Newspaper Page Text
M. S. MaliOney, 1
THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1873
THE CHOLERA. -l
Tbii terrible scourge wnicli In teen
prevailing for several weeks in different
parti of the State turns to hare abated at
do point except Kaabville. For tie last
few dava the number of deaths at the
Capitol have decreased very much, but at
other point it eeeiui to be en the increase.
At Chattanooga where, H first made its
appearance only a few dajs since, the
mortality is very great, . ; , ,
At Greener ille the number of deaths
hare perhaps been greater according to
the population than at any other place.
The lose of life hat indeed been great,
many who could boast of good health one
day were cold in death the next. . The
town we understand is almost dese rtcd,
only a few families remaining to nnrse
their frienda who are sick. -,
Jonesboro' and Johnson City hare been
liberal, as well ascititena along the Bail
road line, in tending provisiobi and other
neceMaries, and to do eTerything possible
for the comfort of the afflicted.
While this his been done for those who
remain in the "doomed city" we shonld
not forget others who have fled with their
families, and who hare no means to sup
port themselves. Kindness, friendship
and favors bestowed upon them now while
they are sad and desponding will no doubt
be highly appreciated, and we are sure it
will have a tendency to cheer and console
them in their distress We hope the citi
tens of this place, and of the county, will
remember them in their affliction and ex
tend to them all the favors possible in
furnishing houses and . provisions until
they csn safely return home.
T1IF FAIR GROUNDS.
We are asked every day what is being
done in the way of improving the' Fair
Grounds. We can only reply that the
committees were appointed sometime
since to superintend the different improve
ments that are contemplated by the Di
rectors. We hope they are at work, if
not, we know they should be. The gen
tlemen composing these committees are
noted for their energy and perseverance,
and there can be no doubt but every
thing will properly be arranged ia time for
the October Fair. The people through
the country are making arrangements to
place on exhibition a larger variety and
better quality of articles than have ever
been witnessed at any Fair in Upper
East Tennessee. ' Let every one interest
cd do his' duty and success will crown
our efforts. "
THE FOURTH AT THE FAIR
Notwithstanding the previous announce
ment that owing to the unhealthy condi
tion of the country the physicians had
advised a postponement of the proposed
celebration of the "glorious Fourth," tho
long pent up patriotism of at least some
of the good people of Washington county
could not be thus chocked, and in spite
of eholcra and heat they assembled at the
Fair Grounds with commondable prompt'
Bess, fully bont in doing all in their pow
er towards commemorating the 37th birth
day of our National existence.
No part of the programme as published
in the newspapers was conformed to. The
reading of the Declaration of Indepen
dence and the addresses incident to the
occasion were all dispensed with. ' Even
the Tournament was only a partial sue
cess. ' 1 , ' . '
There was a lack of systematio arrang
ment, and a want of that order which is
a necessary oharaotcristio of all such per
formances in order to insure satisfactory
Seveu Knights contested for tbelionors,
and i. we should say that they rode 'ex
traordinarily well, or that they handled
their lances in a very superior manner we
might be accused of stepping beyond the
bounds of veracity. Eiders unexperi
enced in such chivalrous exploits mounted
upon steeds untrained o feats of, Knight
Errantry would certainly not be' expected
to display unusual akill and grace In the
managament of horse and lance.
In the exercises incident to the corona
tion the usual custom was somewhat de
parted from. . ' T '
A . coronation party was had Friday
evening at the Washington Hotel, and in
the presence of a large assembly of spec
tators the successful Knights erowned the
Queen and her 'Maids of IToner. ' .
The Address was delivered by Nr.' &.
8. Deadorick,' It abounded in beautiful
sentiments expressed in' the choicest dic
tioa and was in every way appropriate and
well timed. . . '
By decision of the Judges of the Eingi
the greatest number was taken by Mr,
Deadend Gammon who selected Hiss
Apphia Allison at the one worthiest to be
crowned the "Queen of Love and Baauty.1
Mr. George Allison and Mr. A.' C. Hose.
raukioc 2 J and 3d in ' point of merit
ehoM Miss Canie Dosser and Mies' Kate
u2sf u3 U Matditf Hoa:"'.
Uerk v. Ilckk.
Messrs. Editors ! We were astound
ed at the utter insignificance of terms
used in Mr. "HenY article on the Lib
eral exhibition at War Path. June llth.
We approve of some points in Mr. 'lien's1
eulogy, vix : the unnatural appearance of
the "young ladies " also the enjoyment
of the students and teachers(?) especially
after exercises were over; but sorry to
say some missed their toad and did out
get home till late in the night, or next
day. Still we disapprove the phrase that
says the young ladies "delivered address
ea i" we contend they only read essays,
(but did that in a very graceful and dig
nified manner). We contend by consult,
ing Webster, that an essay is not an ad
dress,' but a composition ' intended to
prove or illustrate a particular subject
We would not bare our adjacent schools
think the young ladies at War Path stood
beforo the erowd as some profound and
daring orator overwhelmed with the wild j
enthusiastic gesticulations of a Cicero or
a Demosthenes, but merely as modest
girls reading the aspiring touches of deli-
cate thoughts. .We contend .that the
ommon usage of terms indicate or deter
mine their significance ; and in no case
would we say the preacher has addressed
the audience when he has only read a
ymn. Neither do we say that tho class
in Eablath school has delivered an ad
dress when it has only read a chapter in
the Bible, or repeated a verse, or recited
a lesson. We also contend that Mr. 'Hen'
neglected a very important part in giving
the details of this noble exhibition, viz :
the liberalities extended to the partici
pants, which we think should give it the
name of tic "Liberal Exhibition ' of the
War Tith Peabodv School." ; .;' ..'
Kinggport, July , 1873.
Messrs, Editors ... I notice that our
roads are in bud condition; 1 The new
Road Law created some expectations of a
better class ' of roads, but the expecta
tions will not be realised, I. suppose, I
bear nothing more about it. -1 am satis
fied from observation that something
should be done. Our people do not seem
to feel the necessity of good roads. Such
neglect of the public highways is almost
criminal, j In this subject ever body is
interested. When strangers come into
our county for tho purpose of looking out
homes, they always express, surprise at
the condition of our roads. - They draw
the conclusion that the people aro care
less and thriftless and hence the disposi
tion to go elsewhere. We hare lost much
in this way. .. If a roan has a farm for
sale, good roads leading to and from it
enhance its value materially. It will not
be saying too much if J . affirm that the
money spent in making good roads Kill be
more than realited, in the increased value
of our lands. What do you have to say
on this subject ? Wbat can be dine ?
What advantages are there in gopd roads?
How can we secure them ? r - -1 v .
TayUrsvHle Masonic Scbel. ...
, Taylorsville. East Tenn., ) t
..,. July 5, 1873.,, I ,
The undersigned committee in atten
dance upon the examination and closing
exercises of the Masonio Institute, Tay
lorsrillc, Tenn. taught by Professors Jas.
Keys and T. W. Hughes, feel it to be a
duty and privilege tc express to the pub-
lio the impressions they received . from
these exercifes, and to call the attention
of those ' interested in education to the
merit of tbis'ecbool. ' . t ' . ,
- The examination occupied three days,
(July 2d,3d;and 4th,) and was as tho
rough as the lime would permit. Both
the Committee and the numerous specta
tors were . "satisfied '. that the' pupils ' had
been thoroughlj and skillfully instructed
in the several branches of primary , and
Aeadeniio study, considering the fict the
school has only been in operation firo
months. . V ' "' V-' '
, The progress of the pupils and tbeir un
derstanding of the branches studied was
highly satisfactory and gratifying. ," The
declamations, e o m p o s i t i o n s , original
speeches, and public debate did great
credit to the pupils and all concerned.," '
; Eev.' A. L, Hogshead,' Superintendent
of Public Schools, Washington county,
Virginiat delivered tho ' address! before
tbe Literary Society! of the school. His
speech was a master piece of beautiful
thought, clothed in choice ! language, and
delivered in that happy,' elegant style for
which ne is justly famous. '"'' ,"" ,'
. The committee 'congratulate: the citi
sens of ' Taylorsville , and surrounding
euntry"on having a school established in
their midst under such fluttering auspices
and conducted by such able and thorough
educators, Nearly one hundred pupils
haTe been in attendance, 7 T. .
,: ,Tbe next session will open August 1 1th
(n the new and elegant' building erected
fot the purpose. - j ' " "
. The Taylorsville Cornet B.ud was present
thronghout the exercises andjnterluded
them with strains of sweet and appropri
ate xanaie,. Iq faet , snao j of their per
formances were welUtimed and withal 60
perfectly executed and highly appreciated
as to deserve special mention.'' " - -
'; IT. r- vThOS. J. BAEKTf ' ' -'
7 t"; ?:,c-i Wr W.' ADAs.iTi ;
: ; : 1 ri b. w. Jotjsb,; 7 -
NtW YoKK ClTT, '""
July 3rd, 1873. )
Messrs. Editors : In accordance with
my promise, I drop you a few lines for
your valuable paper, cf which I have not
seen a copy since I left you, and I re
quest you to scud vme the .'Weekly", to
No.' 41 ' Douglas Street, Brooklyn, the
place of iut residence.
It is powerful warm here and to-marraw
is the glorious Fourth, what piople will
do on that ever glenoua day with the
Therraonoter at 99 I can't perceive. ,
Hot weather always ealb my attention
to our friend Newt. Griffith, I do hope he
will take it coolly, for a man of his cali
bre musf be particular careful theso hot
spells, ' - ;
. -The cholera in Tennessee is the all
absorbing topic here and the sympathy of
this people is greatly in your fa vor. May
Heaven remove tho sorrows from "your
midst, especially from tlie dear people of
Washington County, whom I love so muchi
I will shortly pay you a vwit," unless provi
dentially hindered. My family who have
returned from Europe two' weeks ago',
want to see Jonesboro' so bad, and if
possible, will take thorn along. When I
heard of the cholera in Tennessee I was
reminded of what Dr. ' Sevier, predicted
a year ago, during the hot time.' He ex
pressed himself then aafeai ing an epidemic.
Dr, Sevier is in my judgment oue of the
best physicians living and his advice in
times like the present cannot be oer
estimated. ; He is also very sound on dvjs.
If I succeed hero as I hop "of doioe Dr.
Sevier, will be one of our friends whom I
shall try to abduct. Happy the com
munity that possesses such a 'gentleman
and citizen. - '. " -I
Physicians here advice a total abstinence
from all green vegetables especially cu
cumbers, as engendering tho chilera in
an epidemic form. k. - ---
Tbe 'new Post Office Lcre is rising
rapidly, when completed, it will be one of
the fiuest structures in the world, and
the glory of America in the building line.
New York is as always lively, and the
departure for the couutry of 200,000
persons - does not seem to reduce
the bustle on the Btrcets. I will when
any thing here takes place of interest to
your section, communicate it. ' 5
I recive a great msny letters from East
Tennessee, both of friendship and business
and any thing I can do, to assist in build
ing up my old beloved home, I shall
spare no pains to do.' Any letters ad
dressed to me will be cheerfully answered.
They may bo addressed to Rooms 11 and
15, 200 Broadway, Vew York, or 44
Douglass Street, Brooklyn. Our Courts
hero have all adjourned until October 1st,
except for what we call Chamber business.
, Y ouug Wallworth was convicted of
mmder in second dogree, to the surprise of
everybody. There is a feeling abroad here
that crime must be made odious an 1
criminals puaished. I have no doubt that
it is highly necessary in a community of
from I to 3 millions within a ratio of '35
miles. Gold is slowly decliniug. Money
here is plenty for No. 1 socuriles," other
wise tho rate of interest ia high. Business
here is very dull, except in the legal line,
in which there is always enough to do. j
'. I am myself with one of the best Law
firms in this City and will shortly send
you my card. Any business entrusted to
mo will meet prompt attention. ' - v -
Compliments to all my friends Dr.
Wheeler and Mahoncy not excepted. - v
" I sometimes long for the quiet of
dear Jonesboro' and some day when I am
independent I hare an. idea, of spending
the evening of my life among you. -
' ) Yours faithfully, "i
" : -' . Max I Matxr. ;
' From the. KnoxviUc Daily Cbronlcl July llh.
; -v tf.
DemaUemsj Fr the Clielern Suf
... . Tenrt. ...,.,,.
.Gkeexevillf, Tenn., July 7, 1873. ,
" Editors Chronicle : , In addition to
donations for the relief of the destitute of
our place, heretofore reportedcthe follow
ing have been received : , ? C
From the people of Jonesboro', through
Capt. Geo. E, Grisham and Capt N, Hack
tT! . . - . -'-i
Cash, $39,50. 2 -. " :: v - -'
1 0 bushels corn meal, $7.50.. ; v
Coffee, $5.00., .. j v " . : ; -4. "...
Eice, $3.00. .--.- -, ; . -Total.
$54.00, v Vii r..v l's
' Meters.-Barkly A Klepper, 1 sack of
flour. r,-, ,
' W. J. Strain, Esq., 1 side bjcon. ,
? A benevolent CI ristian gentleman of
your city, who .requested that his name be
withheld, cash, $19-00, l
: C. W,Bradleyt cash, $10.00. .
-. Col. EoberJ Lore, through John N. Ste
7ens, Esq. cash, $5.00. j ,
; 0. S. Holland, Esq., with Edwin Bates
& Co.. New York City, cash, $10.00. - '
The people of Johnson City through
John N, Stevens and Geo. Vf. Hickey.
Esq., coffee, flour, ike, sugar, and . bacon,
amounting to $34.62., ; . . -
i Beny. Fr 35&rnest 1 sack floor, (S.
A friend, who gar no name, inclosed
to Geo. E. Jones, Esq., cash, $5.00. , f
The people of Knox villa, through Hon.
Win. Bale, Mayor, 250 pounds bacon and
600 pounds of flour. -j .-. .
. The Second Presbyterian Chorch of
Knox viHe, f SO.CO, CAilyest to ?. Y. ,Mc
corkle. t -- ' : -' ' '
' Messrs.' Sauford, Chamberlain & Albert
medicines to the valuo of $50.00.
. Win. Elmore, conductor East Tennessee
Virginia' and Georgia Bailroad, cash, $2.
Besides tho provisions and cash above
reported, the good people of Jonesboro'
employed a Mrs. Adncy, who bad beet in
attondanoe constantly oa our sick," '
We do not know how actively others
may have been engaged in the matter of
procuring this liberal contribution from
Jonesboro', but tlie efforts of Capt. Grish
am and Capt. Hacker are most gratefully
The active exertions of do. W. Hickey,
Esq., at Johnson City, also deserve special
mention in authorizing tho large list of
supplies forwarded from there.
The kind people who contributed these
sums and supplies will ever be remember
ed by the Bufferers at Greeneville from
the cholera of 1873 with profouodest grati
tude. Very respectfully, .
,. ' ltoBEiiT McKee.
HOXCST "JmHULLI.S." :
Death e)fn NvtedTennesseean by
The news of the death of Hon. Jas. Mul
line from cholera at Sliolbyville, on Friday
last, will be beard with regret by many
who knew that through the rough exteri jr
he always presented, waa a kind heart and
a mind of vigor that lacked but the polish
and culture that education gives to make
it one of unusual power. He was a native
of Tennessee, and spent most of Lis life in
Bradford county. We extract the follow
ing incidents of his life from a communica
tion in the Washington Capital: .
When the tide of secession washed away
so many protesting citizens of Tennessee,
James Mullins stood fast and firm to Lis al
legiance, denounced secession in terms more
forcible thau polite, refusing to recognize
tho strange flag tuo Southern Confeder
acy. heu the Fudcrjl army Grt occupi
ed Tt-nuewe, Mullins hustoned to join
them, and proffered his service w sctjI,
guide, and solJi-r. He officLttxl us a sort
of volunteer aid to General Koscncrans,
wearing a colonel's insi:iiio,anl was obey
ed aud respecitd accordingly. '.
In lACR, while a member of the house
of the Tennessee legislature he had an un
pleasantness with Speaker fleiskell, which
resulted in the latter throwing hii gavel
at Mullins; niising the mark, it doubled
up a brother member. Mullius picked up
his brother and then tlie gavel, looking at
it, while he and tlie spoaker glared at each
other in., unmistakable anger, Mullins
wanted to hurl thcgarel back, but remem
bering that the speaker was old and infirm
be ieldd to his better impulses by put
ting tbe pavel in his poeket with the re
mark: "The cheer is a darned o!d fool."
Mullins always called the speaker "the
cheer," and lie nnd ' tlie worthy "uhocr".
subsequcutly became reconciled and buried
the "givcl" that u,tlie hatchet. Speaker
Heiskell died some yenrs agi, and his late
antagonist bai now been laid low by the
seonrgo of cholera. ,
. His career tu Congress is well known.
Everybody liked him without distinction
of party. True, the House depended on
Mulliiib for their merriment, and frequent
ly laughed when Mullins was by no means
jocose. , ,, '
: u hen some of the older membors jous
ted with Mulling as if they were tilting
with a Saneho Paazi,'- they occasionally
found "Jack as good as his master," and
came off second best in the (ou'rnoy. When
his term closed tuere was one universal re
gret that he had not been re electod.. .
Ho was "Jim . Mullins to all not a
fancied character, sued as painted by the
pens of Bret Ilarte and John Hay but true,
genuine, honest and brave. He was an un
mistakable type of the sineccre politician,
meaning what be said and reliant in his
faith. Peace be to his remains and honor
to Lis memory.. L, - '. " 4 ;
by nr. pressemJ
" There ii within tvrry ram a tllvinrjideal. tbe
type after which be vu crested,- the germ of
perfect p.Ton, anil it it the oitlt of education
to favor aud direct theae jrm. K.t..
Most teachers fail in the elementary
branches. .. It U no uncommon thing , to
find teachers who claim to bavo a College
Education very deficient in the rudiment
of an education. Tbe sounds of the letters,
the rules for spelling, 1 puuetuation, and
accentation have been too much over
looked. ' ; . ' r ' '
The school law' requires proficiencies
in these brandies. We as teaobers must
rub up a little on tho little Ulinqs of an
education. , : :i - (.";
. v 1 SCHOOL DISTRICTS.
The civil distiiots are school district;.
In each of these three- schools directors
are to be elected on the first Thursday in
August, j The election of these directors
is an important matter,' .j-Wo hope the
people will take interest enough in this
election to hare the best men in tbe . dis
tricts chosen. " One great '. difficulty in
the way of progress in our school matters
bas been the want of live, energetic men
to" work up the districts. " Such men can
be found in every district in the county.
Every friend of the cause should feel in
terested, and lead an effort. willingly and
cheerfully to secure competent school
Boards iu the school districts. The
Coonty Superintendent proposes to visit
each of the nineteen districts before tbe
election. ' V, 4. ;
' in case' the directors should not be
elected by the people,' the County Super
intendent will appoint then.-
" , - : .- c : SCHOOLS. . v- .
; Yi'hen Bball the schools of the County
begin ? - This matter is left to tho School
Directors and County Superintendent. It
is suggested, icworer, that the hiding
schools begin fej. the 1st' ef. September!
In the districts the directors ought to be
the better judges and consequently the
subject will bo left to their discretion in
the main. ; i
.' The great object to be kept steadily ia
view is, to educato the people to the ira
portence of an efficient system of common
schools for tho county. Let us endeavor
to make the schools as efficient as possible.
We waut good schools. Competent teach
ers are prime necessities. To secure
such is a Jmatter of consideration. . We
prefer to hare the schools well taught. A
little KtH done is better than a great deal
tmjxrfectbj done. Elevate tbo standard
of teaching. - ' ' ' ' 1 '
Den't Give Liquor ! Children.
One of the first literary men in tho Uni
ted States said to a writer, after speaking
on the subject of temperance : :
J'There is one thing which, as you visit
different places, I wish .you to do every
where, that is to entreat every mother nor
er to give a drop of strong drink to a child.
I have had to fight as for my life all my
days to keep from dying a drunkard, - be
ccueo I was fed with spirits when a child.
I acquired a taste for it. My brother poor
fellow, died a drunkard. I would not have
a child of mine take a drop of liquor for
anything. Warn every mother, wherev
er you go, never to give a drop to a child.
NEW ADVERTISE.il E3TTS.
The Most Perffect Iron Tonic.
IIEOEVAN'g -FERRATED ELIXIR OF
, . ' BARK. .
' A pleasant cordial, po6.sestlnthe valu
able properties or iron, phosphorus and
cal'uava, without ax.y injurious. ingrendi
cnts. As a preventive of fever and nrur ,
and as a touio for patients recovering
from fftver or other sickness, it cauuol be
surpassed, and is rceomnicndcd by tlie
most eminent physician. Prepared only
by. JIEUEMAX & CO., Chemists anil
Druggie, New York, and sold by all
respectable Druggists. . v
"-.Agents Wanted for the New Book.
Epidemic and Contagious Dis
'.' - eases ' -
with the newest and best treatment for
all oases. The only thorough work 01
the kind In the world. Embrace Small
Pi, lllw Fever, Cbelera and
nil analogous diseases. No Family Safe
Without It, nnd , all buy it. Hits 2-1
chromatic ' Illustrations. .The biggest
chance of the season for agents. Ad
dress U$. GOODSPEED & fJO., 37 Park
How, New York.
nErULLEXItURO COUNTY, N. C-
Tlioronzlilv eoilioned. Seven nrnfessnr.
ships. - Expenses low4 iSessiou . beffins
repr. 3atn, 1S73. - Send for Catalogue. J,
H. ULAKE, Chairman ot the Faculty.
J:r day! Agimtt
wanted! All flaiuir
of worUinr rxotilo
of tithrr cx, young or olil, in.ik mor monrr
1 work for at In lluir spare inoux-nts, or nil tbe
tirae, thin at anythi'n fine. Pttrtli-nlarn free.
AUdrcwa. ST1NSUN t CO., forUnd, Main
MALE or FEMALE. G0a week gna ran
teed, ltcspectablc employment at home,
day or evening; no capital required; full
histrnctlons and. valuable package of
goods sent free by mail. Address, wiih
six cent return stamp. M. YOL'XG &
CO.; 173 Greenwich St.,- X. Y. - .
iJiA 'Per Week In Cash to Agents.
V1!" Everything fiirniohed and ex
penses paid. - A. COULEU Ofc CO.r Char
lotte, Mich. . ,
ADOR.- TOUR HO.nLS with tlio
new Cbromo, 'Awake and 'Asleep.'
Sells like wild tire. The pair sent lor "0
cents A large discount to 11 gents. Ad
(lrcs W. F. CAKl'EXTEK, Foxboro,
Mass. ; : 'a -r :r ':' a .f ; "
"rniVT7V Made Itapidly with
IHVJIX Hi X Stencil & Key Check
Outfit. Catalogues and full particulars
FKEE. S. it. Si'EXCER, 117 Hanover
St., Boston. . - - - t.-.r
We. Cure the habit
, Perniantly, Cheap,"
(juick, without suffer
ing or inconvenience.
- Lescrib your - cm
Address S. G,
AKMSTKOXG,. M, D.,
, SOD 23 CEXTS FOR THE '
ADVER TISERST t , GA ZE TTE,
A book of 144 pages, showing how, when
and where to advertise, and containing a
lift of nrarlv 8.0()O newsnaners. n-llh munli
other information of interest to ndverti
er. Address GEO. P. RO WELL A
w, riiDiisners, 41 Park How, Jh, . Y.
JJOTICE." m .
IN obedience to an order Issued from
the Circuit Court of Washington County,
Tenn.', at its April Term 1873, and to me
directed, for the sum of $550,42, in favor
Barcroft A Co., and against It. M. St II
Hopper. ; I will proceed to sell at the
Court House door In the towu of Jones
boro' on the. Bth, day of August 1373,
all tho right, title, claim and interest
that said II. Hopper has in and to a tract
of land situated in the County of Wash
ington, District No. , containing 100
acres more or less, adjoining the lands of
Daniel Snider 'and others.. Said land
formerly known as the Ilarrowood Itwct
of land. This 7th day of July, 1873. .
) ; " - 8. E, GRIFFITH, Shtf. - -
Juljl0v4pf5. ! -
STATE OF TENNESSEE,
' i By Attachment.
G. W, Telford, one of the firm and a-ent
1 of Smith, Glaze & Co.
? ryrs. - -v. -
Win. A Bryant and his Wife Yrs.Bryaiit
. In this ease It appearing by , affi
davit that W. A. Bryant and wile are
Justly indebted to the plaintiff in the sum
of e24G,83, and that W. A. Bryant and
Wife, defendants are non-residents of tbe
State of Tennessee so that the ordinary
process of law cannot be served upon
them and an original attachment having
been levied upon a house and lot near
Broylesville In " Washington ; . Connty.
publication be made in tbe Herald and
Tribune a newspaper published In Jones
ooro, Tenn., for four successive weeks,
commanding the said defendants to ap
pear at my office In civil district, No. 4 of
ealdcounty, on thel6tht day of August
1873, and make defence to said suit, or it
. J- A- RADSltAW,
: VJ-P' for Washing County,
-: Julyl0w4pf5.: , ,e-' '
"W anted, v r -
11 11 ftl ofHacon.
M,s. . :iHJfcr.
Nancy Boll, vs. FrcJerick K. Bcll.ct. al.
In Chancery at Jonesboro , fenn.
IN this cause It appearing from the al
legations oftbe bill, which is' affirmed to
that Butler Burlesou, and his wife Eliza
beth Burleson who are made defendants
to said bill, are residents of the State of
Indiana, It Is therefore ordered by me
tbat publlca:lon be.iuado for four suc
cessive weeks In the Herald andlribune
n.viiunp nnhlithed in the town of
Jonesboro'. Tenn., notifying said Butler
and Elizabeth Burleson to appear before
our said court nt me lohu uoute
l...El.nrn' Tumi . nil flf tlpfnre tllO 4
Monday In November, next, and make
their defence to saiu diu or me amv
betaken for confessed aud set for hear
ing cxparte as to them. - m '
Vlli,,!c R V A.Tlnirle Clark A Mastci
of our said Court at otllce lu Jonesboro',
Tenn., this 2d tlav or jiiiv, ls.o.
B. F. SWlS'CLE.C.iM,
A true copy. ' ' - Jnly3w4pf3
N CHANCERY AT JONESBORO'.
John Xethe'rland vs. A. G. Masonet al
" - Amended Bill. . , . ' ; .
IN this cause it appearing from the al
leorntlnna in enmnlainants bill, that EllZ
rah and David Stuart wllO arc
made defendants, are nou-resldents f
the State of Tennessee, it i uiereioro or
dered that publication be made for four
.... .V-. i.. I.. .1... .ml Trl.
succevsive wevaa in mc wom
hum. h lumiiunrr tiulllUhed In JoneS'
ooro'. Tenn., notifying said non-resident
ilwrmwlaiitA In antieur before 0lt Said
Chancery Court ou or before the 4th Mon-
tn ...l.l oninntulnnnla hill Or the SaUlO W ill
be taken for confessed as to them and set
for hearing exparte. -Witness,
B. F. Swingle, Clerk and Mas
ter of said Court at otuce in joncsooro
the 2d day of July, 1873.
B. F. SWINGLE, C. A M.,
" July3w4pfJ5 - ; - -
IF you want the best Mower and Keap
er, co'inblned, or Mower alone, or the bent
Thresher,.. (The .Vibrator) or the best
Horse Powei, down or. Mounted, or the
best Plows, or "tbe best Horse Hay and
Grain Itake, or any thing for n on your
farm apply at once at Overakers & Co.,
Vviiiiiiiabi.ii jiuusr, lira, , ... .'ivi,
where you will gee the finest Machinery
on exhibition. - ... . . ,
t i SAM'L F. 8MITIT, Agent.
; June2Cw4. v. , , ,,v .
I I I V ' 1 '
Twenty-First Session, 1873-4, Begins
&7rf., Mand ends June 17A.
ReV. D. F. BIT TI.E. D. D., President
ASSISTED BY AN EXPERIENCED CORPS
or INSTRUCTORS.', : :
1st. A full and comprchc islve curri
culum. . r ' ' "
2d. A high standard of proficiency In
the (lillerciit Departments.
3d. Mterary Societies of the first rank.
4th. Library, O.0OJ volumes: Kcading
li-win, KM Perlodkali-. - - .. .... T
5th. Valuable Cabinet and Libonitory.
(ith. A location unsurpassed -in the
country. . . , . .. ..
7th. Excellent moral, social and religi
ous advantages. . ..
8th. More moderate expenses for ad
vantages afforded than ran be found else
where in th South. Expense for Session
of 10 months, (lncludiiMj board, tuition,
&c, Ac.) about 200. This amount may
be diminished or Increased at option ot
student as to board. The annual Cata
logue, containing full iufoiination on all
points, will be mailed to any address ou
application to the President.
Students in attendance from 1!) stntes.
WHOLESALE DEALER IN r
Hals, Caps', Furs,
Straw Goods, and La
dies Trimmed Hats,
Ko. 295 TV, Baltimore Street, ,
" . . t BALTIMORE, Md.
'Junc2f!vt. .. . t -
Henry Gc.ogesiieimeb, Sr.
j V , s f RKD. CJuaOENnEIMER.
Gucccnhcimcr &" Co.
Successor to GuggenWinler Cone, Co.,
. ;' ' - and :.. ; x" ;
j. ; r . OEXRHAf.
i I COMMISSION , MERCHANTS,'
Keep constantly on hand a General
Stock of FORklnv. iimi nniH'wii-
GROCERIES, LIQUORS Ac. aud solicit
v uiiNinnieiu,, - ot Jltlit JIAxSlJISE.
Ac, to the sale a'ld pronij)t return for
which our every attention will b paid. '
: j une26m 12. v : . . i
, ..., ... ,, .- , . .
'FHESE Sjirliigs are itnated in the
A. edge of Carter County, in the Moun
tainsot Upper East Tennesvee, .
Two viiiilcs" East : bi
Johnson City j
on the t Tennessee,' -Tlrginjuraml.
Georgia, Rail Road. , The -wat?r U Cha
lybeate, very strong,, with a good rrr
portion of Sulphur and Magncria. It
is very , old and pure. '" ' ; 1
If Medicinal -tyuali-
have been tented by persons from dlf
ere nt portions of the State and found to
be very good. t
To Persons desiring a quiet retreat
trom the heat and dust of the City, here
is the place to enjoy . the. invigorating
Mountain Air,,. . . r. .... . 6
The House will :bo
opcri on (he J5tlr of
for the acenmniodation of vilfor '
There will be regar DAILY HACK
run from the Spring to Johnnon City ,,-nae.k.-
w.rv v.. 1 1
M?MR !Ji1 n"n,1,5 W lr, wVVk";
or 11.13 ner dav 5. -.
r particnUris Adder"' - "
f t-. .. ... . - Johnson City,-Tenn." .
I Bjv tbe Vicfcmr . Bu: L'lvs
th unuersul faTorhe !
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CP 55 a
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