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Knoxville weekly chronicle. (Knoxville, Tenn.) 1870-1875, February 24, 1875, Image 6

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Unorbillf K'lcthl tfjrTonuk: vT&c&mstms, itbruarg 24, 1875.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 24, 1875.
Tin: Solons in the Virginia Legis
Injure arc wrestling with a funding
hill. We believe something of that
kind was talked of in Tennessee
"once upon n time."
A pkw papers that we now have in
our mind's eve as clamoring for Gov
ernment aid for the Texas Pacific
Railroad, have hail a great many
hard things to say about subsidies.
Has Tom Scott made any substantial
suggestion ?
-- - - - -
It is becoming painfully apparent
that there arc very few men in the
legislature, who really know what
their own views are on the subject of
the State debt. A large number of
those who think they have fixed
views, don't know whether they fa
vor repudiation or not.
Thkuk seems to be a remarkable
mortality attending Circuit Judges in
ftouth Carolina. Of eight Judges
elected in 18G8, five have died. Out
of seven elected since that time, three
have died. With such a record as
this staring them in the face, we
should think the number of aspirants
for that position would be ou the de
cline. TnoE ivmhf.nt souls who sup
posed the assembling of the State
Grange at Knoxville was to raise
wheat to 1 1.2.) per bushel have not
realized their expectations. Our
market reports do not show any
change, which is probably owing to
the fact that the opening sentence of
the address we publish elsewhere, has
not yet been generally read.
Tiik bill which passed the Senate
on the l.Mh fixing the compensation
of the State Treasurer at $lr00 per
annum and other State and county
oltlc!;i!s t a like ratio, might
very appropriately be entitled ''An
Act to Encourage Fraud, and to Se
enre the Services of Imbeciles in
Office." Good officers can not be
procured without reasonable compen
sation. At the meeting of the National
"Grange, at Charleston, a resolution was
adopted favoring the speedy comple
tion of the Washington monument in
the Citv of Washington, and recom
mending subordinate Granges to
make contributions for that purpose.
If the Grangers should succeed in
having this work completed, they will
nave erected a monument which will
perpetuate the memory of their organi
zations a hundred years to come.
The Sri'Er.ioi: Count of Cincin
nati has appointed W. W. Scar
borough, l'resident of the Gas Com
pany, as a Trustee of the Cincinnati
Southern railroad, vic, William
Hooper, resigned. There was quite
a content for the place. Mr. Hooper
opposed the present policy of the
board to build a new road entire,
from Cincinnati to Chattanooga, and
therefore resigned. Mr. Scarlioroimh
was the choice of tU board, and bis
appointment make the Trustees
unit in their plans.
i'KiVATE itM'T m received in
this city Thursday, brought the news
of the sudden death of Col. Landon
C. Haynes, in Nashville, early yester
day morning. .Mr, Humes was an
old resilient of East Tennessee, and
for many years a law partner of Col
Jno. Baxter in this city. He resiiei
in the First Congressional district unc'
m lH&'J made a memorable canvass
of the district with the late J'.ule
Thos. A. H. Nelson, who, after
close contest defeated him for Con
Kress bv a few hundred votes.
We are not surprised at the ignor
ance displayed by the Chattanooga
Timm as to important facts, for it i
an every day occurrence, but we are
surprised to see Senator Marchbauks
whose knowledge of public affairs is
admitted on all hands, offeriii"
a preamble and resolution i
the Legislature reciting the fac
that no appropriation has been
recommended by the Committee on
Appropriations for the iinprovemen
of the Tennessee river. The fact
the Committee reports in favor of
$40,000 for the Tennessee, river
above Chattanooga, and $100,000 be
low that point, including the Muse!
Shoals. Ihe Senator's resolution
passed without a dissenting voice
and would Lave been all right if the
facts premised tad really been facta,
Ttckkr are " penny -wise ah J pound
foolish" legislators at Nashville, as
well as elsewhere. It is amazing
that nt this day there should be ad
vocates of a bill to reduce the sal
aries of judicial officers to a foint
lower than u;ost of their clerks enrn.
Every man of sense knows that Me
great source of exense to the State
is the imperfect and incompetent ad
ministration of our laws, civil and
criminal. This is partly due to bail
laws and partly to want of ability,
nerve and energy on the Hench. It
is certain that the latter trouble can
not be remedied by reducing salaries
and putting Kiss competent men in
such responsible positions. If we
wanted to find an enlightened, honest,
prosperous community, we should go
where men of brains, courage and
spotless character administered the
laws. Such a judiciary insures a
high-toned, dignified, learned liar, and
where this is found society will be
protected from the purjurers and
scoundrels who make the court-room
and jury-box a field for chance and
corruption. If our legislators have
any appreciation of their duties, or
of the needs of the State, they will
not offer a premium to crime and ras
cality by lowering the standard of
our judiciary by reducing their sal
aries to the pittance now projoscd.
It is the worst possible point to ap
ply the pruning knife. It is the very-
citadel of our liberties, and the only-
hope for protection to property andffrom tlje head o" a fc!r'l- farnern'
character. Weed out from our crim
inal court-rooms the idle, filthv.
worthless wretches that hang about
them, indicted for petty crimes, by
punishing them when convicted, by
hard, constant, exposed labor on our
streets and roads. They hate work
worse than cowhiding or solitary con
finement. It was the dread of labor
that induced them to drink or steal
and idle away their time. Our Crim
inul Court costs afford a good field
for retrenchment, but not the salaries
of our judicial olRcers.
In 1874 Congress pased what is
commonly known as the ' Poland
Gag Law." Certain newspapers,
claiming an immunity to blackguard
and slander every public man who
crossed their path, raised a terrible
wail that this law was a ' g:m " upon
the freedom of the press. A little
fellow, telegraphing a mean falsehood
about Senator Chandler to the St.
Louis RfpuUknn, indicted for libel
and likely to be brought to punish
ment for it, is howling about " muz
zling the press." If such fellows
could be " muzzled," it would be cred
itable to the press ; for their indis
criminate and unjust attacks upon
public men, are fast encroaching uKn
the influence and character of our
newspapers. The folly of the attack
upon the Poland law is now shown
very strikingly by the unanimous re
port just made by the Senate Judici
ary Committee, which concludes as
follows : "The result is that the act
of June 22. 1874, is not, in our opin-
ion, obnoxious to any criticism ; and
in respect to the crime ot libel, it
confers no power either to bring a
person charged with it into the Uis-
trict of Columbia or send him out of
it." This report is signed by the
two lemocratic Senators, one of
whom 1 liurman is without ques-
one of the ablest lawyers in the Na
tion. It will 1 remembered that
when Judcre Poland was defeated in
Vermont, last summer, such pa)ers
as the New York Ni; and the Tri
Unite attributed it to his connection
with the "outrageous gag law,
which was passed to muzzle the
press." Now the beuate Judiciary
Committee, entrusted to examine
and reort upon it, with reference to
criticisms of the above tenor, says
the law is ' not obnoxious to miy
criticism." The so called " indepen
dent " anil " intellectual " press, at
this rate, will not long be able to
lead the people by the nose.
Thkhe are but three or four States
in the Union where the public taxes
are lower than in Tennessee. It is
very common to charge the " Radi
cals " with the burdens of taxation
in our State, but the fact is that
counting the debt created before the
war, and the accrued interest that the
Republicans Lad to provide for, tit
the close of the war, m arly one-half
the debt was created before tho Itc
publicans took char; of the Stato.
Our rate of taxation, so far from be
ing high, is very low. The per capita
tax in Tcnucsse ; is $2.C'J. The on-
1 Cl.ilnu d,I.,.. it j ,.,,.r r.
v .,vuv . .v., -'j01.4.dn.t bliyni(. llliy vaiei,iie 0r give me
Florida, Georgia, North Carolina and j any more kuiu." Detroit J 'ree J'reis.
Texas. Wnile in our State the
rate of taxation per head U only
$2.6'J it is $6.36 in Pennsylvania,
$8.83 in Ohio, $8.r9 in Illinds, $11..
07 in New York and $17.10 In Mas
sachusetts. The trouble with us is,
we are so poor that it comes harder
to us to pay $2.69 per capita than it
does the people in Massachusetts to
pay $17.10. We have such misera
ble roads; so many half-cultivated
farms ; so much idle land ; to many
indolent people ; so much ipiteful,
useless litigation j and so many whisky
shops and mi few good schoos, that
we raise but little, and are foced to
spend that little in the wrong direc
tion. With all our natural advan
tages, we seem to get along ptrlv.
It is not that our taxes are high,
but that we are so poor, ttut we
can not pay them The taxis are
alout as low as it is possible to get
them. If we want schools, we
need to look after the other irid of
the line, and increase our abilty to
pay them by better farming, otter
roads and greater industry. 1'ewer
loafers and more laborers in the half
cultivated fields, i-twhnt we wai.
We iikoan i:i:.iini the adlress
of the Master of the National
Grauge to the Patrons of Iluibaulry,
of this great Nation, but alter read
ing the following extract we stofped.
One would ' naturally expect ronie
thing practical, able and sensible
organization, isui when lie oens
like ' a sophomore in college, or a
country school boy's declamation, it
is suqmsing. Here is the gushing
opening paragraph :
Patron of Husbandry : From die snow
clad hilla, the flowery dales, tbc golden
shore nnd prairie lands we meet together
by llie historio palmetto. Not a Nomads,
who gather at a shrine in obedience to a sen
timent, do we come, but as chosen repre
sentatives of the fraternity whose object is
the moral and material advancement of the
greatest industrial interest of the great re
public. Standing as we do to-.lay upon the
narrow line a hich divides th pant from
the future, about to step forward into that
time which i all unseen by human eye, it
behooves us to well scrutinize the track be
hind u.i that we may gain thereby some
clue to the path before.
The Cincinnati Goxette says :
An observing old gentleman over in Ken
lucky says that John Young Brown is very
much like a young wasp a spiteful little
insect, but a great deal biggerwhen he wss
flrt hatched tnan he ever was afterward.
tanning Ulndstone.
Con way iu his London letter to the
Cincinnati Commercial says :
The most notable thine in Archbish
op Manning's two-hundred page reply
10 uiauxrone is mat in tils eompumeur
tary list of the Catholics who have re
plied before him, he leaves out the
Dame of Father Newman! This is
significant. It is very certain that if
Dr. rsewman a pamphlet had been as
weak as those of others, Mr. Gladstone
ueed not have taken oil' his political
coat for the task of meeting them.
The Archbishop's, pamphlet elabor
ates old Mints with thHt over-dexter
ity which Inspires distrust, and makes
out from the atican decree that a man
shall be damned here aud hereafter
for even believing that it might be
right to admit freedom of Protectant
worship in a Catholic country makes
out from that the position that if the
rope ruled haiglaud to-morrow no re-
kIuiih would he placed on any man'
laith or its exercise! Any lool may
prove that black is black, but it takes
a clever fellow to piove that black is
white. The Archbishop is just the
man for the work. I Dever knew what
the word Jesuit meant till I saw and
heard Mannine.
Tbe ley Barrier lu Sew York Harbor
At New York on Batuday night, Ice
accumulated in the bay, forming floes
eighteen inches in tliicknes. On
Sunday morning the steamer Utopia,
of the Anchor line, was caught, and
while drifiiiii; with the ice collided
with ihe Ionian steamer, hut forlu
i.H'elv no serious damage was done.
From .-hiuneiock bay, nearly to New
York, to.- south hhorcof Long Island
wa.- imprisoned by solid icy letters,
extending in Home cases ten and
twelve miles out to fcea. The City of
Antwerp anchored off quaratine Sat
unbiv light, mid found herself '(sun
day jammed in a huge floe.- Under a
full head of steam the powerful vessel
attempted to force her way up the
bay. Caught in the floe, however,
her efforts were of no avail, and she
drifted helplessly for several miles be
low the narrows. Yesterday morning
the serious interruption to travel con
tinued. free Monopoly.
It Is e.-pecially interesting to pies peo
ple to know that the Associated Tress
inonotHjIy Is at last threatened in a man
ner that looks like business. There is
shortly to be a meeting called in Cleve
land or Cincinnati bv Mr. Medill, of the
t'hicago Trihune, for the purpose of
forming a National Press Association,
which will place the great papers of other
cities on an independent footing with re
gard to news, anil save them the annoy
ance and humiliation of having It peddled
out to them from New York.
A gentleman walking bchiur'.two school
children on Washington avenue, the oth
er day, heard the boy inquire : "Will you
Is; at llie party to-night?" "I shall be
then-," answered the iijss, "but I may
as well tell you now that your love Is
hopele-s. Mamma is determined, father
is set, mid it ln't right for me to encour
age your attentions.
lean he a sister to
you, but nothing more
Thcrefori. vou
'f llar' I'timnilllea Maw ana
II rani.
ion. Itoyulon telegraphs to the rinoln
nutl Gazette from Washington, on the
14ih, what Mr. Frye, one of the Hour
Committee, says of their Louisiana trip :
Mr, Frye was on the floor of the House
for a short time yesterday, and talked
freely with the members. lie gave them
to understand that the condition of affairs
In New Orleans and throughout the State
Is desperate, and he could see no WBy out
that was likely to be adopted. He said
everything-was In an unsettled condition,
business TangiiMilnp, and general de
moralization surrounding everything.
Most of the people have lost all hope of a
settled and peaceful condition of society,
and have despaired of any improvement
In public alt'nlrs. He thinks New Orleans
is cursed by some of the worst classes Unit
are to be found in the United States, and
that these classes exercise a terrorism over
the better classes of people, who ore dls
jiosed to be conservative. These people
an- of Ihe. most desperate and reckless
order, who have no standing, no property,
and nothing whatever. They are not 'on-federates-,
but mostly those who were tix
young during the w ar to enter the army,
and are now without occupation. Mr.
Frye thinks the Conservatives are by far
the better people hi New Orleans, for
they represent the culture, the wealth,
and the business of th city. They gen
erally seek to avoid parties, and the par
tics there are. ns a consequence, made up
on each side of the worst elements of so
ciety. Mr. Frye spoke with great free
dom w ith his colleagues. lie said the sub
ject ought to be above party, and the un
happy condition ot the people, touched
him most keenly. He believes in the ex
istence of the White League, and says
that nobody denies that it is an armed or
ganization. Gen. Sheridan has seen com
panies drilling with arms. He. also be
lieves that intimidation was practiced to
an alarming degree tn various parts of
the State.
Catholicism and the Colored Men.
(Danville (Va.) Corrciipondeni'e Boston GtoboJ
A new movement lias set in among the
colored people. I w as Informed, before
leaving ltostou, that the Komau priest
hood were actively at, work among the col
ored leaders in America, North and
South ; that the black race was to bo won
over to the Catholic Church, and that the
question of caste, as it Involved civil equal
ity before the law and religious equality
in the worship of Ood, was the issue upon
which this work was to be accomplished.
I began my Investigation of this phase of
the Southern question in New York, and
have continued it down to this date, and
at this place. I am now prepared to say
that the evidence iu my possession is
overwhelmingly conclusive uKn the fol
lowing statements :
First, That if the Protestant Churches
of the South maintain caste in the wor
ship of iod, and in the. theological sem
inaries for the education of youth for the
ministry, that the colored people will go
over tinallv to the Catholic Church.
Second, That if the Protcsnant North
abandons the blacks on the issue ot civil
rights, then the blacks of the South w ill
join the monarchical party, which is gain
ing rapidly at the South, and which has
its active disciples in every (southern com
munity from among the colored people.
Khali Railroads be TasettT
The Nashville correspondent of the
Louisville Ccurier-Jonrnal, writiug
about the financial situation in Ten
nessee, says :
In Tennessee there are l,t34 miles
of railroad enjoying the immunity from
taxation. I bey are all quite wealthy
aud fully able to bear a heavy taxa
tion, yet from some influence or other
they have never yet been taxed. In
this time of need, when the people
begin to talk of a repudiation of their
honest liabilities, it seems to me that
they should turn their intention to the
exempted property, aud see if the rev
enue may not, by a judicious levy, be
so increased as to obviate the dire ne
cessity of repudiating. Let us see
what those railroads ought to pay if
taxed lit a valuation of $JU,000 to the
mile, as is done to Kentucky. This
valuation, assessed at 40 cents, which
is the pittmnt rate, would annually in
crease the Stale revenue $1:50.720.
which would go far towards relieving
tne pressure.
Aud why should they not be made
to pay ? They are, of all corporations,
the most utterly soulless. A great or
ganization has, within a year or two,
sprung into existence, most of all be
cause of the exertions of railroads. If
any sane man ean tell me that a rail
road should for any reason known to
day, be exempted from taxation, I
would be glad to bear from him. The
people who annually pour into their
colters millions of dollars to pay taxes
why should not they ? To one who
believes as I do, that no piece of prop
erty, of any description whatever,
should be exempted, the puerile expla
nations of interested parties sink into
utter insignificance. And yet there
are men here in the General Assembly
to-day, who will sit down upon the
throne of the demagogue aud gravely
propose to repudiate the honest indebt
edness of the State, but would throw
up their hands lu a holy horror at the
bare mention of the taxation of a rail
road. In a Peck of Trouble.
! Washington Dispatch to the Cleveland Leader.
The lieniocraU urt alarmed and have
decided upon another rave consultation.
Governor llendilcka, Andrew Johnson,
(corru . I'eudleton and other have
been telegraphed to come and consult a
In f lie'nmtkrief v of flefeut loo thn nrinmnrl-
-w ,j 1 j ... . II" - , - -
at ion bills aud forcing an extra Kco-sion of
on(frcKH, under tho pretense of guarding
aguliiKt carrying out the HUggCstion 01 the
l'reaident'8 ArkutiHas metMaex'. The real
cjtiiie of consultation b), however, alarm
at the harmony in the Republican rank
and the increased backbone ot the Repub
lican leadern. Senator Thurmaii, rer
narido Wood, and other Democratic lea
(lew are terribly alarmed at tho certainty
of the Republican victory iu 1H70, hence
the telegraphing for absent comrades for
a council of war.
BrKolallnK ibe Nularlp of lerka
Id the House on the 10th, a bill was
Introduced by Mr. 1'etera to limit the
compensation of certain oflloerM, giv
ing to the Kupreme Court Clerks
$'i00 as a limit ; and to the clerks of
Chancery. Circuit, Criminal and
epeciui uouiin, vtoii , I'minut auui '
ueys, $'Mm ; bheilU's, $3UOU.
NEARLY ALX HMK4MKN orurina'e from
Ituiiiifittion Turpidttv at th Lior and nlitf
always amioutlv ouKDt aMer. If the Lwer i
KriruUitrd in it action, health is almost invaria
biysrcurai. Want of action in the I.iver rus
Ilndarhe. (hntipatirm, .atfnWs. 'am in th
Shauldrr, (Jtmpli, ChilU, lHaxinfm,Sour tomarh.
Had Tatte I Ihr iUiulh, llilio Attack. Halpi
latum of t flrart, l)rprrnion of ,Spir, or th
lilui. nri n hundred ,ihe-symptoms, tor which
NIIT10.W' I.IVKK KM. IU. TO 11 li the
bent remeiy thst hat rvrr btn discovered. It actj
miidltt, etfeotuIIy, anil, beinff a Rimple vegetable
eonipuund, enndonnin.inry in anyquaniitioeth it
ii nay be tkeu. It 10 harmleme in every way : it
hat been turd tor 4U yt-nra, and hundred of
the irood and aretU from all part of the roaulry
will viueh fur its being the purest and beet.
THK SYMPTOMS of Liver Complalntare un
easiness and pain in the side, bjntuetiwes the
pain is in the hhoulder, and s mi'aAn for rheu
matism. Toe stomach is utTcted with lout 0 ap
petite and sieknets, bowels in Reneral eoetive,
sometime alternating with Isx. Ihe head is
troubled with pain, and dull, hetvy ssnsation.
considerable lose uf memorv. accompani-d with
painful sensation of having UJt undone something
which ought to have been done. Oltea com
plaining of weakness. Hrbilitv, ai d low spirit.
Sometimes many of the above symptoms attend
the disease, and at other times voryeu of them;
but the Licer is generally the organ mo t invol'
J. II. 7.1'U.I V A Ht.
Uave lalti In a pew wtock
of CL.OTIIIM.' and bought It
no LOW, that v can and do
CAINS ever oiTered In Knox
vllle. We want to ttell before
200 Sl'ITK of all grades),
500 ATS of all grade,
1000 PANTS or all grade.,
and offer them accordingly.
Our Mock or white Shirt a
and Furislshlng (Joodn gent-rally
In complete.
Merchant. will And It to
their InM-rest to give ns a call.
ilfidwly Oppaslte Cowan. MeClung Co.
Tht) ghiMtljr record of deaths that rem
from im'monary afTeciions is frightful. There is
no discsJktbat is s insidious la its attacks as con
sumption. By the neglect of " slight eolds" they
soon .become deep seated and defy remedies
which, if appliel at the ouUet, wonld have aver
ted all danger Dr. Tatt's Expectorant has pro
venitsell'llienioMl vnlunble l.uusr Hainan)
ever discovered. A DISTINGUISHED CLER
GYMAN of New York pronounces it the "great
est blessiDg of the nineteenth century," and says
"no family should be without it." It is pleasant
to the taste, and a single dose will often remove
the most obstinate cough. Office, 18 Murray
Street.lNew York. xilTdeoitawly
X mild aperient and gentle porg-a
II ", recommended for the cure of all dorange
menb of the stomach, liver and bowels. By their
timely use much siikness is prevented. The test
ot many years have proven them to be the safest,
surest and bast of all the pills ever offered to the
public. They purify the blood, remove all cor
ruptions and rsstore the diseased system to per
AND FEVER, they have no equal. FOR DYS
PEPSIA, they are a specific. For SICK HEAD
ACHE and BILIOUS COLIC, they are a sure
NERVOUSNESS, a positive remedy. FOR FE
MALE IRREGULARITIES, without a rival.
When one does not "feel vrry well," a single
d se stimulates the stomach and bowels, restores
the appetite and imparts vigor to the system, Bold
everywhere. Offioe, 18 Murray Street, New Y'ork
Is easily applied, imparts a beautiful black or
brown, and acts like magic Tre best in the
world. Bold by all druggists. Price. $1 per bnr,,
A FARM FOR 8 ! !
A Fine Dwelling, a Splendid llwtinew
Jloute, or a Building Lot, for
Worth of Ileal Estate
Will be distributed among ibe ticket-holderi at
Ho niton. Tex a, March 1. 175. The tint gift
win be a line brick do use. in Main ttret, rental
II 8Xi. t Hilled at Kitrbteen tboiuand dellan. and
tbormalleHt gift will be 40 acre of land or a
building; tut. The distribution oompri-e over
JO, 000 acre of good and. in thirty-einht growing
oo untie. 1 he i rut of Texaa and the Boutbweti
co to ii c nd it t the lurid lit en t ion of tue public
ioe fciHte aut normea en-iorna u.
Circulare riving doe-T ption of the property,
the i-lan of drawing and other information re
grtTiJiiig Taa. will be furuiebed on aj plication
Every 1'os'manter ii authoriied to aot ai a lo-
calagot. XiokeU, t Tun p r cent, dincount
r)lowbd on a dub of ten ti-keU or more
We ref.j' to all .banks, lia.keri and buiinetu
men ot llomrton.
For ticktiU, agunciet and full particular ad
l7w7t M anaifora. Jiouton. Ttxai.
Neatly and promptly done at tli In office
Is warranted not to contain a alnle
particle of Mercury, or any Injurious
mineral substance, tint Is
ri ltlXV VK.KTAHt.K,
Containing those Honthsrn Roots and Herbs
which an alhwiee Providence has placed in enn
tries where Liver DiS 'ases m st prevnil. A tml
rvr ail Iheentem eoaweal t Derantvmemt 0 the
Liver aud HoweU.
Regulate the Liver and prevent
chills) Ann rtcvKR.
ICI ft R,
Is eminently a Family Medicine 1 and by beinsr
k'Pt ready fnr immediate resort will save many
an hourof roffenugaod many a dollar la time
and doctors' b Ms
Attar over Forty Tears' trial it la still receiving
the most unqualified testimonials!' Iu virtue
Iriim persons of ihe hisaest oh tractor and re
sponsibility. Kmminent physioinns oomnund K
as the most
F' r Consumption. Headache. Pain in the Shoul
ders, Ditiines, r-onr Mtomsyn. bad Uste n the
mouth, billions a'tacka. Palpitation ef the Hear.
Pais in the region of the Kidneys, deapendeuor,
gloom and foreboding f evil, all ot which are
the offsprings of a diseased Liver
IF you frel dull, drowsy, debilltatrd. hare fre
quent headache mou h taatae badly, poor appe
tite and tongue coated, yon a e suffering from
torpid liver or " biliousness." and nothing will
eure ron so speedily and permaaenlly.
Sometimes many ni the symptoms attend the
disease, at ethirs very fuw ; but the Livaa, the
largest orean in the body, is generally theseato
(hedisea e and if not RrmitntMl in time, great
suffering, wretrhfdi es" and lsah wit enme.
Armed with this ANTIDOTR. all cl mates and
changes rf wate end rnd may he fa"ed withoet
f.ar A;a Ken ed in MALAKIOIM FKVHKH.
It is tho Cheapest, Purest and Beet Family
Medicine in the World I
fill no PotrdnriioT Prepared MWnOKT! II
VR Mfrl.l I.ATOK unlen mode enemved
wrapper. irtAt Trade Mark Moeip, ana! .S?nairt
unbrokm. Aonc taer is pewwins
J. If. ZKII.Iia. .,
Macon, Oa..and Philadelphia.
0. B. SMITH & CO
others from the country
are respectfully requested to give us a call
before purchasing,
for wa will not be undersold.
Drawing- r(aln or Money R
funffod. One Grand
One Grand
One Grand
One Grand
Cash Gift....
Cash Gift
Cash Gift.......
Cash Gift
dills. 120 000
. lO-'l)
... 75,000
.. 26.000
.. 140,000
... isnjrsj
... 100.OM
.. KKUX10
.. Uflo
,.. 10.100
.. lon.)
... I20.OKJ
... Ml, 00
... 95o,aoti
" Cash
10 Cash
15 Cash
20 Cwh
25 Cash
i Cash
'41 Cash
lu ' Cash
24n Cash
Ml Cneh
19,0Oi Casn
GilU. 14.000
10 000
Whole Tickets so. Halves 128. Tenth, or each
Coupon. . Eleven Whole Tickets. $300.
For Tickets, or information, address
, THOS. K. BRAMLKTTK. Agent and Manager.
Louisville, Ky. U914w4w
ni vr nr.i'i tanas
Death of Got. Bramlette Action of the
BTrusteei A Buooeisor Appointed Ho
More Postponement Drawing Certain
February 27th.
At a tneetlna of the Trustees of the PnKlU Xi.
brary of Kentucky. Jan. 16, 1875, it was resolved
thatC. M. Brings Esq., who, under the late Ilea.
Thos. K Bramlette. was the real business man
ager oi tneritt concerts already given in aid ot
th Publis Librart of Kentuoky. be and ha ie
hereby authoritt-d to take the place made Tenant
bythedea'hot said Itrnmlett-, in the tnanage
ol the affairs of the fifth and last gilt ooneert,
and that the drawing announoei for February
i. '!. snail positi''e'y and un'qutvoo&uy taku
ptaoe on that day without any further postpone
ment or delay on any account whatever.
R. T. DURRETT. Pres.
Johs S. Caih. Secretary.
Horrafter el' communications relating to the
5th Concert sbonld be addressed to the under
signed, and I pledaa mrself that the drawintr
shall come off February 27th or that every doluw
lor .ickets shall be returned.
C M. BKIUOS. Arent and Manager.
Room 4 Publio Library Building.
Louisrille, Ky.
Lucy Portrum et als ts. Henry Portram ot alt.
1 allegations of complainants' bi I, which is
sworn to, that the defendants Henry Portrum.
Delia A' n McKinney, Laura Boger, Deeleriek
Uoser, John iloger, Mary iloger. Charles Boger,
Thomas Boger, and the heirs of Joseph Boger,
deceased, are non-resijents of tiie Stats of lea
nessre, it is therefore ordered that publication be
made tor four euxessiva weeks in the Koos
ville Chroniole, a newspaper published In the
city of Knoiville, Kaat Tennessee, notifying
the said non-residents defendants to appear
before the County Court of Hawkins eountr, oa
or before the first Monday or March, 175, to
make defense to complainants' bill, or the same
will be taken for oonfeased as to them, and aet
for hearing ex parte.
Witness, Jo. h. Armstrong, Clerk of our ss'd
Court, at office in Rogersrille. Tennessee, on tais
the first Monday of February. 1H7
, JO. H ARY1.STR0NO, Clerk,
A D HtrrritASTaa. Att'y for Coroplta. iihdlwS
Cbancery Court, at Clinton, Ten
nessee. JANUARY RULES. 115.
Original and amended Bill.
V A Kirknatrick tluanlian. Ac, vs. Naomi
Hannah Kiikpiitrick. I'hilinnre Ureen Kirknat'
ri 'k, bailie Boll KirkpaUn '., cuian Anna Kir
hirkpatritk and hlu. Jessieuia Kirkpaf
RosiMindpnts, ,
I TH K all.gaiions of the hill lile l in '
that all ol the above named respundor
residents of the tela1 a nfTeousxa
fore ordered thut publication r OQj
Weekly Chronicle a new. pa- V 0
K o ixville. Tennessee, f.r lour e
nntil vis. u a.iiil i.f.n-iM.iilni.t aV. . "ey
I.Hll.P.1.11, U A I t.B....A. O O.Ta
nei .re the tort Mmiluyj
aeiei a saiu bill, or me
ooufeestal aud set for bee'
Jan. 11, 187-ii74t

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