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Knoxville Whig and chronicle. (Knoxville, Tenn.) 1875-1882, July 07, 1875, Image 6

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Kll'illllli' HliK lnbllllMl IH.Iw.
hiiiixlllf hronlrli- rthiUli. l IH70.
WEDNESDAY, Jl'l.YT, 1875.
11. Uratz llrown tlireutt-nn to
CnnT.iM Ohio In the tnlern.-t of Allfii
ami Carry. He will Lein in wuler
nielnn time, wIiimi l.u'ter iMi'heui.
At th rt-er-iit omnii-iiceuH'nt if
WasliiiiKton ami Lee University, Vir
ginia, the deirree of L. L. I), wa cii
ferred on Charles O'Conner, of New
York.
Moticure D. Conway ithihw to
lecture In the United Stutes next
winter upon several HubjeeU. One of
his lectures in entitle.l " Th- Devil"
a character with which he is n ti )! t.t
eilly very funilinr.
A correspondent of the fiwul
Sun, Nashville, thinks the dim law,
passed by the lust Legislature, a oid
law, but that it, was parsed at a had
time. We are ai lnss how to under
stand that kind of reasoning.
- i-'ome one, who evidently takes a
deep interest in the subject, telegraph
ed to the Governor and Secretary of
State at Nashville, on Thursday las',
to be present at a meeting of the Hoard
cf Trustee of Eust Tenm -i e I'ni var
sity on Fri'l.-i;-, to take part in electing
Profersors in that Institution. So says
the Union rr i i Ann rlr.in. The disin
terested patriot who sent the telegram
was erhii s i.i'im i under a il hisimi.
Tne pu.-t tnou'li 1 i been a fit a I
o;ie to yoiuii children. The mortality
report for the city of Hal imore last
week shorts tlie death of 71 children
fr.on cholera infantum. Too much
care ean not be given to the diet of the
little ones this hot weather. I'nripe
frr.it, unmatured vegetable and ini
pure iniik should tie . ttnliou-ly avoid
ed. It is an old sayiiiir, and true an it
is old, ' that an ounce of prevention is
worth a pound of ei:r.-."
We have a new net in tl.eUeech-
et-Ti!ton drama. Loader, whose story
about improper familiarities between
Beecher and Mrs. Til ton, recently
nd"riid the columns of I lie New York
If'. ralil. and who, to give tile color nl
probability to all absurd s'atement
nimle oath n the ame, has
been nrresd on a charge of per
jury. On the judgment of Jmlk;e
Riley, he toetner with bis aceom
I'lice, i'ricc, ho now a d'liitsj that he
lied, even jar. that he lied, has been
locked up. Tins is no doubt just, and
if lie finds his way to ibe penitentiary
it will nut he unjust. There lias never
been a casein the courts of this coun
try, in which so much unblushing
peijory was committed as in this.
.FUNDS FOR THE CENTENNIAL.
Ia the absence of any appropria
tion by the Legislature to secure a
proper representation from Tennessee
in the Centennial Exhibition at Phil,
adelpliia next year, it will be neces
sary to raise funds in some other
way. The amount will be compara
tively insignificant, and should lie
easily secured Iroiu private sources.
It is too important a matter to allow
to go by default, and we truU it will
not be done. There is suflicient en
terprise in the State to secure such a
representation of our resources as the
occasion demands. All that is re
quired is organization and work.
Every county bliould have something
on exhibition, and it is time now to
begin the work. Do not put it oil to
the last moment and then plead, "too
late." 'Ye have no direct interest in
this matter, more than other Tennes.
sceans who feel a pride in their State
and an interest in its prosperity ; but
we would never cease regiettin it, if
we should fail to improve this oppor
tunity of making known our resour
ces to the world. Hundreds of our
people if not thousands have already
made up their minds to go to Phila
delphia next year. Let them think
how they will certainly blush to
find an exhibition then! discreditable
to the Volunteer State, and have to
acknowledge that it was only ibr a
want of enterprise on their part.
"A FACT WORTH REMEMBER
ING." Under the above caption, the fol
lowing article appeared in an untc
helium issue of the Nashville A'.yoWi
C(i Unnni'T :
There is u fact, very significant of the
relative soundness of the Whig and Demo
cratic parties upon tho Compromise and
Union questions, which should by no means
be forgotten. At llio lat sutBion of Con
greos, soon after the passage of ibe compro
mise measures, the following paper was
circulated among members for their signa
tures, and was signed as it appears Below.
The names in italics are those of Northern
members :
"The undersigned, members of Thirty
First Congress of the Vailed States, he
lieving that a renewal of sectional contro
versy npou the subject of slavery would be
both dangerous to the Colon an4 destruc
tive of its object, and seeing no mode by
which such controversy can be avoided,
iinurbillc
except by a miiol adliciciica to the settle
ment tlicrtvf i-ffeclcil by tlie compromise
Hots pnsw I last session of Congress, do
hereby dcclue their intention to mniutnin
j ti e same sett'enirnl intiolate, and to resist
I nli iitti mptf to repeal or alter the acts afore-
Kni'l. tinier by tho gcnonl cn-eiit of tlio
I frienis nf the measure', and to remedy
neb evils, if Miy, ns time and experience
may develop; mid for the purpose of mak
ing this resolution effective, they further
declare that they will not support for tho
(iflicn of I'residnt, or of Vice-President, or
of Senator, or of Representatives in Con
gross, or ns members of a State Legislature,
any man, of whatever parly, who is not
known to bo opposed to the disturbance of
the settlement aforesaid, and to the renewal
in any furm of agitation upon ilio subject
of slavery.
Henry Clay,
C. S. Murennad,
Ixohcit J.. Hone,
William C Dawson,
Thomas J. ltu-k,
Jeremiah Clemen.',
James Cooper,
Thuinn G. Pratt,
Wibiam M. Gwin,
f!umul A. EiUit,
Iiuvid O.uluw,
('. II. Williams.
J. I 'hi'. J'litjn nix.
A M.ScIk rmerliurn,
Jno. I!. Tltnrmun,
. A. Hoke- .
Hi n. 1'. A ii'Ii i kw,
W. P. M.anpinh.
Jeremiah Mnri'ih,
It. I. Bowie.
K. C. Cibe'.l.
Alexand-T Kv.ins.
I Howell Cobb,
j II. 8. Footo,
I William Iwr,
I Jiime Hrook.
I Alex. II. Stephens,
It. Toombs,
M. 1'. Oentrv,
Henrv W. llilliurd,
I V. K. "McLean,
I A. (1. Watkins,
II. A. l'oillar.l,
T. N. Ibiymoml,
I A. II. Slieppard,
j Paniel lirtck,
I James L. Juhnoa,
I .1. li. Thompson,
I .1. M. Anderson,
I John 1'.. Kerr,
.1. 1. fsldwell,
K'hnnnd 1'. -berry,
I H ii in pli rc v Mar.-iiall,
j Allen . Owen.
This w:h a suhsntial plejge to stand by
tie ('.'iiipivini-e, tl.e Censtiititioii, and tho
Union. It has Appended to it tho mime ol
every ! u'.hern Whig nirinber of ibe House,
except those of Ms-i-. Stauley nnd (' lin.jf
nisti, of North Carolina. Not a tingle
P'-mocratic member from t tie S. utii win
willing to put bis nnma i:; m that paper,
except Mr. Cobb, of fo'orgU.
This little fact of ldsti.ry, taken iu con
nection with the more recent te.-l iu the
Congressional Caucusses of the t wo parties,
shows clearly how the land lie' It cm
not lie denied that the position of the great
rioissuf the l)emocratb: party, North and
Si nth, is directly at war with llio positions
lui l down in this p-iner. Let Union men
remember that. '
Another little (act of history worth
remembering is, that at the time the
rebellion opened there was not a Whig
Governor i- authorit- in America.
Democracy had determined to destroy
the country, and had prepared for the
foul work by securing the services of
these bad men as leaders.
HUM.N F.S- PROSPECTS.
The business men of Knoxville,
and, so far as we know, throughout
East Tennessee generally, have cause
to congratulate themselves upon the
manner in which they have passed
through the financial crisis that came
upon us nearly two years ago. Actual
statistics will show as few failures in
Knoxville, in proportion to the amount
of capital employed in business, as in
any other locality in the country.
Our wholesale merchants are not now
selling as many goods, perhaps, as
they have done heretofore, but they
are keeping up a good trade and are
doing a faij business. They have
passed the crisis, no doubt, in the
shrinkage of values, and the result
proves that the- have been prudent
and cautious.
One of the reasons which brought
the financial panic upon us, was the
extravagance of the people. The
close of tho war found us with an
abundance of money, and speculation
had become rife. Fortunes were
made in a few months, and we natur
ally became a nation of spendthrifts.
Men contracted large debts, hoping
to pay them out of the profits of wild
speculations, and a business began
to approach a natural condition fail
ures were to be expected. Then
people began to economize and to
prepare themselves for the crisis.
They boucrht fewer goods, and conse
ipiently the merchants sold fewer,
Kverj'thing began to go down, in.
eluding agricultural and matmfactur
ing products, which also brought
with it the price of labor. It is hardly
passible that we have touched bottom
yet. I his is the cause of tho great
conflicts in some portions of "the
country between labor and capital
Mechanics and laboring men, who
had been receiving tho high prices
paid just at the close of the war and
for a few years after, return to old
prices reluctantly. Farmers return
to old untti bdlttiii prices paid tliem
for their grain, with reluctance.
The manufacturer of iron, cotton
and woolen goods, boots, shoes.
&c, eve, return to old prices
reluctantly, but they are ull forced to
do it. When prices of goods, labor,
&.c, have reached a figure demanded
by the times, then business will bo
established on a firm basis and will
revive. We think that time is not
far ahead.
We have a great deal of surplus
wheat in East Tennessee, for which
tiUchln oMh$ antr &brcnkic : Mctmcstian, u
wc trust our farmers will receive n
good price. We would not advise
them to hold on fur " fancy " prices,
however, for if they do they will cer
tainly be disappointed. There is no
foundation upon which to base a hope
that the prices of wheat will reach
the average of what it has been for
the last ten years. If this wheat
is put in the market it will bring a
great deal of money into our section,
and will do vcrj' much to revive busi
ness. For a few months, this is our
only hope of relief.
In the mean time, let the people
continue to do as the' have been do
ing. Let them economise. Buy
nothing that you do not need and
avoid contracting debts. Under this
policy, in n few months we will be at
case financially speaking, and may go
on unembarrassed, and develop the
resources our country.
tiRANT NOT THE ONLY PRESI
DENT WHO LEFT THE
CAPITAL.
Some of the prosiest and least
interesting Democratic papers, in the
iibscnce of anything else to say, arc
again belaboring tho President, be
cause lie ventures to step outside of
the White House, and take a lew
weeks recreation. Nine out of ten of
the editors who write about him, be
lieve that Jefferson and Adams and
Jackson, together with all other Pre si-
lents who have been pointed to as
models, never went outside of the
corporate limits of Washington during
their incumbency in ofliee. The New
York Jli'rnhl, of a recent date, con
tains an editorial intended to en
lighten these dark minds. It says :
' President Grant's assailants obstruct
their influence w hen they arraign him for
parts of his conduct which are propor and
ustiBable, like his absenco from Washing
ton during the hot weather of summer.
ucli indiscriminate malignity is self-defeat
ing, since it ten ls to umlcrmine contidence
in those who adopt so unscrupulous a
method of warfare. It was the constant
practice of our earlier Presidents to be ab-
ent from the seat of government for a con
siderable part of the year. We will mention
Jefferson first, not because he began the
practice, but because ho was the first Presi-
lent inaugurated after tho removal of the
government to Washington, and because the
law which Grant is accused of violating was
in force throughout tho two terms of bis
Presidency. Now, Jefferson regularly spent
about two months of every year wbilo he
was President at Monticello, as anybody
may see by looking into the Volumes of bis
correspondence and noticing the placo at
which his letters are dated in the summer
and autumn months. Ho defended the
practieo in a letter addressed to Madison
from Monticello, September 1, 1807, ex
plaining why be bad interrupted tho daily
post between bis home nnd Washington.
The principal reason," ho says, "waslo
avoid giving ground for clamor. The gen
eral idea is that those who receive annual
compensations should be constantly at thoir
posts. Our constituents might not in the
first moment consider, first, that we all have
property to take caro of which wc can not
abandon for temporary salaries; second,
that we have health to take caro of which
can not be preserved at Washington ; third,
that wbilo at our separate homes our public
duties are fully executed, and at much
greater personal labor than while we are
icguuicr, wnen a snort conicrence saves a
long letter." (Jefferson's Works, vol. 5, p.
lal.) A letter to the becretary of War n
few days beforo (August 28) shows how the
heads of departments were scattered: "I
send this letter open to the Secretary of
State, with a desire that with tho documents
it be forwarded to the Secretary of the
Navy at lialtimore, tho Attorney-General
at Wilmington, tho Secretary of the Treas
ury at New York, and finally to yourself."
"Tho example of Jefferson should satisfy
Democrats that Grant lias not violated the
law, for the law on this point has not been
changed sinco the beginning of tho century
Our Democratic friends are "barking up
the wrong tree" this time."
It will be borne in mind that when
Jefferson was at Monticello then, he
was very much farther from the Cap
ital than President Grant is now at
Long ISranch. lie has constant com
inunication by telegraph and .it short
notice may start and arrive at Wash.
ingtou in a few hours. Jefferson's
communication was by mail, and he
could only travel by stage coach or
by private conveyance.
Hut he talks about the " temporary
salary" of the President. If there
were such hot-headed, extremely vir
tuous patriots living at that day as
the great Robert Bonner, wo imagine
they turned furiously upon tho sage
of Monticello and denounced him for
being mercenary and ungrateful.
The following remarks, which we
find in the Washington Chronicle, we
commend to the consideration of Re
publican newspapers generally ;
iicgaruing tne .t residential omce as
worthy the ambition of any man, we re
cognize tbt right of the leading statesman
of tho Republican party to aspire to tbe po
sition, nnd the fact that their names have
been put forward by their friends should
not bo used to their disparagement.
Whoever the nominee, of the National He
publican Convention may be, whether it
shall be General Sherman, Vice-President
Wilson, Spenker lllnine, Hamilton Fish,
Senator Mortn, or any one of the others
who hatebecn named iu that connection
be will receive a hearty nnd heartfelt sup
port from the Chronicle, and not having
denounced either of them, either for per
sonal reasons or in tho interost of rival
candidates, we Bhall not be in tbe awkward
position of some of our cotomporaries, of
having to cat our own words. This may
not bo an unpleasant thing to do, for peo
ple who net from impulse, rather than
principles, or who know no higher feeling
than to praise the band that feeds them for
tbe time being ; but men of integrity can
not do so without loss of self-respect. If
Mr. Wilson, or Speaker Blaine, or any one
of the other persons named, have been cor
rupt, nnd are unworthy of the public con
fidence, they will be none tho less so after
their nominations, and tho editor who
makes such charges before the selection of
tbe candidates, with a view of preventing
their nominations, and failing in that, then
supports tho persons bo has denounced,
can not fail to occupy a very disreputable
position before the public.
This is the true spirit. We should
not denounce a man as corrupt
and unworthy of confidence, in
order to prevent him from "ret
ting the- nomination of a con
vention, unless wo are determined
not to support him if he should be
nominated. Honest people have no
respect for an editor that will do it.
For ourselves, wc do not expect a
corrupt man to be nominated for the
Presidency by a Republican Conven
tion, though such a thing might possi
bly prove true. Hut we do not pro
pose in advance of the Convention to
denounce one man in the interest of
another and Afterwards support the
man wo have denounced.
A IIO I T ROADS
I'rum llir llllll Ivll lixlri-t . Hnoi
fnnnty.
To the KJiturs of the Chronicle:
We are favorably impressed with
the idea that the citizens of this-district
have become deeply interested in
repairing and building up the public
roads. We noticed a ttrip of rond
passing through the lands of Mr.
Freytag and Mr. Ranke that lias for
years been in a deplorable condition,
especially in the winterseason. Surely
the thoughts of the teamster have fre
quently been serious while crossing
Willi liis team, us lie made a lively
display of the lash. Rut what must
iiave been the thoughts of his noble
beatts (which were occasionally the
gentle bovine) while wixding the deep
guny close ley. isut lieing reminded
and encouraged (by the lash of the
driver) the work was generally aeeoui-
plislied to me great relief of both
parties.
A L'reat change lias or late taken
place upon this road. By means of the
district hands and several teams it has
been made one of the finest roads iu
the country. The road is built wider,
the middle of which is nicely banked
up, while a ditch is placed on each
side. It is built after the style of the
roads upon those northwestern prairies
winch are generally in a respectable
condition.
Uuite an interestini; discussion
took place us to tiie necessity of build
ing a bridge across u small branch that
crosses the road. It was tlnally decid
ed that those iu fuVer oi'il should build
the bridge, which shall be of little ex
pense excepting the labor. et the
party expect it to i-tuiui harder storms
tiiat did tbe Great JJritlge ucross the
lioiston. I lie road being unusually
wide, it was conveniently arranged
that those not iu favor of the bridge,
will yet iiud the old ford undisturbed.
It will, no doubt, soon be u fit place to
try the fast horses of East Tennessee.
We understand the road shall be built
in like manner to the resideuce of W.
V . allace ufter harvest.
Great reform is needed iu the minds
of the people us to the present condi
tion of our roads. We have seen no
country thut tolerates such miserable
road as are lound in i-ast Tennessee.
At places steep hills are found which
should be graded down. Again you
will hud places where the road is so
narrow Unit it (is impossible for two
vehicles to pass each other. l!y giv
ing a few feet, or even a rod, to widen
the road, it would be much more eot
venientand the loss totheglver would
be comparatively t-mall ; and by im
proving his farm e.ud making it pro
ductive he will tind tho fruits of his
labor a (success. Every citizen should
be interested in this reform.
May the time draw nearer still when
men this sacred truth shall heed :
That from tbo thought and from the will
Must all that raises man proceed,
Though Pride should call our calling low,
For us shall duty make it good,
And we from truth to truth shall go
Till life and death are understood.
Loo AN.
m i m
Decrease of Banking Capital.
Washington, June 27. From the
first of January, 1.S75, to the present
time, there has been a decrease ot nation
al bank capital in Maryland of 150,0011
'There has been a decrease In tho same
la-riod in nearly every Southern and
Western Sate, which Is very significant
when taken iu connection with the de
mand for more circulation, which comes
entirely from these two sections. . Illi
nois alone has surrendered voluntarily
nearly three millions ot clrcidatlon.
For the past week we have had
splendid rains. Corn Is looking well,
and the prospect very flattering for an
abundant yield. The oat cropis short.
Wheat has been considerably damaged
by the late rains. Hiweetmater Jnter-prise.
1675.
From the Sunny South.
Atlanta, (1a., June IM, lSTi
To the l'.ilitort of the t'ironiclt :
This is my lirsl vj-it ttie (l.ite
City of the 8 uth, and in the ou set I
would say I am highly delighted
with the place and people, for the
city is adniirably situated, beautifully
and substauially built, and chuck full
of hospitality and wide awake busi
ness enterprise, und is destined, and
that at no distant day, to be the great
metropolis of the Houth. With pleas
lire and pride I refer to the fact that
Atlanta is uiturally indebted to East
Tennessee brains and energy for .what
she is to-day, for a very large per cent
aue if her most successful, enterpris
ing citizens are native East Tennes
seeai'a. Husiness here, as well as in all
other sections of our country, is dull at
present, yet I have not heard any of
that contemptible whining und growl
ing about hard times, which we are so
often compelled to listen to. This is
justns it should be, for all thought
ful business men expect trade to be
slack at this season of the year, and to
think and growl about dullness in
business makes one miserable as well
ai all others with whom he comes in
contact.
Cotton mid corn are In a very II inr
ihing condition, und all ugiio that
they never saw a more (Uttering pros
pect for an abundant yield than the
growing crops now present. I have
heardbut one report about wheat, und
that is, it is simply splendid every
where. Within the distance of 5 miles
of a station on the W. and A. road as
I came down ton threshers were run
ning nnd hundreds of bushels of choice
white wheat were being sold at one
dollar per bushel. This will perhaps
give some of our East Ten tie-see farm
ers an idea that something else is be
ing raised in Georgia this year besides
cotton, ns well as what kind of a price
tblr wheat will meet if it comes
this way at present.
I can buy bacon from one to three
dollars less per hundred iu Atlanta
to-day than I can In Knoxville, ami
there are many other articlea much
lower than In Tennessee. Owitnr to
the very low rates of freight on Wess
tern roads, and also to recently estab
lished lines running into this point,
Atlanta has turned her buck on most
all products of East Tennessee as she
can lay them down for less money
from other sources. Tills does not
speak well for our railroads, for in for
mer years we had a very large trade
with Atlanta uuil we cau not now well
all'ord to lose itentirelyaud some sleps
should be taken to regain at least a
portion of what we have lost.
At precisely 12:30 on yesterday John
Purifoy, a negro, was hanged in the
jail yard at this place for brutally mur
dering John Casey, iu January last,
an account nf which you have heard.
About seventy-five spectators were ad
mitted, lie died with fear and trem
blitnr. and his last words us they came
muflled through the cloth covering
his face were " C) Eord have mercy
on my soul."
An excursion party has gone up to
iceviiie to-uay io witness a tut) race
and some biped calling himself " Pro
fessor," while blind-folded walk a rone
across the " Katthoohee" riveraud do
many other things all of course
highly interesting.
I shall spend Sunday iu Marietta,
from thence I shull go to Helma, Mont
gomery and other towns and cities of
the bunney South." I hope to find
time to write you again.
Yours truly,
Onokts.
Wendell Phillips on Finance and the
Third Term.
Inmanapous, June 23. Tho In
dianapolis Sun of to-morrow will con
tain the following letter from Wendell
Phillips to James IJucliAman, of this
city:
" Ronton. June 19, 1873 Dear Sir:
The lirst clause of tho Cleveland plat
form, adopted last March, has mv cor
dial uppruval. No work can fully des-
criue me importance or me unancial
plan It recommends. I am sure it will
soon be adopted by tho nation, und
that it will revolutionize the relation
of capital and labor. It will put capital
beyond all danger of interference
with Its rights, and will immeasurably
Increase the comfort of worklngmen.
No single measure of change will do as
much as that can for the happiness,
virtue, and progress of the race, and,
in niy judnient, everything tends to
ward such a system of finance and
heralds its speedy adoption.
No teachers are so sharp and suecss
ful as bankruptcy and the sherill, even
here in ISoston, the very gibralter of
bullionism, I can see tigns that the
ranks are beginning to brack, and some
fewrepresentative man are bending
their.lhougts and Bteps to our side. Hut
there is no use of my giving you this
expression oj my opinion. I have pub
licly ud vested a third term for Gen.
Grunt, nud unless some oue cau be
found as sure us he is to rally the
whole North, and as true us lie has
been to claim from the South all the
fruits of our victory. Helms not by
any means done his duty when he
clamed or consented do the rejection of
the school clause of the civil rights
bill. He made that Indispensable
measure almost useless, and balked
tho hopes of the nation. Still I know
no oue more to be trusted than he who
has any chance to be elected. Hut your
party repudiates! him because he Is
joined to bullionlsts and stock nion
gers. l lament tins as mucii us you
cau. Still a nation can attend to but
one issue at a time. All history proves
tliis. To-day belong to the great strug
gle for equality before the law. The
South hates this and means to defeat it.
The North has hidden this grand rule
in its neart or liearts. Tins provokeu
anb justified tho war. The battle over
it is not ended. For this struggle the
nation is ripe, ripened by forty years
of discussion and rive of war. Much as
I value your great financial measure, I
must in this net presidential canvass
measure my candidate by another
standard loyalty to Impartial liberty
Show me a man true to this and also
financial reform, and with a fair
chance of success, and I am his earn
est, devoted and aingle-hearted suppor
ted everywhere and at all times.
Very respectfully,
Wenukll Thillii's.
ttmatmaa
Urf AlrH.KTISEMtim.
y. v. nritxiiAM's
11 khim:
Water Wheel
U m rbi irTin 4 frr nan. and
I ut iu im k in fll U. 8. PlltODt
M!ie-. l. C . sr.il hi eroved to
tc ths I c st. IS' fiin iDniln.
Price" lowr ihsn myotherfirst-
A. - -T Z
oia whc-l. I'nmiihlct free-
N. . liU His lift m. lom.ra
Speedily cured by PR liKCK'S onlv known anit
sire Kcmcsly. NO CHAIMJK fur treatmeut
until cured. Call on or address
Br. J. C. BESS, 112 John St, Cincinnati, &
Most Extraordinary
Terms of Advertising r offered for Ktwpairt
in the Stat of
TENNESSEE!!
Fend fcr lift of papen anl schedul of rates.
Addross
GEO. P. ROWELL & CO.,
ADVERTISING AGENTS,
No. 41 Pork Row, Kew York.
Kcfer to editors of this paper.
tf C C nn A day at home.Terms free Address
vtJ f-43lUcimi. Stinsiik A Co 1'ortland, Me.
$77
A WEEK. (runrntetd to JVlnle and Female
Airent in th.ir I'lC-tliiy. Ikt Nu'llltV
in t-y it. Particular? Free. P. 0. VICK-
i'i.v i. .
r, r i a ,.j , nuKU.oin, iid.
ADVERTISER'?
GAZETTE
A Journal of Information for Ad
vertisers. Edition, 9,600 copies.
Published Weekly. Terms, $2 per
annum, in advance.
FIVE SPKCIMKN COPIES (DIFFERENT DATK)
TO ON E ADDRESS FOR Cj CTS
onirr, fin. 11 Park Raw, X. Y.
ur.n V. KOWI I.L A '..
Kill lor mill PnhlNhpr.
mllil npi-rltii nnd gentl urs;A
ilvr, lecouunended for tbe cure of all derange
ment of tbe Btoinaeh, liver and bowels. By their
timely u.-e much sukness is prevented. Tbe test
ot many years have proven thctn to be tbd safest,
surest and best of all the pills ever offered to the
public. Tbcy purify the blood, remove all cor
ruptions nnd rsstore the diseased system to per
fect health. AS AN' ANTIDOTE TO CHILLS
AND FKVJSR. they have si equal. FOR DYS
PEPSIA, they aro a specific. For SICK HEAD
ACHE and I) 11. 10 US COLIC, they are allure
cure. For CONSTIPATION, RHEUMATISM,
PILES. PALPITATION OF Till! HEART.
PAIN IN THE SIDE, BACK AND LOINS.
NEKVUUSNES a positive remedy. FOR FE
MALE IRREGULARITIES, without a rival.
When one dues not " feel yrry well," a single
d se stimulates tbe stomach and bowels, restores
the appetite and imparts vigor to thesystem. Sold
eerywh-re. Offico. IS Murray fit.-cet. New York
DR. TUTT'S HAIR DYE
la easily ftp. 'lied, imparu a beautiful black or
brown r anil acts lik magio. Tre bot in the
world. SoIJ ty all druggists. Price, SI te
" THE BLOOD IS THE LIFE."
How many diseises have their seat in the Blood
diseases which bare been t rented vainly lur years
Io eight case out of ten. if the blood alone was
properly puriBed. hnw non would Health and
lUppinrw return I I 1 1" IT'S SAR.SAI'ARIL
LA AND yt' KEN'S DEL liillT is a never Uiliug
cure tor all Blood, Scrolulous or isyphilitio dis
eases. Under the influence of tbii compound the eye
grows clear and sparkling, the completion like
pearl; unsightly blotches, pock murks, worms in
the Hash, pimples, and roughness of the skin dis
appear, ami the entire bumun organization grows
redolent with heullh.
1M11CE ONK 1IOM.AK A HO FT I. C.
HOLD BY ALL DUlGUISTs.
LABORATORY,
IS Murray St., N. Y.
xil'deod
CHANCERY KALE OF A TRACT
OF LAND.
No 22"1
Jnmei W Maloney vs Franklin McCorkle etal.
. . ........ ... U..V.1CV iniMKHlUL-C'l IU lilt, MV(Vtt
cnu-e at the March term 1x71 of tbe Chancery
luun ai nnoivnie. lennessei ; 1 will sell in
front of the courthouse door in knoxville at
imlilie am.lii.n t.i KU I. ;..!... l.:.).ln. i. :
. . ....... w vuv u,fttto. fc uiuubi tui uaau iu
hand on
Salurday.the I7lh Day of July Next,
at 11 o'clock a u. tbe or.e lifih interest Julia Mo
Cnrkle ownel ai the time ot ber denth in a tract
ollundlyirg in the Hth civil district of Knox
cnumy. Tennessee, adjoining the lands nf Sain'l
Flenniken decea.ed and others and being the
trast on which Sam'l Unities resided at the time
ot bis death. June lt 17'.
M. L. PATTERSON, C. k M.
villjw4t .
CHANCERY SALE
OF A
VALUABLE FARM
No 262d
A A Meek vs Jno S Ingram
PURSUANT TO A DECREK PRONOUNCED
J. In the above cause at the March term 1875 of
the Chancery Court at Knoiville, Tennessee: I
will sell in front of the Court House door io
Knoxville at publio auction to the highest bidder.
On SATURDAY, the 17th DAY of
JULY NEXT, AT 11 O'CLOCK, A. M.,
The treat of land mentioned and described in the
pleadings, lying in the Uth civU district of Knox
county, ienneuee.
TICIOIHi
Said land will be sold on a credit of f and 1
mouths and in bar of the right of redemption
taking trout the purchaser notes with two good
securities, bearmi interest from date, and re
taining a lien on the land-
t ,cu .M- L- PATTERSON. ,C k H.
June IHth. Wl-wlt '
JWMB Work Done Neat
AND PROMPT AT THE
CHRONICLE JOB OFFICE
Ui II II Ittpraice

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