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KNOXVILLE, TENN., FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 15, 1871.
LATEST BY TELEGRAPH.
FOREIGN KETFS BY TI1E CABLE.
Miscellaneous and Washington News.
lit Episcopal Church Controiersy.
frfjidcnt Thiers' Message Ridiculed.
I RANK ADDRESS FROM THIERS.
Do the People Want monarchy or a Re
Versailles, Sept. 14. In the Assembly to
day a message whs received from President
Thiers, the reading of which lasted half an hour.
Thiers says the members have well earned a
suspension cf their arduous labors. He prom
ises in the mean time to work incessantly for the
re-organization of the country, and frankly asks
the deputies to ascertain from their constituents
at homo whether the country wishes for recon
struction based on the glorious traditions of a
thousand years, or for the abandonment of the
ship of state to a torrent leading to the unknown
future; or in brief, whether the people want a
monarchy or a republic.
The message was coolly received. Some pas
sages were greeted with laughter.
The Assembly then proceeded to discuss and
imV.y adopted a bill providing for a prorogation
vf the session from the 17th of September until
the 4A cf December. The main feature of the
bill h the appointment of a committee twenty
live to control the government during the re
cti:. Lodox, Sept. 14. The associated employ
ees of New Castle have 4,119 men working with
constant additions, will soon restore former ac
tivity to factories.
Dispatches from various points show tha
cholera is dreadful in the central ahd southern
portions of Prussia,
Paris, Sept. 14. The disarmament of the
National Guards commenced with no resistance.
Tranquility prevails everywhere.
Versailles, Sept. 14. A conference regard
ing customs is progressing between Germany
It is thought concessions will secure the
evacuation of all but six of the French Departo
LoDo', Sept. 14. An unknown American
brig was foundered off Lands End. All were
THE CHURCH CONTROVERSY.
Bishop Wbitehonse Censnres the Warden.
Chicago, Sept. 14. In the Episcopal Dio
ccsean Convention, Bishop "Whitehouse narra
ted the incidents of his recent visit to Christ's
Church. He censured the wardens for continu
ing to employ a degraded minister and disposed
of the wardens by degrading them.
2$ew York, Sept. 14. Tho subjoined report
in reference to the present condition of affairs in
Louisiana was forwarded to-day to the Secre
tary of the National Council, Union League of
America, by Thomas "V. Conway, State Super
intendent of Education for Louisianaa nnd a
member of the League :
To Thomas G. Baker' Secretary Xationnl V.
L. cf A. :
The Councils of the League in Louisiana may
be discontinued. Governor Warmoth's admin
istration has secured a state of perfect peace in
every part of the State. The Kuklui have died
under it, and I see no need for League Lodges
as a means of peacefully securing the rights of
Signed. Thomas W. Conway.
New York, Sept. 14. The Sun says Mayor
HaU intended, in event of Connolloy's resigna
tion, to appoint General McClellan, who had
been approached and reluctantly consented to
take the office. The Sun is assured that the
Mayor intended to proceed for Connolly's im
peachment. New York, Sept. 14. The Union Torpedo
works, near Fulton street, exploded to-day, kill
ing sii and wounding sever or eight. All the
buildings were shattered.
Troy, N. Y., SepL 14. The National Asso
ciation has elected Victoria"Voodhull President
A St Louis dispatch says the express office of
Ellis & Co. was robbed of $20,0CD to-day.
Lexington, K., Sept 14. Betty Patterson
won the first race time, 1:491, 1:50. Nellie
Gray won the second time, 1:50.1, 1:521.
Montreal, Sept 14. The first race was won
by the Halifax-Boston crew, the second by the
Rcinship and the third by the Winship.
Saratoga, Sept 14. The Park Place Ilotel,
and a large portion of the Crescent Hotel were
String fi eli), Mass., Svpt 14. The State
Democratic convention met, Edward Avery
presiding. John Quincy Adams was nominated
for Governor. Resolutions were passed accept
ing the new amendment and denouncing pro
Recovery of Chief Justice Chase.
Washington, Sept 14. Major Hodge, in a
letter to the Secretary of War, confesses de
falcation, and implicates a banking house in
New Yrk, who, it is said he states, knew that
tie money used in the speculations was Govern
Major Hodge, in a letter.
used $450,000, but does not mention the name of
tho New lork firm which knowingly used
money. He asks leniency and begs a small pro
vision for his family. Hodge has about fifty
thousand dollars' worth of property.
Washington, Sept 14.-The War and Treas
ury Departments are endeavoring to shift the
responsibility for the Hodge defalcation.
Washington, Sept. 14. Chief Justice Chase
has entirely recovered his health and strength.
Death or Hon. A. M. Cate.
Chattanooga, Sept. U Hon. A. M.
Cate died at his residence in this countj
this morning at two o'clock of congestive
chills. He was taken sick on last Friday.
The funeral services will be held to-morrow
morning at Ooltewah at ten o'clock.
"With feelings of sincere sorrow, we announce
in our issue this morning, the death of lion. A.
M. Cate of Hamilton county, at his residence,
at two o'clock yesterday morning, as appears
from a special dispatch from Chattanooga. But
a short time since we met him, when he ap
peared in fine health, bidding fair to live for
Our acquaintance with the deceased com
menced in the stormy period of 1863, around
Murfreesboro', after the bloody battle of Stone
Kiver. He was then Commissary of the 1st
Brigade, 2d Division, 14th Army Corps. By
his energy and attention to duty, many a soldier
hoy was kept from suffering for the want of
He remained connected with the Tennessee
B igade, as it was known then, until in 18(54,
when he was appointed by Colonel (afterwards
General) Cooper. Captain of Company G., 0th
Tennessee Volunteer Infantry, and participated
in the exciting scenes of the Georgia campaign,
rendering efficient service. In August ot 1804,
he tendered his resignation, which was accepted,
and we saw no more of him, until we mot him
in April, 1865, at Nashville, when we were to
be mustered out of the United States service, at
the close of the war, he being a prominent mem
ber of the Tennessee Senate, in the first Legis
lature which assembled after the reconstruction
of the State. He served in the 34th and 35th
General Assemblies in that capacity, and was
noted for the jealous manner in which he
watched over the rights of his constituents.
Since tho expiration of his last term in the Leg
islature, he has resided on his farm in Hamilton
county, living in retirement
His death is an event for which we were un
prepared. "We tender our condolence to his
During the present month and October, fairs
will be held at the following times and places in
Lcwisburg, September 12 16
Trenton, " 1014
Gallatin, " 1216
McMinnville, " 19 'i
Lebanon, 41 19-23
Pulaski " 19-22
Franklin, " 2024
Columbia, " 26-30
Murfreesboro', 41 2029
Cooksville, 44 2729
Nashville, October 3 7
Brownsville, 44 3 7
Cleveland, 44 3 0
Knoxville, 44 10-14
Shelbyville, 44 1014
Springfield, 44 1014
Memphis, 44 16-21
Dyersburg, 44 1721
Look At These Figures!
From the New York Times of the 12th inst
It is now stated on the authority of Hon.
Robert 13. Roosevelt, Democratic member
of Congress from the Fourth District of
this City, that the debt of New York; is
not less that $200,000,000. The assessed
value of the real estate of the City and
County of New York for the year 1$7J, is
$769,302,250, and that of personal property
is $306,947,223, the total being $1,076,249,
473. The debt of the City is, threefore,
more than ISi per cent, of the assessed
valuation of its property, and 25 per cent,
of the assessed valuation of the real estate
which is the only part that can be counted
on to pay the debt. Of this enormous
burden, more than $163,000,000 or over
four-fifths have been added since January
1. 1S09, undsr the administration of the
Sedan. A foreign paper says General
De Wimpffen, who succeeeded Marshal
McMahon in command of the French army
on the day of its captulation at Sedan, is
strongly of the opinion that the army
might by bold and sustained effort, have
broken through the bonds that encircled it
at Sedan, and gives the following as the
text of the famous letter he addressed to
the Emperor Napoleon :
"Sire Rather than be imprisoned at
Sedan, I have decided to force the line ex
tended before the positions of General Le
brun and General Ducrot. Let Your
Majesty place yourself in the middle of
your troops. They will hold it an honor
to open a passage for you."
He adds, that while he was preparing for
the combat he suddenly discovered that a
flag of truce floated over Sedan. Had the
Emperor followed his counsels, a large
portion of the army might have broken
through. He states that when, by the
Emperor's orders, he opened negotiations
with Prince Bismarck, the latter de
manded, as the terms of peace, an indemni
ty of four milliards and the cession of Al
sace and Lorraine.
Election returns from California, differ
ent from ordinary bulletins of victory,
grow better as they come. We are now as
sured of the election of all three Consrress-
men, which is a gain of two ; and the Re
publican majority in the State is now rjut
at five thousand at least. In ten counties
Booth is reported to have gained four
thousand votes, as compared with the
Presidential election in 1S68. The victory
is undoubtedly complete and inspiring, nd
is to oe considered "me nrst gun for lbiz."
For Lawyers Oxly. "What does a
jury know about a money-count?" indig
nantly asked Mr Justice B ram well. "JN ot
much, my Lord," timidly replied a juror,
who was also a tradesman ; " but, if it
please your noble judgeship's honor and
glory, many of us know about a Count
without money." "That is the ordinary
indebitatus count," laughed the judge, and
the business proceeded.
Last night the police arrested a negro suspect
ed of stealing, as a quantity of dry goods were
found m his possession under rather suspicious
circumstances There is perhaps an organiza
tion of the light-fingered gentry in townfwhich
might be broken up with proper effort
There will be a meeting of the East Tennessee
Medical Society to-night at A.Allison's druir
The office of Dr. W. W. Alexander, of Athen
was entered on Sunday night andthe cash drawl
cr robbed of $30.
Advertise and grow rich.
MARRIED FOR A DIME.
A Satire Kentuckian and So Mistake.
From the Louisville Commercial.
A correspondent at Rocky Hill Station
send3 us the following, under date of Sep
tember 7 :
A good joke is told on Judge Houchin,
of Brownsville. The Judge was seated
near the bar door at the hotel of York &
Houchin, when a rather pale, slender
youth approached the hotel and inquired
for Judge Houchin. A gentleman seated
near by pointed to the Judge and observed,
44 there is the gentleman." The young
man said to him, " Step this way, Judge."
The Judge stepped to the edge of the
porch, when the young man said, 'I have
come over here to get married."
" Well," said the Judge, " I have no
44 Well, I want you to go over to the
Court House with me; I want the license."
" You must go to the clerk."
The lad started off in great haste and in
a few minutes returned.
" They say you will marry me."
" Yes, I do marry people sometimes, but
it is customary to get a minister."
4 4 What do you charge for marrying ?"
" I never make any charge ; I marry the
boys, and they pay me whatever they think
it is worth."
You will marry me for a dollar, won't
"Yes; I always marry the boys, and
they pay me whatever they think it is
44 Well, then, won't you marry me for a
quarter in silver?"
"Oh, yes; the law allows me two dollars;
but I always marry the boys, and.they pay
me just as I said, just what they think it
So the Judge started for the clerk's office
with the pallid youth, and administered
the marriage ceremony in these few words:
" By the authority which I hold in my
hand, I pronounce you man and wife."
Somebody called out, "You are a mar
ried man, now."
44 Well, Judge, you ought to have done
that for nothing ; it isn't worth more than
a dime, nohow !"
A tremendous burst of laughter followed,
and the Judge stood treat.
Sabbath School Convention.
To the ivorkcrs and friends of the Sabbath
School cause of Knox county:
The second annual meeting of the Knox
county Sabbath School Convention will
assemble in Knoxville on Tuesday the
17th of October, 1871, at 10 o'clock a.m., to
continnue until 4 p.m., of Wednesday the
The following persons, in accordance
with provisions of article 3 of our consti
tution, were elected Vice Presidents :
L. C. Shepard, Vice President.
S. P. Angel,
V. A. A. Conner,
W. A. E. Meek,
J. V. Thompson, 4 '
Lewis Shell. " "
G. W. (James,
C. W. Karns, l ;'
C. L. Howard,
G. W. Mabry,
W. R. Cooper,
J. W. C. Willoughby,
A. C. B. Nichols,
A. C. E. Callen,
M. W. Uuffaker, ;j
J. M. Carter,
The constitution makes it the duty of
each Vice President to visit all the Sab
bath Schools in their respective districts :
to stir up and encourage the Sabbath School
work, and to have a general supervision of
the work in their districts. It is hoped
that each Vice President will feel the im
portance ef this provision of the constitu
tion, and as far as possible be able to make
a full report of the state of the Sabbath
School -work in the respective districts,
from personal observation ; giving the lo
calities where schools should be establish
ed, if any, and report the cause of
any lack of interest in the work in
any school of their district; also if
any schools have been organized during
the vpnr nnd if nnv schools have been sus
pended and the cause such of suspension , we
are tnus explicit, oecause a verDai resort is
desirable, and indeed, necessary in order
that the purposes for which the conven
tion is called may be fully realized.
Programmes and blank statistic reports
will be furnished each school through the
Vice Presidents and Superintendents will
see that they areproperly filled, and sent by
the delegates, one of which will be appoint
ed from each school.
Arrangements will be made for the en
tertaining of the delegates, and it is hoped
that every Sabbath School in the county
will be represented.
B. P. Stacy,
W. W. Woodruff,
J. W. Gaut,
Jno. M. Davis,
Jno. W. Boyd,
Executive Committee of Knox Co.
Greeley Talks to the Indians.
Hon. Horace Greeley has made a speech
to the Indians at Neensah, Wisconsin.
We find a portion of it reported in the
Cincinnati Commercial as follows:
" Then there is another thing I am told
that you sometimes yoke your women to
the plow, and that when they refuse to be
so yoked, you don't plow at all. This is a
great mistake. You can raise nothing
without plowing, and if you would pros
per you must plow deep. Your women
are not strong enough to draw a plow as
deep as it ought to go into the earth. Your
soil should be turned over from a depth of
at least two feet, and you can never do this
with your women. You must get a steam
plow; steam is more powerful than wo
men, and (sarcastically) it is easier to man
age. You have in your reservation many
squares of good tillable land, and you
should be growing rich from it. Do you
do any draining? I am afraid not. Now
your land should be thoroughly drained.
Much of it is swamp, and I have no doubt
that which is not too moist to grow good
crops. Draining can be done at very little
expense, and it repays the cost a hundred
am afraid that many of you are too
much addicted to hunting and fishing to
mv much attention to your lands. You
ShOUIU not uu mis. im game uuu
may soon run, and then you will have
none left, and will have to till the land or
The Plundered Vouchers.
The burglary in the Comptrollers' office
is still creating intense excitement in. the
new court house and city hall, but the de
tectives have thus far failed to discover the
perpetrators of the robbery. The Kings
county auditor has been engaged in ex
amining the books of the county bureau,
with a view to prepare a list of the ab
stracted vouchers. The particulars of the
affair seem to be as follows: The Com
troller's office was broken open on Sunday
night during the absence of the watch
man, William Murphy, who says he went
out to get something to eat, and when he
came back he discovered a piece of card
board against the glass panel of the door
-of the county auditor's office leading from
the hall. On removing that he saw that
an opening in the panel, sufficiently large
to admit the passage of a man's arm, had
been as, he supposed, cut-out. The frag
ments of the glass were lying on the floor.
Through this opening he supposed that
the bolts in the door had been turned.
Going into the county auditor's bureau,
he could see nothing out of place. Hence
he did not give any alarm.
The New York Sun states that three of
five closets under a desk were forced open
wfth some iron implement, the locks hav
ing been torn off. and that a large number
of vouchers for work ,done, and county
warrants for the payment of the same, bad
been abstracted. From one of the closets,
set apart mainly for riot claims, nothing
had been taken. From the . other two,
ten pigeon-holes have been stripped
in the one case and three in the other.
These warrants and vouchers must have
numbered, together, several thousands.
When the fact of this bnrglary became
known, public opinion bore heavily upon
the Comptroller. It was said by many
that the 'whole affair was premeditated,
aad had been effected for the purpose of
mystification and delay in the pending in
vestigation. The vouchers missing were
for 1869 and 1870.
"Well, Mayor," said a curious friend to
ex-Mayor Fernando Wood a few days
since, "what do you think of affairs in
Tammany ? What is your view of the
Fernando gently stroked his white mus
tache and bent his eye npon the topmost
gable of Trinity. And over his face there
came a smile like the flush of an aurora
borealis or a Summer sun about to leap out
of the crested wave as he coyly said, 44 Well,
New York politics is improving. In my
time people used to say there were forty
thieves ; now there are only four."
Twelve newspapers in Massachusetts now
support Butler for Governor, namely: The
Boston Times, the Newbury port Herald,
the Amesburg Villager, the Peabody Press,
the Old Colony Memorial, the Middlesex
Journal, the Westfield News Letter, the
New Bedford Mercury, the Lowell Courier,
the Boston News, the Ware Journal and
the Salem Begistcr. Four of them are
" Is there a single thing the Democratic
party ever held to that they haven't de
parted from?" asked Judge Ambler, in
lis speech at Marietta, last Thursday,
"Yes ; whisky," answered a voice in the
crowd, amid roars oi laugnter.
In California the Democrats are like the
epitah on the dead man at Genoa We
were well, wished to be better, took a little
Radical Departure and here we are. Ap
A condensed "philosophy of farming
Feed your land before it Jis hungry ;
rest it before it is
weary ; and weed
it before it is foul.
Curran was once asked by one of his
brother judges, "Do you see anything ri
diculous in this wig?" "Nothing but the
head," was the reply.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. ,
$5OO,O0O. $500,000. -
Real Estate Distribution
OF MEMPHIS, FOR 1S71.
Di-itAviiifr October m, 1871.
SHARES So EACH.
$467,000 IN REAL ESTATE!
$33,400 IN PERSONAL PROPERTY !
2S Valuable Realties, embracing among the most
important piece, the new Memphis Tht-atre, costing
$85,000. now under rent for $ i.000: a S32.000 Plantation,
eligibly situated and very productive ; Residences,
from 4.000 to $5,000; desirable Business Property,
840.000; fplendid Building Sites: Suburban Homes;
12 Prizes in Personal Values, Diamonds, Watcht s.
Silver Plate, Pianos, Organs, fcc.
All the shares unsold at the time of distribution will
be surrendered and their corresponding numbers not
allowed any representation. The managers will not
hold a ticket, thus guaranteeing the shareholders the
PASSM0RE k RUFFIN. Managers.
For information and Shares, apply to
W. II. WILSON, Knoxville.
Sept 13, 1871 til oct31.
TLi orl ii derived from the
Greek, ngnirjinf tie poirer tt
the coal, spirit or mind, and
hlheh.iisof.il human knowledge. Pvchoinancj U the title of
new work or 400 p;e. br Hcmrn"-T" n. .,inin? '"
ftruetioni in the teieoce of Sou! Cbrminr nd Psreholocic Fs-J.
n.lion ; how to exert this wonderful ro " tun or nJ
InstantaneonslT, at will. It teaches Mesmerism, how to heeeire
Trnnce or WritinR Medium, Divination. Soiritualum, Altheuiv,
PhilosophTofdnieni.nd Dreams. Brii;ham Younc'fc Harem. Guide
to Marriage, 4c. This 1 the onlf book In the Knslish lamnat
profe5in(; to teaeb Urn oeenlt power, and i of immense adi an'if '
to the Merchant in pellint: foods, the Lawverin srainin: eonii
iletice of Juror. the Physician in healing the tir't; to Lovers, in
securing the affections of the opposite ev. and all seeking riel.es or
happines.. rim t mail, in eloih. $!.V3: paper rorr.-?l
Acems wanted for this book. Private Medical Tt'orks. rr.:Tcrv.
Jrw-lrv, ic . who will receive sample free. Address. T.W. liv.
VubiUher and Perfumer. 41 Sooth Kiehih St.. Philadelpl ii. TV.
Alexander Bishop et al. vs Zion Bishop et al, heirs of
Jonathan Bishop, dec'J.
IT appearing from the allegations in the petition, in
this case, that the following named p rsons are non
residents of the State of Tennessee, to-wit: John Lucas
and his wife Polly Lucas. Monroe Parsons and his wife
Lucinda Parsons, John Parsons and his wife Polly Par
sons, James Munsey and his wife INancy Junsey,
Enoch Cruch and his wife Ursula Cruch, Jonathan
Bishop, James Bishop, Matth w Bishop. Alexander
Bishop. Jackson Bishop. Zion Bishop, Rebecca Bishop,
.Martha Bishop, Lavina Bishop, Francis 1. Bishop and
Emily Bishop, of whom the last five are minors; it is
therefore ordered by the County Court of Kbox county
Tennessee, that publication be made for four consecu
tive weeks in a newspaper published in Knoxville, for
the above named parties to appear at the November
Term of the County Court of aid county, to be held for
the county of Knox at the court house in Knoxville on
the first Monday cf November, 1871, and make defence
to said petition, or the same will be taken ex parte as
Witness, J. S. A. Blang, Clerk of said Court, at office
in Knoxville, the first Jionday in September, 1871.
J. S. A. BLANG, Clerk.
Drugs and Medicines.
MnaHM ii n in i nwmii The symptoms of liver com-
B plaint are uneasiness and
pain in the side. Sometimes
I nmiiiifiriRirM the pain is in the shoulder,
I! IS M M 0 N S ni is mistaken for rheuma-
B. 0immu"0 tism. The stomach is affected
1 , ' i ' with loss of appetitw and
R , sickness, bowels in general
KmanmmmmmaataA costive,some alternating with
lax. 'The head is troubled with pain, and dull, heavy
sensation, considerable los3 of memory, accompanied
with painful sensation of hav
ing lelt undone eomeimng
which ought to have been
doae. Often complaining of
weakness, debility, and low
spirits. Sometimes many or
the above symptoms attend
the disease, and at other
times very few of them ; but
the liver is generally the organ most involved. , Cure
tho Liver with , ,
A preparation of roots and herbs, warranted to
strictly vegetable, and can do no ir.jury to any one. .
It has been nsed by hundreds, an . known for the
last 40 years as one of the most reliable, e'ticacious and
harmless preparations ever offered to tha suffering. If
taken regularly and permanently it ia
SUKE TO CURE
Dyspepsia; headache, iann
dice,' costiveness, Bick head
ache, chronic diarrhoea, affec
tions of the bladder, eamp
dysentery, affections of the
kidneys, fever, nervousness,
chills, diseases of the skin,
: i V, V l , J mnin.
choly. or depresj-ion of spirits.
heartburn, coiio, or pains in the bowels, pain in the
head, fever and ague, dropsy, boils, pain in the back,
Prepared only by
J. II. ZEILIX fc CO..
Drnggists. Macon, Gcorgin.
Price, 1; by mail, $1.25.
For sale by all Druggists, and by wholesale at
T. C. nuXTER'S, Knoxville. ,
JOHN. U. BENZIGER,
Atkin House Drug Store,
RESPECTFULLY ANNOUNCES THAT HE ITAS
opened a stock of . '
Pure Drugs and Chemicals, . !
And solicits the patronage of the public.
Carefully compounded at all hours.
CHARGES VEKY REASONABLE. AFc sell for
cash enly keep no books-
N. B AVc liavc no room for Ioafors.
' sept5-tf '
E. J. SANFORD & CO.,
WHOLESALE DEALEB3 EN
,D'juu(jists9 Sundries,. .
Paints, Oils, ' Colors,' Varnish, Dye-Stiiffs,
Fancy Cfccds, Parlcr Matches
We otter Superior Inducements on all kinda of
Hostellers', Drakes', Oriental, fear 4 Walton's
i' - - . . , , ,
SOLE AGENTS FOR
JAMES RIVER AND FRENCH BROAD
O JSL JE1 3KT T S -
Merchants will find oar Stock complete in all lines
usually k"yt in a fTrt-cla9 Drn? Store, and vre guaran
tee prices as low as at auy other Jlout-c, Xorth or South,
coutldcrins the quality of the goods.
E. J. SANFORD & CO.,
Hart's Great belief !
SI 00.00 IK GOLD
WILL US GIVE?.- TOR JL CASE Or
Vholci'tt JTorbus, Colic, 7)iayrhosat
Screw Throat, Heart Hum, Tain ""
in the 2Jreast, Cramp in the
Xtemach, or 'Difficult
WHICH HART'S RELIEF WILL NOT. CURE!
if nfed Internally, before the case becomes hopeless.
TJotl as a Liniment,
it nill relieve Rheumatic Pain, Lumbago, Lame Eack,
Bruisce, Sprains and Chilblains
Hnndreds fittest its value. No family ehould be with
out it. It is gvaranttrf in every cate. Ask your store
keeper for it
Directions on each Bottle.
For ealc by Merchants and Dealers generally. 5
E. J. SANFORD & CO., ; ; ,
Insure Against Fire!
17IUNSON & BAILEY,
General Fire ; Insurance Agents.
WE represent the followins named Coinr:iniV
IMPERIAL, of London, Asse a. ...SS.OUOOO, Jold L
QUEEN, of Liverpool &London,Aiset3 1,500 OCX! "
UXJJEKWRITEKS' AGENCY. of Xew JUUJ"
A V.' k A
4 n ii nnn
- -nprsox & baileiV
Ileal Estate and Insurance Agents.
Building: Lots For Sale.
I offer a few Building Lot, ;n the city, for
sale Jns. A. Mabry.
MEDICAL DISCOVERY OF THE AGE.
Dr. Fowler's Compound Extract,
j . FOB THE CUBS OF
Scrofula, Syphilis, Liver Complaint,
Consumption, Chronic Kneuma-
tism, Diseases oi tne isjaneys
and Bladder, and all Blood
I ... :
We offer to the American public a new and ralua
ble remedy for the above-mentioned diseases. Fow
ler's Compound Extract is composed of the best medi
cines known to Materia Medica. It is perfectly pare
in all its ingredients, being composed of several well
known articles universally used by the best Fhysicians,
each of which in combination supplies what experi
ence has shown to be wanting when singly employed :
but the result of patient investigation, requiring time,
labor and skill, so as to give the public a genuine ar
tioke, which they can rely upon, and in place of the
wortheiss and dangerous Patent Medicines flooding the
coantry ; and therefore enables us to warrant Fowler's
Compound Extract to b the most perfect curative for
diseases of the blood ever discovered.
This compound is a never-failing cure for this ter
rible disease. How many diseases have their seat is
the blood diseases which have been treated vainly
for years. If the blood alone is purified, in most cases
health and happiness will soon return. Dr- Fowler's
Compound acts especially upon the virus in the blood,
causing in time tho disappearance of the hideous
sores, and restoring the skin to a beautiful arpearaace,
the eye clear and sparkling, and the whole human or
ganization becomes healthy.
Of all diseases which flesh is heir to, none bring so
much mysery, moral and physical, as Syphilis. To all
o afflicted we can truly say this remedy will help you.
Two articles found, by csperienee, to be peculiarly ef
ficacious for this'disease are contained in this compound
We ask you to try Dr. Fowler's Compound Extract,
and, by giving it a fair trial, it will cure you.
We speak with much confidence of Dr. Fowler's
Compound, because we know whit it is composed of,
and what it will do. We know Dr. Fowler well, who
is a physician of known repute, standing second to
none in the country, of long experience, an honorable
man, who, having a reputation for character, as well as
ourselves, would never allow a medicine to go before
the public without merit- And we say of this Com
pound, if taken according to directions, after a fair
trial, it will do all we claim for it.
We offer it as a new discovery, which it certainly is
a genuine article for Scrofula, Syphilis, and all blood
mpurities ; and knowing the genuineness of it, as such
we send it forth, saying, "Go, Heal the Suffering !"
PRICE, ONE DOLLAR PER BOTTLE.
For sale by
BOCKOYEIi BROS., Sole Proprietors,
. i ' . 113 Liberty Street,
; , XT.XV YORK CITY.
i ' OUR AGENTS ARE
x:. j. &AJSiroTiT & co.,
' june21-deodw6m Knoxville, Tes.v.
f E. P. BAILEY,
EXCHANGE and DEPOSIT
TTE are prepared to purchase, at
Best Rates, Gold, Silver. Gov
ernment, State, County, City, and
Railroad Bonds and coupons, Bank
of Tennessee Notes, New and Old
Issue, TJncurrent Southern Bank
Notes, and East Tenn., Va. and Ga.R.
We transact a General Banking
Business, buy and sell Eastern and
Southern Exchange at current rates,
receive deposits and make collections
upon the most favorable terms.
Interest paid on Deposits in Savings
Tickets by Inman, Anchor and National
Lines or Ocean Steamers, and Exchange on
all the principal cities of Europe for sale.
E. P. BAILEY, Cashier.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Designated Depository and Financial
Agent oitne inited States.
Authorized Capital, - $500,000.
R. It. SWEPSO,
j 11. 31. !
P. DICKINSON. O. P. TEMPLE,
WM. HEISKELL, II. B. II EN EGA R.
GEORGE II. SMITIL GEO. W. ROsc.1 1
. R. R. SWEPSON.
Scecie. Bank Notes. Government. State. Citv. and all
other Bonds bought and gold. Collections made nnd
promptly remitted. julyl7-tf.
C. M. McGIIEE,
JOS. R. MITCHELL.
People's Bank of Knoxville
Ofkick; Oeoee Bank Building, Gay Street,
ur n . . . Cmonl P.anVinr And Trn1rprairf T.n
M 111 iruucat c. vv... "T" , -
sines?, receive Deposits, issue certificates of Deposit,
i . il i..t,.n.n him llnhl Ami .Mlvpf Rant Pvnta
aeai in r.it"u6-i ' , n...,
Jjondd and Stocks.
We prefer that Collectors of Revenue.should come m
nerson or send funds bar azent instead of by mail
elpreV JOS. R. MITCHELL.
Oar Job Office.
It may not "be generally known that we have
one of the very best Job Offices in East Tennes
see. "We are prepared to do all kinds of book
and job work on short notice, in the latest,
tyle and on reasonable terms.
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