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title: 'Knoxville Whig and chronicle. (Knoxville, Tenn.) 1875-1882, July 07, 1875, Page 2, Image 2',
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jUnoibtllc Mlcrhlp lii'lbig ;mo d'bronuit: IcUncsniui. $uln 7, IcTa.
Wh & (Uronhh.
Kienxvllln M hlir ralxbllahrtl
Hnoxvlllr hronlrle KvinbllalM-it IS70.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 7, 1S75.
FJKM) IVI FAHM.
We have oftan called the attention
of fanners in East Tennessee to the
importance of sheep raising. With
our excellent climate we can raise
Bhecp with little expense; ami if our
farmers were only convinced that that
business would prove profitable, they
would certainly engage in it. We
find in a late report from thp Depart
ment of Agriculture, tlio following,
which is no douLt reliable :
Tho following statements lire from it
correspondent in Sangamon county. Hit
nois : From a flock of $ merino, ilm
greater prt pure bred, woro clippe'l S 1 1
pouri'ls of unwHslieil woul : averai; per
liead, Ii.07 poumN. Ten or twelve ol the
shei p were bucks, souiu of which yiililnt 17
to I'J pound'. Another f:trmer clippc t frtim
3 pjre-bred CoUwuM owe 34 rounil : and
another frum 4 high-grade merino ewes, 2
pounds. Thu fleeces from the 34 fhcvp av
eraged St.5'2 pounds of unwashed vmd per
The eot of keeping a Hock of
sheep, size of the above would be in
considerable. Take the first men
tioned,' which yielded 811 pounds.
This nt 3.1 cents per pound, the low
est figure at which wool is quoted
here, and the receipts would be about
$300. With u flock of that number,
about an equal amount may be real
zed each year for mutton. We do
not profess to be able to give all the
points of profit from such a source,
but commend this question to our
farmer friends for their careful consid
eration. We are entirely satisfied
that sheep raising may become a
source of immense profit to East
Tho New Haven Pnllndium eives us the
following description of the uiHchineinvent
el by Air. Kennedy, of the Yo Univer
lity crew, to illustrate muscular notion in
"This a rowing rnachino similar to those
UM.d in the gymnasium, except that the oar
meets with no resistance. The oarsman
takes his seal as in a boat, and rows in any
style he chooses 1 ut the same time there are
three strings attached, one to the oarsman a
shoulders, one to the oar, and one to the
sliding seat. These strings communicate
with throo levers, which, when properly
adjusted and provided with marking point,
register upon white paper the motions of
the shoulders, arms and seat. The mark
ing boinu are ordinary lead pencils, abd
the white paper is attached to aboard, to
which a uniform motion transverse to that
uf the imaginary boat is communicated by
machinery. If the boat remained station
ary, the pencils would trace only straight
lines, but owing to its motion the registra
tions which it receives from the pencils are
curves, whose convexity increases with the
velocity. The curves thus become accu
rate measurements of tho velocities of the
different parts of the body, and from these,
velocities mauy important conclusions are
drawn as to the most efiicient way of ap
plying motive power to the boat. Mr.
Kennedy's experiments to test thecombar
ativs merits of the ordinary and the Eng.
lush style of rowing are of practical interest
and value, and these and other experi
ments he will illustrate by drawings when
be reads bis thesis. A drawing of the ma
chine will also be exhibited. Jlo is known
not only as a skilful and powerful oars
man, but also as an exeellant scholar, and
his thesis will bean admirable comment
upon the sound remarks made by Presi
dent Porter at the opening of the boat
house, concering tho superiority of brains
and muscle over muscle alone."
A Newspaper Excommunicated.
Father McCilew, who talked so
sharply against a couple of his parish
ioners for uiarryius outside of the pale
of the Church, is more than rivaled
by the ArchJiUhop of (juebeek aud
the Bishop of Montreal, who have for
bidden any Catholics within their ju
risdiction, under penalty of excommu
nication, either to rnud, buy, or Bell
the Dutl; MoiUrcd Witnem. The ex
oomaiuuicullon of this paper is lia-ed
upon the fuel Unit the Witness under
took to publish teports of the Itctures
of one Fattier I'mniguy, who had
auaiidouded the Koin.in Catholic for
the Protestant faith, and preached the
merita of his new reliiou. The effect
of the prelatiral ban upon the news-
taper has been, it is said, to Increase
Yield of Butter by a Jersey Cow.
We find the following in the May and
June report of tin: Im pairment of Agri
Our correspondent in Wa-.hiuluit
(bounty, Vermont, report that, in the
ten months following April 4, 174, a
Jersey cow. owned by Mr. Natliuu hkiu
ncjr, of J'luiniicld. yielded SOJJ pounds of
butler, Wide milk and cream for two
jxsrsons. Two quuru of uieal per day
were fed to her, and, after tnc 1st of Sep
tember, two quarts of brau in addition.
A Profitable Cow.
'J'. O. Klapp, of llallard county, Ken
tucky, write us of a cow which, according
to his calculation, has given an average
of three gallons of milk daily for ten
years, ami lias not been dry moro than
four months in the whole time. Jlcr
yields has ranged at from one-half gal
lon to six gallons per day, and her owner
estimated that In the ten years she ha
ffiven lU.ovj gallons of milk, which, at
40 cent ier gallon, lie values at M.JJ4.
Who can beat his cow f
Six horses have been purchased in llos
tou and shipped to (Senator Jones, ot Ne
vada, Among them are the noted trot
ters riweet .Briar and Lady Otis, for
which the sum of 15,000 was paid.
EAST TENNESSEE NEWS.
A Trip lo the Aiftnninlitfl.
Maryvii,i,e, Tknn., June lS7j.
To the Editor) of the Chronicle:
A few weeks ago jour humble ser
vant was enjoying the sceneries of our
northern borders, where broad and
fertile valleys stretch out before the
view; great cities are crowded with
tall, magnificent building"; where
one is held In amazement and wonder
at the works of ait as they are st-eu on
this aide and on that ; ami to cap the
climax in tlght-selng, the concilia
tion by nature of the gram!, the awful
and terrible Niagara Falls, as it is by
the handiwork of man, wast visited.
!So you may well imagine the contrast
of a rapid transit from these scenes of
civilization anil a plunge into the wilds
of the Smoky Mountains, where na
ture unadorned preseuts tl.e beautiful,
the pietutesquo and the sublime, ami
one may feast a lifelinieTu the beauties
of the seeuery.
Tuckaleechee and Cade's Coves, as
the mind runs back to the history ol
these mountain garden spots, the con
clusion is forcibly presented that it is
no wonder John Mitchell, the J risdi
patriot, sought a home htic; neither
is itftraiige that one of Jl'ount coun
ty's public meu de.ired to spend the
evening of his life in one of these
quiet, secluded places. leaving Cade's
Love, it is not long until all traces of
civilization save a narrow, mountain
path, disanpeur; bilt streams ot clear,
sparkling water come tumbling down
over one precipice atler another, sonie
liiuts fulling fifteen or twenty feet,
murmuring unit ringiug as liiey go.
."stop, listen and 1m,;! Here a liltie
cataract sings out a keen soprano ; just
a little way oil' a deeper ami larger one
adds the alto, and t hen again in anoth
er direction all unite and plunge over
a higher and deeper precipice, giving
the buss, lo w hich auol her joins as
baritone and so on. ad infinitum. ISut
pass on the road runs zigzag up a
rugged mountain. At length toe falls
are left behind, and their music isouly
dimly heard, when other and different
charms are presented. The ivy is lit
erally covered with clean, white blos
soms, reminding one of a beautiful
damsel adorned lor marriage ; hut this
is passed and its beauty surpassed
by the laurel, which grows from
ten to fifteen feet, but uniform
in its heigbth. Patches are crowned
with soft, rich blossoms, of a purple
color, while the ground being clear of
undergrowth is carpeted with fallen
floweis. The imagination is aroused,
and the question naturally presents
itself, '' Have we suddenly been trans
ported, and is this leally a fairy land?"
Willi the visionary the fairies them
selves could soon be added and seen
passing from place to placeou this mag
nificent carpet, uutler the shadow of
such rich covering. These charms
must all be left behind as the ascent is
slowly made, until the summit lays
claim to her attractions, offering no
less than a view of the valley of East
Tennessee on the northwest and a con
tinuation of the mountains of North
Carolina on the south and east. Quar
ters are hospitably offered in a little
house known as Hpence's cabin, which
the proprietors admit to he of rude
structure, but claim that it is of the
finest material, being in no less than
niahogouy. Here we remained three
days, and met Mr. D. L. Koss, of
Kuoxville, who is superintending a
mining operation on Valley lliver, in
North Carolina, and appesrs sanguine
that there will soon be developed a
very rich gold mlue from his labors.
Neither are his expectations ground
less, as we were entrusted with the
custody of a bag of the precious metal
in its original state, among which was
a nugget of unusual size, which was
forwarded to his ftaher, Mr. O. W.
Ross, at Knoxvillc. w.
From Rhea County.
Sulphur Springs, Tens.,
June 3, 1S73.
To the Editort of the Chronicle:
I am anxious to see your paper
again, as I am not keeping up with
the news of the day. The people here
think it don't pay to take a daily pa
per, as they only have trl-wtekly mails,
but I am not satistied with weeklies.
Please send me your daily.
We had a pleasant lime coming
down the river. The " City of Kuox
ville " affords good cheer and comfort
to her passengers ; Capt. Nicholson
and the clerk, Mr. Crawford, both be
ing kind, courteous gentlemen, and
very attentive lo the wants of their
We left the " Wilder " at your
wharf and passed two other boats on
the river before reaching Kingston,
Indicating more activity in the steam
boat line lhau I expected ut this sea
son. Kingston presents some show of bus
iness. Owing to the low stage of
water in the Clinch and Kmory rivers
our boat unloaded her freight destined
for landings above, consisting of sup
plies principally for contractors on the
C. fi. It. It., among which was six or
seven hundred kegs of powder, to he
sent up in barges manned by stout,
active colored men. Knoxviile ap
pears to be the principal market where
supplies are obtained for carrying on
the extensive work of grading Ibis
Kingston eun boast of superior man
ufacturing facilities. The town is
handsomely situated at the junction
of the Clinch and Tennessee rivers,
and surrounded bv a splendid farm
ing country. Messrs. Uetterton &
Melton, an enterprising and reliaMe
firm, are engaged in the lumber busi
ness here, and from the appearance
of their fine steam mill and
ample supply of logs cabled at the
banks, after being rafted down the liv
ers, it would seem they were capable
of furnishing large quantities of all
kinds of valuable lumber.
The trip down the river from Knox
viile affords the opportunity of seeing
some of the finest river lauds to be met
with anywhere throughout our fa
vored country, andone Is unavoidably
impressed with the idea of extensive
and well filled granaries and fat liv
ing. The unlimited Held of corn,
which are in nice growing order, ore
sent a beautiful appearance, and lead
to the conclusion of skill and industry
in their niHUagemeiit.
The late unprecedented flood has left
Its marks everywhere along the river,
sometimes showing serious damage,
but often L-reatly benefitting the
lands by I's heavy deposd's. The
report of damages to property a)
this place has been greatly overrated.
It is four miles from the river, and yet
lie oveiflow here was caused by hack
water. The greatest lois sustained vus
the three bridges acrn the creek. The
principal one oT these has been re' ' '
and the fences, etc., richted up, so - j
leave but slight traces of the damnc"
done to t he town. !
I would like to say a wold about 'he
" Rhea Sulphur Spitnes" before cl 1
ing not that 1 would he undersbe '
as many are ready to conclude. ... j
wriiing f:r tliw benefit of "owneis 'l
and " propi ietors-' of the property. !
but for the benefit of "invalid-,"'
tl oe in search of re I ef from di-ease
Fiist, then, let tur say t ii it t he w..rd
"sulphur'1 is a misi ei , i- -ulph ir
only form-a small part of the min
eral matter the water contain-'.
I find there is a great siuiilaiity be
tween the water hM-nn I i the cele
brated Tale Sprint: in linniitfer county.
There tloes not appear to have been a
correct or satisfactory analysis nf this
water obtained by lb- proprietor, Maj
Wasson. He relets me loan ill oiie
made by Prof. Hoir, ulin first fitted
up the premises here ami brought t lie
spring into notice some ,'n'teen veins
Hfi. Hut the best iiiuilysl of the
water is its ellVets, as a-c.'i'ailied by
those ho have tried it. i w en rat i ve
properties are on ' lein. triable, as
have been telrd bv hundreds, wluw I
suffering have been febevnl, i, n. I
whose hearts ate still ma le to icjoii.v.
Among litis number is (Jen. Wilder,
who was entirely ctl.ed of a itisties-ing
case ol chrome iiliinl.it'. Jle Was so
much rejoiced tlut lie .bought a lot
here ami put up a neat summer i.-i-denee
for ihe benefit of hini-elf and
family, and us a !esiiin..i;i ii of his
high appreciation of ihe virtues of the
Rhea Spring water.
If any of your readers should be in
search of relief from dyspepsia, bowel,
kidney or liver diseases, I would re
commend, 'n all sincerity, a trial of
this truly wonderful watet, always
flowing fresh from nature's laboratory.
Maj. Wasson has rented bis hotel
recently to Messrs. 1,. H. Drury & Sou,
who have had considerable experience
in the hotel business, and promise to
give entire satisfaction to all who vi-it
ihe sprinns this season. The hotel and
surrounding grounds are commodious,
convenient, and pleasant.
The location of this village in a
beautiful valley contiguous to the
mountains, m full view of Walden's
Ridge, is most delightful. Among the
present visitors ale Capt. Henuegar, of
the Lucy Coker, and J. M. Henderson,
Ksip, of Athens; the former is troubled
with heart disease, the latter with par
alysis of the lower limbs. c. A. P..
THAT "NEW" EVIDENCE.
'I ilKiil'a Council linew l It Itif.ire I be
A reporter of the New York Tribune
I have been informed by Francis K.
Dana (who is a son-in-law of the Rev.
Dr. Rudington) that his (Mr. Dana's)
wife knew about the whole matter the
day before the evidence before the
court was closed. Mr. Dana obtained
the same information in detail on the
same day that the evidence closed, and
this he immediately communicated to
Mr. Morris. This was all before Ihe
close of the evidence before the court,
which gave the plaintiff's counsel an
interval of nearly a week before the
summing up commenced, and about
three weeks before they attempted to
take any action in tiie matter. They
simply did not want to bring it in un
til it should be too late for It to receive
consideration. The first information
on the subject Intended for the public
was furnished the Brooklyn Review
and one or two other papers, and after
ward the matter was put Into the
tiandsofa reporter of the New York
Herald for him to work up. I have
direct information that the flerahl re
porter was in the office of Judge Mor
ris at the time the affidavits were made
on the 13th of June, and I believe lie
was furnished with copies of them the
Terrible Morui tin ftmltti's Creek,
The farm of Mr. L. S. Alford, on
Smith's Creek in this county, was al
most devastated by a storm of wind
and rain last Friday afternoon. His
residence Is located on the slope of a
hill. The Hood descended more like a
cloud burst than any that has for years
visited the country. The upper side
of the house is a foot above ground,
yet the water rushed down the hill as
though a dam had given away in some
stream above it, tearing up planks and
rushing through the house, washing
trunks, tables and other furniture in
stantaneously across the Hour. Exit
was impossible and to remain seemed
to be sudden destruction. Vast trees,
three feet in diameter, were whirled as
though they bad been reeds and car
ried long distances down the hub
Large oaks and hickories were twisted
from their stumps by the wind. Fowls
and even milch cous were killed, and
growing crops uprooted by acres and
carried completely away. Mrs. Alford
was so overpowered by alarm that she
lias since boeu confined to her lied.
There was also considerable hail.
The track of the hurricane was less
than a mile wide, within which belt
the destruction was complete only in
certain localities, the bouudry being
from Caney Valley to Rich Valley.
Mr. Isaac Alford on the farm above
also suffered considerably. Mr. Alford
is a clever, hard-working man and we
hop-) he will receive liberal assistance
from his neighbors, JtrUtol Sewn.
She tried to sit down in the street
car, but was pinned back so tight she
couldn't. Old lady peeped over her
specs and asked her, ' How long have
you been alllicted that way !" The
young lady blusbed and made " a
break," silting down sideways, and
holding her knees together so tight
that she looked as if she had on a one
legged pair of breeches. Old lady
noticed her sitting in this sidewiso,
cramped position, and whispered,
"Jiile, I Hpooe; I've bad 'em tbar toy
ttelt."jawevUle (A'.) Flaindtakr.
HEART & CO.
ItlJ (iY SIRIll'.l. tls-Uwly
EUPvR & TERRY,
SASH, DOORS, BLINDS,
liATCIIlCr lli.Xl'LKs, SPOKES.
Thoroughly Seasoned Plank,
Yellow P'i.lnr, Pine and Afh,
OF ALL SIZES.
JOB WORK Dli.XE TO OKUER,
ay d. KKiN b'juT.
WHOLISAI.E A.") KT.TA1I. HKLE: IN
Agricultural Implements and
GARDEN, FIELD AND FLOWER
Has constantly on hand
The IStud'ibaker Wagnn, tho Buckeye
Kcapor and Slower and Kenper, the bin-'
elii'u Straw Cutters, the Kussell Tresli
ing Machine, the Wheeler it Hillock
Threshing Muefline, tho Hagerstuwn
Sulky Hay Ituke, tho Keller AY heat Drill,
the ltuckeye Cider -Mill, the Prize Cane
Mill, tho illancliard Churn, the Avery
One-hor-o. Steel l'low, Urown &, Man
ley's Iron-beam Double-Shovel l'low,
Frost it Hunter's " Farmer's Friend "
One and Two-horse l'low, Detey's Wash
ing Machine and Wringer, Sinclair
Com Sheller, tho Cary Thribble-gearod
Down or Mounted "Horse l'ni-er, for
froin i to 10 horses, Frtx it CV mvhiii
Kngine, and other machinery.
Ha also a full stock cV
Field & Garden Seeds
Of every var'e.y.
Superphosphates and Guano
An I every i hint; UMuilIy kept in an establishment
i th is kind, wi.ieti w pn j-f fe to fell to all who
nevJ anything iu our tin cbeiip lcr caib( or c
chuntre t"i i ru ine. vl'Jw'inos
Silver Glass Starch.
For tho JL.a ttiitlry.
T. KINGSFORD & SON.
Til i: m:s r s i x r n I I n t h okld,
GIVES A IIEATTIH L FINISH TO TIIE
LINKS, ati't tb ditiereric in rot between it
and common vtaivb u itwrcely half a cent lor
an ordinarr wwhioK your(irvcr for it.
OSWEGO CORN STARCH,
Ii the original KiuMi-hcd in And pre-
ervca iu re pa lt ion u riaaa, t bong at and
jtfoMB dblicatk than any other artiWa of
the kind offered, either of tbe tame
nauia or with othar titiaa.
I Btevinion MiCADtn, l'h. Ac , tha hiaheat
chemical authority of Kurope, carefully annlyted
thia Corn tStaroh, and laya it ia a tuutt esoollent
article of dibt, and in ebeiniaal and leedlinj pro
pert iea la fully ejual to the bent arrow root.
l)Lactioua for making Puddinga, Cua tarda. Ac,
acooiDpaoj eah on pound package.
l l sr -Br1
WILLIAMS, STURCES & CO.,
WflOLKSALR AND HKTAII, DEALEHSIS
-'up, Letter mill Note PspPiTf Knvelop, Inks, Slafe, &o.
ClirnmiiH mid Picture Frames, The Largest Stock of
Wall Paper In East Term. Kohool and CollegeText Books
MKR II A I N A. II I' Y AT LOW ST JOHUtKV KATE.
B. R. STRONG,
Grocer & Produce Merchant,
Xo. 3 t West Side Mm lift Plact:, Knoxvillc, Tcnn.
H. H. HUBBARD,
Kiisiiicss A;eiit of Tcnn. State Grange,
BHAXNElt P.LOCK, GAY STREET,
WILL PURCHASE AND SELL ON COMMISSION
Grain, Hay, Live Stock, Flour, Bacon, Lard, Butter, Eggs, and
ALL FARM PRODUCTS.
(ionernl Agent -or Ohio HiverS'lt l.y cur loml or single barrel. Will rur.-hwe Dry Gonrfu, tiro-
V V ' wuu'ei'-m.- rates, a
Mhc Junes at miiiiuliii'turcr s iinco. Aiui!c roum I.
filled. vlhrllinmiin II. II. Ill
PRODUCE & COllflilfllSSION
Ilavine reuied tho Dmt Inruierly occupied by the East Tennessee and Vlminla Railroad Company
land more rujcnily by .Ums. lluugh A Co-), wo are irei arcd to do a geoeral
Commission, Produce and Storage Business.
ADVAXCKS MADE UPON
Corn, Wheat, Oats, Bacon, Flour and other pads in Store
WILL KEEP A STOCK OF TIIE MOST APPROVED AND POPULAR
An 1 can sui Iy fanners and the t"de npin tho besi t;rui as to itico.
We ro Uenciiil Agents fur Enst Tennosseo for
Chicago Pitts' Improved Threshers and Powers, Invincible Vibrator
Threshers and Powers, Wood's Improved Mowers,
Sprague's Improved Mowers.
Wo also sell flic Geiser Threshers, nd Wheeler & Meliek Threshers, Exce'.si ir
lieapers and Mowers, Coates' Luck Lever Hay Hakes.
.Send for Circulars.
Field Seeds of Every Description
On hand in the proper usasom. We prop we to mj.ply the farmer with all that theyneed in these
iieJTil?i?t.slVi'.,0.t.xtcnJ 10 them ever" "l'iy lr duposing of the Product of the farm TO TUB
H.&1JADY Ars XAOh,
All Business Intrusted to Us shall have Prompt Attention.
iv"'Uw : HU. L. M'CLUNC & CO.
THE FRANK LAND
FIRE INSURANCE CO.
Cash Capital. - - $100,000.
OFFI CEK S :
R. K. BEARDE5, Pre.'t. D. T. E0TST0K, Vice Pre't. JNO. M. EROOKS, Sec. Tr.w.
i".E0. W. ROSS,
W. 11. 11 RLE Y,
H R. BEARDEN".
W. J. HETTKHTON,
U. T. BOYNTON.
W. A. IIEMjEKSOS,
M. 1. SWAN,
Inr againt Lom or Damaee iby Fire on Building, Mtr-handije, Hcufeheld Turnifj-.
1'ereonal Property enerally. on u favorable termt u otLer iood and o."nt Co"pinie
Patronize Home Institutions.
Office in the rear of the Commercial Eank, Knoxfllie, Teas
R. C. .UOKSON.
EAST TENNESSEE NATIONAL BANK
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, 1600.000. CASUCaPITAL IA1U 1U. 16O,OO0
DE8IGXATED DEPOSITORY OK THE UNITED STXTES,
in icccubok to
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF KNOXVILLF.
J.R. ASPFRSOS, Eriiol,
F. H. EARNEST, Aheatown.
K. M. BAHTi'N. Mi,rrit,n
KOB'T L5VB. Johnion City.
V. W. TAYLOR. Sa.. Rai.fellville.
WM. HARRIS. Lmdnuite iEU. A. FAIN'.
J. E. RAilT, Clevelan i, SAM. MoKINNEY. Knoxviile,
Mrs.Jl'LlA jACKSOS.Knoxi'.lt.W. W, WOODRUEF, '
R. n JACKSoS.
Receivea Depofiu, Bun andS-ell txehanje, Foreinn end domeatic, Dealerjn Gold Kilter I'm
current Rank Noc, Cuited Malef, Siaie, County ai.d L'orporatx'n Uundi and tVupne. and will i
lienerai Collectine and banking biuiuwi rwjuiihout the United 6uiea. Jlarch 4 l"'lwru
R. M. MoCLVNO. Free. R- R. BEARPEN.V. P
Itoiera 01 Uirfdor.
B. B. bKt KOJAR, JAM KM K. OOCk L.
. T. BOYNTON. OK'J. W. RObc
. R. BIAhliiS.
Knerler DrpMlta. Knyiaed
EXCHANGE, GOLD, SILVER.
Comptroller'! Warrant k CnearreDt Buk Billa
BANK OF TENNrAKKK MOMKT
For Iuh ob hand. T20de 12m
inBOeKlt z it
EAST TENNESSEE BOOK HOUSE.
isu iurinsn ARriouitui nl lai:vircDLj mil Sfwmii
r emuls nn s'urnire. Order, j-.licite.i and iiromnUy
Itlltltl. Uivin'on Acent Tcnn. Slatn (Ir.nr,-.
'. I., b .Villi.
JXO M. UROOKS.
F. H, MoCLTJNi.
N. BOUART. rhlUdelrhi.
Jl'S. JAUI,E, .
S. H. llOYD,
r. w. i.n.i.n vi
Mr. JA.E JAULEtf,
M. Mr-till EE
JOS. R.MITCH EL-
SriL McKixsit, A't CkLii?r.
People's Bank of Knoxviile
C rrini Oooee Ban BaUdi, Kay itw
Will trmBMct a Genera) Bankinc and hrvr.
we SbnneM, , receive liepoou, l.ue ceruionee
l'.u dea . in i-neW,., buy jjjj
bv,t. bunt Note, bond, and Slur k..
eomj 1D p.run or and funda U M uiu
et4 of ty b.i) or eaoretr.
v.Wwi2m JOS. f.. iilTCUtLI. Cuhiet