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THE DAILY CHRONICLE.
RULE' KICKS, Proprietors, SATURDAY HORNING, JAN. 2, 1871. HOW TO REMIT. Money sent to us in registered letters, by Express, prepaid, or by Postoffiee order?, will be at cur risk cthcrwLo. at the risk of the sender. mEXD VS THE XEWS. We extend a special invitation to our frionds to eend us brief and pointed letters, riving items of -intercut in their several localities. AVe desire to have Foniething of local interest in every issue for our East Tennessee readers. THE LARGEST CIRCULATION Of Any Daily Published in last Tennessee. The bridge was defeated in November by only eleven votes. Let the frimds of the measure remember this and go to the polls to-day. . - i FHU Memphis papers have been ' sonic what 'agitated over the refusal of Bishop Quiutard to give a Christian burial to a Mr. Kimbel who committed suicide. The clergy of the city had some sharp sparring over the question. VOTE FOR THE BRIDGE TO-DAY. The bridge proposed over the river at this place is an improvement of incalcula ble importance to Knoxville. Let voters go to the polls. . t The truth is. there is no olass in the South opposed to education, and we hare yet to meet even the individual opposed to edacaticn. v hig and Register. Our contemporary evidently seeks to dodge this question, by confining itsasser tion to education in the abstract. "Will it come out from this mask and dare say that there is no class in the South opposed to fr- - -l ii n Tn.utn me euucaiiou oi me liiu&ii'e u iueiuu not such a cfass right here in Knoxville, the lC2f no school votes of iast Saturday are very much out of place. We know many who voted no schools, protested they were not opposed to education, "but, &c, fcc." We judge men by their votes' and tho com pany they keep. If they are not opposed to education, they vote and talk very much that way. v . VOTE FOR THE BRIDGE TO-DAY. The Curoxiclk dwells with commendable zeal upon the natural advantages of East Ten nessee and seeks to win immigrants by its pret ty pictures of tho fertility of the soil, the health fulness of the climate, &c, &c, but whenever it comes to speak of the Southern people its tone changes. Among them it finds nothing good. No opportunity is lost for casting impu tations upon them or openly reviling them. We are willing to go before this commu nity on the issue which the Whiff and Reg ister seeks to make. Our admiration for the people of Eastern Tennessee is not of recent date. We defy the Whig and Reg ister to point to a tingle eentenco ever ut tered by ua which shows a want of respect for the people of this country. To the credit of our people, be it said, that no midnight prowlers have ever made their appearance cast of the mountains. Free as the pure mountain air they breathe, East Tennes seeans have thought and acted for them eelvcv, and no tryanical domination on the part of our neighbors west of the moun tains, or other portions of the South, has ever served to drive them into the support. of what they believed to be wrong. When the tide of secession swept over the South ern country, bringing with it war and bloodshed, our people stood as firm as the mountains by which they were sur rounded and never gave up their allegiance to the Government. While we in our humble sphere were doing what we could for the restoration of their rights, a bo callcd Southern Confederacy was doing all that could be done, by armed force and otherwise, to deprive them of the freedom of- epeech. Why should we shrink from such an issue? Can the Whig and Regis ter men say they raised their voices against the cruel oppression of which our people were made.the subjects ? We can conscientiously invite the immi grant to our favored land. We can point him not only to our healthful climate, our fertile soil, &c., but we can say to him, while other sections of the South are being disgraced by outrages, we have nothing of the kind here. Our people will receive you with open arms and warm hearts, and you can entertain and express your real sentiments, be they what they may, with out the fear of cowardly Kuklux mobs in terrupting you. We have had none of them, and never will have them. If mask ed men should commit these outrages here, we would detect and punish them, and they know it. Besides, public eentiment is against such things. But the above extract from the Whig and Register is only an appeal to preju dice, which we were unprepared for, com ing from a journal which we have hith erto given credit for fair dealing. The bitterest revilers East Tennessee has ever had, belong to the class which meets with the endorsement of our neighbors across the way. We give our neighbors credit for being better men than the spirit of their editorial would indicate. They are really clever men, we think; end r.ftcr sober meditation, we doubt not that they were ashamed of this comtemptible appeal to prejudice. We will exercise charity, and attribute the paragraph given, to the au thor's infirmities, rather than to a vicious disposition. The article referred to is the result of a morbid imagination, superin duced by dyspepsia, or some other dread disease which preys upon a man's mind as well as his body. In this view of the ca.ee, we pity our neighbors, and trust, for the sake of their journal and its eventful his tory, they will not often be subject to in firmities which place them in such an un enviable condition before the public. A Bridge over the Holston here would add thousands to the value of property in Knoxville and south of the river. VOTE FOR THE BRTDGF. TO-DAY. WHO OPPOSE EDUCATION AUD IMMIGRA TION. Gen. Harding has many friends in the press of Tennessee who are his admirers, and sympathize with him in the outrage- j ous anti-education and immigration senti ments he has had the frankness and bold ness td advance but they have not the moral courage to openly tay so. We are inclined to believe the editor of the W7iig and Register is one of them. He has defended him as far as he dared, but has never said one word dissenting from his views. Under the cover of what "some people " think, he has inade as good a de fense for him as he could. But the best proof he does not dissent from those senti ments is that ho refuses to answer the questions we have repeatedly asked him. On the contrary, he seeks to show that we have done the gentleman injustice. Let us seo how the facts stand. Gen. Harding said "just in the 'proportion that the laborer was educated up to the standard of educa ted men just in that proportion he would be m herable while he was employed as a labor er." This fairly commits theGeneral against education. He gives one reason for it, but we submit that we are not treating him unfairly when we attribute to him other reasons that would be implied by any fair man. Men of Gen. Harding's position and sentiments hold peculiar views on so cial intercourse. Their whole action fairly makes them obnoxious to the charge that they oppose elevating the working classes, either by education or social recognition. They have the utmost contempt for what they call "mixed society" in some parts of the North that is, for that society which has for its standard of social recognition an educated, cultivated man of strict moral habits, no matter whether he is rich or poor, or whether his family is of influence and high birth or not. In such society, "greasy mechanics," where they are true nieu, have often high social position. Would such men find a welcome in General Har diug's circle? We think not. Is he and his class not recognized as bitter opponents of such innovations upon the social circle? If not, we much mistake public sentiment. With these views credited to them, is it not fair, in connection with the frank avowal above made, to hold him opposed to the educa tion of laboring men because, as one rea son, it would elevate this class and in time break down the aristocratic notious of his supremely egotistical class ? It will be re membered Uiat we do not attribute such sentiments to " the Southern people " as a whole, as our contemporary very unfairly assumes, but only "to this class" i.e., Gen. Harding's class. If we are unfair, then public opinion, the world over, has long been laboring under a delusion, for such opinions have prevailed in regard to this class ever since Senator Hammond's notorious " Mud-eills of Northern Socie ty" speech. We are honest in our belief that such men as Gen. Harding oppose immigration because its inevitable result will be to break down tho supremacy which he and his class now enjoy. They do not want to fee a thickly populated country. That would naturally do away with large plantations of a thou sand acres, at:d . make the people, in his estimation, " penurious, niggardly, tkinjfinted class of Yankees." It would destroy, he saye, 'cdl sociality," i. , teach the people to prefer men of industry, and practical hard working habits, who build up the wealth and industrial pur suits by their own hard labor and practical common sense, rather than men of leisure and aristocratic habits, who actually re tard the growth of the country by divert ing its labor and products to training race horses, building race tracks, and locking up immense tracts of fertile lands in prac tical idleness. If these are not their reasons for oppos ing the education of the laboring men and immigration, will our contemporary, who seems to have such a tender regard for their feelings and so much respect for their views, tell us icliat reasons they do give, and whether or not it agrees with them ? The effort of the Whig and Register to army against us the contemptible preju dices indulged in by some brainless people, will not deter us from speaking our senti ments on these questions. We do not hate the Southern people, but we have supreme contempt for this narrow minded class re presented by Gen. Harding. Their own outrageous sentiments, slander the South worse than anything we can do or say. t 4E Bishop Mcllvaine, of Ohio, says that of an me msnops or tne rrotcstant Episcopal Church consecrated before himself, not one is living; and of those consecrated with him, thirty-nine years ago, only one sur vives. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. COL. JOIIX ESTEX COOKE'S LIFE OF GENERAL LEE. 'PHIS IS THE ONLY AUTHENTIC " LIFE OF X (Ancrai Lec " that is now in Tress ; and probably THE OX I A' OXE OF AXY VALUE That wfil be published this year. It was commenced in 1, ard had General Lee's consent and approval. D. APPEETOX A CO., rnMisbers, ' NEW YORK. Agents Wanted in all parts of the country, jan25-deoyt-wit - ' - - J. F. BAUMANN, Carpenter and Builder, Shop near K. k K. R, R. Depot. WILL BUILD EVERY CLASS OF PRIVATE I T and public buildings in themost approved 6tyle. PRELIMINARY SKETCHES, DETAILS, AND WORKING DRAWINGS Promptly furnished at reasonable friers. 3- Any orders left with W. t JJaumann, at W. W. Wood run '& Co. 's, will he promptly attenifl to. nav3-3m- Medical. JOY TO THE AFFLICTED! A Remedy Found at Last ! IT WILL CUREYOUR COUGH I It will Prerent and Cure Consumption ! That Cough, which you are Neglecting, may result in fatal Consumption, if some prompt remedy is is not -used. Why sacrifice your life when your disease can be cured so quick, and at so email a cost? What is the Value of Money when compared to Health ? ALLEN'S LUNG BALSAM Is "warranted to break up the most troublesome Cough injan incredibly 6hort time, There is no remedy that can show more evidence of real merit than this Balsam, for curing Consump tion, Coughs, Colds, Asthma. Croup, &c. IT ACTS ON THE KIDNEYS ! It .Acts on tlie Liver! Which makes it more than a Cough Remedy I Read tlic Following: Maeixe City. Mick., July 7, 1S7& J, N. Harris & Co. Dear Sirs: The Allen's Lung Balsam has arrived. I would not like to be without it, for it has cared my life. I took a bad cold and a cough, and finally consumption was seated upon mo. I was in a very bad state. I tried everything that was re commended, and spent a great deal of money, and got no help. I had the Allen s Lung Balsam for sale, but I knew nothing of its merits. I did not like to take it without knowing more about it. I had not sold a bot tle. When your agent called on me I told him I could not sell a medicine I knew nothing about, He urged me to try it myself. I did so, and to my grateful sur prise the first bottle stopped my cough, and before the third bottle was taken my lungs were healed and well, and I can now speak knowingly to my friends and cus tomers of the qualities of Allen's Lung Balsam. I remain respectfully, . L. C. COTTREL. It is only about seven j-ears since the Balsam was first offered to the public, and in this short time it has become known and appreciated in nearly every town and village throughout the United States and the Dominion of Canada. Hundreds of thousands of bottles are annually sold, and thousands of witnesses testify to its unequaled power in healing the diseases that it is recommended for. It is Harmless to the Jlost Dcli Icate Child! IT CONTAINS NO OPIUM IN ANY FORM!! It is sold by Medicine Dealers generally. Call for "ALLEN'S LUNG BALSAM," and ishun the use of any other Balsam, as unprincipled men may deceive you with their own worthless preparations. Call for Allen's Lung Balsam I J. IIAKRIS A CO., Prop'rs, CINCINNATI. 0. Foe Sale bt E. J. SANFORD & CO., Knoxville. OLDHAM & HUNTER, 8. D. MITCHELL & CO., CHAMBERLAIN & ALBUMS, " . ' - dcc21-tf. E. J. SANFORD '& CO., WHOLESALE DIALERS Et . DRUGS, CHEMICALS, Dvugglsts' Sundries, Paints, Oils, Colors, Varnish, Dye-Stuffs, Fancy Goods, Parlor Hatches . AXD WINDOW GLASS. We offer Superior Inducements on all kinds of PATENT MEDICINES, tSCLCDtSO Hosietters, Drab', Oriental, Vinegar & Walton's BITTERS. SOLE AGENTS FOR JAMES RIVER AND FRENCH BROAD .o 3E3 m: jEJ uqr a s. Merchants will find our Stock complete in all lines usually kept In a first-claes Drug Store, and we guaran tee prices as low as at any other House, North or South, considering the quality of the goods. E. J. SANFORD & CO., KNOXVILLE, TENN. 100.00 m 60LDI Will be given for an ounce of adulteration found in our Guaranteed White Lead. E. J. SASFOIiD & CO., WnOIESALE- DarGQISTS, - Knoxville, Tenn. ill PAPER ii) WINDOW SHADES ! A full line, cheap as the cheapest, and as good as the best. E. J. SANFORD & CO. CALCINED PLASTER! For White Coating and Plastering. E. J. SANFORD k CO. WINDOW GLASS Of every Size and Quality. Fancy Colored Glass, All kinds,, for Transoms, Side Lights, Arc, - PAINTERS' MATERIALS. BHUSIIE8 OP ALT KINDS. Paint Brushes, Whitewash Brushes, Scrub bing Brushes, Blacking Brushes, Stove Brushes, Dusting Brashes, Marking Erushes, Graining Tocl?, Gold Leaf, Putty, &c. E. J. SANFORD & CO THE BRIDAL CII.I3I HER. Essays IToi Yomigr 3Xcn, & OS GREAT SOCIAL EVILS AND ABUSES, Which interfere with SIARBIAGE. with sure means of relief for the Erring and Unfortunate, diseased and debilitated. Sent in sealed letter envelopes, free of charge. Address IIoward Hakitaet Aii Associa rioK. No. 2 South Ninth St.. Philadelphia, Pa. janl7-d.tw3oi Advprtfcfi in the Cirft.vrcT.K. 4 " - JJjj.L-JUKllJS!l 111. LIUNS0N & BALLET'S REAL ESTATE COLUMN. City Properly For Sale. . Vacast Loisr No. 13. Pekk, 5400 ncs. Two cheap and well located lots in Eearden's Addi tion. They are situated on one cf the finest streets in the eity. and are desirable for investment cr improve ment. . - 77 DwxtLnro. No.lt " Pares, $350. New Ilougo of lour rooms, with lot 50x130. in Deade- rick'a Addition. This property ia well situated, near the railroad shops, foundries, kc, and would rait a mechanic wanting a encap come. One hundred cheap and desirable lota in Dead? rick's Addition to Knoxville, rangin j in prio from 1200 to 1400. with favorable terms as to payments. This i3 oa of the most healthy and accesibl suburbs of th city, where property is rapidly increasing in value. The unsold portion of these lots comprise about fifty acres, and will bo sold in a body if desired. It ia believed that this suburb will, in a short time, become the cen tral portion of that part of the eity lying north of tho railroad, and the price at which it is oficred injures a profitable investment. Dwellixg. No. 21. PilCE, SjOO. House of two rooms on a lot well located, in Moses' Addition, on one of the main roads leading out of the city. House asd Lot. No. 22. Peice.ITjO. Cheap and desirable House cf four rooms, situated on a lot 50x150 feet, in Sneed, King & Co. 'a Railroad Addition.. Offered at a very low price. Oat Stkkst Lot. No, 31. Paict. $4,000. Very desirable location for a Commission House best in the city. There is now a splendid opening for a good commission business, and this lot can be had at a reasonable price. City Residexce. No, 34. Tkice, $0,000. Two-story Brick House of seven rooms, on a lot 75x150, on one of the best streets, convenient to busi ness. This ia one of the most desirable residences for sale in the city, and is offered at a fair price. Pbame Hocse. No. 42. Paice, $1,500, New Frame House of six rooms, with lot 50x150, on Broad street, just outside the city limits. Pleasantly located and very desirable for any person wanting a cheap suburban residence. . Also, several beautifully located vacant lots, which are offered cheap for cash. House axd Lot. No. 54. PaicE,S3,800. Comfortable House"of seven rooms, on lot 100x108, in desirable location. Good stable, two cisterns, fruit trees and shrubbery. This property is situated on a fine elevation overlooking tho city and surrounding country. $2,000 cash, balance on time. A slight re duction will be made if all the purchase money is paid in at time of sale. Yacaxt Lot. No. 56. Peice, $1,G00. JOno of the choicest and best located lots in White's Addition to Knoxville, 125x200. This is a part of the city where property is rapidly increasing in value, and the most desirable lots are being taken. It is a fine building site, eaay of access, overlooking the city, and commands an extended view of the mountains. Dwklxixg. Ne. 57. Price, S2.000. Hou?c and lot on Spring street, only a few minutes' walk from Gay street. Just the place for a man want ing a cheap and desirable home. Scbubbax Cottage. No. 5S. Peics, ?3,500. New two-story Cottage Residence, containing six rooms and cellar. This is one of the most tasteful and desirable dwellings about the city, and about ten minutes' walk from the Postcffie. The lot is 50x108 feet, well graded and sodded. Property in the vicinity ii rapidly Becoming valuable, and this place will make a good investment for a man desiring a pleasant home just outsido the city. Dwellixc3. Nos. 70 and 71. Peick, 51,200 each. Two houses, each story and a half high, and lots 50x150, on Mabry street. They are convenient to Gay street and the railroad depots, and would make pleas ant homes for any one wanting cheap houses. Dwelling. No. 72. Peice. 3,5oo. Two-story Erauie IIoufc, on Clinch street; house contains six rooms, and is pleasantly located on a lot 104x111 feet. Double House, No. 73, Peice, t3,200. Story and a half double hoase, with twelve rooms, large lot, cistern add other conveniences, five minutes' walk from Gay street. SCBCEBAE RlEIEEXCE. No. 74. TeICK, S.500. Story and ahalf cottage, containing nine rooms, with eight acres of land, about a mile from the city. The house is new, well finished, and stands on a fine eleva tion, commanding an extended and beautiful view of the city and surrounding country. Time will be riven on half the purchase money. House axd Lot. No. 75. Teice, $2,000. Two-story Frame House with nx rooms, situated on Mabry street, convenient to business and railroad shops. There is a stable or workshop on the lot, 12x18 feet. Alo, good cistern and cellar. Twelve months' time will be given on half the purchase money. Hocse axd Lot. No. 77. Price, JSOO. Cheap house of four room?, on Clinton pike, just outside the city. Lot about 00x100 feet. Wagox axd Black- No. 79. smith Shop. Teice, il,C00. The best Btand iu the city for a Wagon and Black smith Shop. The property is centrally located, in a rart of the city where property In rapidly increasing in value. It is a corner lot, 50x100 feet, with L 50x22 feet. It is an old stand for the business mentioned, and is a desirable location for any one to engage in it. Vacant Lot. No. 85. P.rice, $0. Vacant Lot on Broad street, near city limits, 100x150 feet ; good location for faetory or shop of most any kind. Time, if desired, will be granted on a part of the purchase money. Vacant Lot. . No. 86. Trice, $2,625. Parcel of land, containing about an acre and a quar ter, iu Deaderick's Addition, near Tarwatcr & Am-brot-e'e Sash and Blind Factory. - House axd Lots. No. 90. Price, $1,200. Two lots and house in Moses' Addition to Knoxville, comfortable dwelling, stable, Ac. Lots well fenced, and some fruit trees growing. Cocxtet Dwelling No. 93. axd Store. Trice, $1,200. Store house and dwelling at Ueukcll's Station, on Knoxville and Kentucky Railroad. First-rate stand for business, trade amounting tolen or twelve thou sand dollars a year. Hotel Lease and . No. 24. Trice, $1,500. Fcbnitube. We offer for oalo a lease of the Bell House, running two and a half years from January 1, 1871, and the en tire outfit of the house, at cost, This hotel is now do ing a good business, and, by proper effort, it could be largely increased. The house is situated in a quiet part of the city, and is very comfortably arranged for the accommodation of guests. The furniture is new, and all of fine quality. Lxtebest in Coal No. 07. Trice, $10,000. Business. We offer for sale a seventh interest in the business, personal property, and coal lands of the Coal Creek Coal Company. W e consider thia investment, at the valuation, an exceedingly desirable one. The business is well established, and the coal second to none in East Tennessee. The profits of tho Company for the past year amounted to about S14.000.and larger dividends are expected by increased business for tne present year. The price at which this interest is offered, promises 20 per cent, on the inves inent. Full particulars furnish ed on application. We aL?o offer for sale a large number of VAI.LET FAXIJIS, COAL, I It O 31 AXD OTHER MINERAL LAXDS, GRAZIM4 LANDS, SITES, Ac, Situated in ali parts of East Tennessee. Full descrip tions, maps. fcc, can be seen at our office Our list of VALLEY FARMS is particularly attractive, and they are so varied in price that all can be suited. We are publishers of the TENNESSEE LAND REGISTER. The January -Number contains valuable information concerning East Tennessee, and a large list of property for sale. We have had prepared, expressly for distri bution with our Register, a fine COUNTY MAP OF TENNESSEE, which will be found valuable by those who contemplate coming to this section. Register, to subscribers, 50 cents per annum. Single copies, 15 cents. Register and Map sent to any address on receipt of 25 cent. MUNSON & BAILEY. AEE AGENTS FOR THE WELL KNOWN Queen Fire Insurance Company, OF LIVERPOOL AXD LONDON. I'nittxl states Rranch Office in Xeiv York. also, for XI.1G.1RA FIRE IXSIRAXCE CO., (Underwriter' Agency,) OF THE CITY OF XEW YORK. Risks Taken Throughout East Tennessee. MFXROJ5 A BUIT.T. 3S IU'JI!l,j'HU Dissolution of Copartnership. rnHE COPARTNERSHIP HEKETUi uttis a J LSTING under the firm-name and ityl of Ma- bry. Turner ft Co.. is this day aiseoivea ny un wura. The business will hereafter be conducted under the same nam and style, composed of Jos. A. ilabry, 5r C. Turner and Jos. A. JIabry. Jr. Parties owing the old concern are notified to call and tettle their accounts within thirty day. The new firm will close the business of the old. f JOb. A. MADliA. C. TURNER. Jan. 2. ISSWjanS-tf.) U. W. MARRY. Jos. A. Mabkt, Bs. C. Tcarr. Jos. A. Mabst. J . MABRY, TURNER & CO., GENERAL- Commission Merchants, SO. 4 I GAY STREET, KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE, PEAtEES IX BACON, LARD, FLOUR, Corn, Wheat, Oat, Hoy, ASD COUNTRY PRODUCE GENERALLY. Agricultural Implements, FIELD AND GARDEN SEEDS, Plaster, Cement, Salt and Fertilizers. K3f Prompt attention will be erive n to contipnmcnts of GRAIN and COUNTRY PRODUCE, ard liberal Cash Advances made on the same. REFER TO Tavlor Bros., 17 Wall Street. New York. R. M. McClcxg. Cash. 1st Nat. Bank. Knoxville. Jos. R. Mitchell, Cash. People's Bank, Knoxville. Largest Stock in the Southwest or MILL FURNISHING GOODS, THRESH CRS, Reapers and Mowers, SA"Vtf AND tLVW MILLS, Collins and Peacock Plows, BUCKEYE CIDER MILLS, Wllloughby Grain Drill rlage,I3ug?ie, Carts nnrt Wagons. Rcpitirs kept on hand for Machine s.ld. jan6-tf v e a I a c C3 h m P. 3 mm r. 9 H 0 CD -a 1-4 C5 cs C c c o a o 3 C3 - v C5 E E o B o 2 TS o -a a c JJT?. FOSTER, The Mysterious Myetological CLAIRVOYANT AND SEER, WILL REMAIN IN THE CITY FOR A FEW dayj only. Dr. F. was born with the wonderful gift of Second Sight, by which be is able to reveal your past, present and future, and to describe persons, places and localities in any part of tho world. He has his office at E. i. Hoes' Boarding House. a All communications on business will receive atten tion. To insure a prompt reply, Mnd return postage stamp. Address, P. O. Box 316, Knoxville, Tenn. janl3-lf r. HEART Sc URO., CLOTHING, Gents' Furnishing Goods, TRUNKS, V.AJLISES, No. 132 Gay Street, (Opposite Cowan, McClung k Coa New Building.) KXOXYILLC, TE.VY. jan5 dw3m. JOH C. RAXKI V, Jr.. with E. WELLS SACKETT, Stationer, Printer, ENGRAVER, LITHOGRAPHER, AXI Account Book Manufacturer, 5 5S 1YIIXIAX, COR, PINE ST., 1NEW YORK. VELVET SHOW CARDS, And Carbon and Manifold Papers, SPECIALITIES. novO tf. . THE BALM OF GILEAD ! A Discovery Unsurpassed in ibe Annals oflllstory! TS NOW IN THE HANDS OF DR. N- T. KROUS. A who is extracting C -1l NCERS In Forty-eisht Houh. without pain: insuring every case; charging nothing without a euro, and treating poor persons, unable to pay a fee. free of charge. OFFICE: In hi DrugStote. Foulhwet corner Aikln Hun.-, KNOXVILLE. TENN . Whf re he m Ia rf.nrulf! at all henr. lr.;t-Jtf. I3XI?OrtTJLlVT SALE or Valuable Ileal Estate, including CITY LOTS & BUILDING. TN PURSUANCE OF A DECREE OF THE ftov 1 ORABLE Chantery CourN at DandriHce, JefV. countv. Tennessee, we will sell to the highest bkW at the court house door, in Knoxville, T?nnefe7nT TTESDAY, MARCH 15lh, 1M7, The loilowicgdcKribcd Real Estate, to-wit; The House and Lot Lfiown n the Bell H0U;r , Main street. " Store House on Gay street, now occupied hv T v McMuileafc Co. : 3 Two Brick Store on Gay street, adjoining SteQir Block, near comer of Vine street, now occopied fc Knoxville Gas Light Company and McClung 4 Lcis. Lot en the corner cf Gay and Rcervoir street;. Lot known a? tho Ten Pin Alley, on Market feWr? cow occupied by Shropshire A Co. and Martin i Brl One-third interest in the Turk House property. The Inglee' Mill property. (Tkls property will pil lly sold. nrst. in lots, then as a whole.) Half interest (or all, if the pareh?er prefi.-rO ef r.t acres of ground adjoining the Fair tftxtuads. ' '' 1 Tesms One-fourth cash, balance on six tni tI9 months' time, with interest from day of saie. jiou. with approved security will be required, and alknte tained until the purchase money is raid. GEO. M. BRANNE1V BENJ. M. 13 BANNER, JOHN TALBOTT, Executors of the late Will, Ac, of J. R. Rranr.r. de ceased. jan!3-t. MEMPHIS AND CHARLESTON RAILROAD. Time Reduced, DOUBLE DAILY TRAINS! Making close Connections at Chattanooga ta Memphis and all-points West and Northwest, cither by River or Rail. Evening Train from CnattanM;a Connects at Corinth with Railroads direct te St. Loulj and the Northwect. Morning: Train from Chattaaeoga Connects at Grand Junction direct for the fume poin. BOTH TRAINS connect at Grand Junction wit1! Railroads for Jackson, Vioksbnrg, New Orleans, aai all points in Texas, and at Memphis with fctcamboab to all points. TRAINS LEAVE Briirtol........ .... m ...... A a K no.xrillc . 1:19 p. & Chattanooga p. 1 TRAINS ARRIVE Corinth, ML.. ft 35 " brand Junction, Venn 8.4 HICUJUiT, X VUi ...... .....i i-t Express Train leaves Chattanooga 3:tj Memphis, Tenn . ..... .1 l.o Quickest Time & Shortest Koete to MempM. BEST ROUTE TO NEW ORLEANS AND TEXAS. A Very Desirable Route for Emigrants At Low Special Rates. Don't be Dfcchcd bj Taking Other Bootes. t. Ample accommodation!" for large bodies ef Emi grantsplenty of Coaches at Chattanooga. P?cngers by this route for Memphw will averj miles travel over a rough road, and gain many hours time. Tickets for sale at all the Principal T'H-ket Ofices in the South. A. A. BARN ES. eneral Ticket Agent. Memphis. W. T. BELL, Ps?cngcr Agent, Knoxville. nov2dtf. Nashville and Chattanooga NASHVILLE AND NORTHWESTERN RAILROADS. SOUTH. Day Passenger Train leaves Nat-hville at 3:33 i.u. Arrives at Chattanooga 7:1Q r. K. Night Paenger Train leaves Nathrille at 6:15 a. . Arrives at Chattanooga 4:40 a. v.. daily. XORTII. Day Paenger Train leaves Chattanwga at ii i. M. Arrive at Nashville 1:30 p. V. Night Passenger Train leaves Chattanooga at 8:50 r. St. Arrives at Nashville at 5:00 a. iu daily. WEST. Day Paenger Train leaves Nashville at 9:15 i. v. Arrives at Union City 9:15 p. m and Hickman, Ky.. 10:30 r. v. Night Ps?enger Train leaves Nashville at 00 r. Arrives at Union City 9:20 a. and at Hickman, Kr 10:30 a. m., daily. This is the Fhost Roctf. to St. Lcn?, anl all points West axd Nothwe8t. EAST. Day Passenger Train leaves Hickman. Ky., at ;:00 1. u. Arrives at Nashville 8:00 r. y. . Night Train leaves Hickman, Ky.. at tSO r. if. ir nvee at NaehviUe at 5:00 a. m da ky. w t n.vTw J'Q.W. THOMAS. GfnlfBPt. W. L. DAN LEY, Genl P. and T. Agent. iun3-tf. D. KIEtfBORTS, CABINET MAKER AND Wood Turner, PREPARED TO DO ALL KINDS OF CAW NET WORK. Wood Turn! life CAHMNG, Ripping and Scroll Sawing, AT MODERATE PRICES. Mr. ALFRED nOTTIS will have charge of lis Cabinet Department, which is a suficiest guarantee that persons ordering Furniture will get nothing i&t first-clara work. The patronage of the rithB3 Knoxville and vicinity UrespectTally solicited. 5T Orders from any point on the railroads leadfci out of Knoxville will be promptly attended to. 6rf me a call. erpCWa THE BATTLE HOUSE. T HAVE LEASED THE HOTEL LATELY KNOK J as the Stacey House, und will henceforth eoniatf it in the most approved style. , , The patronage of the public generally, and of mr' friends particularly, who haTe stood by me 10 truly ia the past, is respectfully solicited. I promt tht cordial recertien and a comfortable home at the B"'"9 Honse. JOEL A. BATTLE- It will be'eeen from the above that I have ltifti ti Staecy Hoise to General Battle. In retiring froa P position which I have occupied for several I3?? thia city. I derire to tender my thanks and kind to old friends, and to earnestly ettreat a eontia of their patrcnage to my successor, as tne whr make their sty with him comfortable in every t"?- janl7-dtf-w eow J. E. ei.M.- C. Jf. McGnEE. JOS. R. MITCHELL .President. Cornier. People's Bank of Knoxville l.VD STATE DEPOSITORY, OUncE; Ocoee Bank Building, Gay Street. KN0XYTUE, TLNN'ESSLE. Will transact General Banking and BrolergSj' sinees. receive Deposits, iwue certificates of yJ deal ia Exchange, buy tiokl and Silver. Bank re Bond and Stocks. ;. We prefer that Collectors of Revenue should co iB person or send funds by n a rent instead of by aii express. fOaJ. R. MITCUUL. ap!27-tf - iWngj. WILSON &. CO., GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS, . And Dealers ia FLOUR, GRAINjCOTJNTRY FRODUCE, GROCERIES, &c. Agents for Tlrglnia Salt and Plaster. McGHt7ELOcg.KN0SVrLLE.TENy. jte Particular attention paid to Order?. Consignments solieited and satisfaction gaaranteea. Mr. JOSEPnrS 4. WAtHEB, . Of Knox County, is with u. and will be thvl to friend. ..rpuL TheKncrrille Weekly Chronfcl h th'81 flvrrtising milium in T.A't Tnr.-;.v.