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Knoxville daily chronicle. (Knoxville, Tenn.) 1870-1882, June 10, 1870, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033437/1870-06-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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. r Ee-r Sale Boa rdinoLotiF aund
inrted im tki column at 25 Cnt eac -
tu linets over vt Unet, 5
ac& additional line will be charged.
Per weak, delivered by carrier, v
Per month, " -,-
Fort month?, .-.,.;
For months, t
One year,
Six months, by mini,...
One year, -
$ .'JO
2 00
3 00
6 00
3 00
The Post-Office opens at
a. m.; and closes at 6,
p. U. vpens agnail i, r. , -
.open on Sundays at 1:30, r. a., for one hour.
TL - v.atom Mail rln.p lW.li) A.M.
v. ii. unens again r. m.,
closes at 8, r. x. Office
, - 1:Q0 p
" ODens lor delivery 2:00 p.m.
Th Wnlrrn Mail closes 115 P.M.
Arrives H:00 a.m
- " . Wn for delivery J2:00 M,
Coal Creek Mail arrives at 11.-00 a. and closes at
tL' ij, ;Ho ia .rrlv-ps at 11:00. a. m.. and dc
fiirta at 2:00. P. on Monday?, Thursdays and Sat-
1Maynrdville MaU arrives at 12:00, m on Thursday,
and departs at law, p. m.. same ua .
The Blain's X Roads Mad arrives Tuesdays and Fn
.i9vn:nn. a. v.. ana aenins i iw, mum
lysatllW. a. v., and departs at law. same uaj.
The Gap Creek and Trundle's X Roads Mad arrives
rid,y 11:0' ' anJfiSter:r
Eaut Tennessee Vlrinl and Georgia R-R.
Leaves Knoxville at 11:17 a.m. Arrives at En
IivM Bristol at 5:37 A.v. Arrives at Knoxville
Knoxville at 1:14 p.m. Arrives at Chattanoo-
t .ovM'fTiattanr.nra at 4:15 a.m. Arrives at Knox
-. -.on
ville 11:07 a.m. Xhomas II. Calloway. President.
11. C. Jackson, Superintendent.
Knoxville and Kentucky Railroad.
n for Coal Creek at 3:30 p.m. Arrives
at Knoxville 10:30 a.m. .,
Joskph A. Mabry, President.
John L. Mosks, Secretary and Treasurer.
Knoxville ani ' harleslon Railroad.
Leaves Knoxville for Little River and Maryvillc at
... i tt : n it. 'in a
2:40 P.M. Arrives at jvno.xviiie ....w a.-.
M. D. Beardf-x, President.
M. L. Patterson. Secretary and Treasurer.
The Daily Chronicle,
sale at the bookstores, at five cents a copy.
Broke Down.
V cart with a heavy load of naib broke down
sterday on Gay street.
Life Insurance Asents' Meeting.
V. meeting of Life Insurance Agents will be
f .las. Comfort, Esq., to-mor-
vening at 4 o'clock.
.1 V Stance. June 7th. at the roi-
thc bride's mother, near Carcyville,
Martin L. Ross, to Miss Helen Ca-
daughter of the late Win. Carey.
reet Improvement.
ds were at work yesterday 11-
n Mam street. It would te a
tie of the pavements . on that
;d or new ones laid.
HtieeN' Court. r
, was, on yesterday, brought
rdley, Esq., charged with com-
.nlting on a colored man named
Fined $5 and co?ts.
Chnrch Festival.
m that t fair and festival will be held
E. Church, in North Knoxville, next
Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights.
ject is to raise funds for the erection of a
Jhurch. Tlie enterprise will be well con
ed, and we hope will be abundantly suc
lul. f
;ot a Ducking:.
'n "Wednesday night, a certain masculine
caught in bad company near First Creek,
. attempted to escape recognition by crossing
at stream on a foot-log, but in his haste he
.11 off. and took an impromptu bath. Better
ick next time.
XiNsionary Address.
, Rev. A. D. Phillip, who was for twelve years
a missionary to Africa, will deliver an address
to-day, (Friday) at 10 o'clock, in the First Bap
tist Church, on the manners, government, cus
toms and religion of the people of that country,
together with the progress of the Gospel among
them. The public are cordially invited to at
tend. Carcyville Coal.
Yesterday two car loads of fine lump coal
were shipped through to Atlanta, Georgia, from
the newly opened coal mines on the Carey farm.
Messrs. Trudgcr, Brady & Co., are working one
mine, and Elliott & Co., the other. The coal is
exceedingly good, and is taken from a vein four j
feet thick, which promises a splendid yield.
nuiruitu Avtuoii.
The train from Bristol, on the East Tennessee,
Virginia and Georgia Railroad, which was due
here yesterday at 1:15, did not arrive until after
0 o'clock. The detention was caused by the
breaking of an axle, which caused three cars to
be thrown from the track. The accident occured
at Hodge's platform, four miles this side of New
Market. Fortunately nobody was hurt.
Tennessee and Pacific Railroad.
Track layers on the Tennessee and Pacific
lailroad have reached Stone river, where they
'ill await the construction of the bridge over
lat stream. The managers of the road are
eparing a schedule, which will go into effect
soon as the track is laid as far as Green Hall,
miles from Nashville, whence daily connec
ns will be made with stages to Lebanon.
""i Didn't Go.
Though preparations had been made for the
5p to Montvale, in compliance with the hospi
!e invitation of Mr. J. L. King, yet, in con
lence of heavy rains yesterday morning, the
lrsion was given out. One of the disap
ted bewails his deferred pleasure in the fol
ing touching lines : -"
twas ever thus from childhood's hour
I' ve 6een my fondest hopes decay :
always comes a soaking shower
I wish to go away.
1 ilan to go
e town fresh air to gain,
"tther came to know
sure to rain.
( -. Tne Baptist Coavcntivn. '
The Convention vrs called ' to" "order by the
President at 9. A.M.
A half hour was spent in devotional exercises,
led by Rev. Bradley Kimbrough.
The minutes of yesterday were read and ap
proved. ; . , ' , - ;
Rev. J. H. Morton, of Maryville, preseted
the following resolution : .
Resolved, That the object of this meeting is
to secure a more general co-oieration of the
Churches with the General Association, and to
stimulate each other to greater effort in thepro-
motion of the Master s kingdom in tast Ten
uessee. .-.wi:?- .
The report of the Committee on Co-operation
was presented by the Chairman. Pending its
adoption, 'remarks were made by the following
brethren : Brothers Silas Smith, M. V. Noff-
smger, J. L,. .Burns, S. II. Veaver, D. M.
Breaker, L. K Maples, G. D. Oviatt, J. IL
Morton, and J. S. Norton."
The question was then called for, and the
report was adopted.
The following resolution was offered by Dr.
Sumner, and accompanied by a very earnest
speech on the desirableness of affiliation with
the Boards of the Southern Baptist Convention,
and promising that for every dollar raised in
East Tennessee, the Board will furnish another
to enable them to carry on the work :
Resolved, That we, the members of this body.
will endeavor to urge our brethren at home and
through this part of our State, to greater effort
in the Master s work, and especially to a more
liberal contribution of our means for the support
of the Gospel, at home and abroad.
The discussion of the resolution was suspend
ed until the afternoon session.
The Convention met pursuant to adjournment,
and after singing the hymn, "Am I soldier of
the Cross," joined in prayer withJRev. Joseph
Jane way.
The consideration of the resolution presented
by Dr. Sumner was resumed.
Rev. J. H. "Weaver The resolution means
business. Let up make up the money. I am
willing to pay $10. Here it is, (handing it
At this point, it was agreed to make an imme-
diete contribution, and some time was spent in
this business, resulting in the collection of .$500.
The question was then taken' and the resolu
tion unanimously adopted.
The report of the Committee on Systematic
Benevolence; by Rev. "W. A. ; Montgomery,
setting forth the necessity for a system.
The report was diicussed by Dr. Teasdale,
who favored a system; by Dr. Montgomery,
who thought "envelope"' system impracticable
in East Tennessee ; by Rev. A. D. Phillips, who
aid if each Baptist in East Tennessee gave five
cents per week, it would make $75,000 a year ;
by Rev. M. V. Hoftsinger, who thought the
fault was with preachers that more was not
given; oy rrot. l. li. liussew, wno lavorea ed
1 w s vn r v v 11
ucating tlie young rather than the old to give ;
by Rev. J. O. Kimbrough, who declared he
never would preach to a church without remu
neration, and thu . could bo brought about in
East Tennessee ; by Rev. L. L. Maples, who
thought Deacons should be required to do more,
by Rfiv. G." II.-Oviatt,' who favored pressing the
matter now.
The report was adopted.
The Convention met at 8 o'clock, with Sunday
Schools as the special order.
Decoration of the Grave of the Confede
rate Dead.
This is the day chosen by the Ladies' Memo
rial Association for the denoration of the graves
f Southern soldiers and all desiring to furnish
flowers for the purpose are requested to leave
them with cither of the following ladies, who
have been delegated to receive them :
Miss Ella Cocke, Miss Maesie Ault, Miss
Moody "White, Mrs. Robert Vesral, Miss Fannie
Alexander. Miss Annie Peed, Miss Cornelia
Crozier, Mr-. DUmukes (at Mrs. Kennedy's),
Mrs. T. A. Jiurner, Mrs. . 1'. .Elliott, Miss
Sophy Kennedy, Miss Hattie Craig.
The exercises at the cemetery will begin at 5
p. M.. and will be coaductexi as loiiows
1st Prayer, by Rev. W. A. Montgomery.
2d Music by the Knoxville Brass Band.
While the band is playing, the little girls chosen,
followed by tho members of the Memorial Associt
ation and others, will strew the graves with
Sowers. ' ' "
rd Address, by H. H. Taylor, Esq.
4th Mnsic, by the band.
5th Adddess, by W. A. Henderson, Esq.
6th Benediction, by Father Finnegan.
Our School.
The summer session-of the school for young
ladies and misses, kept by Misses Julia J. Ben
nett and Florence A. Church, -closed yesterday
with appropriate exercises. Tlie school has
been in a prosperous condition, owing to the
satisfactory manner in which it was conducted.
We regret that circumstances are such that we
are to be deprived of the services of these ladies
as teachers. They have taught here with suc
cess for several years. Miss Bennett leaves in a
few days for her home in Vermont. AN hercver
slie may go, she carries with her the kindest re
gards of her Knoxville patrons.
The examination of classes at the University
commenced yesterday, and showed a very cred
itable proficiency on the part of students. It
will be continued to-day, and the friends of the
University might spend an hour there both
profitable and pleasant to themselves.
'End of the Turn Fet.
Tlie Turn'Fest just closed was one of the most
pleasant gatherings that evr occurred in our
city, and visitors from a distance left highly
delighted with the reception they had met with
from our whole-souled citizens from the Father
land. The President pf the Knoxville Vercin,
Major L. A. Grat., aad;the Secretary, Julius
Ochs, Esq., as also tEe "members, were indefati
gable in their efforts to make every one feel at
home, and they succeeded perfectly. We hope
the Turners may have as pleasant a time next
year, ana tnougn they may meet wnere their
numbers are larger, they will not be more cor
dially welcomed than by the whole-souled mem-
liers of Knoxville Turn Yerein.
Anna Dickinson makes from 16 to 18,-
000 dallars yearly in lecturing.
Ay was visited by a
" Beaver Creek the
ompanied with than
Mr. Coleman was ex-
was shocked by a flash of
.ever, we are glad to say,
did him no injury xcept for the moment, lhe
hail-etones were ailarge as walnuts, we are told,
and caused great destruction to the windows in
the vicinity of the creek.
The storm also raged with great fury along
the railroad, prostrating the wheat in many
places, and doing considerable injury to the
A practical plumber of Boston who waa
recently called to mako some repairs in an
old building, the water works of which
had been damaged by rats, took with him
as helper a newly engaged Hiberian. Pat
listened wit h opened mourn ana ears to tne
denunciations of the vermin by the owner
of the building, until lm employer, turned
to him with V - - w 1 a i I -: r, v
u Pat, go and get me a rattan ; we wil
clean this place out first," when he depart
ed with that national quickstep known as
the bog trot, and after the patience of his
employer (though to be uuly charged m
the bill) w as nearly exhausted, he reap
peared, bearing In his arms a bead-eyed
sharp-eared squirmisg terrier.
"What the d I have you got there "
roared the infuriated plumber.
" Shure, its the rat and tan of me broth
er Dennis, divil a better darg in the eoun
try, he'll clane them out quicker nor wink
in. Haze 'em, v ixen."
And the ' rat and tan," released iroru
bondage, made an instant dash at the shins
of the astonished man or pipe and sawder,
who, in a volley or kicks, curses and dog
yelps explained the difference between a
if 1 1 , . 1 1 A A X 1
raiiau ana a uiuck aim tan terrier 10 ins
frightened assistant.
Immigration. A couple of gentlemen
from Illinois passed through town on bat
urday last on their way to Rockwood, with
the view of settling. They state that they
are the advance guard of some seventy
families, from Illinois and the rew lng
land States, who will reach here about the
18th or 20th inst., all of whom have pur
chased small farms in the neighborhood of
ltockwood and Post Oak Springs,' m this
county. The two gentlemen referred to
expressed themselves as highly pleased
with the country and climate. Asf 7m-
Recently a sow in Marion, Grane county,
gave birth to eighteen pigs ; and arrange
ments having been made bv nature for on
ly twelve to get their living, six of the
clamorous grunters had to bo turned over
to an improvised nurse
Jim Fish will add an additional pair of
horses to lus elegant equipage on taking
the leach'at Long Uranch, where he wil
drive eiglit-in-hand.
Ice! Ice!t lee!!!
Cheap as the cheapest, and as good as the best,
at Williams & Wright's, Gay street, opposite
M. Nelson's. dtf.
Elgin "Watches, W in AVatches, Gold and
Silver "Watches of evtk,, description, at reduced
prices, at G. H: Smith's T Jewelry Store, Gay
street. 4-dlw
The Dally Chronicle,
For sale at the office and at the book stores,
at five cents a copy.
Circulars printed cheap and in the best style,
at the Chronicle office.
We are authorized and requested to annonnco the
name of Col. J. M. THORNBURUH as a candidate lor
re-election to the office of Attorney General for tho 3d
Judicial Circuit, at the ensuing August electien.
iune 5-tde
In answer to numerous calls, we are authorized and
requested to announce the name of . T. HALL as a
candidato for ; re-election to the office of Circuit Judge
oi tnis Judicial circuit, at tne ensuing August election
We are authorized to announce K. B. POWELL as a
candidate tor Attorney General of the Third Circuit,
DUDject to iue aeciMon oi s ivepuoucan ionrenuon.
anril 20-tf
We are authorised and requested to announce the
name of D. K.- Y01'N1 a candidate for Circuit
Judge in the Third Judicial Circuit. Election on the
1st Ihursday m August next. april 20-tf
We are authorized to announce Hon. Q. P. TEMPLE
as a candidate lor re-election as Chancellor of the 8th
Chancery Division of Tennessee. ap 13-tde
We are authr rited and requested to announce Hon.
T. A. R. NELSON aa a. candidate for Supreme Court
Judge from the Eastern Division. The election is to be
held tne first xnursday in August, ana two J udges irom
each of the thr;e divisions of the State are to be lect-
ed. april 13-tde
In response t the published cull of members of the
Bar. in Tarious counties of East Tennessee, and numer
ous solicitation of friends. I hereby announce myself
as a candidate for the Bench of the Supreme Court of
tnectute. api.wie . jas. n.jEADiKic,.
We are authorized and renucstcd to announce C. AV.
JONES as a candidate for re-election to the office of
County Judge, made vacant by the adoption ot the
New Constitution. april 6-tdo
The Weekly Chronicle
"Will contain the choicest selections from
the Daily issues, and a carefully prepared
Agricultural Department.
"We will endeavor to publish fueh a Jour
nal as can bt? taken into the family circle;
containing something in each issue inter
esting to all ages, sexes and conditions of
life. The "Wkekt.y will be a
A First-class Family Paper.
To every friend of the Republican Party ;
to every friend of Free Schools ; to every
friend of American Enterprise and Indus
try, we appeal for aid in this our new en
Our terms are as follows, invariably in
advance: .v
One copy, c ne yej
One copy, six -v . ,
Ten copies,
Twenty vcbr
..$2 00
... 1 00
.17 50
...30 00
Xjlle, Ten
On 7
storm ' rag. ,.v
der and lighnn
posed to its fur
ilghtning, waicl
Knoxville Quotations of Money and Stocks.
Thursday, June 7, 1870.
The abundance of money in New York may
be expected to give a buoyant character to the
"Wall street markets generally, and especially
should it prove, as we are led - to expect,
that Congress will refrain from any legislation
calculated to effect materially the condition of
the finances. It appears to be now generally
concluded among members of Congress, that
funding could be advantageously postponed uni
til a later session, when the public credit may
be further improved, as a result of a reduction
of taxation, and the public expenditures and the
1 ational debt had been further reduced. The
remarkable appreciation of Government securi
ties during the last fLeen months, has induced
a feeling that, when an effort is made to fund tho
debt, the rate should be 4 per cent; and as it
would not be possible to market, at present, se
curities bearing that interest, it is deemed pru
dent to wait until such bonds can bo negotiated.
In view of this prospect, there is a gradual ten
dency in New York bonds to advance to par in
gold, upon the assumption that whenever it may
beoome practicable to market a new bond of the
character indicated,' the' 5-20s now outstanding
will be called in and redeemed in gold. So long
as 5-203 remain below par in gold, there is a
elear prospect 'of a profit' to holders upon the
principal when reduced a fact which is not
only calculated to make investors retain their
bonds, but which also holds out a strong induce
ment to buy them as "a ihort iavttment.' At
present, these considerations are prevented from
having their full force upon the market, from
the fact that Congress has not yet acted conclu
sively upon financial questions, and because ef
forts, apparently speculative, are just now being
made to introduce in Congress new schemes for
funding and the resumption of specie pa vments.
It appears to be the disposition of members of
Congress to discountenance all premature finan
cial measures. "VYo do not hesitate to warn our
friends against being unduly influenced by new
proposals of this character.
There is no probability of any important com
mercial demand for money until the period for
moving the crops. The forwarding of the wool
crop has now ceased to produce any perceptible
effect upon tho Xcw York money market; and
considering the present exceptionally low prices
for that staple, it is not improbable that the
growers may hold it back for higher prices.
There would seem, . therefore, to be no reason
for expecting any change from the present ex
treme ciwe in money for the next two months,
and that this is the opinion of the market, may
be inferred from the fact that money can be
borrowed upon tlock collaterals,' for sixty days,
for 5 per cent. ,
i The gold premium lacks any decided tenden
cy. There is a very general feeling that, with
a steady strengthening in the rates of exchange,
and the approach of the season when we usually
ship the larger portion of our annual exports of
specie, the price of gold should advance ; and
yet this opinion i held with some misgivings.
In the first place, it is counteracted by the fact
that, so far this year, we have shipped compara
tively little specie, the total exports from this
port, from January 1st to Maj- 7th, being only
$8,700,000,, against $10,000,000 in, 1S69, and $22,-
800,000 in 1808 ;and in the next place, while the
current and late imports have notteeri especial
ly heavy, we have on hand a much larger sur
plus of cotton for export than at this period of
late years. Again, tho expectation of increased
sales of gold by tho Treasury this month, and
the probability that after the close of legislation
on the finances, Europe may renew its former
active demand for our securities, have very nat
urally a tendency to discourage purchases for
anything beyond a temporary rise. It is this
conflict and balances: of probabilities which
keeps tho premium to steady.
Correction mode by Exebaii.iil Deponls
imdh, 99 mj nirT.
U. R 6e of "81 ...1J7
KTAGaRR Bonds.fiO ttt
KaoxTille City Bonds,....fi7
" eoupons,..5
Knox County Bond 7-
Biount " " HO
' rapn.'....M
Aaderson Co. Bonds,
' Co. conpoiw..80
Hawkins Co. Bonda.wa5i'0
5-20s '62. 1st series 1 Jl
5-208 '61, 2d 8eries,;..1.10
5-209 3d aerie. 1.1H4
5-20B 6o, ltv, 1.13
KMOs, ex int.. IMdi
Tenn. Bowls, old... fV9
new, .53
1 coupns.pastduc.5i
Vo. eon pons,
EE JtGaRR Stock 23 1 ETJtVaR RStoek 23
Gold, good lots, ..1.13 1 Silver, good lots, 1.07
Bank of T?nn.. old,...65&70
Planter"' Bank.
Union Banlu .58
Bank of Chattanoora fli
Bank of W'et Tenn.,....23
Traders' Bauk .95
IrtOg, warofl12.
120 - "
80 " "
40 " '
160s. not wnr of 1S12. '
On London, over 3, V , S5.7i
On Dublin. 5.75
fin Paris, V franc .24
On Germany, Berlin, t thaler. .' .H4
n r rankfort, 't guilder .49Vi
1 0re1pu c.xcn.1nge ior sale oniy at txenange and
j-.cposii Dans
On New York...
tin liOinsville,
On Nashville
On Baltimore
KnoxTille Wholesale Market.
Her tew of the Market for the week rndliuj
Monaay, June 1, 1S70.
"We note some change in the produce market
during the past week. Corn is being brought
in in considerable quantities. The shipping de
mand is limited, but the local demand h w oU
ustained. "Wheat in small lots is being offered
at $1.20 for white, and $1.0-5(3; 1.10 for red. The
demand for oat is limited, and but little in inar-
Corn turjulv amDle. Shinning lnt 5i -x)rz.
$1.25 per sack, by car load.
V heat Demand for lied at SLOoVIO
"White quiet and 6teady, $1.10l.lo.
uats receipts ngnt. mme black for seed
is wanted, 6o75c. ,
J locb Jlarket steady and quiet. Good
brands of Familv sell at $3.00.' and T!vtro. nt
$2.752.85, by the quantity. r r
jjAcosr iieavy fiog round,, .well smoked,
4iloAc: Clear Sides, 16c. But fer.sales.
LAKD JUarket '-quiet. Prime Ltaf 17.lfw
. -i-
Cottstbt Produce Butter 209.mv ft
Potatoes, $1.00 1.50. Manle Suirar. lOfai&v
Eggs, 12i15c.
Pocxtrt Chickens. 20tfi23c: Turkv. f)i
$1.00. w '
Beef Cattle Market quiet and stead v.
Shhppin cattle, 4J5Jc. Inferior, irregular
Hat Demand ouiet. stock limited Wm
Timothv and Herds Grass, baled. $1.2."? 1
by wagon load. 90$1.00.
"Plaster Market well suDDlied. FrsH
ground, $2.00 bag, or $16.00 ton.
Real Estate.
Heal Estate Agent,
Attorney at Law,
Conveyancer and Commissioner of Deeds for Michigan
1 . ' Ohio', Georgia, ete etc.. :
Real Estate of Ererv Descrintion
Bonght, Sold, Exchanged, Rented
' or Leased.
Renta collected and taxes paid in all parts of
Throuzh activa and rpsnnnniMo
hare all business conneetml with Real vtt r,n.'nn.
and faithfully attended to in all parts of the Unitrti
Abstract of title carefully prepared,
.Surveys superintended.
Renting, care and managnnent of city property
a jpeoiality.
Deeds, Mortgages and other papers relnt
to Real Estate prompty and
carefully drawn,
Read the lL-t riven below f m few nt tho
which I offer for sale.
Xo. 372 Choice Gay street lot.
No. 270 Desirable resid en An M
feet snnare. hone has hit mom v
shade trees. Offered at a barrain ft
NO. 523 A choiee buiMinv Int la-
located, near the University,
Knoxville Pustoffice.
No. 519 Kxceedinar'v mmforL
dence. with 10 acres of finely hnprv
piKc, 1 wo raues irom Knoxruie.
No. 52fV Lartre and well finished I
ville, wit finely improved lot. Lo
30 LOTS in East Knoxville, rangin
in pnee.
No. 439 Thr adininin into witk I
hies, etc., on Depot street, far 'sale or
No. 402 Snburhan rHwlni nna
from Knoxville Potnffiie "t; sotm ru
comfortable buildings, excellent water, de
No 441 Fortv rieeirahlA Io In Toln.'..
residence of O. M. Branner. Esq., convenient U
put ami 1'ianniaciones. ilign, well lying groin
in a rapidly improving neighborhood.
No. 454 Ifon.se and well imnmtriwf mmn.lj T u
beautifully located on TnrnDike mi ami An at
vation overlooking the eitv. and iffnrHin . .
and a cool breeze all through the summer.
No. 421 A Terr daairaKlv lwuiyl f . u..
(new) lot 80 by 300 feet, with fine garden, bearing f
trees. Pnee, S000: one-third eash. Amnrmmn
be made for an eaeh payment.
Ne. 443 ThirtT-nVlnl in h D.il.J .jj:.:-
Knoxville. ranging from 2axl00 to 300x300 in sixe.
from $200 to $2,000 in price. The location of these
central, elevated and in a good and fat Impro
neighborhood, makes them very desirable. Thrr
muM fid, and are offered at price which make it
inducement to buy. ,
For Rent :
A rmall but neat house of five roem with
eutern and well, 3 arret) of ground, one mi!
porch, good
le from the
eity. on good road. Rent, $10 per month, with use o:
iwuu tor iinto,
Fron.oO to 13d acrea of epea land near KflMvillc.
moat ml it set in grass, good water. Will be sented for
a term of years.
Store nouse The building lately occupied ad the
Knoxville Postoffice. Three-story building, conveni
ently arranged and in good order.
Good house on Main street, East Knoxville.
I'or Halo or XI out s
. The steam mill property, large and convenient build
ing, powerful engine, admirable location on Railroad
and Turnpike road. Building and machinery in ucr
fect order. Large lot.
ltimn Property s
No. 515-Fann of 400 acres on Hine'a Creek six miW
frpni Clinton. 100 acres creek bottom laidTafewdl i1T
ed for meadow and 12 acres now in firat-class meadow
abimdant supply of water and timber, a nMbe?tf i
differently good buildings. r WI ,n
No. SIOA 24 acre homestead, log house and stable
1.1 acres in cultivation, good fruit tj-ees mrin. .S
branch through the land, &pTrod?h"u
and churches. Price $500. w-noou
Nod1Acfanuofls0 acres, strong soil
in cultivation, timber very heavyind valnable.
No. 373-Farui of 171 acres in Blount countv via
good soil and bication. with a valuable vrater -J
six miles from Railroad. Price $4.71)0. e
No. 44.jFarm of 160 acres. 2 miles from Con.rrt i.v
Km.1" Cult,vtion' " wateriandhnLTPricX
No. 460 A farm of 160 a-res. 4 miles from r.. -u
fine building site. 75 acres in cultisation of JI J?Z
land, some 8 acres river bottom land. k
No. 532 Farm of 400 acres, near fnoi r.-i. ,
gain. oar-
No. 533 Farm of 400
supply of good water and timber. 8 U Abnnilant
iou Uk arm. u, Cumberlani county. Plateau land.
16.000 Acres in Morgan county.
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