Newspaper Page Text
KNOXVILLE, TENN. FRIDAY MORivING, OCTOBER 7 1870
' '' ' ' ; 1 ... ; J f.
r: t-fN0. 1S5. v
. Ny -TsT ?r
LATEST BY TELEfiRAPH.
m:hs bt the cable.
A Troops Oranizinjf for France.
t in Paris Official! Denied
v f Lyons
..T-(.!oll vim firmer all
..cuts opened steady though
11 1; 6.", Hi; new
.; rK, 10;; 4soJ. Teiinci-wws,
. Virginia?, 63$. Loubianas,
l vi's, 7J; J?s, Si. Alaltomns,
J . Ocorgiat-, Gs, N; 7s, 0. North
J -"aV, -'Oi. ncw S7J.' South Orolinas,
new, ii7. ; Htnvk dull and lower.
iV Imporunt MwTements.
f Thv Tiinrx lis a BninK.'Ls hpttial. dated
lite .j(li. vhirli says :
1 " I !iav bnd ncronnts of the doing "of a
jvst f Imirialists sit . Jersey. , They are
MH-ndiiijr money profusely and ' ltoattinjr
'. h;it tiny ran dotlnough eertain politival
ionnrrtTonslii Knglainl." Koutier, Druigu,
IV; le Hays, and a host of other notables at
) l?nin'. visited the island at night iu a
mall Unit. This makes o,uite an exeite
II.. 111 It 111 . ill A J II I. j imill.1
freHMHtly from her husband by
-t ited at Herlin that the eold lati
f the (u-rinan press, regarding the
l"5'n of Alsa-e and Lorraine, ex
nank's diileasure. If this i
uay Ikjh lor peaee.
jKrlinhlc, Vrj .
l iuk lias been leeeived by hal
ari. datel September Uh,
lrertl on an open card to E. II.
Mr;ii-1 li Lane, New York, bv his
. iuv familv that I am in no dancer.
are pleutv of provisions here. The
vrible stories niamifaetured by Bismarek,
Yardin iuternal Iissensims here, are
Utterly false. The trKps are in exeellent
frnrh Wrll Provisioned.
Hy the same balloon and Kime date, on
;;n oen eard, one William Dreyer writes
to K. Oieyer, Fayette street, Baltimore:
j "Our days are oeeupieil with perfeeting
iur ambulances, of which we Americans
;re justly rtuil. There is no danger of
lAinine for three months to tonic. The
fty i piiet and very orderly. There is
f jioie or distu rbauec.''
'vate letters to Octoljer 3d, have been
ed by a balloon this afternoon, which
V'ling: ar Manitone.
t. ", via Touks, 6. Can
this morning near
, 0. There
6e iKe most
. s Taken,
tlrovc the Prussians three
. beyond Taixry. The Pros-
....... . r XflA il-nlri ullll-
l , f.y 2,000 infantry. He captured a
o drove of cattle.
tjcgan captured some guns at the village
x-f bi-a . ...
There is no news from Paris.
ImpfrniMt Convention The Caseyville
st. Lol ls, Mo., Oct. .
rie temiK'rance convention voted against
I nhibitory laws and special temperance
cJididates for office.
flThe rciort that thirty-live miners were
liiricd at the Casey yille coal. mines was a
i The rreaUienfs Reception Day
Wiunv;Tov. Oct. 0. The President
v ill tee no visitors on Tuesdays or Fridays,
f- onlv befoix' 12 o'clock on other days
."'i t is stated that Alabama is to constitute
-urate military district in the Depart
of the South, under the command of
. . W. Crawford.
rmclNnd lKrHlshloK Mnnitlon of War in
France Crnenatien f Pclirr. 4
Wabhtnotox, Oct. 6. A regiment of
Iriih volunteers is forming at Cherbourg.
Men for the regiment are leaving both
Ireland and England.
DsJIy disturbances in Paris up to the ikl
are authoritatively denied.
Armed citizens compose the iolice in
Pari?. ' .
The peojde dine abroad aud drive out
as though Hi Prussians were iit Berlia.'
The army 4if Lyons, on the it was re-
iortel to number 100,000 men, fuDy arm-
ejljd eiuippwl. The army of L Ioire,
''ours anil Bo urges, at'-jittr same
" h! I.tO.OOO strong.,
-sullies of arms and a mil
. of powder have been frhipixsd
-lish ports to France.
..is, (Ht. 0. The battle of the 4th,
eiw Chateau (Jalliard, Mas productive, pf
important results. The P Prussians! were
defeaUtl, and the iosition taken by the
French compelled them to evacuate Pethi
vkrs on Saturdn3 leaving many eattle
and much forage. ; . H k I .'! f? J
IiMK)N, Oct. i Late advices from Pur
is rejKTt the robbery of railways and high
ways M-est of the city.
Mines arc to W expUIrd as the Prussia n'S
ad vane. on Paris.
Beauvais, ,11 miles north of Paris, has
been made the great victualing station of
the Prussian army.
Preparations for the bombardment of
Paris are nearly completed.
The presence of Men. Beauregard in
France is'deruexU P7 M '2 ?l 8 $ fC
Hamlukg, Oct. . The steamer Ham
inirg, of the American line, is umh! for the
detention of French prisoners.
to LXPtLi.r.n iI:fllAs.
Nlanlarl -ril Itobrrt
New Yokk, Oct. 0. The Tdryrum has
a special dispatch from Berlin which says
that King William sanctions the demand
of the expelled Ocrnians for indemnity.
The Oermau inarithne laws demand in
demnity for the sojourn of ships ut honic
and abroad bv the blockade. ,
Tndemuily is also asked for the opposi
tion n tltt -prtrt-f l'nuw- HviHration,
and for seizing prixate proeity on the
liighays. '4i'is iudemnity i- asked to
prepare the way for an universal recogni
tion of the sanctity of private projx rty du
ring the war.
The World publishes a t-peeial dispatch,
dated London, Oct. 5, wliich .says:
"The Standard of to-morrow will con
tain an article written in anticipation of
the death of General Lee, who is , reported
by telegraph to le lying at the itoint of
death. The article says: A country which
has given birth to such a man as Bobert
E. Lee may look the proudest .nation, hi
the most chivalric period of the history of
Europe, fearlessly in the face, for no race
has in any way produced a nobler soldier
or a purer christian gentleman and, man
than the heroic Vi rginian.' ". : f H f 1 . ' ''.
The Convention at Cincinnati.
CixciNXATt, Oct. C The Convention
met pursuaut to adjournment.
The report of the Committee on Direct
Trade lctween England and Southern
ports, favoring aid to American shipping,
The Committee on 'a Southern" Pacific
Railroad submitted a report favoring aid
by Congress to build a road over the thirty
second parallel, with branches to Vicks
burg, Memphis aud New Orleans, which
as adopted. ' '
" rt of the Committee on Navi-
is very long. One resolution
"try belong to th people,
not be obstructed by bridges
r in -. ual or conoration interests.
The report of the Committee on Free
Trade and Currency is pending.
Cincinnati, Oct. a. There was a large
meeting last night, in which the delegates
to the Southern Commercial Convention
participated. A resolution was unani
mously adopted in favor of absolutely free
One of the cables is injured ncarNew
roundland, but it can le repaired in a few
Paris is retorted in good condition, and
arming troops rapidly.
Travelers from Strasburg reort that the
Cathedral is injured severely.
French .war. vessels are cruising in the
English Channel.- . . '. -
Metz is reported to have been lately rein
forced. . ... ,- e
The adherents, of the French Emperor
are active in London. Iloulier and Jerome
David frequently visit the Empress., Bis
marck is reportwl "as not : averse "to these
movements, and s;omc assert that"; he fur
uished the meahs to start the new "French
paper, La Situation.
news, which, we suppose is now the most in -
teresting we can give them. Our columns are
filled with full reports of the Fair, to which we
invite the reader s attention.
THE (JIBERXATOBIAI, C'AHVAM.
SncNklnff at tho Coartltime IAt 3Tijft
, , - . . l . . . ,.
At tbefnaging of th.Court HouEe bt'.I ietti'-
day eyehing, n large uuqibcr of goDtleioea gHtli-j
red at the Court House to hear the discussion
Let ween the Gubernatorial candidates, Judge
"Wisener and Gen. Brown.
Tha discussion was opened by Gen. Brown,
irholed oif uf a speech of an hour Rnd-a-hlf.
He thanked God that he could address those
present a fellow-citizens', vile said that dead
iesaes begotten by the war, could hia viee pre
vail, should be buried with oblivion. He de
voted .about one-third of .his time to a review of
Mr. .Wisener'a record, attempting to tiow that
he wtut a secessionist, and through hia influence,
ho (Brown) had been induced to go into the
rebellion. He had been called a rebel by the
Radical pres and. Radical ttuntp spekery hu4
if he was a rebel, Mr. Wisener inuhtbc onoalso.
The cry of rebel, he said, was that of the dema
gogue and place hunter, and tho men that raise
it, would conjure up the Umt, if by it they could
ride into jKwer. He defied any one to find a man
who is in faver of secession (probably not think
ing of Combs.) The flag yf the Suth had failed,
and itT was it furled, forever w hile the tara
and strijcb Hunted triumphantly. It hud been
said he wie? a rebel, he denied it. He ; a rebel
from 1Sil to '), Miice which time h was will
ing for lifs record t be 'searched for proVrjthat
Iw Tiad never faltered in hi derotioh ' to the
Government, The amuety placed all men on
an equality in this respect. He paid a high
compliment to Mr.Vicner as a party lender
ia the days of .Whiggtry and Democracy, and
had then thought he was always right, but that
he had found him on the wrong track oiw time.
. lie took up the address published in the
Chronicle yestcrda3 eingncd by Jndge Harri
son, Hon. John Trimble and Hon. Sam'l M.
Arucll, and criticised it in a way intended to
bo very serere.
CoVohhYVniiam? here"buggeafZ(t thaf l',
candidate address the crowd "from the front of
the courthouc, as there was a large number
who could uot get inside. Gen. Brown left it to
a vote f the house, when it wn decided t re
main. . He then went on to speak of tho, addre-i
abore sjoken of, but failed to convince any one
that there was much wrong in it. He made an
eloquent argument on State Sovereignty, thn
followed with an appeal to mens prejudices by
misreprv.-enting whiaky laws talked about the
government of tho United f tatcs being a cen
tral despotism--drew a touching picture of
Georgia affairs ridiculed the manner in which
the 1 1th and l"th Amendments to the Contitu
tion were ratified expatiated upon the tariff
question, and magnified the public debt. He
was opjMscd t repudiation, but would pay the
VJO bonds in currency. He is oppo-cd to Na
tional bunks, Mini detects n-coii-tructioii. He
closed bv pfotc-ting, In MrongTaiigurte, lnw he
would pour out his blood for the old fl ii: when
.. . . !
as.-itih'd i'V ((,' power, rut uni U"f av now
it would bi' in ca;-e of a deiiietie rebellion.
Gen. Brown was liMened'to nttcntu ely, and fre
quently aplauded by his iriends.:
Judge AViacricr came to the pliitfbrin amidst
rauch applause, and proceeded to make one of
the finest speeches we hare listened to since the
war- He said he had been nominated without
his solicitation, and had expressed himself as
leading a forlorn hope, but that even forlorn
hopes were often successful. When the race
commenced, he had not expected any but Kc
publican Tote, but now that, Gen. ( Brown had
proven that he was a rebcX he expected a large
vote from the opposite party. Gen. Brown had
spoken of the shackles forged for mcu by lie
publicans. . Individually, he .had never .voted
foe placing shackles on voters. ' Hi competitor
had. He was an artful dodger, and while a
member of the late Constitutional Convention,
had failed to record his vote about three out of
every four times, but that he found that his vete
was recorded in favor of imposing a poll- tax
qualification, as ono of the conditions upon
which the elective franchise id to be exercised.
He replied to tho Tarioas poiats Gen. Brown
had made on his record while ' inehiber of the
Tennessee Legislature' ;v showed how he had"
been misrepresented in some instances, and dis
posed of the whole matter in a manner satisfac
tory te hia fries ds.-He stated - bow he had op
posed secession, how he had opposed revolution,
and the so-called military league, whereby the
people of Tennessee were sold out to the South
ern Confederacy against their desire.
He answered Gea. Brown'i arguments on tho
subject of State Sovereignty, showing how falla
cious are the views taken by Tencesoee Democ
racy. Sovereignty does not mean the people of
a single State, tbut the, people of the whole
country. . .
He fhowed what had been accomplished by
the much abused Republican party. They had,
found tho State without a Goveraoror Legisla
ture or a Judiciary, and her bonds on the mar
ket without a buyer, at the rate of 20 to 25 cents
on the dollar. These bonds had been run up to
GO and 65 cents on the dollar. They hatl passed
a law exempting $260 from execution, in the
hands of a poor man with a family. They had
passed a law allowing foreigners with twelve
month residence, after declaring their intention
to beeeme citizens; the privilege of voting. The ,
. Democrats have repealed aU tins.'' "With refer
ence to the State debt, he thowed how much of
it had been created for the purpose of p.iyiag .
the interest en1 the debt which had accruer! du
ring ihe war, which had been brought about by
Gen. Brown's party, ll.ul roads had gone clown,
and inruiy ef them without rolling stock to meet
the demands oi the public. A great portion of
Jthe State debt had been thus, expended, and
Gen. Brown and men of his party had reaped a
large proportion of tho rewards for that. Tho
Nashville aad Decatur read, of "which Gen.
Browa is a stockholder, has received from the
State $1,370,000 more than the cost of its con
struction. Gen. Brown had said he was in favor
of selling out .road? that could not pay the inter
est 4 th'6ir"bonds. ' ne was for the same, and if
the General wanted to ride that peay, be would
have to ride hehiad him. ' ' '
ne discussed the tariff question, as prcseated
. . 1. T . . . I l.tAMM a-1 ...... 3 . 1V
I le remarks, wh,ch shewed that he ,s not a
I no'' J W, the d.senssion of th.s
?ubJePt- H,s T" ' A Pteetiv tar-.ff
1 wIU '' '"y miin
to think, and v.h vrficidly deeirous for hi.s coun
try' prosperity.;:; ;Thc Tennessee Democracy
ha I copied from Ohio Democracy denounc-
Ing the tar k
ei since"' thtr 'a
jt had teeniuaterially niodi-
ptioh of "the ' resolution in
Ohio.-?- '". -'rX'
He disciused t!i$ question of taxing bonds,
and showed fjfie'l:td faith as well'as the unsound
policy of b'dorng.: ile took up that portion of
the Democratic pl;tt'rm which calls for the col
lection of thc? iiit'.Aial 'revfcAue ' by State1 and
county officers, and showed the utter impracti
cability of such a jiieasure, besides it would cost
the government a-nnieh" as under the present
system. , .
He called on Geii.!Urown to state how close a
tarifl' coitld-approxi iute free trade," and - yet bo
a revenue tariff. 'piit wai inecjor the
fl ductal'" " h-rr-r Ti ie -T7r'"
He showed how Gen. farant, by a faithful col
lection of the revenue, had decreased the public
debt, and at the Mime, time decreased tiixati-'ii
S8f.O00,0Vl per annum, which a large majority
of tho Democrat in Congress had voted againt.
He elesed by I'l-oiiii.iii-r, if'rl"i-ted. he would en
force the hiw-.and if he eoiild not do it. he would
call upon the Government loast him in doing
so. ' - ; .
Kacii of I he'Tiindidates" followed ' iu--sljort.-spicy
ejoinder, each being cithusiatieally ap
plauded. : The audience was attentive and nr
derlyjl except a few enthusiatics laboring under
the influence .,0!, mean whisky, which they had
probably not v'd! for,' attempted to inturrupt
Our friends are perfectly satisfied with their
standard 'bearer, and will support him to a
man. , ' :-.
Caut. J. V. Denning,'of Kingston, lorrneily
Chicf Olerk in the U. S. ColliH-ter 5 Office here,
called 011 us yesterday.
Jlrj Adam Wolfe, Suveyor of Customs, Nash
yiU, jTcnp., isjn the city attending the Eastern
Division Fair, and called on us yesterday.
His-;Exeellency Gov. I). V. C. Senter is in
Wt had the pleasure, yesterday, of meeting
Messrs. Posa- Fleming, Doorkeeper ef the
House, .and Neil S. Brown, Jr., Chief Clerk of
j i-'h; 9farriel.
By'. Rev. I'. H. Runeil, October itb, Mr. John
T. Brown ta Mi-s Mattik Hickman all of
. On -the LWi lt.4 by Kuv.-F. II. Ruuell, Mr.
Georok W. Swanx to Miss UKBiirc x Crau;
nil ef Knox count v.
Henry Ward Reedier 011 the DcmI.
1 kmnv that there nre ni.-my who tlislte
lieveiti spirit-ageiuy. It is inconsistent
with their cncejiion of s benevolent JLLod,.
-thuttte sliouKl .permit ; lcrlt-to exist. J
wonder what t-uch peojde do with their
even. I wonder what they have been liv
iiig alwMit, and in. and for. Did you ever
think that on every side there are just ex
actly that kind of spirits in the flesh which
you lislolicve to exist out of the flesh, aud
that it is not, in point of fact, inconsistent
with the existence of a benevolent God, in
whom you believe, that there should be
men who do, or attempt to do, all that
which i ascritxed to the great master Spirit
of evil ? Are " there not men whom you
may see on every corner, almost, that will
deliberately, and for the fake of a pitiful
pelf, lead men to drink up their property 1
to destroy their reputation, to utterly ruin
their households, yea. and, at last, yield
up their loathsome lives? Are not men
going through this process? and are' not
pearls dissolved in liquor before their eyes
everyday? Anil God spares tlrem, and
lets others come when tney die ; and the
world is never without them. Look upon
these men who live by the destruction of
their fellow men, and who may be said in
some sense to drink blood for their sus
tenancelook upon them, and say, if you
can, ' I do not nelieve a benevolent God
would permit a devil to exist ; it is incon
sistent with Divine benevolence ! " What
will you do with those facts ? Look upon
men that lie in wait all along the ports of
out country.'' If there be one creature that
might be supposed to touch vith pity the
heart of the most obdurate, it is the seasick,
weary, overspent emigrant, who has left
his home and all his associations behind
him his country and his life, as it were
and iit cast upon a new shore, and comes
needing whatever there may "bo of kind
uess and forbearance and gentleness; and
yet there aro men who set their traps for
that game! As there are hunters for the
beaver and fur-bearing animals, so all
along our ports there are hunters for these
miserable, pitiful, suffering emigrants.
They skin them alive, AndUthey eat them
bodily ; and they. da it knowing that they
turn them out into pain, into suffering,
into untold agonies. Vomen are plunged
almort of necessity into the very cauldron
of men's lusts, and men are driven to be
paupers and to become criminals; and
these men, confederated, lurk and lie in
wait to destry aud devour f and you look
on that scene, and know it to be existing,
and know that it is being enacted in whole,
sale and in retail, and do not believe that
a benevolent God could let a devil live?
"NVhy, society is knee-deep with men who
have no other function in life but to de
stroy their fellow men. There is a large
class, an army of men, the whole power of
whose brain js directed to wasting sub
stance, to perverting principle, Jto de
stroying good habits. They study; men's
weaknesses as robliers study the weak
point of a house where they would com
mit burglary. Men there are who ate
trained to wickedness, who are profes
sionally wicked, who are scoundrels ecien
tifically. And so they live; and society
is perpetually gnawed aud ratted with t hese
very men. And men say they do- not be
lieve a benevolent God would ever let a
devil live. They say, " It is not consis
tent with his attributes." Oh ! be ashamed
of yourself, if you have ever reasoned so!
Never hang out your own folly again on
such reasoning as tliat. : If there is a devil
iucorporeal, if there is a mighty spirit that
does mischief and loves mischief, it is only
the same thing in the spirit-world that you
.see in the bodily werld, that you know to
exist, whose mischiefs are manifold,"intri
catc, continuous, wide-spread, self-propagating,
and about which there ciui be no
contradiction God suffers these things
here ; and where is the presumption that
lie does not, for reasons which wre do not
, know, but which will seem infinitely wise,
doubtless, when' wedinll know them, per
mit spirit of evil elsewhere?
t . - . . - . - .
Sonie thing New ! !
; no' s
STEPS TO CLIMB!!!
(pJailerv of Fine Arts!
i Has reinorcd t
1 t. 05 IMl STRKFT.
.v t J
-ite to the !xpres.i J0i j .
. Cull -nnl famine the fine di.el.iv ! Pi tnr5 nl
Cromot, met t!i I t -. sort incut f Kr;imes pot
hroupUt to K in'XVillc. ec.-i-il'.
iiciiil C ourt at Uiiilon.
' TETITIOX loll MVOKC
; Eli.iil'elh Peaty vs. Jaiucs R. Poaty.
IT A ri'EARIXIT To THE CLERK. Fit M THE
I affidavit, that, the ilofeinluut i 11 this ixusr is a
nm-rtiitent el' the Mate of Tennessee: It is ordered
that iiillieatini le tnaile ill th- Chronicle, a ier
ulii-hiil in the eily ef hnowi'lo. tor lour sunwiv
week-, notifv in s.ii't d'-teii.l oit to a:'iear Ix fere our
t'ireiiit Court. I ' lo'ld nt Clinton on the teennl Mon- i
ilay ef Nn en ilier net, au.l teftil said l-ill. or the
same will e taken t.T eoute-seil ami set tur liearmir rx
partH. . W . I. 1. AMAH. ( it rk.
Director, - - JOHN TEMPLBTON.
Act'e Manager, - F. J. WILONEAN.
TURNERS' & HOXSIE'S HALLS!
i:xri iCAOici)irsTAiJ v :
X'w, (Meet, and oulle Attra-tien. S"t ially Eli
ruged for the
FAIR HEEK--0CT0IJCII 3l TO 1 0th.
'i'l'.M I'l.KTON'S NKW STAKS!
In Entirely Xtw I'ei f..i maiiio.
TUNERS HALE EVERY MUI1T !
Queen Sisters and Star Artistes.
HOYME'S HAr-E-EtERY MIIIIT !
!t!i in the 'i'Hit. iirntuliv-t ari'l Very Kest lYr
OrKKI'TTV AM) HKAMVTK (-KMIS
Ever etl iel iu this uly.
ENTIRE CHANCES NIGHTLY.
mi-h jen al T. Ilei"- ti s I-1.
r HThA.it n;i( Ks-. welcome t .w.E!
M. 4'. WllW.-frrMnit.
K. f. I'lIOST. JwrfUry
Ni n Y..ik l i'v.
WILCOX MINING COMPANY,
Miners ami "VVholo.'-'ilo Dealers: in
iv ?w ox vil i . , rr 1 : rs m
--. Ptle tf.
DK II Hi IN
Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes,
nitKss ;oons, hats.
Hurries, etions, tniustrv 1'rodme, Ac,
Inform.' the public thatl'dias en lian-la Liirc .stock,
wliich he ntfers as cheaply as ran It l.'oupht il-ehere.
Taken in xliitnpc for llooi.b. lleiticin'-i r the place,
M cst side of Market Square.
SI ptl'j tf
BAKER & CONFECTIONER
No. 160 Gay Street,
I H IS DAVID REl'ECTFfLLY 1NFKM.S
li the ptil'lic that he i rca'ly at nil times, and on
rhort notice, to furnish, wholesale or retail,
BREAD, CAKES, CRACKERS,
(aYnn al onlV( (i(Hiori(s.
lie lia in liio'cmloy the nost reliaMc anl rxpe
ricnccil ?akers and Confectioners, and feels warranted
in sayinjr that he can satisfy his enstotner" : that both
as to idttlity and pike of bis articles, he eflers
He partkulai attention t tlienianul.o Hiring ot tbe
and ciin.-tantly offers them fer sale fresh, in lar?c or
..... HIS CANDIES
arc uia-lc of tho purest Sugars, and can lie sold at prices
a low as any other establishment in the eitjr or State.
Parties. Families, 1'airs and 1'ic Nies furnished with
Ice Cream, Cakes and Candies,
at thort n-'tice and on reasonable tenn-. lie invites
the attention of country anil city dealers to stock, as
above detailed, and urjres upon them to tall and e.
nmine his csta.blishui( nt before purcha.-in: elsewhere.
Soda Water and Ice Cream
always for ssile, and of the best quality.
Keiueutviubf r the Stand.
I.Ol IS) IAVI1,
jitlyl-dtf. 1Q tiny street.
II Y VIRTUE OF AN 'EXECI TIOX ISSUED
I J from the I nited States iJLstriet Court, and to me
directed. I will ecII. for cash, at the court house in
Knuxrille, on the l"th day orOctolx-r next, all the
rieht. title, interest, elaim and demand that -William
II. Tlbhs has in and to MA acres of land, more or less,
situated in Lradlcy county. Tennessee, adjoi iing the
lands formerly owned by William II. Tibbs. anil subse
quently purchascl by tieorse I. Parker, itt a Chancery
sale, and known as the Simmon's favm- Ui sti.-ty a
judement for costs lately obtained in the I nit ml Slate"
District Court, on w hich land a i-ii w:i declared by
the Di-trict Court at its .lufv Ctri'i- Thi September
l.ilh, 1S70. S. P. KV.ys, T. S. Mar: hnl.
ELECTRIC SOAP I
The Best in the World r
. . t .'i'i . . -
No Sand ! 2f Hosiii ! !;o
thlldren ran Do the Washing
board Required o Bolll
ly the u.-t ol the I Heuletl and I napproachable "
Dobbins' Electric Soap !
Clothe. Moiti v, Fuel, r.aUr Time and
IVinjier All are Savtil.
TKY IT ON( i:, AND VtiK IT KVKtt
l-'vcry (irwfr stlls it. Every Family uses
it. None t an do witnuut it.
Be sure that the wrapper has on it the cut ef Mrs. Fogy
and Mr-. Knlerpri?. and that each bar la stamped
with the name of theinrenter andertfiBa
ti.r. J. H. DOBBINS, as none other
if EMI ML
Like everything ef great value, it is eilenfiTely c"un
terfeited. and the market filled with falf and
worthier Electric Soarf.fnot worth
houee nxm. and ear even
if xtTen away.
The I imf Ainirican Toilet Heap, fully
l'i:il t the Freneh.madeliy a Freneh
Soap Maker in the pame manner a
the French soa)s are made, and
sold at one-fourth their,
I) O B B IN 8 '
to i li:t so a p.
Xi toilet tahh-isi onijik-te without it. The
In st Emollient in the market.
Itirpnen the preference at every watering place iu
the country, and if for rnle everywhere.
PLKASK .vhic roil it:
Don't be put off w ith any cheap common roap. Try it,
and sec how mneh better it is than we rar.
The only lloot Polish that will produce a
lirilliant aud lasting tdiine, and at
the !anie time preserve
the lejtther, is
I) O B B INS'
ELECTRIC BOOT POLISH.
It makes old tout look like new ones, and
catf skin like Kitent leather. It in put
up in a patent box, the greatest
novelty of the age. The box
alone is worth more to keep
than the price of the
Hoi and Polish
The (Genuine Tikkish Bath CoroiXD, used in all
oriental countries, in the hath, and manufaetoreil by
us on a license and royalty, in exact tyle, odor and
quality from the anginal receipt, aa that made in Con
stantinople, and import duties, premium on r '
flred. thus enabling uf to sell it at a very I
Py its u."e bath becomes indeed a Iu '
highly scented, and producing niiraetttirs
the skin, it is really wrth a trial.
It' you want to enjoy life and drive away
dull care, tce for your Clothes,
ixmHINf' ELECTRIC HOAP.
Use for your Person 1 '
DOUBINH' TItIPLE-.SCENTEI) TOIL
Use for your Hoots
DOBBINS' ELECTUIC BOOT lOLJaH.
U;e for tle Bath
. And subscribe for 1 -
"THE ELECTRIC MESSENGER,"
A beautiful Fashion Paper, sent free to all
who will send titeir names to the sole Pro
prietors, . . t
I. L. CEAGDT & CO..
119 Sonth Fonrth U PUliadelpMa.
m Barclaj Stn Xew Torlt, ' '
111 State St4 Bostonl
(W crks op LND ox the wrrrEDoi
' "'"i"" - irom ine conn V
Trir.alibrmL i-p I J-if P. II. CAfanyWa