Newspaper Page Text
llnrcbilk ffifachlij 0mdc, M'tbncabitij, rtahcx 1672.
A GIGANTIC LOBBYS CIIEJ1E.
OCTOBER 30, 1872. Arc Wo
IjKTTEK FROM GEOHGIA.
JJ'Iiw A til in ii fur I'miilcr Acliilly lit
lh Co 1 1 n 'I'rmli Coul Creek Coul In
MiLLr.ixir.viLLi:, Ga., Oct. 121, 1872.
Tho planters In Middle Georgia are
bk'MXL'd with an autumn constructed espe
cinlly by n favoring Providence to cnnblo
them to harvest their cotton securely. In
this particular locality the crop is very line,
both in respect to quantity and quality
far better than in inot other f-ectlons of
the South. The corn crop, also, was
much better the present year than usual ;
still, very many of our planters planted but
little corn and must depend on your Ten
nessee llelds for their future supply, as
most of tho bacon-eaters of Baldwin coun
tv must havo their wants supplied from
o'ther States. Wo see some mules and
horses alrendy here from Kentucky,
brought hither by the Indefatigable Col.
Johnson, of Mt. Sterling, Ky. Tho ani
mals go oil" well and at good prices.
We are now In tho midst of the cotton
season. Tho principal business streets of
this city are thronged dully (Sunday ex
cepted) with tho wagons of planters laden
with the precious bales, many of which
are to find their way across the Atlantic to
foreing climes. Tho planter takes u huge
sample of the snowy lleeco in each hand
and visits in town tho various purchasers.
A dozen or two of these rapid-walking and
eager planters may be seen to-day, or any
day for the next mouth, proliting by tho
competition among buyers, and getting the
We begin to smell the Coal Creek coal
here very perceptibly on the cool frosty
mornings. A largo amount, we under
stand, is ordered here. We have had oc
casion lately to learn one fact about freights
which should bo born in mind by parties
shipping coal from Coal Creek hither, or
rrom Caryville. A car load of coal from
Coal Creek will reach here with an aggre
gate freight of S18.50, if sent from Atlanta
via the Georgia railroad ; and If sent from
Atlanta via the Macon and Western, and
the Central railroads, the freight on the
ar load is $54.30. So there is a saving to
the consumer of So.SO, If the coal is sent by
the Georgia railroad via Camak from At
lanta. We understand the Central rail
road will hereafter reduce their charges so
as to make the freight the same ; but even
if it should, that road deserves the business
which llrst began the system of moderate
A negro man shot and Instantly killed
another negro;here last night ; cause, al
leged intimacy of deceased with tho for
We had two white frosts last week. The
paper-mulberry trees are "donning their
' sere and yellow" garb. w. a. jr.
Tun Telegraph Business. The ex
lent of the telegraph business in this
country, as well as Its prollts, is denoted
bv tho annual exhibit of a Mingle company,
tho Western Union, just made at its meet
ing in New York. Jn the election lor us
twenty-nine directors the number of votes
cast was 27.1,110, representing stock
amounting to S27.311.C0O. Large as the
list is. we do not see among all tho names
any one residing south of New York. The
list is composed mainly of Xew Yorkers,
with a few west of that city. Tho policy
of the company formerly was to distribute
thn director at the nrlncinal points alone
the main lines. From the report read on
the occasion by 1'resiUent urton, wo learn
that on the 30th of June, 1872, tho compa
ny operated 02,032 miles of line, with 137,
l'i9 miles of wire, through 5,237 offices.
The increase during theyear past was 6,000
miles or line, lu,03l) miles or wire, anu 031
oilices. To nerform tho labor required
the company has in its employ 8,347 opera
tors, who last year transmitted 12,444,495
messages, being an increase of 1,788,422
over tho vear preceding. Tho gros3 re
fints for this vear were S8.457.095 77. the
expenses S5,000,8G3 10, leaving a net profit
of $2,770,232 01, which is an increase over
the lust year of SS19.G4G 92 in the gross re-
celnts. So(32.U7o 97 in the expenses, nuu
$257,570 95 in tho net prolit.
Too Late for Dan.
Dan Voorhees writes about his defeat in
Indiana ami refers to the Greeley move'
ment as follows
The only mistake our friends made was
in supposing that the prejudice of the
masses of the Democratic party ot thirty
yearV standing against Mr. Greeley could
Another I'liin to Tx tho People to Dentil.
I'll' Debts Incurred by the
Col. A. S. Co1yar,lato Independent John
son candidate for Governor, thus arraigns a
Democratic lobby scheme to make the
Ktato pay the debts Incurred by the rebel
lion. He says:
No question lias been presented to the
people of Tennessee of more importance
than the Torbett issue. Tho question is
alarming because everywhere I And active,
intelligent, persistent advocates of the
State's liberality for the money, while
nobody seems to bo talking against it.
Nobody seems to havo taken the pains to
collect tho facts and combat the views pre
sented on the other side.
A thorough investigation of the fact has
satisfied me that the State is not bound
for, and ought not to pay this issue, and as
1 sincerely believe the powerful cllbrts of
combined friends before tho Legislature in
having it funded or made receivable In
payment of taxes, I shall discuss It for the
reason that ir the people luny understand
their rights, no Legislature will dare yield
to tho persuasive inllucnces of oillv-ton-
gued lobbyists an uninformed constituen
cy may be robued anil the robbers go un
jjo wo owe this money, now not less
than a million and a half, and, by many,
estimated at three millous V
The facts are that, after the military or
ganization of Governor Harris, constitut
ed mainly oi the military ami nuuncial
board for the defense of the State against
the United States, and, after the military
bill of the 0th of May, 1801, G. C. Torbett
was made President of the bank, and
through the year 1801 signed these notes.
and they were Issued by tho bank.
"Was this uono in aid ot tho insurrec
tion or rebellion against the Unitod
States?" is tho question under tho four
teenth amenumcnt, which is as far as this
question is concerned : as follows.
"liut neither the United States noranv
State shall assume or pay any debt or obli
gation incurred In aid of insurrection or
rebellion against the united states, or any
claims for the loss or emancipation of anv
slave, but all such debts, obligations and
claims shall bo held illegal and void." 1
do not controvert that these notes were
regularly issued, and I admit there was in
time no military order to Torbett to sign
the money for military purposes, and
there was no act of Assembly directing It.
This is all the friends of the money claim,
Now the facts nrc that Governor Harris
had put tho Bank of Tennessee in the
handsof the Military Board, and they drew
on it, ac win, without, one uouar to cneci:
on. The board checked as follows: In
May. S3S2.913 : in June, $707,744 : in July,
$1,039,213 ; in August, S903.449 ; In Sep
tember, !f334,U4i ; in October, 5203,143 ; in
November, $130,939 ; In December, S113,-
7ol. This not only exhausted the bank,
but by the same process the Union and
Planter's banks were hurt, llnanclally
destroyed, and I havo the letter of Gover
nor Harris as well as the letter of Wm. A.
Quarles, Bank Supervisor, both saying in
substance that the large amount taken from
these two banks was taken by force. These
letters show that these two banks had no
choice and were given no discretion.
1 have examined the monthly balance
of the amounts due from tho Bank of Ten
nessee to the Planters Bank, and llnd that
it run up atone time to $850,000, not a dol
lar of which could the Bank of Tennessee
pay, because of the heavy demand of the
military board. These checks weio all
drawn by the military board on the Bank
of Tennessee, but the other banks were
forced to take them. Tho llrst of May,
1801, the issue of the Bank of Tennessee
To meet the uemanus ot this military
board tho Torbett Issuo was signed and put
out, and on the llrst of January, 18G2, tho
Isaim nmnnnteil to 53.531 .502. nil innrense
in eight months of $2,532,302.
Col. Hal. (Jlaiborne. who was clerk in
tho bank, assures me that this alarming in
crease was to meet tho demands of the mil
itary board. And Mr. Weaver Informs me
that tho cashier always gave a reason for
not being able to pay tho checks, drawn by
tho board and taken In by his (tho Plant
er's) bank, that they were exhausted by
tho demands of tho military hoard. And
do not the checks drawn by the board on
the bank show this :
Under this pressure was not this money.
signed to aid, if you please, in the defense
of the State as expressed by tho act of tho
In leiw. after tho schedule to the Con
stitution condemned this money, it was
regarded as worthless, speculators com
menced buying it, and bought a great deal
at one and two cents In tho dollar. By
some unaccountable oversight, this provis
Ion was not excepted out of tho general
THE BATTERING UAH BISTRICT.
Tho 'Ml lie
Attorney Oenernl" Alter
(Jnrrett .Millie h Proposition Hint Ciihl
Spccinl Correspondence of tho Chronicle,!
Cookvillh, Putnam County,
Oct. 21, 1872.
The candidates for Congress In tho Bat
tering Bam District arrived hero yester
day evening and spoke at 11 a, jr., to-day,
to quite a respectable sized and very Intel
opened tiie discussion. His style was that
of aSophmorc speaking and attempting to
declaim ills little memorized piece ; it was
the same I heard him make at Livingston,
Galnesboro', Carthage and elsewhere ; tho
same "old tune tho cow diedjon."
Ho arraigns the Republican party for the
internal revenue laws taxing whisky
makes broad charges of fraud in thoiluan
cial management of tho government and
has but one remedy for all tho evils that he
complains of, viz: One term. He is de
cidedly in favor of taking tho duty oil of
pig iron, which morsel will, of course, be
a ueiicato dose lor your iron mauuiueturcrs
to swallow in Jkast Tennessee.
followed and made a complete dissection
of Caldwell, and his remarks. Ho explod
ed the revenue laws bubble by showing
that In the House 74 Democrats votsd for
the bill and only 17 against it, while 75
Republicans voted for and 44 against it.
In the Senate every Democrat voted for it
and 3, all Republicans, voted against it.
(This was n clincher.) Mr. Caldwell's
countenance showed much surprise In Its
peculiar by blacd and boyish expression.
He eulogized Grant and In defending his
administration, proved beyond a doubt or
peradventuro that it had been a brilliant
Ho then enlightened the people on Mr.
Caldwell's record. Charged and proved
that he shirked the war and not six
months since tried to break up tho party
whose standard ho now claims to bear.
Ho handled him without gloves and in a
Ho showed tho Democrats to their very
great disgust, tho causes and eil'ect of tho
Democratic spilt, etc. When ho told
them tho effect that the two hundred thou
sand Dunnlugton snecches, which were
printed in Philadelphia and sent all over
Pennsylvania to show the present feeling
of tho Tennessee Democracy had, I heard,
some prominent democratic lawyers who
had coino from Gainesboro' to hear the
sneaking, send curses to heaven that thev
had such a set of fools in their ranks who
were leading the people by tho nose, and
say that they ought to be beaten. He made
such a plain and undeniable statement
of facts that his remarks were attentively
heard ami ho was loudly applauded,
Col. Thornburgh, by courteous manners
amrtruthful frankness and statements of
facts only, has made a host of friends on
this side of the mountains. X have heard
prominent Democrats hero and at other
points in the canvass say they intended to
cast their votes for Thornburgh, because
what he has been he is now, whilo Mr.
Caldwell's checquered career is too well
known to all.
spoko last. Ho alluded to conventions,
touching on the one at Sparta In particu
larclaimed that they praticod a fraud on
tho Democracy and neonlo in lioininutinir
Caldwell. He has tried to get Caldwell to
take the vote m every crowd where thev
sneak, making the proposition that the
caucst man snail witnurawiirom tho race,
ut Ait can't sec it.
He claims to have performed great won
ders for the people.
lie, loo, has tne same brainless charges
"gainst the Administration, and thinks
"11 our country's woes would ho healed by
his election. IjUD.
lint clielor'H Ilnir Dye.
Thlssunerb HAIR, DYE Ii the Rest In h WhtI.1
Perfectly Harmless, Reliable ami Instantaneous. No
disappointment. No Ridiculous tint, or Unplensiin
Odor. Tho genuine W. A; UATCHKLOR'S HAIH
DYE produces IMMEDIATELY a splendid BLACK
lIIIHAIj IIIIIMYN. 1JO
but leaves tho I1A1H CM' AN,
Does not Stain tho Skin,
Tho only Safe and PERFECT Dye.
factory lu iiuisu sx
HAPPY RELIEF forYonwr Men from tho cumih
of Errors and nbuscs In early life. Mar, hood restored.
irapcuimcnts to juarnago removed. Mew method of
treatment New and remarkable remedies. llooltRAnd
circulars tent free. In pealed cnvolnpe.1.
AUllrcM, 11UWA11U ABSU01AX1UJ., .NO. - SOUtU
Ninth St., Philadelphia. F. amlldw3in
z CLOTHING EMPORIUM
F. HEART & BItO,
No. 132 Gay Street,
(Opposite Cowan", McClung 1c Co.)
SUITS FOR BUSINESS
SUITS roil DRESS,
SUITS Full WEDDINGS,
SUITS FOR FARMERS.
SUITS FOR LAliORERS.
SUITS FOR OLD MEN.
SUITS FOR YOUNQ MEN,
SUITS FOR HOYS.
WILL BE SOLD CHEAP.
XEW YOltK MILLS NIIIKTN,
OPEN FRONT AND OPEN BACK.
THE JJliST la THE CITY
Compju-ison challongod InnuaHty, mak
o or price.
.l?vi's of" l?iotorriiiIis.
Having been awarded
A'LL THE PREMIUMS
offered in the different branches of Photography at tho
Fair just eloped, and my busiaefs being rapidly in
creasing, 1 bare concluded to
Reduce the Trice on Photographs
from this dato as follows :
Card Photographs from 85 00 to SI 00 nor dozen.
Cabinet Photographs from S1U 00 to $7 SO.
Photoeranhs. BxlO. from 8(3 00 to S5 00. lor tho first.
and duplicates for SI 00 instead ef 51 50.
LARGER WORK IN PROPORTION.
The Dollar Savings Bank,
Deposits of $1 and Upwards,
and allow Interest on the tame, as per contract.
Buy and Sell
GOLD AND SILVER COIN.
EXCHANGE ON THH, PRINCIPAL COMMER
UNCURRENT BANK BILLS.
BONDS. STOCKS, AND OTHER SECURITIES.
jToko Collections and remit nromntlv when collected.
and do a
iiciiernl Iliiiihlngiuu! Xtroltorntro IIiinIiicm.
K. It. BEARDEN, President.
James R. Cocke, )
AunRo'R (JiAlNKs, Directors.
11. U. Bkariikk, J nug2dtw(m
EXCHANGE and DEPOSIT
. . r , JJ " , l,,lf nnm.nco nf 1011 Wild llOt UXCUIHUU UUl OI UIO KCIlCnij
bjt " " ? LDb n ' M.if death warrant in t'l.o Constitution Sf 1870.
Hixtvriavs. It takes moro time thnn thin
to work such a chance In tho mlmln of
honest, slow thinking people. I thought
o when I tried to prevent tho nomination
of Mr. Greclev. and now I know I was
rieht. I havo entire resnect for this ele
uient In our party, and in time will har
inonlze with tho cause In which wo are
engaged, hut It takes more than was given
in tins movement.
and tho speculators soon controlled the
whole of the Torbett Issue. One man said
to me the he and his folks controlled a mil
lion, liy an active, talking, persistent
combination, the money has been run up
to forty anil liny cents. Tins was easily
done when a lew men held tho whole ot it
Now it is whlsnered around constantly
that the Supreme Judges think the Htato is
bound for this money : that some or the
lower courts have so decided, uifil Unit this
is the opinion of all tho best lawyers In the
State. In this way an opinion is to be
formed which will Justify the Legislature
In liplnir lnlilivnil Inta 11 nnvninnt. iv dunl
in the vicinity of tnL, or wi,at jH more desired, mukimr it
'They propose to ,roo,i m payment In taxes.
Jly this means the State is to bo ;rua for
two yeait more without money, whilo tho
people aro taxed to death, and all for the
ucuent. oi men who are mtiKing over
French Kmlgrants to Ylrglula
The Boston Journal savs a colony, con
Misting of about two hundred families
from Alsace und Loralne, aro making
preparations to settle
locate a town aud purchase sulllcleut land
tnnnmbino agriculture and manufacture.
They have now a subscribed capital of
sifiii.OOO. and if thev are successful in their
arrangements they expect to Increase their grown fortunes by speculating upon tho
number to about two thousand families." sufferings and distresses of a reoplo deeply
Thousands of thet-.o people are cn route aiiucted uy a terriuie war, and that too
a mn.imi rPll , i , i ut h nils and when no other State in the Soutli is at
,1.?: : CV " w, Z ,.. tempting to pay a war debt,
lloititui; jVJJ L (14 IIVII t J ------
Tennessee havo some of them settle here,
nnd work some of our Idle lauds? Our.
greatest need is mors population.
Oystrh Shipments. Tho Norfolk lhty
Hook of Saturday says that tho oyster ship
ments have been fco heavy from that port
this beason that they havo taxed to tho
full measure tho carrying capacity f tho
steumers leaving there. Saturday, it wiyj,
is a big shipping one ; tho iSoston steaucr
could not take one-fourth tho bagged oys
tore that wasoll'ered, which materially In
terfered with tlio orders of several of tho
The Loulsvlllo Courier-Journal, whose
editots rau away from Grant's armies so
fast tliat their coat talis could not be seen
for the dust, have discovered that Grant 1
a very inferior person, ami that tho only
aptitude lie has manifested Is "for appoint'
jng incapable people, and people who dls
grace the public service, to 1111 tho lmpor
tant olllces of tho nation." And yet Grant
has managed somehow or other to mako
his appointments without diminishing the
editorial force of the (burier-Journa'.
ONLY riKHT CLASS 1VOKU
will leave uy establishment.
95 Ony Street,
oct20dwly KNOXVILLE. TENN,
Tho following "society" anecdote is lust
imported irom lirooiciyn : A Kepuuiican
anna jjemocratoi unit city, standinc to
gether, saw approaching a man under tho
liuiuenco ot corn juice, bald the Kcpuu-
'I will bet Ave dollars that man Is a
"Taken." replied the Democrat, "but
you must ascertain the fact from the man
As the toper anproachcdlhe was accosted
by the jccnunncau :
"My menu, 1 havo just maiio a bet on
you, which you are to decide. J have bet
niylriend here that you arc a JJcmocrat.
now is it V"
"Well," replied Mr. Cornlulce, "1 am
sorry to say you have lost your money : I
acknowledge I've got (hcymptoms but not
I'roiiosL'd Itclief for Jtonoy Market.
Pjttshi'ho. 1a.. Oct. 20. A large num
ber of the most prominent and inlluential
business men ot i'lttsuurg havo united in
a petition to Secretary lloutwell, asking
him for a reissual of 544,000,000 greenbacks
retired uy Secretary .Mcuuuoch, as n mea
sure of relief from tho present monetary
stringency, which the petitioners say is
now embarrassing the business Interests
of tho country. The notes re-issued aro
to be exchanged lor tho interest-bearing
loan of tho government. Tho petition will
ho presented early in tho week by alle
gation of business men, who will bo met
at Washington by delegations represent
ing a largo portion of tho cities west of the
FOUR MILES FROM ROGERSVILLE
Hawkins County, East Tennecteo.
The placo consist! of about
Three Hundred and Fifty Acres of Land,
most Of it cleared, about seventy acres bottom lnnd,
TjriJ nUILDIXG ,s
ARE AS FINE AS ANY IN EAST TENNESSEE.
Tho Farm is nell watered nnd in n. ennd Ktntn nf nil.
Price, Ten Thousand Dollars.
Enouirh must he rtatd to malm thn Kprnritv trnnil.
Tho balance inny he paid in yearly payments to suit
the parlies. The land is on tho Holstnn River.
oeltl Itogcrsvillc, Hanking County. Tcnncesce.
B are prepared to purchase, at
Best Rates, Gold, Silver, Gov
ernment, State, County, City, and
Railroad Bonds and coupons, Bank
of Tennessee Notes, New and Old
Issue, Uncurrent Southern Bank
Notes, and EaBt Tenn., Va. and Ga.R.
We transact a General Banking
Business, buy and sell Eastern and
Southern Exchange at current rates,
receive deposits and mako collections
upon the most favorable terms.
Interest paid on Deposits in Savings
Tickets by Inman, Anchor nnd Xallona
Lines of Ocean Steamers, and Exchange on
nil the principal cities of Europe for sale.
E. P. BAILEY, Cashiek.
Wholesale and Retail.
Orders from (lie Trade Promptly Filled
At the Oltl .Stand, Market Square.
riANDIES, MANUFACTURED AND SOLD AT
lowest wholesale and retail rates.
miENCH CANDIES, ALWAYS ON HAND IN
i? largo quantities at lowest Jobbing rates.
flANNED FRUIT AND VEGETABLES. TICKLES.
V J Jellies and Preserves, urerared by most reliable
and well established houses, always in stock nnd offer
ed wholesale and retail at reasonable prices.
GRAND GIFT CONCERT.
A Vntai.viA Editor Bolts Thanks-
oivino. Tho Charlottesville (Vft.) Chron
icle, contains editorial ndvico to tho
Greeley Confederates of thnt section not
to observe Thnnkcglvlng, in accordance
with tho President's proclamation, since
this wns issued tinder tlio cxhi'arating
eil'ect of tho October election. Cin. Ga
Tho Cincinnati Enquirer (Democratic)
estimates that the Liberal vote in tho whole
Htateof Ohio in tlio recent election was
12,000, and the pure. Democratic vote
iilS.OOO. It calculates that whilo IL',000
votes wore jxaineil from tlio Jteiitibilcans,
the loss or tho Democratic vote was over
20,000, Net profit of the conlltion, minus
I'oslponed to December , 1S72.
r I MIE SECOND GRAND (5IFT CONCERT IN AID
J- of tb.ePuni.io LirnuKY uk Kentucky, announced
for September iS. has been postponed to IK'cembrr
7, 1S72, because tho accumulation of orders the few
days before tho drawinir made It physically Impossible
to 1111 thorn without a lew days' dclav. and as a short
postponement wis inevitable, ltwaa determined tode
ier it to a time that would mako a full drawing sure by
the sale of all the tickets.
'I no money necessary to pay In full nil the offered
ailts is now upon deposit In tho farmers and Drovers'
Dank, us will bo Been by the following certiilcato of the
f AEUKRB AXD DROVBR8 DaNK.
I.OCISVILI.K. KY..Sent. ai. 1ST2. I
This Is to certify that thrn la nmr nn ilpnn.it In
this bank over half a million of dollars to the credit of
lueuiiLiunceriiunci, souu.uuuot wtilcu is Held by tills
bank as Treasurer of the Public Library of Kentucky,
iu puy va mi ems 10 Lie awarded ni me urnwmc.
ll. b. ViiAUll, (Jostiier.
1,000 J'rlrew, itmoimtliiK; to
1500,000 1 1ST CASH,
will be awarded, thehlchest rriios beinir S100.000. ftV).
wi. ii,vuu, ana uown in regular erauaiion to aw,
whteh Is tholnwcst.
The drawing will positively and unequivocally take
piaco ueccinner i. Acenis aro peremptorily requn
to closo rales and make return s November 25. in on
to .give ample time for tne final arrangements. Orders
(or tickets or application for circulars should bo ud-
, l.ov. TIIOS. I'. I1RAMLETTE.
Agent Public Librury of Kenluckv,
Keif 1'tirlllllM U In ffni.rnl
uso throughout the V, 6. Arix
JT INCH, is used by the Hoverniicnt
m 'n the PntcntOfflco, Washington,
D'C. IU simplicity of construe
53 tion and tho power It trausmlu
renders It thn li.t trntpp ilifl
everinvented. Pamphlet free. fi
A L0NO EXPERIENCE
IN MY BUSINESS.
with abundant canital to buv nt lowest rates, nnd
and with constant personal supervision of my trade,
enables me to offer special inducements to tho Trade,
LIBRARY GIFT CONCERT.
$500,000 IN BANK
TO PAY ALL GIFTS.
A FULL DRAWING IN SIGHT!
$100,000 For Only $10.
AT the Second Grand Hilt Concert, authorised by
special act of the Legislature. In aid of the Publio
Library of Kentucky, unavoidably postponed from
September 28 to December 7, nnd which positively and
unequivocally occurs in Louisville. Ky., Saturday,
December 7. without further delay on any account
whatever, the followine Cish (Jilts aro for distribution
by lot among the tiokct-holdcrs ;
ONE GRAND GIFT, CASH
UNi; UUAN1J Ult'T....
1 Cash Gift $i5,(0
1 Cash Gilt 20,000
1 Cash (lift 15.000
1 Cash (lift 10,000
1 Cash Gift P.OUO
1 Cash (lift 8,010
1 Cash Gift... 7.100
1 Cash Gilt B.0U0
1 Cash Gift 5,000
1 Cosh Gift 4.000
1 Cash Gift 3.000
4 Ca h Gills S2.000 each
15 Cash Gifts 1.000 each
20 Cajh Gift. tOO each
A Cash Gifts W0 each
S Cash Gilts 700 each
ai Cash Gifts COJeach
5 Cash Gilts MX) each
!) Catu Gifts 400 each
GO Cnah GltU SJ0 each
100 Cash Gifts 'AO each
Cl-JCashGifU 100 each
TOTAL. 1.000 GIFTS. ALL CASH $500,000
Tho money ncceszary to pay In full all tho offered
gifts is now upou deposit in tho Farmers' and Drovers'
Dank, as will be seen by the following certificate of tho
Fauuers'avu Drovkrs' IUkk.
Louisyillr, Sept. Ml. 1B72.
This is to certify that there is now on deposit in this
bankoverhalfamillion of dollars to tho credit of tho
Gift Concert Fund S50O.0OI) of which is held by thn
bonk ao Treasurer of tho Publio Library of Kcntuoky
to'puy off all gifts to be awarded at the drawing.
R. S, VEACH. Cashier.
PRICE OF TICKETS.
Whole tickets, 310( halves. $5; quarters, H.C0 ; 11
wbolo tickets for f 100; for $2i5 s 50 for 8500; 113 for
St.nOOj SJSfor $2.500 i 575 for $5,000, No discount on
lcs than $100 worth of tickets at a time.
T bo drawing will positively and unequivocally take
place December 7, Agents aro peremptorily required
to cIobb saloi and mako returns November 25, in order
to givo ample timo for the final arrangements. Order,
for tickets or applications for circulars should bo au
Orersedto , Gov. THOS. E. DRAM LETTE.
Ago t Public Library of Kentucky.
ot'ld'w 2twlt ;LouliTille hy.