fifrltfrfor ten cents?'
asked a Boston Sunday school teacher of
her class of boys. " No, ma'am !" was the
indignant repose. "Would you tell alio
lor a dollar V" ".iNo, ma'am." "Would
you tell a lie for ten dollars?" This stair
gored some of them. One boy thought ho
would. Others hesitated. But one voieel
rang out still with u clear note of decision
" No, ma'am !" " Woll, Willie," said the
toother, " why would you not tell a lie for
ten dollars?" " Because, after vou'd shout
tho money and used up the things, the He
GOOD NEWS FOR THE PEOPLE.
: CLARK, QTJAIFE & CO., ,
pnoriuETons of the
CUMBEKIAftl FOUNDERY, KiOXVILLI!,:
CARTER IRON WORKS, CARTER COUNTY, TENNESSEE.
We aro now rrcwroil to furnish castings to the lipoj.l- East Tcnne.oo cheaper than eve before Sold In
this State. Wo make our own iron, nnil can afford to sell .stings at lower prices than It u possible to furnwli
thcin when brought in from distant State. We inako bo Ji
COOKING AND HEATING- STOVES,
of various patorns and flics, for wood or eoal.
GRATES, FRONTS AND FENDERS.
From 1.1 to 10 inch Basket, Firo Dogs, Wagon Boxes, Wash Kettles, Bakers, Ovons,
Skillets, and Pots of all sizes. Also, all kinds of STOVE WAKE.
Horso Powers. Threshers, Cane Mills. Straw Cutters, Corn Shollcrs, Plows, and other
Grates for Steam Engines, Water Wheels, Saw Mills complete, and every kind of
Mill Castings, &c, &c, &u.
All kinds of Produce taken in exchange for Castings, at highest market prices.
All work WAIUt ANTED as represented.
Foundery, on Knoxvillo and Kentucky Bailroad. Depot for Castings, at tho store
of Hoxsle & DePue, Gay street.
SEND FOR CIRCULAR. AND PRICE LISTS. ..
CHAMBERLAIN & ALBERS,
DEUGGI S T S',
"Old Drug Store:
We keep a full supply of every tiling in the
Indigo, Madder, Aniline, Copperas,
And everything needed in Dycins.
Paints, Paints, Paints.
OILS, OILS, OILS!
We prido ourselves on keeping the purest
materials for Painting of any house m
Is not excelled by any and equalled by but
Pure Wines and -.Liquors
Always on Hnud
MRS. WINSLOW'S WORM CANDY,
Rrodic-'H Itch Cerate
COAL! COAL!! COAL!!
A. S. MARINER,
Successor to the Kncrville Coal Company, and t
Mariifr Jc Brown I
TEGS LEAVK TO IIFOIIM TIIK PITIZKVS OP
JJ Knoxvillo and vicidty that lie will continue the
Coal and Wood Trade,
At heretofore, nt tho Cial Yard, foot of rhimWlunil
und Clinch ftrects, nnd iesicctfully policW ti tlmro of
Ho will not nllow himt'lf to ha excelled In tltn minlt
tie of Wood and Coul i may keep, nml will promptly
fill orders with which h( may ho favored, delivering
juci iu mijiuriBui uiociiy.
Office, on 0y street, next door to Captain Walley'g
looaoco ciorn. .1. .-. JlAHWiKH,
Knoxvllle. T cnn. juni 6-tf
to siii:rfi itAisnns.
o for sale
Thoroughbrel Merino Sheep,
Tlie SUtfk U wiirro it'ed Pure. AddreM
& N. STERN,
Dry Goods, Ready-Made Clothing
AND FUIlNISIIINa (iOODS.
flay Ntr''l, Knoxvllle, Tomicssrc,
(Opposite Cowan, JlcClung 1c Co.)
llavlne a Jteident Partner in New York, who buys
iur nuu. uur jeuiife0 enuujo ub 10 Etll cneapcr tnau
thoie who purchase only every ecason. ap Omi
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCiETY
OF Till: UNITED STATES.
Xos. 110, IIS, 120, ma nml I'JI, Ilronduny,
Annual Caih Income over $0,000,000.
PURELY MUTUAL. ALL PROFITS ANNUALLY
divided anion l'olicv llnlilem. SI "42.4.V)-(m In
diridends paid to its policy holders in lSG'J.
Aniuiuit luMircd lor IS(it), 830,11)2,011.00.
Active AfJEXTS WAVTIln in cncli nmntv in ttiet
Tennessee. Apply to
I.. II. nOWIiLNt
fieneral Aitent for East Tennessee,
ODico No. 1, Court House, T.noxville, Te.nx.
I)n. J. M. TiOYD, 1 Medical Examiners
Dr.. JAS. RODOERS, J for Knoxvillc.
L C. SHEPARD,
UEM'S CONSTANTLY FOlt t'SK
The Finest of Silver-Mounfed Caskets.
Every description of Motnllr'Cnscx., from Tlain to
A","c""s cvcr' 'lettriptlon of ltoscwoi.d, Wnlnut,
elvctjCovercd or Poplar Coffin, mid any variety of
Trimmuifii or Finish, either Plain or Sller-.Mountcdi
una winouc, .Masonic anu ouier Emblematical Trim
mings, and a
FJRST CLASS HEARSE.
Furnishefl CmrInL.ec. ttrnmirca T..fnrn.j.nla nn.1 TV!..-
tcrmcnU at : the shortcut time and as cheap us anybody.
Officoat RENSJIAW Jc HACKEirtS. House, three
doors west of Court House, .Main street. up 13-0m
FRUIT CANS BY THJ2 THOUSAND J
Don't V t y Mir tr,i,i a
iioxsn; .v Koi-i i., i.
And buy "'roe of tin- i I' i
C. M. Mr OH EH, Ji
1 1.' ( ) to
!" in,y Mreot,
1 i I'm 1 1 nit Cans.
Cash Assets, .
Owen OcooTUnl?Iluildin. (lay Street,
Will transact a General UankinB and Urokcrwto Bu
siness, roceivo Dcpooitc Usua oertifkwtes of I)eiosit,
deal in E.tclmnzt', buy Hold uMtl Silver, Dank Notes,
Dondi and Stocks.
Wo prefer that Collewton of lievcmio thould eomo in
person or send tundi by un ujtent insteml of by mail or
express. Jo. H .MITCHELL,
IVIST Til lull's'
Heal Estate Agent,
Attorney at Iam,
fJonveynnccr and Commis4loncr of Deeds for Midiigan,
Ohio, Georgia, etc., ete.
Real Estate of Every Description
Dought, Sold, Exchanged, Rented
Rents collected and taxes paid in nil parts of East
Tlirniii-li nctlvn fit.il ,..nntiBit.ln.n..n.n.,nnj. T
lmvn nil liHatnnaa rainn.nlu ..til. it 1 L...... .!..... i..
nnil fultlifully attended torn all parts of tho United
Abstracts of titlb carefully iirepttrcd, and
Renting, oarc und managrmcnt of city property made
Deeds, Mortgages and other papers relating
to Ileal Estate pronipt.y and
Bead i tho list given below of a few of tho properties
Irhich I oiler for sale.
"Valuable X-,otK for Sale.
I OFKEIt FOHTY O? TltB CHOICEST LOTS NORTH OP
THK JtAlMlOAD, AS II AKFOHDINO TI1E I1EST I NVKSTMKKTS
NOW IIS THE MARKET. CoilXEIt LOTS ON IMI'OIITANT
CAM. AND LOOK OVER Pl,AT AND MAPS.
Vf. 372 Choice Gay street lot.
3fo. 270 Desirable rcstdenco on Main street. Lot 100
feet muare, houso has six rooms, good cistern, stable,
thado trees. Offered at it bargain for cash.
XO. 2S A choice building lot, large, and beautifully
located, near the University, ubout ono milo from
Xo. 618 Exceedingly comfortable and deslrablo resi
dence, with lOncresof finely improved ground, on turn
Pike, two miles from Knoxvllle.
No. 520 Largo and well finished house in East Knox
villo, with linely improved lot. Location very good.
00 LOTS in East Knoxvllle, ranging from Kfl to i.VX)
No. 439 Threo adjoining lots, with largo house, sta
bles, etc., on Depot street, far salo or exchange for a
No. 402 Suburban residence ono and a half milo
from Knoxvillo Postofiicc. 2(5 acres of good ground und
cpmfortablo buildings, excellent water, desirable loca
tion. No 441 Forty deslrablo lots in Fairvlcw, near tho
residence, of G. M. Uranner, Esq., convenient to the De
pot and Manufactories. High, well lying ground, nnd
in a rapidly improAing neighborhood.
No. 454 Houso and well improved grounds of 8 acres
beautifully located on Turnpiko road, nnd on an ele
vation overlooking tho city, und affording a tine view
and a cool breeze all through tho summer.
Two desirable Lots, each with a small House, iu tho
heart ol tho City, on ono of our best streets.
"Valualjle nud Chcnp.
Heavy timber, which is accessible and easily markctc
200 acres of rich land now in cultivation. Ncwfrau
Douse. Abundant supply of fruit. 8 miles Irom Knox-
wi-, mm umy 5i,ouo. come time allowed 1
, o. 5GG.0p acre of rich, well-lying land, nearly nit
in heavy timber, with a very Vai.c uu.e .Mill. Haifa
mile Irom Lenoir Station, on tho Eat Tennessee, Vir
ginia and Georgia llailroad. 211 acres in cultivation.
Good building.", and a nuantity of fruit trees,
. No. 102 73 acres of land, with good timber nnd wa
ter. .V acre" fit ior cultivation, and good soil. 12 miles
lT".m Knoxvillo. Small house and stable. Somo fruit.
Pneo Si JO.
Xo. MO-Tract of 150 acres. 3 miles from Knoxvllle.
Good soil, water and location. This tract will be di
vided to suit purchasers into tracts of from ten to sixty
acres, and attrom S20 to ;J0 per iicrc, ilccording to loca
tion. On gootl road, and near a railroad ttation. Laud
lien well, nud is much of it seeded down.
..N"- ,2-Thlrty-flvo lots in tho llailroad addition to
Knoxvillc, ranging from 23x100 to SUOxtfW insiie, and
irom ?20Q to.S2,000 111 i;nee. Tho location of these lots
central, elevated and in a good and fast improving
neighborhood, makes them very desirable. Thc-e hit
mut be nolil, and aro offered at prices which make it an
inducement to buy.
Xoi Kent :
,A small but nc.it houso of fivo rooms with porch, good
ciktcrn and well, 3 acres of ground, ono milo from tho
city, on good road. Kent, $10 per month, with uo 0:
ground lor gurden.
Fifty 50 acres of open land near Knoxvillc, most'of
it set in grass, good water. Will bo rented for a terhi
Store House Tho building lately occupied as tho
Knoxvillo Postoflice. Three-story building, conveni
ently arranged and in good order.
Xoi- Sale oi Kent:
Tho steam mill property, largo nnd convenient build
ing, powerful engine, admirable location on llailroad
and Turnpiko road. Duilding and machinery in per
fect order. Largo lot,
Fni'iu Pi'operty :
No. Mo-Farm of 400 acres on Hlne'e Creek, siv miles
from Clinton, 100 acres creek bottom land, all well suit
ed for meadow lan(l, 12 acres now in first-class meadow
nbundant supply of water and timber, a number of in
diuercntly good buildings.
No. 510-:A 21 acre homestead, log houso and stable.
13 acres in cultivation, good fruit trees, spring ancl
branch through tho land, near Turnpiko road, schools
and churches. Price SJOO.
miNV 5l!J"7A ?"ol,co fimn of 200 "cres near Concord.
Tho best of upland soil, good timber nnd water and de
No. 410 A river funn of ISO acres, strong soil, TO rrcs
In cultivation, timber very heavy and valuable.
No. 373 Farm of 171 acres 'in Dlotint county, very
good soil nnd locution, with a valuable water powc
six miles from K.iUroad. Price $4,700.
Xo. 445 Farm of 100 nerw, 2 miles from Concord, ICC
acres in cultivation, good waterjand timber. Prico
land, gome ft a ens ri oj- bottom laiifi;
No. 5Cl7fi4 acres in two tracts, lying near together
but not joining. Two good WATF.it Poweux, both
improved ono with Gnstilill, lho otherSaw Mill and
Uanline Mflchini Snmnvprv rnliifll.ln r.nn!iin
(. 4TOA farm of 160 aerei. 4 milos from Knoxvillc,
on a very ple'cwut road. Th well fonown pomt k 1 .own
"Lyon's Viow is on this form nml furnishes ut.n
fine buihlnie hilts. 75 aerc in fmltMiAttrm t,f ..nf.
No. NiJ! Farm of V0 acres, near Coal Creek. bar
gain. No. 53S-Krm of 400 aeree of strong soil. Abundant
supply of good water and timber.
100 Farias in Cumberland county. Plateau Jimd.
10,000 Acres in Morgan county.
Lots or from 12 to 35 ackKs, tioli, level land, two
MU.RM FROM KHOXVILLK.
No. 7-'arm of 14 acres, 14 miles northeast of
Knoxvillo, in a good neighlmrhooil. Vory rich soil,
good water awl timber. A lUwimblc stock and grain
NORTH BRITISH & MERCANTILE
Fire Insurance Co.
Capital and Surplus, $14,000,000 Gold