OCR Interpretation

Knoxville daily chronicle. [volume] (Knoxville, Tenn.) 1870-1882, January 28, 1871, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033437/1871-01-28/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

i r i
I 1 ' .--
6 . :
NO. 230.
A 1
. ... I
' o
Snrreadfr or Paris Officially Stated.
Terms '"Granted' Not ct Announced.
Conrressional and Coiae Xews.
srKRtM)i;n or paiu.
Terms or Peace Xoi Agreed I'pon.
New York, Jan. 27. There Is official
confirmation of the surrender of Paris.
A special to the World from Brussels, of
the 8th, makes Bismarck sav, in reply to
Favre's assertion that it would be impossi
ble to hind the . Bordeaux Government :
"If the Republic rejects the terms, and
the Empire accepts them, you must choose
between acceptance or the restoration of
the Empire."
Favre has departed for Loudon.
Washington, Jan. 27. The French Le
gation here represent the probable situa
tion to be that after the resignation of
Trochu those controlling Paris proposed to
surrender, which Bismarck declines to re
ceive until the preliminaries of peace are
signed, which will bind all France.
1D0X, Jan. 25, evening. A dispatch
from. Berno says that since the 23d, the
French pickets along the border have oecn
preventing egress fromFrance into Switzer
land, and imprisoning all strangers.
The Germans have stormed Gray Roucl
and repulsed tho French attack upon Vil
iars. The ship Emerson, from Savannah Dec-ember
3d, for Bremen, with cotton, is
burning at Bremerhaven. At last accounts
the fire was increasing.
London; Jan. 263 r. Ji. Upon inqui
ry at the office of the Gorman Legation,
at noon to-day, it was ascertained that no
information of the capitulation of Faris
had been received there.
At the British Foreign Office, up too.
late hour last night, the reports thatFaro
nad made propositions for capitulation
lacked confirmation.
London, Jan. 25. It is stateJ, upon un
official but trust-worthy authority, lhat
the Germans will Insist upon the uncondi
tional surrender of Pari?, with its forts
and defences. . ; '. i .
The report published hi the Times of u
collusion Tbetween Bismarck, Napoleon and
Eugenie is unfounded. s 1 :
It is stated that Garibaldi has surrender
ed near Dijon.
The DtiVy News says Favre returned, to
Paris ou Wcducsday, from Versailles. .
The bombardment of Paris continues.
It is said King William has written to
the Queen that the capitulation has com
menced, and his speedy return to Berlin
may be exjiectud.
London, Jan. 2t5 Noon. The Prussians
have destroyed the bridge over the Cher,
near Tours.
The Prussians have abandoned tho siege
of Gambria and other fortresses in the de
partment of the North.
Berlin, Jau. 20. The reported presence
of Favre at Brussels, though not officially
confirmed, caused intense excitement. The
people repaired to the palace in large num
bers, hoping to receive a confirmation from
the Queen a lips', but no telcsrram had
reached Her "Majesty; "
All public offices are closed up, and busi
ness generally Is suspended. . .
The fact is officially, known here that
milj five, days' full rations remain, in
Paris: ? -
Al'qiTITTAL OF 1IOX. It. It. RITI.Elt.
Amendments to the Bankrupt Bill Nomi
nations, At.
"Washington, Jan. 27. Congressman
Butler has been acquitted of the chargo of
Tho Conference Committee on the Ter
ritorial bill for the District of Columbia,
meets on Saturday.
The President made the following nomi
nations to-day: George W. Blackburn,
Collector, Sixth Tennessee District : J. D.
Giddens. Assistant Treasurer, Charleston,
5. C. ; K. W. King, Collector of Customs,
Pamlico, N. C.
The Georgia Senatorial question will
come up on Monday, as also will the steam
ship bill.
The Judiciary Committee have agreed to
report favorably on the amendments to the
Bankrupt bill, excluding widows' dowers
from its operations, and transferring the
appointment of registrars from the Chief
Justice to the Circuit Courts.
Cincinnati and Southern Railroad.
Fbankfoht, Jan. 27. The Kentucky
Legislature, yesterday, reconsidered its ac
tion of.daV before upon the Cincinnati and
Southern Railroad .bill, and passed it by a
vote of 4G to 43. - S
Richmond, Jan. 27. In the United
States District Court to-day, Katie Cum
mings, colored, who was sent South as a
teacher by a benevolent society in New
York, obtained a verdict for 51,100 dam
ages from the Orange and Alexandria
Railroad Company for having been eject
ed from the train at Alexandria, because
she, having a first-class ticket, refused to
go in the colored people's car.
The Joint Committee of the Legislature
agreed toslay that of the agricultural and
secret fund, one-third should go to the col
ored people's college, and the remainder to
be divided between the two S ate colleges,
New-York, Jan. 27. A gas meter at the
Brooklyn gas works exploded to-day. A
number of workmen engaged iu clearing
away the snow were killed.' .
; : -
" I am reminded of the good woman,"
purgeon said, -" who illustrated the rest of
the soul in God, in a time of fearful earth
quake, by saying to her affrighted friend,
'How glad l am that God can ehaka the
world. I always believed that he could,
M now I Him do W " .
Washington Jan: 7.-r Trumbull gave
notice that the Georgia Senatorial question
would come up in a day or two.
A bill was . introduced to improve the
mouth of St. John's River, Florida
Fourteen thousand citizens of Western
Pennsylvania protest against the obstruc
tion of navigation by the building of a
bridge at Cincinnati.
The committee appointed to investigate
the charges against Sprogue, for illicit
trading with Texas during the war, was
.authorized to send for persons and papers.
. General Sherman was appointed Regent
of Smithsonian Institute.
The Civil Service bill was discus-ed until
the Senate adjourned. '
No important Southern confirmations
were made.
. Tho Jlousy tabled the Senate bill to in
corporate the Southern Express Company.
The bill authorizing the sale of the Chat
tanooga Rolling Mill to the Southwestern
Iron Company, passed.
The Indian Appropriation bill al-o p?i.-s-ed.
.;-',-. : ; ?.';:
The fullowfng resolution was' adopted:
lictohcd, That the Senate bill to repeal
so much of the act. approved July 14th,
1570, entitled, "An act to reduce internal
taxes and for other purposes,' as continues
the income tax after the 31st day of De
cember, 1SG0, be returned to that body with
the respectful suggestion on the part of the
House that section 7, article I:, of the Con
stitution vests in the House of Representa
tives the sole iower to originate such meas
ures. Good News from Peimsfjlva?i!a.
Hyde Park, Luzerne Co., Pa., )
January 21, 1871.
Editors of the Kncxvillc Chronicle:
Doubtless it will give you and your fcl-low-citLseus
no little pleasure to find that
your good neighbor, David Richards, has
been in this place and vicinity during the
last six or seven day, lecturing on and
agitating the question of emigrating
scene, Tennessee, . . .
We ore happy to tell you that Mr. Rich
ards' labors amougushave been very effect
ual and instructive, and, no doubt, will
prove very fruitful in the future. Many
were on the eve of leaving this part of the
country, feeling that monopoly is trying
to get the upper hand on labor, and tyran
ny, with its
and teeth, bent on
clutching and devouring everything in its
waj Everything lands, railroads and
canals in the hands of a few capitalist,
they sway and sweep all the wealth of this
part of the State into their own coffers,
domineering over labor as the wolf over
his prey.
We arc proud to see such honest, up
right, straight-forward, clear-minded and
soul-stirring, and above all, :uch trust
worthy gentlemen, coming the rounds,
especially on such errands "as above-mentioned.
I williicreby avail 'nty'sjif of the oppor
tunity of assuring all that are Interested
in coal and iron works around' Knoxville
and other places in Tennessee, that a more
fit and proper person for" presenting the
different advantages and interests of your
county and State, could not be found (I
mean to visit a Welsh community.) Very
near everywhere throughout this State,
among the Welsh, Mr. Richards is so well
known, and the better he is known the
more he is respected, and "as such, has a
very great influence upon his fellow-work-iugmen.
I believe I am safe when J say
he has already secured : the sale of $23,000
wortli of shares, either 111 company with
the already Kuoxville coal and iron works,
or to establish a new firm in some part of
that country
There will be a deputation of two gen
tlemen of " great reputation from Ilyde
Park, and on behalf of subscribers from
Providence, Oliphant and other places, to
accompany Mr. Richards on his return,
which will doubtless give a thorough
search and investigation of that region ere
they return. Providing their report will
be satisfactory and promising, we do not
hesitate the prediction of a very lively and
forward step to.bo taken by some of the
stirring and enterprising amongst the
We would be obliged to see the above in
serted in your columns, as we wish God
speed to the matter.
Very respectfully, R. J. James.
How Mr. Washburn Receives Dis
patches in Paris. A Paris correspond
ent writes that Mr. Washburn, the Ameri
can Minister there, receives dispatches ev
ery Tuesday from the United States. At
10 A. M. exactly trumpets sound the par
ley on the left or western side of the Sevres
bridge, and the white flag is raised. A
German officer in full dress comes forward
to the broken arch of the bridge, gives the
military salute, and says to the French of
ficers who go to meet him, they standing
on the right or eastern side of the broken
arch :
"Gentlemen, I have ihe honor to present
to you my salute." The latter reply :
"Sir, we have the honor to salute you."
"Gentlemen, I have the honor to inform
you my miss on is to place in you hands
Mr. -Washburn's dispatches."
"Sir, we are going to have the honor to
send for them." r
Each gives the other the military salute,
goes to his end of the bridge, and walks
down the steps leading to the river bank.
The French send off a boat, cross the river,
and receive the dispatches from the hands
of the German officer. The military salute
is again exchanged.! Each returns to his
respective trenccs, and tho fire is re-opened
the instant the white flag is lowered.
The Tension Bill. The following i3
the full text of the bill relative to pensions
which passed the United States Senate on
"That the invalid pensions of all officers,
soldiers.marines and sailors of the land and
naval forces, and of tho widows, children
and dependent relatives of any of the same,
granted or hereafter to be grautcd, under
the provisions of general law, and also the
same pensions granted by special law not
in excess of the rate provided by general
law for similar cases, be, and the same are
hereby, increased by the sum of twenty
per centum thereof, to commence on March
4 1871; provided that said increase shall
ease and terminate at 4 the expiration of
five years from said last mentioned date."
iiill-Uoflih prir.tcvl in th Wft tvlf fit the
- East Tennessee- Female Initiate,
.Th5 recent examinations nd exhibitions in
reheAttlng, omposition. ir.uiie, &c.","
the Feml Inelitufce, under the cWf of Prf.
Butler and and his firt assoeiatts, demoB3tratd,
if tber had ben th sli gfctcti douU btfore, that
w had a first-class female school in our didiL
The teachers are all learned, earacst, faitiful,
enthusiastic and conscientious in the diseharf
of their almost eaered trust Thtr is no iham
work there. The daily ciaminatioai, of which
the writer hai witnessed several, are thorough
and searching. I haTe no hesitation in express
ing th.e confident opinion that there is no school
superior to it in ?ht South. This is saying
much, but not too much, as I believe.
One beautiful feature is, that all classes, ihe
rich and the poor, are treated just alike. 2ft ex
travagance in dress prevails, or is desired.
Nontness is encouraged. Side by tide, at the
same desk, are seated the richest and the poor
est young ladies. It is the aim of the teachers
to make all feel at easo and to cultivate and de
velop the intellectual and moral qualities of
head and heart and to re?.no and purify ihe
Now, it does seem to me that this splendid
school should have a most liberal patronage.
Persons from a distance can do no better, any
where, than to send here ; rt so well, in my
opinion. Our people should make a united ef
fort ia its behalf. Every scholar from a dis
tance would spend hove, yearly, from two to
three hundred dollars. It U the expenditure
of these small sums that swells the gteat aggre
gate which builds and supports cities. Cancel
our people appreciate this faet ? If we canJ'o
nothing for the advancement of education, lei
us at least see to the advancement of our town,
by attracting hither two hundred fornnle stu
dents. The Deceiver Abroad.
On Wednesday night a young girl named
Sarah nenson, in the employ of a gentleman in
this city, left her home without any cause being
assigned, and though inquiry was repeatedly
made, her whereabouts were not discovered
until yesterday afternoon, when she was discov
ered tohaTcgono to a house of ill-fame cn
Water street. The girl's, mother was in deep
distress, and isitcd the house for the purpose
of reclaiming her erring child, but found her
not. She had gone offin a carria je, whither no
one knew. Tho acronixed parent waited at the
stable until the carriage returned, when she
learned from the driver that her daughter had
been taken to a house near Concord, and also
the name of the party who hired the carriage.
Deputy Sheriff John Gibbs was called on, and
a warrant granted by W. P. Yardly, Esq., for
the arrest of the gaj- luthario, who is charged
with decoying an unsuspecting girl to the paths
cf vice. The party was found, who gava bond
for bli appearance to-day at 2 o'clock, r. M., at
J2aiu;r OchV office.
- f "' ;
Terrifeto Accident.
On Thursday, a dreadful accident occurred at
Midway, resulting in the death of a braheman
on a freight train,named John Clark. The train
was just starting when he slipped and fill be
tween two cars, the wheels passing over and
crushing both legs and on hand in a horrible
manner, beside inflicting severe bruises. He
lingered in great agony until six e' clock that
evening, when he expired. . The deceased was
a worthy young man, and a son or step-son of
the watchman of the bridge at Strawberry
San Domingo.
Rear Admiral Leo writes from off Santa
Domingo City, January Sth, to the Secre
tary of the Navy, as follows :
"Accompanied by the latter and my full
staff, I called on President Baez, and was
very kindly received by him and his cabi
net. I assured him of the continued de
sire aud effort of President Grant to secure
the annexation of San Domingo to the
United States, and of my belief that this
object would be ultimately secured. I have
had two other interviews with President
Baez, both in the presence of his cabinet.
In the first of these I was accompanied by
a portion of my staff, and in the last by
Capt. Caldwell and the chief of staff. I
have not ascertained, satisfactorily, what
is the situation here, but I will briefly state
my belief on the subject. President Baez,
as a statesman an patriot, sincerely de
sires the annexation of San Domingo to
America. Delay in accomplishing this is
accompanied by financial trouble, anxiety
and a risk of insurrection.
. a .
"The United States have the capital aud
skilled rabor of every kind which this Isl
and wants. Under our Government, San
Domingo can supply the United States
with cheap coffee and sugar, and increase
our coast trade and home market. The
military defense would be inconsiderable,
and no more an object of solicitude than a
great part of our own coast, or that of tho
West India islands generally. Its naval
defense would need no addition to our
fleet. The chief defense of all theso islands
is the maritime strength of the countries
to which they belong. San Domingo.from
its capacity for tropical productions.whlch
the comfort of our own people requires, is
a necessity to Ameriea.and never,perhaps,
in the tide of time have any people receiv
ed the offer of so valuable a possession for
so small a consideration.
The prejudicial cry of speculation inter
ests in behalf of annexation seems to be
entitled to small consideration, since capi
tal and enterprise is just what are wanted
here, and the more the better, all being
frte to enter this great and Inviting field
of profitable investment and production.
Like objections would, with much more
force, have applied to the annexation of
California. After all, it is only the sove
reignty that the United States really needs
in the interests of our people and those
people. The population of Dominica is
small, and confessedly excellent of this
kind. With the annexation of Dominica,
the boundary question will be settled by
an easy and natural revolution of opinion
in Hayti for annexation to America. The
circumstances all seem favorable.
Reppectftilly, your, s. P. Lee;
Rear Admiral N. A. Fleet. -
: m t - - . .
r The Boston Athenneum is" a 'well-to-do
institution. Its real estatcia worth over
200,000, its library and painting!, $210,000.
andfctock, etc., $250,000. Five thousand
dollars remain unappropriated of laat year'
income. In Ub library are 30,000 pam
T;hl3t.r ' ' ' ' -
The Badgctt Case.
Editors of the Knoxville C'.'irorAcle :
Will you allow me the use of your valuable
paper for tho purpose of refuting tho wilful and
malicious misrepresentation, by the local editor
cf the Press end Herald, of the facts in the case
of tho State V3. B. F. Badgctt, as appeared be
fore me on trial last Thursday.
I have always been taught that the halls of
justico, whether presided over by nDutch squire
or an aristocratic J udge of the Supreme Court,
were entitled to respect and due consideration,
and never, until this instance occurred, have I
known them to be defiled or contaminated by
the mean, selfish and low prejudices of poli
ticians. As a magistrate, I have no apology to make
for my judgment.. This is a matter between
myself and my conscience, and my oath binds
mc to administer justice without fear, favor or
partiality. If, in any of my judgments, I have
erred, I have done so in good faith and probably
out of ignorance, as, unfortunately, I have not
been blessed with such a thorough knowledge of
criminal jurisprudence as the learned local of
the Pi'css cv.d Jlirall; but as a private citizen,
I feci it a duty I owe to the public, and especial
ly to my friends who have, by their votes-placed
me in my present positiou, and entrusted me
with their confidence, give my reasons for the
judgment in the said case, and leave it to an in
telligent, unprejudiced public whether,undcr ex
isting circumstances and according to the evi
dence before me, I have d'.mc my duty in ac
cordance with law or not.
Row are t'ic fact? of tic cac ? William P.
Yard ley, (a respectable titizen of this eity, al
though .1 colored man, appeared before me and
made oath in due form f law, that he had just
reason to believe that one B. F. Badgett hae
threatened to commit a violence on kirn, and
that ho had reason t fvV.rf and did fear, that said
Badgett would kill or do him home great bodily
harm. Upon this affidavit I issued a warrant,
causing Badgett to be arrested and brought be
fore me for trial.
All the witnusse-j examined testified that
Badgett acted in a very unbecoming manner;
that h was greatly excited ; made uso of i;u-
Lproper language, accompanied by oaths or im
precations. Threo of the witnesses testified, in
plain language, that he took hold of his pistol
and swore he would blow his brains out, looking
at tho time steadily at Yardlcy,
Esquire Whit testified that the defendant
was very much excited, that he acted very tin
becoming, that he, the Recorder, told him re
peatedly lhat ha must not act in that way, that
he would havo order,' &e. Mr. Waddle, the
Chief of Police, witness for the defense, testified
that the dofandant used very bad language, that
he heard Rim 'I wear, then looked' up'hnd' saw
bis pistol in front,' and his hand5 down.-" Ore
witness showed .exactly tbs position iu nhieh
te"sicfuT.dA!tt PtooJ athr tiflie,a.d the wanner"
in which he took hold of the pistol 60 plain a to
bear the impression on my mind, es it would on
any unprejudiced person, that tad it not been
for the presence of the conrt and thj members
of the police - and considering tho excitement
the defendant war laboring under at that time,
a breach of tha peace might havo. been com
mitted. I admit, one witness testified on his
oath, that the, defendant wfts" rot excited at all,
did not curse or use bad language, thus contro
verting Esquiro White's testimony. This wit
ness who had, owing to hi closo proximity to
the defendant, at that tim, abetter chance to
I9e and heer everything which was going on,
was the local editor cf the JVess cad Ilerahl.
I wibh here to mention that all the time dur
ing the progress of the trial, the local of the
rras and Herald was present, heard all the
testimony, except one, and what might have in
fluenced the gentleman to present the case in
the manner he did, I leave for others to judge.
Fearing that I am trespassing on you, I must
bring this article to a clo?e, but I cannot leave
the subject without referring to the law," as tho
gentleman found it suitable to his purpose to
quoto tho language of tho Code, sec. 1,047.
"As a general rule, surety of the peaco should
be granted in all cases, if he who demands it,
makes oath that he is under actual fear of death
or bodily harm, or any other injury, cither to
his person or property, which, it done, would
amount to an ofienso." 0 Bums, I. P., 231, sec
tion, 4,048, Code of Tennessee. "If, however,
thcro is just reason to fear the commission of of
fense, the defendant shall be required fr give
security," &c. "Magistrates arc peace officers,
and it iatheir sworn duty to prevent breaches of
the peace, and it is aTnisdemcanor in office for
any peace officer whoknowmgly rcfuses,or fails
to do his duties." Code 4.&11.
JJow the way I comprehend the law ori the
subject, is for the magistrate to determine
whether, from tho facts before him, there may
be a reasonable apprehension that the peroa
threatening to tako the life of another would
carry his threat into execution. But how is a
magistrate who is but a human being, and not
gifted w ith divine foresight to know whether a
man will carry his threat into execution or not?
Must he not be guided by a reasonablo weight
of the testimony before him, and if this testi
mony proves that the dofeadant is of a violent
temper and excitable, it is my humble opinion
that it is the duty of the mp-giitrat? to interpose
the strong arm of the law.
I am not willing to get into any newspaper
controversy, and I feel sorry indeed that I was
compelled in justict to myself to give these ex
planations, and thanking you kindly for your
indulgence, I leave the whole matter to the
public to judge my actions in the case.
Kespcctfully, your?,
J cut s Ocas.
U5ULTR3 is - - - . x ,
of Goodt at So. 67 Cay street, JCast 6 de,
bdow Church Street, to whlcfc hey reyinwtfuUr invite
the attentin of consume. Their Stock is
Compute In Variety,
d1 Choice iu lulity.
An-l UooUs will U sold t theVEEY LOTVESTfi-mc;.
t3.PI M ll srKl cxaralae, r.nl JrJj for rc-ir-
inclu-ling Keminiseonccs of American Polities and
Politicians. From the opening of the Miouri
Contest to tbc Downfall of Slavery. To which arc
added Miscellaaii. - Also. A Discussion with Rob
ert Dale Owen on the Law of Dirorcc. By lln Bi ce
t jRKELEV. Ia one elegant octavo volume. Beau
tifully printed and handsomely bound. Illustrated
with i'teel Portrait of Mr. (srecfai, tlio with wmxl
engravings of ' The Cot where I was Born." "My
First School liousc,"., Portrait of Margaret Tu!
Ier, "My Evergreen Hedge." "My House in the
Woods." "MyrrcMut Home," "My Barn."
It u believed that theec autobiographical rt iniuU
cences will be not only entertaining and attractive, but
of permanent value to all btudects of tho times we
live in ; fonnir.g. as they do, a record of the inner lue
anl inspiration of one ivho has actively shared in the
many M ran ire intellectual and political phases through
which America has gone during the rast thirty year?
of intense vitality. .
Mr. Greeley himself give the bct ludioaUun oftlieir
nnturc, when he says: "I ghall never write anything
cl.-'e into which I shall put so much of mytcif, my expe
rience', notions convictions, and modes of thought as
these KcrolUrdonf. I give,, with Email rererve, my
mental hwttrr."
Peicts: Fxtra Cloth, Lilnuy S:jle (ahecp
Half Mjrocoo. $i(X; Half Calf, cleg-m. &.i;
Morocco Antique. S7 W.
ume of (aboutlSOO pages of closely printed matter.)
Important Statistics lor $10 00. Volume 1. cm
tain3 from 1838 to 1S54, both yenn indu-ive. Vol
ume II. contains from lSOo to lsS, both years in
clusive. POLITICAL ECONOMY. Bv Hohaci;
(Jreflfy. Comprising twenty-four paper cn Po
licial Economy, published In the Tribuue in lV-i,
with addition, emendation?, and an Analytical
In lex. Bound in cloth, prico, $1 W.
CHANICS. A Descriptive and Historical Amount
i Hydraulic and other Machines for Raiding M ater.
Illustrated by nearly Throe llncdred Engravings,
"istecuth edition. By Thos I'itbim. Trice,
A Fine i'.di'.iou, Cloth-Bound, of Mr. rcelej 'a Fays
ou Practical AgrkuHurc, entitled,
A Scried d'
flrlef ;iuI Homely i:iln
' . ! or
. on Art upon Svlener.
A handsome Umo. Will be ready errJy iu Fe'-runry.
To W ready )ti th? let of Mnn.h, a ie Bo-k. by tlie
Auth'T of " Fear Culture for Profit,''
A Complete Manual of Gardening.
Ctit.o?ly illti'tn'tcd with fine woxJ enrrviw. how
ing the leading varieties of vegetables, and the im
proved laoor-cavirg implements mcd ia their culture,
Prevart-'d with a view to Kcon-'my and rptfif. Fy
T. QUINA', Practical Horticulturist. Price, ?1 10.
A book for vonn? Farmers. By Geo. K. Warpcs,
Jr. Second Edition. (Carefully revised.) Ihe
Plant. The Soil. Manures. Mechanical Cultiva
tion. Aualvci-.
Tho forcgoiug subjects are all iiL?cii;;ed iu plain and
simple language, that any farmer a boy may under
tand. The book s written by a successful practical
farmer, and full of information, good adncc, and
sound doctrine. Price, l IV.
Also, by the same author, price, I 00,
ING FOR HEALTH. By Geo. E. Wabixg. Jr.,
Engineer of Dralninz of Central Park. New York.
lVofusely illustrated. Sent by mail on receipt of
SEWAGE. By Gr.o. E. WiBiv Jr., author of
i -e tileinenta of Agriculture," Draining for
Profit and Draining for Health," formerly Agri
cultural engineer of tho Central Park. Js ulns
tration?. lot pp. A work of the greatest intercft
to an. 1 rice, M cents.
l. I. vuxx, a J Tactical Jiorticultunst, for many
years a succe5ful grower of Pears for Market.
This work will be found a complete and practical man
ual for the Pcargrowcr, whether for pleasuro or profit.
Oae volume, handsomely bound in cloth. Price, SI uo.
Price, 21 cent.j.
"V Sent by mail, Mstago paid, to any
part of tho United States on receipt of
price. Address,
Tiir: TJiintJ.i,
jan2j-da" 3Tw York.
Go to tho CnnoMCLE Office to have your Bill
Heads, rasters, Cards, Laheb and all hinds of
Job Work executed neatly and cheaply
Coal and Wood delivered iu any part of
the city.
Office at the Store of J. F SCOTT.
Xo. VI day Street, KXOIYIUE, TENX.
Exclusive Dealer in
Tobacco, Cigars, Snuff,
and Stone Pipe.
Snuff and Tobacco Boxes.
In fact a!! Kinds of
l ' Gay Street. Kti.?v1. lYnn.
fU.h-r ir. f..r th.- rnr.ovicr.i:.
I Strong and Pure Rich Blood Increase cf
i Fit-sh and Weight Clear Skin and
JWautiful Complexion
Sarsaparillian Resolvent,
j Has made the mot astonishing cure. S
1 quick, so rapid are the changes the
j. lody undergoes under the influ-
ence of this truly Wonderful
Medicine that
j Every Day an Increase in Flesh
and Weight is Seen and Felt.
Scrofula, Consumption.' fyphilis in its manvfonus
Glandular Disea-c, Ulceri in the Throat and Mouth
Tumors, Nodes in the Glands and other parts of th
Fyttcm; Sore Eyes, Strumous Discharges froui the Ear
Eruptive Diseases of the Eye, Nose, Month, and the
worst forme of Skin Diseases Eruptions, Fcer Sore.
Scald Head. Ring Woria, CNilt Kheum. Erysipeliw.
AcnCj Black Spots, IVorrns iu the Flesh. Tumors, Can
cers, iu tho YVotnv, and all weakening nd painful dis
charges; Night Sweats, and all wastes of the Life Prin
ciple, are within the Curative range of Radway'a bir
raparillian Resolvent, and a fcwd;iys use will prove to
any person u.-icg it f-r either of these forms of disease
its potent power to cure them.
Not only does the SarsapiriliLtr. Resolvent excel al
known remdial events in the cure f (.hrnie, eoi
lous. Constitution;:!. Skin uni Syphiloid diseases, tut
it ia the only posit' rc remedy for
Kitlncy, 151alilei
Urinury and Woinb Dkeaio. Gravel. DiabeNT. lrj
sy. luemtiaence of L'rine. Bright's disease, Albumiea
nn, an i in eaes whers there are Bnvk dut depositSj or
the water is thick, cloudy, inixed with substance like
the white of an es?. r threads like white silk, or the
is a morbid, dark, bilious appearance, an I white Bone
dust deposits, and where there is a pricking, burning
?en-ation, and pain in the rniall of the back ar.d alorg
the loins. In alt these conditions. Bad way's Sarparii
lun Resolvent, aided by the application of Radwaj'
Beady Relief ta the spine and small of tho back, and
the bowels regulated with ono or two of Railway's
Regulating Pills per day, will so.n make a complete
cure. In a few days the patient will be enabled ta ncJd
and disehargo water naturally without pain, and the
Urine will be mtorcfl to its natural clear and amber
or sbciry color.
Are supplied with new. Lcaltbjkand vigorous blood,
that furniehr pound Etructure. Hence all rufFering
from weakening discharges, either wale or female, o
from Ulcers or Sores, through the rcpa:-ative process cf
Radway's S.4 3sapvr:llijlx arc arrested, and te rup
tured organs healed.
Ji.vDW.vTf fsi S vi:.-.vr.tkiti.ijif Rt-soltent supplies the
eyst eui, through tho blood. urin sweat, and structure,
making constituents, with TUsua-makinsr, 1 bea-miik-ing,
Hent or Caloric and Eat -making elements. All of
its constituents are nourishing, purifying, and strength
ening. It repairs, heals, resalrcs, aud drives out of the
body the product f decay and corruption. Consump
tion, White Swelling, Dropsy, Syphilis, Caneer.Tu
luors, Ac., are all of a scrofulous diathesis, and. as sort,
are within the curative range of the Sarsaparillian Re
tolvent. .
That Scrofula, by whatever name doignatei. is th
result of deposits from th btoL induced or cauted by
chronic inHauituation. That tnoee deposits take ptacw
when the blood is poor, weak, watery, and incapable of
holding in solution its proper constituents, or from tb
presence of smc virus or pin in the blood, aa Mer
cury, Calomel. Corrosive Sublimate, which is the Cor
rosive Chlorkle of Mercury, or other agents, given ia
medicines, and which cutcrs larcely in the common
advertised Sarsaparitlas, not absorbed or changed from
their natural condition.
. That uii 1 c;s the repairs or initriuieDts are kfeate
than the incut -s, that tr?-.tn-iiiion aud decay will su
pcrvene. and the powers of life become exhausted.
Thai the dying body cannot be sustained on any
treatment of medication that cihaosts tho sstem or
fail to nourish the blood, the only moMum through
which the vital rres are preserved, and on wki-h the
growth of the body depends.
' Never has a medicine taken iuUrnally been known
ta have cured tumor either of th womb, uteri, ova
ries, or bowels; the knife has been the fole reliance In
the hands of experienced surgeone; but Dr. Radway's
Sarsaparillian settles this quettion. For ik has cured
over twenty persons of Ovari t. Cvsrs and Twokh,
as well as Tnmors in the bowels, ntera. womb, liver.
Dropsical Effusion, Ascite. and Calculus Concretion.
Tnmor of Twelve Years' 4rowlh C'nreI by
Inlwjy" Resolvent.
Bevkblv. Misd.. July IS.
1)k. Raij v-l have bad Ovarian Tumor in tha
ovaries and bowels. All the d-ctors said "there was
no help for iu" I tried everything tnat was recom
mended, but notbing helped uc. I saw your Resolv
ent, and thought I would try it, but had no faith iu it,
because I bad suffered for twelve years. I took fix
bottles of the Resolvent, one boi of Had ay Pilix,
and used two bottles of your Ready Relief ; and thcro
is not a si u of a Tumor to be seen or felt, and I feel
better, smarter and happier than I have fr twelve
years. The wont Tumor was in the left side of the
bowels, over the groiu. I write this to you for the ben
efit of other?. You can publish it If you choo-e.
IIvnmu P. KArr.
Price, One Collar.
R "R R
Cures the Worst Pains in from One to
Twenty Minute.
Nut one hour after reading this advertiscuiciit need
any one suffer with pain.
Is a tare cure. It was the fine and is the Only Tain
Remedy that instantly stops the most
tx.niciating pains.
Whether cf the Lunrs. Stomavh. Bowels, or otier
glands and organs, by one application in from one to
twenty minutes.
No matter how violent or excruciating tho pain. th
Rheumatic. Bei-ridden. Infirm, Cripplctt Nervuus
Neuralgic, or prostrated with disease may safer.
Will, iu from one to twenty minutes afford cuia and
comfort, and this medicine, so rapid ia stopping pais,
can bo purch.ise-l for fifty cents per bottle, at almo-t
every druggist's and eountry merchant's etore or this
continent, and within one bonr'a distance of cJmott
every habitation in tho United States.
If those who arc now suircrinTain. no m.iifrr .".
tho cause may le, or by what name it is called if ex
ternal, apply the Kadwav'a Readv Relief t.i tho Kr
of the body where the pain is present. If internal, 20
drops diluted in water, a-t a drink; whether CVarnps,
Spasms, Jnnawmation, Congestion, Asutio Cholera,
Chills and Fever, the most violent, cxerutiating uJ
torturing pains will be stopped in from one to twenty
There is not a remedial mrcnt !n tLi- w.rlJ r! at ;it
cure Fever and Agne. and all other Malarious, Hiliorj,
Scarlet, Typhoid, Yellow and ther l evers, 'aided b
tvaaway s mis,; ro iuici as iCaiway's Ready Relief.
Dr. Radwaj's Perfect PiirgatiTe Pills.
i-'cJi-v'aic mm ceet
Gum Purge. Regulate, Purify, CUaneand Strerigh-.
RADWAY S PILLS, for the c.re of nit disorders ef
the Stomach, Bo weN, Kidney, B'adder. Nerv.us D:s-
tion, Djiepiia, Biliousness, EiliotH Fever, In Ham na
tion of tho Bowels, Piles, aud all Derangements of the
Interna V iscera. Warranted to effect a po-itive cure.
deleterious drugs.
M Observe tbe following symptom.4 re-ulling from
di?ca3- of the digestive organs: Consumption, Inward
Piles. Fullnes of the hlo'M in the Head, Aeidify of tb
Stomach. Nan a, Heftrtburn, Disgust of Food, Full
ness or Weight in the fct'.m.'Kh. Sur Eructation. Sink
ing nr h'liincrin r fif lh Hitf ,f ll.e Stomach. Swimm ii.
of the heuJ, Hurried n 1 DiCicuU Breathing, Flnttry.
Iots or
in in th
of th
fuddenJ-lushes f llesit. Burning in the Hesh Afiv
d.,e t,r It vtw.vyY Pu t. wiil fr. e the sy-tem from all
l'rue, 2.. tenL- r Box.
iUad Fal-. aud True. Snd r. letter-afcunn
:Uw.f x to.. No. T M...i7n LifivJrC
r,i..rn!.i!i.-.n hcnn tt...,r.vr. 1' wui he vr,t r.-.n
i 1
1, r-
1 r

xml | txt