Newspaper Page Text
Herald and Tribune.
'THURSDAY, MARCH 80, 187C.
It becomes our paiuful dutj to chroni
;elt the dtath of Hon. E. E. Gillenwaters
which took place at Elixtbethton oq Mod
ay, March tbo 27th, 1876.
lie was bora in Hawkins county, Ten
oestee, ia 1826. While quit a youth
bis father rooted to Illinois, About the
year 1840 both of his parents died, and
, he with his brothers and sisters, some
. older and some younger than himself,
returned to Tennessee. Tbe date of hit
islam to Tennessee marks tha begionicr
in the next Coot ress.
Mil should ba our saisfortuoe to have
sither of the places filled with a Dduio-
rat we would prefer oue I rota Sullivan,
because most of them are generous, pleas
Kant fellows who can tolerate a difference
of opinion, and do not belong to the ..nar
row miuded wing of the party. ,
Oq account of sickness, Judft . Gillen
waters did not reach this place on Monday
tod C. J. St. Jobn waa elected speoial
II i'i . ..j :t.n: -- t j-.ii. .
Judge Gillenwaters has just been received
1 be annoucement produced a , profound.
sensation, and all countenances show sor
row, jf he bad an enemy here while
living, he has none now that he is dead.
EUli persons teem to agree that a good man
bas fallen. Urcuit (Jourt iWiJI no doubt
ludjourn out of respeot to his riemory.
since writing tbe above the eitieeu
of the County and the members of the
f bit life struggles. He entered thr
cabinet shop of Mr. Huffmaater, of RBar held a meeting for the purpoao of
RogersTille, to learn the trade, but being
studious and a great (over of books, Le
toon abandoned the cabinet shop, and set
out to educate himself. How well he
succeeded, his history tells. In earl life
lie professed religion at Bunker Hill
Camp Ground in Hawkins County, and
joined the M. E. Church. At the age of
twenty years he entered the ministry, a?
ai itinerant and labored earnestly and
regularly in the cause of.lis Master fori
12 years, after which he located, but still
continued his labors at a local preacher
Io 1854, he waa united in marriage witrjj
Mrs. Sarah W. Brice, daughter of Elijah
Gillenwtters, who survives him. Before
the late war, he studied law, and in 18C8
Wis elected Judge ef the Circuit Oourt
for the first Judioial district of Tennessee
According to a change made in the Con
. stitution of the State, it beoame neces
sary to again eleot the Judiciary of the
6tate in 1870, at which time he waa agaioK
elected by the people, and continued to
erre at Judge up to the time of bib
death. The last tern of the Circuit
J-I . . w; L-il.l 1.
lOurt at jMizaDeiuivu wm i
borious one. He bild day and night
sessions in order to clear up the docket
in the time allowed him at that place.
But en Saturday night after his heavy
week's work.be was ttken sick, though his
friends did not coarider him daogerously
m a a . 1 WW
111 until two davs refore ait deatn. nti
received medical attention Iron Dr. Jas
Cameron np to Monday morning last
when Br. Wheeler waa called in for con
sulfation. But medical aid and kind at
tention from friends failed, and Judge
Gilleu waters is no more,
A eitisen writing us from Elitabethtonn
In regard to bis death says: "Judge Gil
lenwaters died yesterday evening at the
Cameron Hotel at 7 o'clock, surrounded
by a large circle ef weeping friends. Hit
jiath was the most peaceful and tran-
oaail I ever witnessed. As soon as bUSi
death was announced, profound sorrow
and grief were depicted upon tbe face ofu
every one. On Tuesday mornng, in boa
r of the distinguished dead, the business
onset were closed, aud tbe different
Church bells tolled. The citisens Con
crecated to take the last look of onr
whom they loved, respected and so highly
esteemed as a worthy and Christian gen
tleman," On yesterday the remains were
conveyed on the train to Rogersville, and
- will be Intered at his residence to day.
! : Judge Oillen waters wu kind hearted
but firm and unflinching. He always did
lit duty and wu ever ready to devote hi
veer to those who were in diatrett
'giving expression of tbeir appreciation of
.the character and feeling touching the
death of tbe II M. E. E. Gil lenwaters.
iCol. J. B. McLin, waj called to the chair
and after some brief and appropriate re-
marks, appointed a committee composed
I f Hon. R. R. Butler, Col. Geo. R. Mc
Clellan, Rev. J. 11. Brisco. Col. U. L.
fork and Capt. Nswtou Hackor to pre
pare resolutions eiprestive of the feelings
of tbe meeting. The Committee with
drew and after a short absence re
turned and presented their report which
as read and unanimously adopted.
The preamble after recitieg the objoct
of the meeting and briefly touching upon
the history of Judge Gillenwater's life,
concludes with the (ollowiug resolution.
"Resolved: That we regard the death
of Hon. E. E. Gillenwaters, at a public
"and private calamity, and deplore his
loes as a mislortune to tut out and
fjrto the country.
H "Rtsohed: That we deeply syrupa
tbite with nia bereaved umiiy, and
tender to tbem our siucere coodoleoce in
this their sad affliction and irreparable
Resolved : That lion. Charles J. St.
"John tbe special J udge now presiding
'in this Court, and J no. B. McLin, Lsq.
'the Chairman of this meeting be appoin
ted a committee to furnish a copy of
'these resolutions to the family of the
" Re solved l That out ef respect to the
'memory of the deceased that the special
'Judge of this court be requested to ad
'journ the Civil Docket until tbe neit
'regular term that he adjourn this
Court until to-morrow morning, March
the 29th, 187G, 'till the usual hour, and
'then transact only such business as the
"public interests may require, and to soon
"as practicable, adjourn the Court until
the next Court in courts.
" Resolved : That a copy of these pro.
"ceedings and resolutions with the con
"sent of the special Judge presiding, be
"spread upon tbe minutes of tbis Court,
and (bat tbe secretary ot tbe meeting
'furnish copies to the newspapers ef the
'county for publication, with the request
"that the newspapers in the Circuit copy
Appropriate remarks were made by
Rev. Mr. Brisco and Judge Butler on
tbe character of Judge Gillea waters.
Tbe meeting adjourned sine die, and
the Court until to-morrow morning.
Blountville, March 28th, 1876.
Mr. Editor: 'Ere this, no doubt,
i vou have heard the sad news of tbe
Kdeath of Judge Gillen waters, who
departed this life on the 27th inst at
7 o'clock, f. M. at the house of Mrs.
t'ameron. in Elizabcthton. We be
licve it has pleated God in His Pror
idence, to remove from high official
position one of our purest and best
The lenittwrlul Hare.
Mr. Editor: On the first Thursday
ef November next, there will transpire
one of the most important elections ever
held in Tennessee. A Governor and
Legislature are to be chosen that will
guide and control the destinies of tbe
State for tbe next two years.
Through Demojratio miamsnagement
we are involved in serious financial em-
bairamments in difficulties so extreme and
complicated that even some of our ablest
and wisest minds can see no way of tiding
over the trouble except by fcpudation.' '
I here are many other questions beside
nance that will require legislation, and
Bucb legislation as the greatest caution,
prudecco and wisdom can Touch aafe to
our suffering and embarrassed people.
I wo United Mates senators are to be
elected, and this consideration calls for
the bast talent ef the oountrj to consti
tute our Legislative councils. "
Your correspondent bat carefully
atudied the ability and qualifieatious of
the several Republican aspirants for the
Senate, and after weighing their respeo.
tive claims with the utmost impartiality
has reached the opinion that E. N.
Griffith, Esq., possesses superior claims
and merits to all others and be therefore
most confidently recommends him to the
favorable consideration of the nominating
Mr. Griffith is a gentleman of the first
order of talent, integrity and unimpeach
able Republicanism. He bis always
bored steadfastly and zealously for tbe
dvancement and success of the party.and
as never, in tbe way of office, sought re
ward. Possessing a keen, penetrating
mind, fully alive to the interest of the
country and a lawyer of culture, he poe
seas in an eminent degree, all tbe requis
ites of an able and efficient Laudator.
oily satisfied that he will reflect lustre
nd credit upon the district, we ask and
hope he will be honored by the Conven
tion with the nomination.
Bricker't District, March 28th, 1876.
Mr. Editor: 1 notice an article in the
aat issue ef the Elizabethton Republican
in which complaint is made of the man-
gement of tbe Pension Office at Knox
ills as to the delay of checks due to tbe
'eosionert from that Agency. I have
only to say that the charge made is eer
tainly unjust and no doubt comet from a
source where little knowledge ia possessed
by tbe author of the immense amount of
a .a tm fM
busioess be lore tae omoe. inert is
about 3,000 Pensioners borne npon
the rolls of that Agency all of which
are paid quarterly. It should be
remembered by the writer of the article
that there is something more to bo done
than to simply, issue, and mail checks,
records have to be made, and copies re
tained. Again ever? person who have
any knowledge of Goverament business
knows that every letter has to be to tbe
place, and requires the strictest scrutiny
by tbe office in order to keep tbe business
io proper shape, vouohers are taken up
from day to day according to turn until
all are paid, while a great maay apply in
person who have the preference, every
thing considered, it is the most punctual
office in the United States and stands in
that light before the Department at
Washington. lam satisfied that if the
author of the article, refertd to had been
cognisant of the amount of labor de
volving upon tbis office be would not
have thought of writing such au artiete.
w. a n p Mt.ii. rh;.,BPullc servants the only one occu
uw, . v, . I ... v.. B ..: ,1,.. V. AW
uyiug luc tsbiwu tuny ue uiu,
Justice of tbe Supreme Court ef Ton
testae, died at Columbia last Thursday
CHIEF JUSTICE OF TENNESSEE'
Hon. Jamet W. Deadtrick bat been
elected Chief Justice of the Supreme
Court of Tennessee. The Nathvill'
the cnier jrsTicK.
' James W. Deaderick, the Chief Jas
tie elect of the Supreme Court of Ten
fiewee, wu born in Jonesboro' Washing
ton County, Nov. 2.r, 1812. He was ed
ucated at the East Tennessee University.
and at Center
the age of twenty
that teemed to, to fully, and
profoundly reverenco God and Hit
Holy day, and that showed his eu
prcine dependence on the disposer of
sail good, by opening and organizing
his Courts by devotional exerciaes
thus appealing to God, and the con.
Kscience ot meu, in that way that never
mils bU fcauu mo ucut, iiu lusuie miv-
cess, and without which as little as the
thoughtless may appreciate it, no
nation can enjoy permanent peace and
I Tbe Great Teacher says pray always
and in everything give thanks. This
1Cn"i. .Bovine precept cannot be gainsayed,
College. Danville, Ky. AtHithout df
ntr he married Miss Mc-3I1: l:.ii a ;
Dowel , daughter of Dr. Kphra.m Mol k before hi8 uneipected death, en
wowau, a aiM.nguisnea ' JL ' T opening the Court at Elizabethton, for
ieon, ana granasaauenver v. ut. "-"honoring th, Religion of the Bible, and
fehelbv, Kentucky's firs'. Governor. fif , .b w bur(f 0Q th Lofd
At the tge of 30 he commenced the
atudy of the law in the office of Judge'
Lusky, tbe first Circuit Judge and Uban
eellor of the Jonesboro' District. Hi
remained at Jonesboro' until just afterU
the war, when he removed to Kooiville!
ia April. 18C7. He was elected to th
Bute Senate of 1851 2 ; was a Bell and
Everett elector in 18C0. and wu elected
to the Supreme Judgeship in 1870. Chiefs
Deaderick bad six tons in tne confeder
llr. Editor: Chancery Court ad
Journed to-day. Judge Smith did not
reach here until Tuesday of lad week
He then took tbe bench, and presided
durins- the remainder of tbe term, in his
usual popular style. Whatever else may
be said of him by bit political enemies,
and he hu few others, all who come in
eontaet with Lint admit that he is a eon
for laving his burden on the Lord, were
tear, siuiplo and conclusive. His charge
to tbe jury the last ebargo wu pe
culiarly interesting, and in point of moral
force unsurpassed by anything of the kiod
we ever heard was . listened to with
marked attention, and teemed to carry
the desired conviction to every heart
We had known the Judge for 25 years
but the more we knew of him the better
we loved him, and tbe more confidence
we reposed in him. Who will not ac
knowledge his separation to be a calam
ityf May we not indeed say a great
manisfalletf One that feared God and
eschewed evil. One that sought peace
and pursued it. Shall we have another
such man to fill bit plac?
When will our people learn this
Divinely sustained fact? "When the
wicked rule the people meurn, but when
the rightoua rule the people rejoice."
Mar tbe good Jxrd in tbese eventful
times, help tbe people to choose men
oot only practical but hightoned Christ
ike men to be their publio servants, in
teientious Judgt. Those who affected to
enter tl bim.now aekaewledge kit ability Hour inmost soul, do we riucerely ay in pa
li;Mk Utter for the country ifallSthite with the family and friends of tbe
M .. tkAMnffU honest gdeceased. ai well as, with tbe citiiens of
' . . . . .u Bouv common country hoping however
Tbe lawyers in atteaaanc. p- ;gtt,at tnil h,d dispensation of God's pre-
Circuit Court, wbicb it now in eon.jvj(jcnee W1u bo nctified to onr good and
are nearlv all Democratic, and it wonldJthe good of oar poor fallen race, both
be tafe to say that half of them aspire tojibere anu nereawer, miime ana in eternity,
be Judge of the Circuit tt Chancery 5
tbura is a Tteanev or to 1
wpwrtt tbe trt Cor.r!ml IVrfeflBn&lei, Ctrt f.. Ttntt.j M.nk T).
W. O. B.
BY II. PUE3NKL1..
TDK DOPE OF Ora COtMRT,
Thrrt It within tj mn dlrtne Idral tba
tjrp aftrr which h wicretcd, th pra a
iwrln v prrmn, and It U Uie ofltctof fductlo to
lnvor and direct the frmi" KT.
Lookino out for a place to light
the office eetkert.
Wb can't afford to paj taxet for pub
lic tchoelt. we mist pay etr dtbtt.
Mist Conard't school at Johnson City
wu a complete saccet. She found
everything in confusion. She redaeed
older out of that confusion. She it a uollt
woman and an excellent teacher. Good
teachers make good sehoola. Education
tells. Culture hat a wonderful oharm
over even the radt children of tht colored
people. Mist Conard't school bas done
an immense good to tbe school interest.
She will return to Philadelphia in a few
At Keen's Gallery the Photograph of
the model school house of the county.
Go and buy one. They are nice aud
MCHLERED FOP A MIKEL,
Tne Jeitixnat Enaea in a
Tragedy An Israelite rat
ally Stabbed by a Negro
About 9 o'clock last night an Israelite
peddler, named B. Blumenstein, aged 36
years, whe lived with his family wife and
child at No. 141 Beal street, up stairs,
wu stabbed and killed by a negro tbeif
named Bob Wheeler, The circumatano
ces attending the killing were as follows :
A social gathering wu being held at a
house in the aeighborbod. and WLee'er,
who is about 3 ) years old, got a blacking
brush, etc., and took a stand in trout of
J. Goldbuig's clothing store, Ao, 144,
thinking he could make a few nickels by
shining boots. Blumenstein, who wu in
the store.had Wheeler sbine his boots.
and when he had finished tome one in tbe
store remarked jokingly to Wheeler.
"That man will never pay yon for that.'"
Blumeoateia, seening tht negro was plag
ued, kept up tbe joke by saying be did
not intend to pay him. Wheeler became
angry and abusive, and finally drew a pen
knife, with whioh he stabbed Blumenstein
in the left side of tie neck, just above tbe
oollar bone, evidently severing an artery.
After doing the stabbing tbe negro ran
toward DeSoto street, tnd though Buck
ignani'a saloon, on the corner of DeSoto
and Beal streets. Blumenstein pursued
him into the saloon where he fell, Wheeler
escaping through a backdoor. The ia-
jursd man was taken up and carried to
bis plaee ef residence, whioh was only a
few yards distant, where he expired toon
after being laid on hia bed.
An inquest was held en hit remains by
Esquire Elliott and a verdio rendered in
accordance with tht above facta. Bob
Wheeler, tbe murderer ia an old offender.
well known to oir polio authorities and
he will no doubt soon be apprehended,
Mtmphts Avalanche. "
A Tale of Woe.
I clasped her tiny band in mine; I
clasped her beauteous form ; I vowed
to ah-eld her tiom the wiud. and from
the world's cold ttorm. Sbe act her
OLD SCHOOL CLAIiUS.
These claiiut now in the btods of
teaehers ought to be paid, Tbe Couuty
Court will doubtless take some aciioc m
the premises at the April term, next
It will be remembered that these
claims are for tbe years 1870-1 2 and
The bulk of t em it for 1873. The
school money for these years wss oot
Kept separate from other funds, and tbe
result shows that the school money was
not properly applied. e do not believe
that it wu intentional. We bring no
accusations further than this that the
careless way in which the eouuty finances
have betn man Bed from time immemo
rial bas certainly led to trouble aud
The way out of the trouble io the
present esse is plain. Let the County
Court pass an order requiring the tax
collector to take np those c.aima in pay
ment of coun'.y taxes.
A step la the Rlgbt Dlrec:in.
The School Commissioners of the 12' h
district intend to pay their school teach
era only f 12 per month hereafter. A
move ia the right direction, aud which
should he followed by other commission
ere. G ree n e v il le lnitllvje ncer.
The above is a grand suggestion.
Economy is a fine horse and rides delight
fully where ignorance ie bliss. Repudi
ate the State Bond, tnd cut down the
teachers' wages and you will anon pay
the State debt. Tbeh we all wi!i have r
good time and nothing to do but glory
in our ignorance.
TAIATIOX FOR SCHOOLS.
Thousands of dollars are annually paid
out of the State Treasury to maintain the
expenses of the Legislature tnd to operate
the machinery of the Courts. These
taxes are paid without murmer under the
conviction that every citixen is obligated
to support the G ever aunt. To contribute
to tbe maintaioaune of law and Govern
meat ia elearly one ef the highest duties
of citueafhip and ahjuld bt cheerfully
performed. Bat bow it it whan tht tax
payers are called upon to support the
publio schools? What a hue and cry are
raised against our system of common
education on account of its complication
and oxpensiveness ! What lound demands
are made for curtailment in this direc
tion. It is all right for tbe State to pay
out thousands ot dollars fur the adminis
tration of its various departments, but
when the children tbe wards of the State
its hope and promise are to he educated
for the responsibilities of life bow ofteu
do we bear the dte'aration, "let every
man educate his own children and tax
ation for this purpose is nothing more
ly admitted to each room, and the impure
air at eoLttantly withdrawn. Teachers
should become thoroughly conversaut
ith the plans of heating and ventilation'
and regulate their rooms accordingly.
Such physical exercise should be given
by the practice fy light gymnastic, or
otherwise, u tht teacher io his difcretion
skonld deem beneficial. The object of
these exercises is not to develop muscle,
but for rest, and they should be continued
only long enough to give the recreation
needed. Much can bo done to correct bad
habits in dress, by judicious advice,
privately given ia most canes. In
atructions upon tbe injurious and bene
ficial effects of different kiuds of food and
modes ef dress, should be given from
time to time.
The Mind Tbe teacher has to do
chietly with mind; and yet it is arc
markhble fact that the average teacher
knows less of the nature and laws of
mental growth and of rueuta! activity (
than of any other subject with which he
has to deal. The man who bhould under
take to prescribe for the sick, having no
knowledge of the physical organism, is
not more of a quack than be, who, utterly
i gnorant of the science mind, assuoes to
direct tbe development and cultivation of
it. It is especially important that the
teacher .mould know in what tho mind
nf tbe child differs from that of the adult,
in order that tbe mistakes may not be
made of attempting to com ish one upon
tbo mental food alone adopted to the
other. It is not my intention, to do more
than to suggest io a general way, the
preparatory work to be done by tbe teach
er in this tnd some other departnieuts;
but he, who would work intelligently,
must know the order of the development
of the faculties of the intellect, aud the
method of instrnctien adapted to each
atage. ITe must know something also ol
the laws of memory, of imagination, and
of reason. He should understand the
sction of the mind in its tree distinc
manifestations of Intellect. Sensibility
and Will, and the order of their depeo
deace' to that he may know how, netouly
to oltain the intellectual results desired,
but also to secure the greatest possible
development of the moral naturo as well.
Every succenful teacher of long expert
euce, has unconsciously learned much of
this from observation jut as the peron
with a natural tutc foi music or paint
.n will, by coaatant practice, learn
without a master the fundamental rules
of bis art,
" SPRING Til AD E 18? 0 .
?VW"- PABMELEE &Co
(';WJOLESALE DEALERS IN
Notions, ;Wliitc and Fancy Goods
HOSIERY, GLOVES SHIRTS. ETC.
- - ' ; GAY STREET, ; , '
xvvvvxi, .... TEXNKs.KR
We invite the attention of M. rclianu to our
tin. t. a t ....
" ' comiMoie in an, i.iu, an l wl.iuh wi offer at
Eastern Prices and on Eastern Terms.
A Full Line of Seth Thomas and Othtr Makes of Clock.
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS TO CASH LUVKll?
PARTICULAR ATTENTION TO ORDERS.
We come now to cotsider the object
upon which aud for which the teacher it
to labor. The child is a compound being,
composed of body and miud. ' It b with
the mind more than with the body, that
the teacher ' ia eoncer ned ; and yet he
finds such an intimate connection between
tbe mental and physical orgsnisms, that
ha is compelled to give careful attention
to the health and care of the body. The
body ia the only instrument through
which the mind manifests itself, and it ia
with tht manifestations thus made that
the teacher it couoerned. The ease and
freedom, and to a Urge eitent, the
character of the mind's actions, d spend
upon the cordition of the body, and this
depends largely upou tht amount and
quality of food,, clothing, eierciac and
air. Tbe last two af these are under the
immediate control of the teacher during
the attendance of the child at school, and
the first two can, to a greater or lest ex
tent, be modified by his Influence. Ex.
ercise and pure air at the proper temper
a tore, are of paramount importance
Great paioa should be taken by tbe
builders of our acuool houses to so tun
wildly flow ; and with htr little lips tht t bn. tnt " . ,0PP'j
tatn, "Oct toon rwi, let a go : air, property teavra, raoum vn eouaant-
FLOGCIIXG l SC HOOL.
II. 1'niBNiXL : In your columns 0
tbe I6ih inst. appeared an article upon
flogging in school, m auswer t your
rtic!es of a former date, the writer of
the last named article strongly opposes
the use of tL rod in school. Tho writer
says, "Love is the great ruling power
taat is to ouq'ior and govern the
world ;" tbat, in sums case, is true, but
oot in all : while we may govern aud
control some children hy mild means,
others of different dispositions auu tem
perament can be controled only by rigor.
1 rpeik I rum experience, an expentticr
if over twenty-six years with children iu
ihe school room. 1 never, in all that
lime, lavored the idea ot shipping, aud
a s . i l I
inea to role Dy love, untii i was cwuu-
pelled to use the rod, or fail to control.
N. says, "wbeu It comes to tbis, Ac,
it is a proof that some one bu failed in
bis1 biglieet duty toward the child, ko.
n ell, supoose the parents have spared
the rod and rpoiled the child as Salomon
says, is the teacher to be blamed ? Would
be not be juMtihaule ia conquering tne
spoiled child, though he hJ to use the
rod, and that severely r 1 heard a teacher
ay that, it his children were whipped at
school, he would take them Iroiu school
immediately : thin surprised me, when
I heard him give an accouut of oue of b s
pupils that could not be controlled : and
bo bad been the cause of breaking up
oue or two schools, but he gave bun a
severe flogging for the first offence, which
not only eouqured tbe boy, but brought
about a reformation, and when he bad
grown up to manhood, he thanked his
teacher ior it and attributed his morality
to that severe fWging. Now let us
bow that comports with the teaching ot
the Bible. Solomon says, "Withhold
not correction from the child : for if thou
beatest him with tbe rjd be shall not die,
Thou aha.lt beat him with tbe rod, and
halt deliver hia soul from bell." Agiu
"lie tbat spareth his rod hiteth bis sou,
but he that lovth him, chasteueth him
belime." Will "N" tell us bow much
love tha qxin'v of the rod is an ev dtn:e
of? I quote agaiu ''Hut I have my
doubts whether he meant by that jus;
what many suppose.' Well, I suppose
be meant a rod, or t- ig ; for it ia nothing
lew that corpora! punishment inflicted
with the rod, listen : "If thou ieatent km
with the rod, yes indeed it dors mean
"Needful diccipliiie' and tbe result of the
rod brings about that discipline.'
"N." aa. "children are not ours to
do with just aa we pleae, Ac." If
parents arc core pel let! to uce tbe red in
order to correct a half doxen children in
the family, how much more needful is the
rod in school, where twenty or thirty
families of children meet, forty or fifty
boys and girls, some or the worst kind,
who have to be whipped at borne every
day for bad conduct, tell me, if a
parents love and admonitions will not
aubjugite their stubborn hearta, how shall
a teacher rule with love alone?
There ia but one conclusion to which
I can arnve. - If "N." s eovrect, Sal.i
moo waa not as wise at iha Almirhtv
designed bint to be, and if Solomon was
what God said "The wisest wan," then it
as pUia who ia wromx. 1
' T. A. D.
Octobei- 7, 1875. tf.
fcnmaMM1- it in nrisii lu
COWAN, McCLUNG & CO,
AI!E NOW KECEIVIMJ THEIU
STOCK, which they arc niU riii r at j0y pulrrN ,,vri .,
flares tha-, prevail,,! before tli- ,-. A v.,y Ion , "pM J ' S
give ii us ile.-Kleil advantag in il.c M-lrcii-.n oi iiuvbs iiul to i . ,
merchant. As we buy for CAMI, pay no reins, s,U antU
BOOTS ANWfflOES, HATS AJfD IIABDTOl
Five Different Dcparlmc Is,
imluwiucn"' roof',lhout cxtra We claim to be able to otter merebuii
SUPERIOR TO ANY OTHER HOUSE IN THE UNITED STATE!.
Gay Street KnoxviUe, Tenueasei.
Look to your interest
me t nd examine
ny splendid as
before you make purchases.
T AM NOW OFFERING TO THE PUBLIC THE LARGEST AND BEST
1 assorted Stock of Roods in'tnv line that hn bceo in Joue-W, in tbe
lust ten years. M iiifs ai i Inw that nn nna cin undersell ma. AnJ Im
(uu!ity ot my Goods are equal tn the heat. ....
m ., . - . . 1 . . ... . ,. . ...... Kill
io ine .Merchants i-r lippr Jv'st Teuncsee, 1 will duplicate any
If you wmt the best Pump t a low price, giv uio a call. .HMuewber that 1
make "The Emerald" Tnnlr Stnv Htwcialitr. the tost ilouse-wivei "1
the bent Cook, a la-ays buy if. Cull uiu) wc me.
THO . B.. SALTS, .Jonesboro', Tcnn.
JOHN s. .mathi
No. 3, Cox's Row, Jonesboro', Tennessee.
Medicines; J$M0k Sc?ars;
4 .. -ir
etc etc In fact a full Stock of evefy thin? usually found in
Drug store. Prescriptions carefully compounded
PALL. -AND:. WINTER ' GOODS.
Mr. J. D Cox. has just returned from New Yo:JA
purchased a splendid Stoek of OooiU whii-.i he U btlcur.g at 1x1 "
. 4Cash or Produce, . . t,tl!1
He has in Store almost ev-ry article that can bv C:tfltd lor. Ue
particular aiieuiiou io 111. rpieiuuu mock ui
IIUU19 Clint sjii" ti Erfrj
Manufiicturcl by the "Bay slat sjha ant "t r" " ' 0,n p V.
pair 'mm the - liver Tip Mhe "Ii.i. fla.l" lsVi;ia' .i,.!!"'
Anyartlch in this line fallin lo pive W.uUlactioti :ui w''' r v .a,t (n1
willb rvlnudetl. Tluukiiit; tho people of a..-.si' '"'m ,t courif"
t remiM-cwuitT a neui io rsiz uiki iook ui mj i."-- v ....
lUat I am aelliujf better bargiiiut than can be hail at oinn i - rfnn,
J. D.OOX, Jonesboro, Wa
October 14 W7!