Newspaper Page Text
AND EAST TENNESSEE NEWS.
VOL. IV.-NO. 30.
RUGBY, MORGAN CO., TENN., SATURDAY, AUGUST 16, 1884.
WHOLE NO. 148.
. , koxingtot. "
, . yrtDsnvillo Junction.
W ' ? f ... . """Knoxvillo.
H " Oakdale.
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During tho months of July, August mid
morning and evening trains on Sundnys.
Farq jfor. lloumlTrip (Sundays tntly), - - - 91.00
' ( ? WM.
N. It. Horses niirl vehicles for hire.4 '
. . i ! i ! : T
'.: ' " ' .K Ifirr
i iYinruiiii inirru'K. '.,)",; ... .
CHEAP FABUaiG liiS
ON THE ' .
BOKiD OP I AID- .ESTATE,
Titles Perfect, Warralitsd, and Defende.
All health pookew, whether from Northern or Sonthern SWm 1 .onld Jh
. ...... ri J.- iT..;to,l Ktutn- (VtiHim alums it to lie ftlnuxt Uie only1
n . l M.I . lT..;tji.l NKutA. fttlHnfl H
aniouuiu. im mm v'" r . ..i
Mountains, entirely tree tmm waiunai, pu.iiu.iuir.y w
,lTLubaiad,1ubloelinmU.oi1oreHuh.gtro.., latitude and the other fr?
r MudinvinntiBir. i'he waUr in Irecatonej cuul and sparkling. Jli
llic uir is pure and invigorating
Thou.nmer temperature is 72 dog. Fabr., and in winter 37 deg. Fabr. The nigbte are
always cool and refreshing. .
...h:...ii an.l nwnnnilii roadilv und iicuerounly
n. ...ii ; n s,Vndv loam nnon a mulatto clay kudruiu ji is i itui, irmuw, ..mUu., va.v
VUlKi bwu tuv x
') ' ' . " . ... .1 i....l ..11 ..oil
' .nF'rZ K7l is
ru... - l , , ... ..II
v Cabbage, onions, tauia, sweet and Irish potatoes all makeja flue roturn. The
nmn& hjvV gM in America. Sweet potatoes and onums yield COu
Irish potatoes are
bushols per acre
. Fruit and Grape Culture
Tl.i iwion is especially adapted to truit, ano
Ibis region wbupoiuhij i ,,..,.' fll:i
as never uwu
trt ilia liliritPHl. KUl'lTiw, no " .-b i-
. t - u.
" ::"r:""rr; ..dn.irablv. and tbo vim
T'l ZZ A Tl m two fruita afe destined to
iiul . i ucse iwo uuiw wo vv.v
wil undoubtedly yield larger returns than
iaAtarriei, raSries, currants,
thrive and boar prolitically
- Stock and Sheep 'Raisinfff ; i s; .
The excellent natural nasturago, good draiimge,
;-oik outToow all the winter, and turn your sUk
The Board of Aid Estate, centrally situated on
furmiug, fruit raisiuguunegruwuiK ii.". .
Tt Kkirts Ten Miles of Frontage on the Cincinnati Southern Rail
rnarl. With Four Depots Located On It
Tbo lands enumerated, below are being offered
and with deferred . . nl(1
Hmra uuius -
smiiilo lanu ri
than three mi
r I All n
.oai v ,.r . j n ...i. .t,.i.;.m
. 300 whauiuiuw, urn , -- -
passenger auu wur irviui u.v " "-r
te fnm eitber Suubright or (ilen Mary Depots; to the latter are adjacent the Crook
TJUn 90 mini aud with an out-pnt of twelve car loads per day. Glen Mary ha
T 6 Tknd, on tbo Cin 'so.B.R.iWestof Sut.brigbt. These lands lie directly soutb of the
Board tie tWviwtnwn of Smibright, with 200 inhabitant-,- two n.-tcls, Masonic
iTtIrmwM watered and timbered, and havo excellent market,
. ' ... loon VAitiftnvsTcialadvantantfe3,m., Two fiood Hotels, Fine Cbirnh and School
l7 f, 'S I jw thSjuM volume;, Masonic Lodge, l)n g Store Urge Commissary and
Building, 1 ublie Ltbrary win , Newspaper, Post OHiee with two mails per
. esqiKUT r. .. T , j:,,Hr
civan " "tf "t." bv for th most part, good houses, standing in well Kept, neatly
. wwither.X "They are "'i.tovt vifta residences. Several Is.red wells strike mineral
fWd iHZZ. wWeh are highly esteemed. Choice building lots
1 - A .ln tin1 tnl'Il 1UH Will llUl "r-. -
'"The site of Rugbv Road is laid out in town lot
inn -. a. - -
Bd mounc nnAMite tem"ie lands of the Board. They nro situated on the
ti'HMffic fr."ithTl3! S. K. It. to Jamestown, Livingston, Celina
diT',t,Bn;, W U cJmnTv s " rKeutressVrton. Clay and IMcKett (Uties.
aniUT. TwI! Juuf-with U.e C S. It. B. hv whi.h thry can furnish settlers with re-
der-ignea ps an . i information cheerfully given by
Otllvla " -
..n win i M uuni uiiuttoj ... ... m
This map shows you how to reach Rugby,
Temi., the mot deligl tfu' situation on the
Cumlxilanl Mountains. The climate is
pure, health I'ul and bracing, the scenery is
Tie "Talari Ii,"
Is now open for .Summer Guests, with
clean well-fiiriiishcd rooms, and excellent
board at moderate prices.
Amusements of various kinds arc pro
vided, such as lawn tennis, croquet, swings,
etc.; a shady grassy l.awn for children's
playground; 'cool wide double Verandas and
Hummocks for lounging' while the wild ro
mantic river rambles arc iudi ed charming.
The Hughe Public Library of over U.00U
volumes, donated by the American Publish
ers, is tree to visitors.
l Tatrotis of tlm Tabarl are mude at feel
'ht home." .No liquor are soi l in Mugby.
and rowdVism is unknown.' Ladies and
hihlren can go to the r.ver ou berry or
Dower hunting unattended.
ABNER L. ROSS, Jr.,
Mi r- r 1 ; . . . : ' . n
BfiTNew backs and horses with careful
drivers are always in waiting at the Depot
on arrival of the tiainsjhat leave Cincin-
natti or Chattanooga in the mornings, to
convey' passengers aud baggage to the
J- We have telephone connection now with
the Depofr and telegraph connection with
September the ILick will meet the
15A I A) H rropnetor.
SnceiaV MtiiiUun ViVCn-J to picmc
55(1 feet above sea level.
85 ,. t ! t
1110 I. H ii
tbo cliinalo of the
UH U III (If IHlim- wi. u.n.m.v ....
..i :..i...i;..i 'a;..o.
. ; ,
t1wm!h thi irt uot
sobmn. Herd grass, on hard gvasn, Oermau
i m uot clannel as
a grain growing
Wn triinl. and take hold and nwt well. Ken
. .! i.,-B
prjinj . ..rj.- - e 1-
f r,,-iww nr Jifcilthv. imd- tbc trutt smooth.
- - ,. , w., ....
mDttfli.iree imin immm
Tbo best wino
- .... ... 1
made turn thcrt are etceueni m qna my am in
bccon.o the great and staple products ot me lauic
- o - , . . , i
any other crops now cultivated
cherries plums and nearly all the small fruit
I ! . ' V. : i' .t I !
abuudanee of running water and freedom from
Come South, whero you can buy chep lands,
to the.! tno
latcau, pousists of 85,000 acres of grx-.ing
IHllU. , . .
in tracts suitable to all purchasers, at too figmm
Marv SMion. Abot 3,000 acres of very do
hore lllUf out in 10() acre farms. No farm in more
nd nost.ohVo. and is stoiiiicil at by all trains, tour
- . th faciiitie8 for either
The streets are
even in tbo worst winter
i tnKincr exorcise
and O.e Board is prepared to offer liberal induce-
HUHHY. MOItUAN Ctl.. TKNN.
LUiiiuuv uiiu out ami pu'tur.
Established as THE RUGIiETAK in
One Year $1.50 :
Ditto, Foreign Subscription 2.00
Payable in advance. !
Foreign subscribers can remit by registered
letter or P.O. order on Cincinnati, Ohio.
One inch, One Insrrtion $ 1.00
" " Karh subsequent insertion... .50
Quarter column, Three months 10.00
" . " Six months LV0
; '" " One year . 25.Q0
Half column, Three months ." 15.00
"- " Six months 25.00
" ' One yenr 45.00
One column, Three months 25.00
'- - Six months 45.00
" " One year SJ.pO
Reading notices, 10 cents per line. '
Prettily situated in the, most central,
J, ; . 'jxtrt of ltngby.
MISS DYER PROPRIETRESS,
Hie above Family Hotel is now open for the
eeention of Visitors and Boarders, and every
ift'ort is made to provide for the requirements
t visitors, while permanent boarders win nni
a cmmlbrtable and economical residence. ;
Single Meal - , -
'tfED . i-
' ' " Boaud'-Axd Lunoixo.;
i'erWeek - - $5.50 to $7.00
According to" situation of room
Mrs.M. II. J. Roberts, Proprietress
Loch ted on the Cumberland l'lateau, near
the line of the Cincinnati Southern Railway
this house offers special inducements to seeker
of health and pleasure. - ;
Commercial and nulilic pati-nnaee solicited
i ftgTA rccular hack line will cany traveler
o and from the depot.
M. F. REDMAN, Phopkietoii.
This hotel is pleasantly situated opposite the
Court House, in a convenient position for
business or pleasure. Strangers and
friends staying at the Central
Hotel will be well treated.
The table is supplied with tliP best that the
market affords. Terms reasonable.
The newly completed villa on Alpine Road.
Large airy rooms, double floors: cistern water
in house; large cistern. Complete drainage.
Kvery 'ouvenience. About three acres of
laud; adjoining lot if required. Address,
' W. FOWLER,
RUGBY. MORGAN CO.. TENN.
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v 8 g
m 2. . " a a g
IrS 8 fail
CO ' ' u c ( o
H 1 I CO UH C
0- -J ' ,s
; 0. i -i S3
in n J w -s
A three-seated platform spring wagon, in
good ruuning order. Apply,
W. BALDWIN, Rugbv. '.
NEWS AND NOTES.
In another column will be found
the account of the formation of
he new management of the Rugby
Gazette. The work begun and
continued by the late Editor, Mr.
Thos. Fardon, has not been without
its fruit in making the Rugby Ga
zette a necessity to the place and
vicinity. Very few localities of
equal population can boast of a pa
per that contained so much origi
nal well-edited matter and from
week to week supplied its readers
with such varied information with
out the aid of patent padding. The
aim ot the Rugby Publishing Com
pany will be to mantain the reputa-
ion so conscientiously won, to in
crease its value as an advertising
medium by a wider circulation; to
open its columns to information from
all sources especially, all matters of
interest in the 5th civil district and
to produce from week to week a
sheet of lively interesting reading
upon all that concern the well-being
of the people and the neighborhood;
to advocate the legitimate claims of
Rugby and the Plateau generally,
and to develop an interest in the
capabilities of the locality in those
lines of industry for which it is es
pecially fitted. :
The interest in the paper, by its
numerous well-wishers is clearly
hown by the fact, that already
one-hulf of the capital stock is sub
scribed. But the cood work must
not stop here, we want our sheets
rilled with advertisements, our sub
scriuers increased ten-told, our
friends anywhere and everywhere to
ta lk ,us . up. ;.I3y . doing this, their
own interests as citizens, merchants
and property holders will be
maintained and the bonds ' of our
friendship extended. We want
long pull, a strong pull and a pull
altogether and we shall win.
Lieutenant Greely with his five
heroic associates in the Lady Frank
lin Cay Expedition, touched their
fatherland once more, after a period
of three years distinguished by great
achievement and dreadful suffering.
Nothing can be more affecting than
the simple story of their rescue,
from the perils of the paleo-cristic
sea. Their reception by the Ameri
can people at Portsmouth N. II.,
was worthy of a great nation who is
proud of her sons. Never was any
thing so glorious, and hearty, so
sympathetic and genuine. This re
joicing that the dead are alive again
the lost are found though local, is
not limited to the narrow confines
of a single town, it is National and
representative. It conveys the
strong throbbing pulse of the nation
whose anxieties had . been wrought
to an unbearable pitch of excite
ment. The only dark bar across
the escutcheon of the day is a pun
gent sorrow for Greely's brave com
panions who ,have been brough
home dead. '. '
Mr. W. B. McKinney, formerly
ot J) ayettevmo, . lenn., but now
editor of the Salida, Co.,Datfy News,
was assaulted by a police- officer in
that city last Monday. , The police
man struck McKinney withou
warning witu orass-knucuies and
severely injured him.- Mr. Mc
Kinney is a worthy gentleman, who
has many friends and relatives in
this State. His offense was his ex
posure of the corrupt "ring whic
rules Salida, an exposure which he
proposes to continue to prosecute
Mr. McKinney has our sympathy
as every "man has, who seeks by
legitimate means to expose bribery
i and corruption. We wish hiia well.
The reception of Lieutenant
Greely and his brave rescuers was
alike creditable to the heart and
brain of America. There are times
in the history of nations when its
ife blood thrills with wild delight,
and the flowing joy bubbles on every
ip and floats in every eye. The
ttle band of Arctic heroes, deci
mated though they were by the
accidents of their ; situation, stood
shoulder to shoulder in , suffering,
sickness, death and faithful unto
he last in that performance, ot the
sacred trust ; imposed upon them;
carried the national flag of America,
now the forlorn hope of the Arctic
world, one step nearer the goal.
he whole world cries out "well
done," and the mother country with
the snows of ten centuries on , her
calm brow rejoices in the daughter,
usty as young.taking up the banner
of scienco antl discovery, and plant
ing it nearer the weird and fascina
ting pole. Lieutenant : Greely has
won his place in every sympathetic
teart, as one of the heroes of Amer
ican adventure. War cannot 1 claim
all the world's heroes, its favored
sons rise in the Nation's firmament
midst cries and tears and garments
rolled in blood. These are the
sterner heroes, for in solitude the
most awe-inspiring, darkness, long
and wearisome; amidst perils of
w.iters and the Ice-floe; amid cruel
and crushing disappointments and
deferred hopes; alone.with no inspir
ation, save that of manhood and
duty, they endured the rigors of the
North, bore the : terrible sufferings
of a Cape Sabine winter, and carried
Never did men more richly de
serve of the country the honors
daced at their feet. "No braver
deed was ; ever recorded than this
gallant rescue. ; It is an achieve
ment honorable alike to officers and
men." Under pressure of necessity,
and imperative' orders, the vessels
crossed Melville Bay and neared
Cape Sabine; and, the horrors of
Starvation Camp sanctioned the
hot haste and terrible energy. Few
stories are more pathetic than the
rescue of those dying heroes. Lieu-
enant Greely, like the gallant De-
Long was ' reading with feeble.
flickering breath, the prayers for
the dying, and had abandoned
hope. 1 Slowly the Ice King, tight
ened his toils, and, alone with his
God, this Great Heart of Arctic
discovery prepared to die. Sud
denly the. loud whistle of the Thetis
broke in upon his solitude, the
American eagle swooped tenderly
on tho half-pulseless . frame, and
bore it swiftly to friends and rest
and peace; and ere it was too late,
this royal band of men Columbia's
braves! were saved. Seldom has
anything stirred the public mind so
deeply as this has done. The Syren
of the North, once more fills the
air with her strange, mysterious,'
fascinating melody, and men are
imbued . with the daring spirit of
discovery, or the kindlier resolution
to seek and save those which were
lost. Lockwood is cone, "but his
soul is marching on" and being dead
he speaketh more powerfully than
when alive: then he swayed a na
tion, now a , world.' These gallant
fellows did not go North for any
personal ambition, they went in the
interest of science, of knowledge of
humanity. Their work was well and
faithfully done, and its results care
fully preserved. Nor did they cease
till coasts were outlined that here
tofore, lived only in the eye of God.
Their work cannot be too highly ap
preciated; "it entitles them to the
highest consideration at homo aud
abroad, as successful contributors
to the world's store of knowledge;
and their labors, achievements, und most encouraging, showing an in
heroic conduct, reflect honor upon 'crease of 4,10,27 bushels uva
the American name."
The World's Exposition that is to
be opened at New Orleans, is so far
perfected in all its departments
that it is now in order to state that
it will be the largest world's fair
ever held. The buildings are lar
ger than those erected for tho
Philadelphia centennial. The ex
hibits out-numher those of any pre
vious exposition. Each of tho
States, except - possibly one or two,
will be represented by an exhibit.
Congress has made a loan of 1,
000,000 in favor of this centennial
exposition. The United States
government will make a special ex
hibit, the largest it has ever at
tempted, costing hundreds of thou
sands of dollars, and to that end a
mammoth building is being erected
in the group of exposition buildings.
The Mexican government has ap
propriated $200,000, and will erect
a special building for its unique
display. The Central American re
publics have been aroused from
their long slumber and will be fully
represented for the first time among
the great nations of the earth. At
the exposition one may learn more
about the natural resources of those
regions than by an ordinary visit to
Mexico or Central America. . To
lovers of music a visit , to the Ex
position will be highly gratifying as
there is a music hall capable of
seating 11,000 persons and a stage
large enough to hold COO musicians.
Grand concerts will be given during
the season. Besides this the , fact
ought to be known that New Or
leans is the only city in the Union
that has had an established opera
during half a century. Nor is this
all. Strangers think themselves
well paid by makiug a visit of
pleasure to the quaint old city at
any time. During the carnival sea
son tens of thousands of visitors
flock to the Crescent city to see the
gorgeous pageants prepared annual
ly at an expense to the citizens of
from $100,000 to $200,000. This
lavish expenditure of money is for
the gratification of strangers and
home folks, and the displays are
absolutely free. The citizens of the
Southern metropolis who do such
large things, in such a large way,
have pledged their word to make
their Worlds Fair the crowning
event of the century and they will
The Illinois Agricultural Society
calls attention to the fact that Ma
son fruit j;trs have been sent to that
State, packed in straw foul with
Canada thistle, and advises that the
stuffing be burnt. Should any, of
these jars find their way here, we
advise the canning factory to be
careful; verb, sap you know.
Is there not something wrong in
the State of Denmark when . tho
locomotive beats the telegraph, and
travellers reached their destination
before their telegrams?
The future Qtieen of the Nether
lands will be the richest woman in
The peach trees of North Georgia,
are so heavily laden with fruit that
they are breaking down.
The first bale of new hops was
received at Chicago on August 1.
This is several weeks earlier than
usual. Things up there are on tho
Stanley the great African explor
er is in London, and is of opinion
that. General Gordon cantako caro
of himself. .
The harvest in Minnesota is
is ' I