Newspaper Page Text
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KNOXVILLE, TENNM WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 16, "l 872.
Bishop Bayle'a Inn
15. A Baltimore
Washington " "Archbishop of New
dispatch 8a3:s,fhpCidhops attending the
lorn anu u f Archbishop
Bayley were ndcretood that the
several hours, i be coavened carly
Pro.VnTnSstratiou of the new Arch
?. tbJ i nterests of the colored peo
brti,lect to secular education will be
pIenth ent topics for consideration. At
hp bnquet given to Archbishop Bayley
that dignitary said he never did believe iu
nnnoins the liberty of conscience and was
earnest advote of its fullest exercise.
He believed he was appointed to his
present trust because he was known to be
orposed to the materialistic spirit of the
acre and an enemy of intemperance.
"racink, Wis., Oct. M.-The propeller
Lac La Belle commenced leaking at mid
night and was foundered in two hours.
Five persons were left an board. Three of
the five boats from the ship arc safe. It
is hoped the others lauded.
Kingston, Jamaica, Oct. 14.-1 he pro
peller China was burned. The crew was
saved. , T
Cincinnati, Oct. 15. Kev. J. h. Ken
nedy, a prominent Methodist, has com
mitted suicide. The recent death of two
of his daughters crazed him.
Memphis, Oct. 13. A special says advi
ces from Osceola, Arkansas, to noon of the
13th, at that time the citizens were still
under arms, and are greatly excited under
the reports that the negroes are marching
ou the place. Scores of prisoners have
been eaptured and the jail is crowded.
The citizens are shipping their families
and goods to places of safety.
The steamer Celeste, en route for Mem
phis, was hailed fifteen miles below Osceo
la and on reaching the landing a gang of
armed negroes demanded-to be taken to
Osceola, but they were driven oft" and the
steamer got away safely. Armed bands
were seen at other points on the river.
Fitzpatiick did not proceed to Little
Rock, but crossed to Crittenden county,
where he endeavored to prevail on the
Sheriff to cross with him into Mississippi
county with a posse of negroes, but the
heriir declined. It is stated the militia
are en route from Little Rock to the scene
Milwaukee, October 15. All the boats
from the Lac La Belle are safe, Haifa
dozen went down with the vessel. Sweeu-nia,-
traveling agent for some tobacco
house, is lost.
Goi.dsboro, X. C, October 15. The
loilcr of an engine attached to a freight
train at Dover Station, near New Berne,
North Carolina, on the Atlantic and North
Carolina Railroad, exploded this morning,
killing the conductor, Averdell, aniLthe ,
engineer, Fayson, and mortally wounded !
the fireman. Tho cause of the explosion
Montpilier, Vt., Oct. 15. The Legis
lature this evening re-elected J. G. Mor
rill IT. S. Senator. The Democrats voted
for Waldo Bingham, of Hyde Park.
San Francisco, Oct. 15. Advices from
Tucson, Arizona Territory, of Oct. 8th,
say that on the 13th of September a baud
of Apache Indians attacked Hughes'
Ranche near Coitterdon and killed a Mex
ican and stole some animals belonging to
the former. Lieut. Hall, of the 5th caval
ry, went to the Ranche and found the sav
ages one hnndred strong, armed with
breech-loading guns. They retired to the
mountains and defied the troops. A ser
geant and five men were dispached to
warn the farmers of Sauta Valley of the
presence of hostile Indians near Hughe's
ranche, but were attacked and Sergeant
Steward, Corporal Nation and privates
Edward Carr and John Walsh were kill
ed. Lieut. Hall received orders from Gen.
Howard not to fire on the Indians in the
mountains unless he found them engaged
in actual outrages. The same order was
sent to all military posts south of Gila riv
ers. On the same day of the murder of
the soldiers, Gen. Howard was at this
time in Dragoon Mountains with the not
ed Apache chief, Cochise, trying to induce
him to go to the Reservation.
On the 6th of October a band of Apaches
from the South Pillar Mountains, with a
herd of stolen cattle, attacked a party of
miners thirty miles from Tucson and
robbed them of all their animals. Two of
the miners are missing. The Indians are
armed vith the best kind of breech load
ing guns and fixed amunition.
New York, Oct. 15. The trial of Thos.
Fields, one of the Tammany Ring, has
been set for the 20th inst.
On motion to quash the indictments of
lweea maae in the oyer and terminer
court on the ground that the indictment
did notharge that Payne signed the war-
itiui?, x vivcu r tuuusci SiUU lie nils I SC-
cuted by multiplicity of indictments.
further argu mcuts were postponed till
The National Board of Trade met to-day.
The welcome address was made bv Wm.
E. Dodge, of the New York Chamber of
Project for Contested Election in Indi
INDIANAPOLIS. Ooi. I.VTlift official
vote of "the ninth Congressional District
Wc i t xTl- ftliauks, Republican, by
votes. But in one township in Adams
county, Shank's district, 47 votes were
thrown out on account of the words "Re
publican ticket" being printed at the head
pi me ucKci. ii mese votes are allowed
onanKs is eiecieu uy vj votes.
fcw uKLEAas, wci. lo.-The Demo
crats anu ljioerais iuseu on the Parish and
city officers, with L. A, Witt for Mayor.
nre Communist Plots Discovered.
London, Oct. 15. A special dispatch
from Paris to the London Telegraph says
that President Thiers said' that he had
received information that the released
Communists now in Paris had in their
iwssession two thousand bumbs, similar
to those used by Orsini and his compa
triots, when they attempted to assassinate
eA-x.iuperur xapoieon. . ,
The Fair will attract a large crowd to our city
this week, and we are sure Pavrip.' firm stock
of cheap goods will attract a large crowd to his
EASTERN DIYISI03 FAIR.
An Avalanche of Entries and n Grand Dis
play. Every Department Represented and Ac
cessions Constantly Mad.
Blooded Block or all Hinds Coming from
Spur on the Race Trae jrf A Iaree Crowd
The weather yesterday was even more
favorable than the day previous, and as
soon as the gates were opened a perfect
train of wagons began pouring in laden
with articles for exhibition, and stock by
the hundreds, a fact most gratifying to
every one connected with the Society and
the exhibitors themselves for seeing, the
excelIenceVf the competing articles, who
ever is successful will experience a pardon
able pride in excelling, where all were
meritorious and only one could win.
The entries up to this time more than
double those of previous years, while a
steady improvement is visible in the qual
ity of articles exhibited. The wisdom of
the policy of the present management in
offering liberal cash premiums, especially
in the stock department, is apparent in
the presence of the fine blooded and grade
animals, whose numbers far exceed that of
any previous exhibition in East Tennes
see. Small premiums are no inducements
to breeders of fine stock, especially at a dis
tance, to bring their animals, as has been
demonstrated in the past, and every own
er of this class of animals is doing the com
munity a service by bringing them before
the public. i
Last night twenty men were at workl
building additional stables and pens for
stock, which have already been entered
and stock breeders from Virginia and Ken
tucky were expected to arrive last night
and swell the list still further.
N TBeal, of Hawkins, one of the largest
breeders of pure blooded stock in the State,
ns annouueed, enters a number of fine
animals, as follows: Jersey cow, "Cyrene
3d," 1,239 and calf, "Blanche of Meadow
Brook," 2,014 ; 1 pair of White Chester
pigs, 1 year old weighing 500 lbs each ; 1
Major John Blevins of Hawkins, enters
2 thoroughbred Durham imlch cow, two 2
year old Durham hcifers.and one yearling
Durham heifer; one bull; 10. head of
sheep, Merino crossed with Southdown
aud Cotswolds, u ewes ana l duck iamo.
One pure blood mare, and yearling colt iy
Capt J K llaht, of Cleveland, a pure
blood Ayrshire bull and a thoroughbred
filly two years old.
Judge O P lemple, a Jersey cow ana
L Montgomery, of Bradley county,
blooded stallion aud saddle horses.
WJ Fowler, of Monroe, 1 year old filly,
Col H B Yearwood, tine saddle liorse,
1 1 .
pair matcnea grey muies, sauaie pony,
siuirle mule and 1 year old mule.
John A Bennett, 4 year out geiuing,
W II Houk, Sevier county, mare, racing
J W Cheatham, Sevier county, 2 year
old filly, raciug stock.
J F Bowman, Hamblen county, mare,
harness stock, and 1 year old colt.
Nathan Henson, mare and nve colts.
A S Maupin, Campbell county, 1 filly.
H G 'Hodges, 2 year old horse, draft
W BLarue, 1 Jack, imported Spanish.
Geonre Fain, mare and sucking colt, 1
yearling colt, 1 stallion and 1 mule.
-r e tt a. : l l C 41 ' 1
x roi numer xmcuujsuh, me gucui
tural College Farm, a Jersey bull.
Wm Lenoir, Jersey bull.
W T McMullen, Short Horn bull.
David Lee, milch cow, cross between
Jersey and Durham.
Dr Ketchum and Mahan, Durham bull
18 months old.
A B Melindv. of Hawkius. thoroughbred
stallion, Dandy Jack.
Wm Gallaher, a herd of 8 head, 3 cows
and calves, 1 heifer and 1 bull ; also a jen
net and mule.
Wm Cannon, a herd of Short Horns, 1
bull, 3 cows and 1 calf.
Frank Armstrong, 2 milch cows.
Joseph Cross, 3 fatted steers.
E F Sharp, of Meigs county, grey geld
ing and draft stallion. The latter took the
premium at the fair last year.
S D Caughron, of Blount, jack, Mabry's
'Squire Clapp, 1 mare for general pur
Aaron Armstrong, l jacK.
Thomas Armstrong, mare and colt, s' all-
ion 2 years old, and filly 1 year old.
Alex Armstrong, siaiuon.six years oiu.
E J Walker, gelding 4 years old, saddle
S H Stewart, 1 mare and mule.
Wni Jack, Cocke county, 1 mule, 2 years
I C Grant, of Loudon, blooded stallion,
Prof. 11. Nicholson, Berkshire boar and
Hough & Church, 3 pens South Down
sheep, Jersey heifer "Hab" ; pedigree: by
Pioneer (3G8) 1st dam Daisy 2d, by Alex
ander's Taurus ; 2d dam by imp. Gen.
Samuel Portrum, of Hawkins, Chester
white hojr. weicht.l.'-JU ids aua pig nine
Coffee Childs, Chester white sow and
Wm Carroll. Berkshire boar.
Judge Temple, Berkshire boar and Essex
Judge Temple and Gen Maury, Berk
shire hoar and two SOWS.
Ben Branner. Berkshire boar and 3 pigs.
John Gibbs, large hog ; weight GOO lbs.
J A Mabrv. Merrino buck and 2 ewes.
Lorenzo Stratton, of Cumberland, herd
of Devon cattle, 8 head, 1 bull 5 years old,
3 cows, 2 vearlinsr hpifpra and two calves.
EnosTinnel, 2 brood mares and suck
Wm Tinnel, brood mare and colt, and
one ousnei uowuen wheat.
At three, r. m., there were three trials of
speed on the race course. There were three
entries in the pacing race of one mile, for
the Society premium, $2-5 :
A. McSanders enters b. m.
J. A. Anderson enters b. g.
Franklin Larue enters br. m.
J. A. Anderson's bay made the best time
and wras declared the winner.
For the fastest racking or single-footing,
for the $15 premium, there were 2 entries :
W. L. Bradley enters bl. g.
W. A. Anderson enters gr. m.
The race was won by Bradley's black,
beating his competitor with ease.
For the fastest dash of a mile running,
2 years old, for Society premium of $20,
there were four entries :
John Doyle enters b. g.
J. Guthrie enters b. filly.
John W. Cheatham enters b. filly.
J. W. Wood enters s. g.
All started at the word and the dash was
easily won by Wood's sorrel. Time, 2:10.
TEXTILE FABRICS. AC.
The display in this department is very
fine, the ladies emulating each other in
the variety and excellence of needlework,
textile fabrics, &c. Mrs John Blevins, of
Hawkins county, exhibits the following
articles, 33 in all:
1 lady's woolen shawl ;1 gentleman's
woolen shall ; 1 breakfast woolen shall ;
G yards of carpeting ; 6 yards of stair car
peting; 11 yards of white cotton cloth;
12 yards cotton cloth plaid; 11 yards liusy
plaid; 10 worsted counterpanes; 1 white
muslind quilt; 1 white corded counter
pene; 1 white dimity counterpane; 1
needle-worked counterpane ; 12 linen di
aper towels; 1 table linen; 1 linen table
cloth and towel ; 8 oz. linen thread ; 8 oz.
knitting yarn; 2 pairs of woolen blankets;
2 canvass-worked mats ; 2 small mats, en
tirely home manufactured ; 1 Bible mat,
home manufactured ; 1 piece of worsted
embroidery ; 1 piece of embroidery on satin;
1 piece of embroidery in silk and chenielle;
2 crochet tidies, cotton ; 1 crochet staind
cover, cotton ; 1 piece of painting on vel
vet 41 years old ; 1 tatting collar and tat
ting lace ; 2 pieces worsted embroidery on
broad cloth ; 1 set beaded crochet jewelry,
ear rings and breastpin; 1 fancy lamp
mat ; also 2 bottles of blackberry and 1 of
grape wine, half-bushel dried peaches,
half-hushel sweet potatoes and 1 peck of
Miss Z E Larue enters worsted patch
work quilt, woolen hose and soekf, and
suit of clothing. . .
Miss M E Crippcn, 2 coverlets.
Mrs. Fahnestock, silk patchwork quilt.
Mrs Schleier, crochet quilt and other
articles. , - -.-
The Misses Cox, calico patchwork quilt.
Mrs. Edith Fahnestock, crochet tidy.
Mrs. Walker, of New Market, exhibits a
log cabin and calico patchwork qnilt, a
rag carpet'and five pounds butter.
Sarah E. Yeargin, 4 years and 8 months
old, exhibits specimens of patchwork.
Charlotte McKean, calico patchwork;
this is splendid sewing and is done by a
child only five years o d.
Mrs. S. C. Richmond exhibited beauti
ful specimens of wax work, a basket of
flowers aud cross and vine.
James Maloy had a magnificent display
of bonnets, plumes,.ribbons, and other ar
ticles from his establishment, which pro
voked the admiration of all who saw it.
In this as elsewhere large accessions had
been made, comprising almost every va
riety of edibles. There were smoked hams
entered by G W Mabry, cheese from the
Ococe Dairy and the Forks of Pigeon river,
and butter of golden hue, appetizingly
suggestive of hot rolls, from near and far,
while honey, syrup, vinegar and other ar
ticles were seen on every hand, making a
display most creditable to the housbe-
kecpers of our mountain section.
Tho lorrro-f vnriofv nf Mlinnd frill ts WAS
exhibited by 8 K Harris, embracing 17
T R .Tnhrmon. fi varieties of canned fruits.
blackberry wine and; two varieties of
Mrs J J Crawford, 3 varieties of jellies
and preserves, also specimens of butter and
Mrs Christian, loaf of bread and cakes.
Afro rVnthia "Rovd. and Miss Mairirie
Mitchell, wheat and corn bread and cakes.
Af Ti Patterson exhibits 17 varieties
of canned and preserved fruits, vegetables,
FARM PRODUCTS, VEGETABLES, &C.
The entries in this department are large
and still increasing. The Secretary and
his assistants were so busily engaged that
it was impossible to obtain access to the
books, and in consequence we were enabled
to obtain only a portion oi mose entering.
The following is a partial list :
W B McMullen, three varieties of corn,
bread, hominy and stock, also beans and
stock peas. , . . .
W F Wright, of Hawkins, specimens of
the Peerless potato, Irish.
in ram cnanion euiuieu; cmaa
James Hopewell (colored) only specimen
Miss Caro Nicholson, fancy air castle.
Mrs. Hunter Nicholson, silk patch
work, Miss Lora Nicholson, specimens of em
broidery. , A '
W.. Sturm, pair of bronzed turkeys,
and Partridge Cochins.
E. P. Bailey, coop of Ligh Brahmas and
Hough & Church, coop each of game
bantams, Houdans and light Brahmas.
Mr J B Johnson exhibits the finest va
riety of minerals in a. private collection
ever seen in East Tennessee, and perhaps
in the State. He has charge of this de
partment in the Board of Trade, and exhi
bitors who feel disposed to contribute
specimens to the latter collection can leave
them with, him, with the assurance that
they will be so applied.
Mr Wright, of Mooresburgh, Hawkins
county, fine specimens of variegated mar-
Klo rtrtlisripri and mmrh ...
("'i k o , . ,
Mr Fagan shows a monument of white
Hope & Miller, jewelers, exhibited the
latest designs in sterling silver ware, of
their, own manufacture.
T M Schleier exhibited a brick cleaning
machine of his own invention. f
. T I Van Gilder a wooden hand pump.
; W W Woodruff & Co, have on exhibi
tion Hall's safe, circular and cross-cut
saws, bellows, belting, &c.
' John King, of Bristol, a barrel of flour.
There were also other entries, but we were
unable to obtain the names of the parties.
E T Cox, of Jonesboro', 2 bushels of corn
John Hair, model for.hoisting apparatus
and wire rope.
. Knoxville Iron Company nails " and
J. F. Haupt.exhibits beautiful specimens
of fresco work and water color drawings.
T. H. Corkill's specimens of Spencerian
penmanship attracted great attention.
Ellwanger & Barry, of the Mount Hope
Nurseries, Rochester, New York, exhibit
82 varieties of pears and o of apples.
Jacob Rupe, of Anderson, hillside plow.
W. W. Lawrence. Maryville, sole, har
ness, bridle and upper leather, kip and
An ingenius pruning kuife was exhibit
ed by Mr. Moulton.
II. 11. Edington exhibits a pair of gent's
boots and brogans, of his make.
McCallum & Co showed two vaiieties of
tobacco of their own manufacture, the
"Golden Twist" and Extra Extra."
Payne & Co, of Lynchburg, Va, also ex
hibited a box of chewing tobacco.
George P Crouch, of Elizabethton, ex
hibited bars of the celebrated Cannon iron.
McDaniel & Co, a box of Olive Soap.
Mason & Lambright made a handsome
display of merinos, plaids, table linen and
ladies' and gents' collars, cutis, sashes, &c.
Set a capital dinner for a large number and
kept gaunt hunger from asserting its sway.
Lovers of oysters can procure them at his
stand cooked in any style desired.
Was considerably larger than on Monday,
and, from the number of tickets sold, will
be still further increased to-day. The sales
of prize tickets are rapid, and agents are
sanguine of closing them out by the time
specified. We expect to see thousands on
the grounds to-day who have not had an
opportunity of coming before. u ...
The city has been extremely quiet and
orderlv durinc: the week, in a degree be
yond the usual run on such occasions.
.. . . . , i
We noticed Mr. lien maue some goou
selections in eusracinsr men to take charge
of his omnibuses to and from the Fair.
The courteous and polite manner in which
they treat their passengers is worthy of
Some colored people had a dance last
night at aj-house. ou Gay street, below
Mainwhich came ttearending the life of
one of the parties.and did cause the confine
ment of two of the women in the cala
boose. A colored man there, with pistol in
his pocket, was rather careless and the wea
pon was discharged, the ball entering his
leg above the knee aud passing outinrougn
the calf. He,however,made Ins escape I rom
the police. The two women cot into a row
shortly after the shooting, when they
were taken care of by the city guardians
To Betting Men.
The Louisville Commercial of the 14th,
says in reference to the Governor's race in
We advise all who have wagered money
on the result of the gubernatorial election,
to reouire the stake-holders to retain it un
til it is decided who is legally elected, and
we are fortified in this'advice by a private
dispatch received from Indianapolis, but-
ficient frauds have already come to light to
justify this advice, and a mil investigation
t T i ?
will show mat, me uemocrauc repealing
and illegal voting and ballot stuffing of
18G8, in Indiana, has been surpassed oy ine
achievements of the GreeJey reformers in
the same line this year.
A Temperate Candidate,
Hon. R. R. Butler, candidate for Con
gress from the First District, never drank
a quart of brandy or whisky in his life,
and has not drank a gill for the last twen
ty years. The Athens Post is therefore in
error about him killing himself drinking.
The writer is decidedly in favor of sober
men for office. Mr. Butler is such. For
this, and other good and sufficient reasons,
it is confidently believed that he will be
elected. Let every Union man vote for
SEt'OXD t'OXGFESSIOXAI. DISTRICT.
Appointments fo Speaking:.
Tlielfollowing appointments for public speak
ing have been agreed upon by Messrs Thorn
burgh, Garrett, and Caldwell?
IIunt5ville, Saturday, Oct 20.
Jacksboro', Mondav, Oct. 28.
Wallace X Koads, Tuesday, Oct. 20.
Coal Creek, Tuesday night, Oct. 2J.
Clinton, Wednesday, Oct. 30.
Mossy Creek, Thursday, Oct. 31.
New Market, Thursday night, Oct. 31.
Dandridge, Friday, Nov. 1.
Sevierville, Saturday, Nov. 2.
Knoxville, Monday, Nov. 4.
L. C. Uouk, candidate to represent Anderson
and Knox counties, together with several prom
inent gentlemen, will address the people at the
following times and Dlaces. to wit :
New Salem, Monday, Oct 21.
Hopewell, Tuesday, Oct. 22.
Thorn Grove, Wednesday, Oct. 2 J.
Gravestown, Thursday, Oct. 21.
Ileiskell's Friday. Oct. 25.
Beaver Ridge, Saturday, Oct. 20.
Campbell Station, Monday, Oct. 28.
Wallace's X Roads, Tuesday, Oct. 2).
Coal Creek, Tuesday night, Oct 20.
Clinton, Wednesday, Oct 30.
New River, Thursday, Oct. 31
Scarboro's, Friday, Nov. 1.
Zion Church, Saturday, Nov. 2.
Knoxville, Monday evening, Nov. 4, 1872.
Jf Sew Tnrblne is in general
LgJ use throughout the U.S. A six
inch, is used by the Government
4 in the Patent Office.Washington,
D.C. Its simplicity of construc
ts tion and the power it transmit
renders it the best water wheel
ever inveniea. rampniei iree.
N. F. BUKMIAM, Yobk. f i. '
marl5eod6w6m ...,.. - , , , .-
TN OBEDIENCE TO A DtCKISK FK'JUUCJiU
1 by the Chancery Court at Knoxville. at its Septem
ber term. 1872, in the ca?e of John L Lonaa ts. James
M. Lonas. I will tell in front of the court house door in
Saturday the dth Day of November next,
at 11 o'clock A. M., at public auction to the highest
bidder, the tract of land mentioned and described m
the pleadings, being the tract ot land auouea 10 james
M. Lonas as one ef the heirs of Henry Lonas, deceased ,
containing 532 acre?. It will be divided into small
farms m-rni nrxA in Ttnrt P.nr1 US ft wholfl Ana the S&le
adopted that brings the largest price. Aay one desir
ing can see a piai oi me same ny oiacv.
Twenty-five per cent, will be required in hands and
the remainder in installments at 6, 12 and 18 months,
taking notes with rood security, bearing interest from
date and retaining a lien as further security.
October 13, 1872,
CHANCER Y SALE
Valuable Lots in Knoxville.
IN OBEDIENCE TO A DECREE PRONOUNCED
1 by the Chancery Court at Knoxville, at the Septem
ber term, 1872. in the case of II. W. Hackney vs. n . 1 .
Seay. administrator of Joseph Davenport, deceased, et
al, I will sell, in front of the court house door in Knox
Saturday the Ot?i Day of November next,
at 11 o'clock A. M., at public auction, to the highest
Ten per cent of the purchass money will be required
in hand and the residue in 6 and 12 months. Notes will
be required of the purchaser, bearing interest from
date, with good security, and a lien retained on the lots
as further security.
OeUber 15. 1872. .
octl7dlw3 M. L. PATTERSON, C. & M.
This unrivi Ilcd Medicine is warranted nrt to contain
a single particle of Mercury, or any injurious mineral
substance, but 13
For FORTY YEARS it has provod its great value in
all diseases ot the Liver, Bowels and Kidskts. Then
sand of the ' and great in all parts of the country
vouch for its wonderful and peculiar power in purify
ing the Blood, stimulating the torpid Livxr and Bow
ils. and imrartinc new Life ana Vigor to the whole
system. SIMMONS' LIVER REGULATOR is ac
knowledged to have no equal as a
It contains four medical elements, never united in
the same hapiy proportion in any other preparation,
. a trontio nathartin. a wonderful Tonic, an unex
ceptionable Alterative and a certain Corrective of all
impurities oj the body. Such signal success has at
tended its use, tnat it is now regaraeu as me
GREAT UNFAILING SPECIFIC
or Liver Complaint nnd the painful offspring there
of, to-w t: DYSPEPSIA. CONSTIPATION. Jaun-
aiee, lilUOUS aiuacKS, i v, rv. xiiiniatni., win.
pression of Spirits, SOUR STOMACH, Heart Burn,
Regulate the Liver and prevent
CHILLS AND FEVER.
Simmons' Liver Regulator
Is manufactured only by
J. II. Z EI LI X A CO.,
Mncon. tin., and Pblladelpbln.
Priec, SI.C0 per package ; sent by mail, postage paid.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
3-Bcvrare of all Counterfeits and Imitations.-
For sale by T. C. HUNTER and E. J. Sanford & CO.,
GEMS OF STRAUSS!
The publishers offer to the public this unique and
most attractivo collection, brought out, as one may say
under the eye of the great composer, and containing
his very best works. It is embellished with a fine
PORTRAIT OF STRAUSS!
and contains the rrime favorite?.
Artists Life, Bine Danubo. Marriage BtTs. Man
hattan. 1001 Nights. "Wienor Bonbons. Piz
zicato. Wine, "Women and Song.
and many other equally good Waltzes, Polkas, Quad
rilles, Mazurkas; ic filling altogether
225 Large Music Pages!
The "first applause" on its appearance, warns us that
the fine book is to be inevitably All thb Fashion the
present season. Price, 2.50 in Boards ; 3, 0 in Cloth.
Sent, po.t-paid, on receipt of price.
Has no superior:
Our Church Music Book. THE STANDRD, 51.50.
Specimen copies sent, for the present, post-paid for
OLIVER DITSON & CO.. Boston,
CHAS. H. DITSON & CO.. New York.
LIST OF LETTERS,
Advertised October II, 1872.
Persons calling for these letters will please sa 'Ad
vertised," and give the date of this list. It not called
for within one month, they will be sent to the Dead
Letter Office. One cent will be collected on each letter
when delivered. , .
A-JesseAcrec 2. Samuel Arnold.
B Mis Kate Baird. Miss Katie D Baird, Milly
Bolds col., Sarah Bolinger. . .
C Miss Mollie Cleaeue, Moses Chit, Mrs Maria Cain
col, Thos Cox, Mi? s Willie Crush. -
I D C Dukes, J II Davis. .
E B D Evans. S H Elliott.
F Miss Mat Frater.
i Harry Greenlee.
II D Hanchett, James Uellis, M Hichston.
J Miss Annie M Jackson, A Jennard2. Miss Bcttie
Joiner, Miss Eliza Jordan, W B Jones.
Ij Miss Ella Livingston, Joseph Luk.
W-John Murphy, Mrs M M McCampbcll 2, D W
McDole. . .
N Alfred Newman. . . :
P Miss Henrietta Pickel, Anthony Pritchard, W 0
Peeples k Co.
K J L Rogers, Mary Jans Richardson, Mrs N Rob
erts. -Dr S II Stout, P A Shearer. M B or F N Smith.
Henry Soward, Mhs A U Smith, Miss Mary Smith. Mrs
iW Miss Sue Williams, Anderson Welker.
bidder. Lots Wos. 'M, 2. 83, y, S'J, iw. iui ana iuz. in
TimpleV Addition to Knoxville: and Lota Nos. 137.
2(2. 223. 231 and 217 in Sneed, King & Co'b Addition to
11 r-". eLViOfW
MunsonS. Bailey's Column
CITY & SUBURBAN PROPERTY.
' V e offer for sale the most attractive list of City ana
Suburban Property ever before offered in Knoxville.
and we invite the attention of investors to the follow
Two Hundred Lots.
For sale in Cowan'a Addition.
In Pritchard's Addition.
A FEW CHOICE LOTS
For sale in Deadcrick's Addition.
Cowan's and Pritchard's Additions lie west of the
Clinton Turnpike and on both sides of the East Ten
nessee, Virginia and Georgia Railroad. The location
is very convenient to tne Railroad Shops and Rolling
Mill, and property in the vicinity is rapidly increasing
Fifty Acres in One Tract,
Near the city, for sale in a body or in lots in sites to
suit purchasers, fine locat on for market gardens or
Also tract of about 30 acres, convenient to the city,
r sale in small lots.
Eleven Lots in East Knoxville,
near to and on Mabry street Situated on high
ground, overlooking the city near Carriage Factory
Three Lots on Mabry Street
in very desirable location for building, at low prices .
for this class of proyerty.
and Lot 100 by 100, well improved. Price f . 3.500.
Vacant Corner Lot
there blocks from Gay street. Price, 3,0u0
ONE VACANT LOT
on Gay street, 28 by 150.
ONE BRICK RESIDENCE
and Lot 75 by 150, on one of the best street in the city
Price, $6,000. Time, if desired on larger portion of
No. 56 & 203.
Two Fine Lots
in WHITE'S ADDIT0N.
large Frame Residence
and well improven lot near the Market Ilonee.
New Story and a half Frame Dwelling,
modern i Cottage style, with well located Cerner Lot.
Cheap for cash.
of SEVEN ROOMS, large lot 75 feet front, on north
side of Mabry street. Will be sold at a bargain.
Well located for business. Will be cold cheap for
Brick Dwelling and Lot
near Gay street. Trice. $3,000.
HOUSE AND LOT
cn Depot street. Frice, r!00Ci
No. 17 ).
Stock or Goods
and fine retail business for sale at cost.
Large & Elegant Brick Residence.
One of tee finest in the city.
HOUSE AND LOT
on Cumberland street, in East Knoiville. Price, 500.
HOUSE AND LOT
In Moses' Addition. Price 400.
We have also fr sale a large and varied list of eoun
try'property, such as Farms, Mill. mountain and min
eral lands in large and small tracts. For partial lint
of country property we invite attention to the Weekly
Chronicle, and fu'l lifts and man ran be had at our
office- NO CHARGE FOR SHOWING PROTESTY