THE MORRISTO Wft &A2ETTE, DECEMBER 5 , .1 88 3
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THE MORRISTOWN GAZETTE.
WEDaXSDJLY. Dec. 5, ISbZ
Mr. Varuicrlilt's tomb will cover
nine acre. When grave robbers
arc oblige! to di ut nine acres of
frooD'l to find one corpse their
usinesi will become less popular.
Joe JetTcrnon, the great omedian,
has been struck speechless. It was
the result of playing while suffering
with & severe co'ld. His physicians
My he may recover his voice in a
month or o.
Suth Carolina' debt, according
to Gov. Thorn psuit's message to the
Leiri"!ature, which has jilt nut, i
?r.S-i'-.-'J. The amount of proper
ty ibr taxatioa in 1?J was 8150,
U)d;HM, a gain of 5,107,012 com
pare 1 with l;ft year.
"I knovr that I shall be dead in
twenty-lour hours," said MU Lizzie
Booker of Ioui-villo, one day last
week, and at the time si? predicted
he w.is dead. he had arisen from
her bed, where he had been pros
trated with fever for several week?,
and dressed herself to go out, when
she predicted her death as btated.
lurlree-l"ro Xe$ : The editor
of the Siielhy vill. Commeeial has no
ned rf a i-'ecial Thanksgiving day.
He filU to overtiming with grati
tude and Ki; over with thankful
ncs- 'very time he receives a dollar
on his su!st ription account, or a
peck of pvtat 'cs from one of
rural a imircr.
From tho namU-r of murders and
outrages Inijtg committed up North
it free ins as if we will have to end
a few hunlred ku-klux up there to
inlorce the law an I restore order.
.SV inn i A Si tes.
S)uthrrn ku klux would bcafrai i
to venture inf a country whei
people kill with axis, hatt-hiK jwi
s m bjwie kiiivt s. etc , and murder
women jut f r u:niivtiHiit. - Cfiiir-
t lift" l I Jh M'rtt.
The Kast TennvsKee. Virginia A
fleorgia r:i!nad have built some
beautiful sleeping coaehvs and plac
ed them on the line from Mongtom
cry, via Calera, to("lcr?I.mil, Tcnn.,
leaving Montgomery at S:50 p. m.,
on 'arrival of the Louisville & .Nash
ville train from New Orleans. They
arrive at ":-." o'clock next morning
at Koine: at Ja!ton at 11:15 a. m.:
Cleveland 1:13 p. m. Fare 11. They
are really luxurious and are ol
Suth. rn manufacture.
The Pittsburg Post, a btauncb
I Vmocratic journal, gets o.T the fol
lowing lively hit on Beecher and
Business Card Wattcrson and
Beecher, political economists at
Hrge and special instructors of the
Ikirnocratic part- in free trale poli
tics. Platlbrms prepared to order.
I'residental candidates boomed, and
Speakers furnished tho House ol
Representatives on call. Have for
eign conncciions with the Cobdeo
Club and at home with Xew York
importer. Mr. Watterson refers to
Jetr Davis, and Mr. Beech ?r to John
brown's pouI. Order solicited
Sunday-schools half rates. AIm.
consignments of Bourbon whisky
and Tlymouth Church religion.
Some sportsmen from Concord, X.
H.,encamped near Mooschead Lake,
were caught in the recent tornado
in Piscataquis countyi Maine. On
the morning after the tornado tbej
larted to get out of what was a
Ijrcst when they went in. They
to k only their guns and blankets.
On the first day they walked nine
and a half hours, and made only two
miles, and on the second day, in
eleven and a half hours, they ad
vanced only four mile. I hey had
literally to chop their way oat.
Men whose fortunes . were "in the
woods lost them in a few hoars.
One man had four yokes of oxen
and five spans of horses at a camp,
and had t kill them, as they could
not bo brought oat and food could
not be taken to them.
The caucus of Democratic mem
bers of the National House, last
evening, nominated Mr. Carlisle, of
Kentucky, for the Speakership.
Assurances, it appears, were given
by the successful candidate's friends
that his selection would not mean a
disturbance ol the tariff; and that he
would not give effec t to the views of
many of his supporters, who advo
cated the precipitation of that im
portant question on the present !es
sion of Congress, While the Ameri
can believed that the guiding hand
f Mr. Jlaudali in sueh an important
IBltion would have been of invalu
able aid to tho Democrats in prepar
ing for the coming Presidential
V i as .
emigre, ana urgea ins selection as
tho wiset thatcould bo made, it has
nothing bat the best wishes for the
choice of the caucus hoping that
conservatism and prudence will
mark his course in the Speaker's
chair. .Tennesseans will regret that
Gen.' Atkins failed in his candidacy
for the Clerkship. Xashville American.
Next to Morristown in oar affec
tions is Knox villa.' It was once oar
borne and some " of oar most pleas
ant years were epent within ita cor
norate limits. We knew it when
it was an insiguificant place as com
pared with its present enlarged area
and its commercial importance
when it numbered only about three
or four thousand aouls, and when it
seemed to have no future except
that of a email interior town, iso
latd, fcbut up between two great
mountains and doomed, apparently
to a somewhat unknown town, rest
ing quietly upon the banks of -the
How marked the change now
How rapidly Las it grown into j
citv of wide dimensions! In 18G5
there was scarcely a house left in
North Knoxville, or that part of i
north ol tho railroad, it was an
"old field.' -Town up with Bodge
grass and bashes, an eye sore
shunned by everybody and only
utilized by hungry cows and hogs
How now? Commence at Depot
street. Pas on to Park and from
thence to Filth avenue, ono of the
handsomest streets in the city
How dense tho iopuIation ? How
many scores of beautiful residences
attract the eye! Then look away
beyond, far out towards the summit
of the hill overlooking the city
Broad trcct laid off aud adorned
by eomman ling residences, a thrif
ty, pushing, driving population on
:i!l sides. Who would have thought
it, fifteen years' ago? What magic
has prod uce l-t ho marvellous change?
Wo stand aghast in astonishment
as wo contemplate it. It is far, far
beyond our most sanguine expecta
But the march of improvement is
no less marvelous on Gay street
T it not more so? We can we'l
remember when there was scarcely
a building north of Clinch street.
This was the ease as late as 1S(5.
Oneold shanty stood between Clinch
and Union. Beyond that towards
the del Kt was a blank on both sides
of Gay street. The old Curry
property, now occupied by the Kast
Tennessee National Band, stood
alone in its so'itary'loneliness.
How is it now? What n 6uperb
panorama presents itself ! Building
ifter building has gone up, arjd the
nost of them imposing. On both
ides of Gay street their attractive
routs meet the astonished eye
That wide, yawning gap betweer
.he drug store of Sandford, Chum
ers and Albers and the McGhee
block is about closed up, or will be
in a few days. Only one lot re
mains and that, no doubt, will soon
be filled up. When that is accom
plished Gay btreet will be holid
from one end of it to the other.
The southern end of Gay streetj
in consequence of tho removal of
the principal business houses tow
ards the depot, was greatly damaged
thereby. I he first to make the
move was the well known house of
Cowan, Dickinson & Co. This was
the signal for a general move in the
direction indicated, and it was not
long till every house of any note
followed suit. A. Barton, a suc
cessful dry goods merchant, was the
last ' to pull up stakes." The old
confectionery establishment of Ber
ry & McDaniel stented it out and
eontiuued to battle with fate until
quite recently, when it succumbed
to the inevitable. We learn, how
ever, that that portion of the street
is beginning to show signs of re- j
turning viuiuiy. ot a lew per
sons predict that it will 3-et become
as robust ami active as it was in its
palmier days. The old Cowan
Dickinson corner, one of the historic
lecalities of tho citv and whose ca
reer was marked with almost unex
ampled prosperity, has recently
been purchased by S. T. Atkin at a
cost of $11,000.
One of tho striking evidences of
knoxville's prosperity is its com
mercial advancement, Its jobbing
houses aro not only numerous but
wealthy and prosecuting an im
mense trade. A decade ago they
could have been counted on two or
three fingers. Now they are num
oereu oy tiie dozen, it is surpris
ing how they have multiplied and
still more surprising how they have
permeated such vast sections of the
country. Nor can any other city
of tho south or of the nation boast
of a more honorable and scrupulous
ly just class of merchants.
There is a proud future awaiting
tins beautiful city of the mountains.
It is destined to take high rank and
to command tho admiration of all at
all familiar with its social, educa
tional, commercial and moral ad
vantages and attainments. Its pop
ulation is increasin": at the rate of
tuoro thau '1,000 per annum and
more than 300 houses were erected
last year. - ;
One thing it is deficient in ita
lack of manufactories. These ar
few and far between. All i lacks
to crown it as ono of the foremost
cities of the .South is the up build
ing of woolen and cotton mills, of
blast furnaces, foundries and rolling
mills. This, more than anything
else, would swell it into importance.
Contiguous as it is to the finest coaI
and iron belts of the continent, it
has every inducement to turn its
attention in this direction, whilo its
prosperity would bo absolutejy as
sured. " ''
wnr we decline ms inyi-
t Haw York Boa .
Mx. Jtutbcrford B. Hayes
of Ohio we have received a com
munication soliciting us to join a
society of which he says he U the
President. The name of the society
which Mx. R- B. Hays claims to
represent as its chief executive offi
cer is the "National Prison Associa
tion." Its object seems to be to dis
cuss the proper treatment of crimin
als, both in and out of prison, and
to ' bring about feasible reforms
now neeetisary to bettor protection
The proper treatment of crimin
als in and out of prison is a subject
of the first importance. Better pro
tection against crime is something
in which every honest citizen is di
rectly interested. It costs only five
dollars a year to belong to the asso
ciation. Notwithstanding these
facts, we must politely but peremp
torily decline tho invitation which
Ir. Hayes has seen fit to address
to us. ,'
In the first place, we have noevi
dence that Mr. 11. B. Hayes is in fact
President of the National Prison As
sociation, and therefore authorized
to ask us to join. It is true that he
signs himself as President, but in
his case that signifies nothing. For
four 3'ears he was in tho habit of
signing hime'f as Pi evident of the
United States, an ollic-o to which
he was never elected. It he did not
scruple to lie then, he would hardly
hesitate now, in a matter of minor
imjortance. We should prefer to
scrutinize the returns before taking
it for granted that 3Ir. 11. B. Hayes
of Ohio has right ortitlo to call him
self President of the National Prison
Association, and to invite us to join.
How do we know that he has not
had himself counted in, andtbatour
five dollars a year are not wanted
to support his frauduleut to a stolen
In the second place, even if the
fact that Mr. Mayes of Ohio was in
this instance honestly elected should
bo established to our satisfaction, we
should nevertheless decline tho in
vitation with promptitude. We
have the greatest contempt for the
character of Mr. Ii. B.Hayes a con
tempt so great, indeed, that it is im
possible to measure it with words
and at the same time preserve the
outward forms of politeness. We
have no desire to associate with
him intimately or remotely, even in
the discussion of the proper treat
ment of criminals. In associating
ourselves with him in any way we
should consider that wo were doing
a permanent injury to our self-re-
That is why Mr. Hayes's in
vitation is declined, without thanks
and without hesitation.
THE TARIFF AND THE BOUTU.
! KuhvUla America.
its issue of Wednes-
the building up of new -industries,
because of the increased tonn
thereby. On the other hand, the
railroads and the farmers have been
mre benefitted by the industries
that have grown up in the South in
tho recent years, than by any other
known cause. .i
day the relation of the South to the
tariff, affects to believe that the
South is not sufficiently interested
in mining and manufacturing to
prompt it to maintain the tariff. It
undertakes to show that agriculture
is now and will hereafter be of more
importance in the South than min
ing and manufacturing combined.
Nobody in the South has ever un
derestimated the importance of ag
riculture, but neither has it been
contended by any in the South that
mining and manufacturing are of
secondary importance. It is well
known in the South that agricul
tural development has been mate
rially stimulated by the growth of
its manufacturing industries, cre
ating a home market. No country
can thrive which depends alone
upon agriculture, but agriculture
and manufactures are mutually de
pendent one upon the other.
Our agricultural development in
the South, the Courier-Journal main-,
tains, has been due to the adoption
of new methods of husbandry, inci
dent to the change of the labor
system ; the introduction of North
ern settlers, of Northern agricul
tural methods ; the increase of labor
saving implements and the diversi
fication of crops. , Undoubtedly
these were factors, but the greatest
incentive, at last, was the increased
market and the encouraging stimu
lus of better prices. Wo have evi
dences of this everywhere in Ten
nessee where a blast furnace has
been erected or a mine opened or a
factory constructed. Every cotton
mill in the South is a bonanza,
which not only keeps a part of its
profit at home and pays better
prices for cotton, but opens new
markets for other farm products
which should alternate the cotton
crops in the fields around the facto
ry. Before manufactures were es
tablished, in the days when Andrew
Jackson was asking "Where shall
the farmer find a home market for
his products?" our farmers were in
comparatively poor condition, sell
ing cheap and buying dear, as com
pared to their present condition. It
was not diversified crops only, but
diversified industries as well, that
wrought tho beneficial change. Sullivan promises to break the
The market is brought to the farms jaw of a prize-fighter ho expects to
, Morris town Produce Market
WHOLES A LK PBTCX8
- r CARLISLE NOMINA TED.
t Washington, December 1. The
House Democratic caucus met to-
nieht in the hall of the House of j
Representatives to nominate candi
dates for the officers of the House.
General liosecrans called the cau
cus to order, Mr. Geddes, of Ohio,
was selected as chairman of the can
cus. Messrs. Wiilis,of Kentucky, and
Dibble, of South Carolina, were
chosen secretaries, and Messrs. Cald
well, of Tennessee, and Stockstager,
of Indiana, as tellers. ' One hundred
and eighty-four members answered
at roll call. ?
' -A resolution offered by Dorshei
mer, of New York, that the voting
be viva voce was adopted by. yeas
104 against nays bO. At the com
pletion of roll call for the first bal
lot (according to an official tally list),
104 members had voted for Carlisle,
52 for Randall and 32 for Cox.' The
official announcement has not yet
been made.' Carlisle s nomination
was made unanimous, aud a commit
tee appointed to escort him to the
OATS . . . 4 . f - ....
ME AIi.... .
irish potatoes .. ....
pork: a.............:... .
APPLES. .... . ...... . . . : . . .
; ; i5
Wholesale Gral and
"..Dr. Dio Lowis .in his
gives a rule for the cure of stam
mering, which is certainly simple
enough, and which the Doctor says
has cured three-fourths of all the
cases he has treated, The stam
a 1 .a
merer is made 19 mars tne time in
his speech, just as it is ordinarily
done in sininir. At first he is to
beat on every syllable, He soald
begin by roading one of the Psalm,
striking the hnger on . the knee at
every. word. "Time can bo mark
ed," says the Doctor' "by striking
the hngeron the knee, by hitting the
thumb against the forefinger, or by
IllUTIIIg IUD lUIgO IVC 1IJ IUD , UUQl.
The writer belives tho worst case of
stuttering can be cured if the victim
will read an hour every day. with
thorough practice of this remedy,
and observing the same in his con
. Kkoxvillb, Tenn., Dec. 1,"83.
Wheat Longberry, red, 95e.a$l;
Shortberry, or Fuhz, 90ufloc; while,
95c.t 10. ... . '
Corn 55a5Sc., loosv; new, 43a50c.
Oats Looe, 30c; .sacked, 42i45c.
per bushel. '
Bacon Choice clear sides, 8i9c.;
choice bams, lOallc houlders, 7$a8Jc
Lard la 50 pound tin cans, 'JulOc,
as to grade; selling, I0ul0c.
4Uy Loofe, 50a60c; baled, 90c.a
$1 00 per 100 pounds '
Dhieu Fruits Dull and declining;
Blackberries, 7 cents per pound; Ap
ples, sun dried, 4a5e ; Apples, evapor
ated, 6al0c. ; Peaches, undried, 5c. ;
Ginseng Per poun.i, $1 40a$l CO.
Seneca Root Pr pound, 35a40c.
Pink RooT-Per p ubd, 12c. ;
Yeulow Root Per pound, 5c, ,
Lady Slippers P r pound, 2c " ;
Dried Blackberries 71a8c."
Raspberries 20a25c. ,
Peaches Halves, 5 5c; quarters, 3
to 4 cents. ...
Feathers Prime,' 4ra50 .
Rags Cotton, !a!J
- Beeswax 25c per pound.
Hides Dry flint, 10-tllc ; green, 5a6.
Tallow In demau.i, CUa7c.
" Flaxseed Per buht l, 80c.
Wool Lower; choice tub-washed,
30c.; fair to good. 25 i28t:. ; dark coarse,
20a25c. ; unwashed, 20u25c
W. R. BUCHANAN.
GROCER rCOMBISSION 1
' "A'Xarge Stock"oTFamily Groceries Constantly on Hand.
Main Streetiv. 3 , iHQflRIST0WN,-TENto
Bept2ft-6m$ & I f .t
f - DEALER IN
iDrap;ieiicjfles. Paints anfl Oils.
Choice Tobacco and Cigars. .
tf ORRISTOWE, TENN.
r W W W W W w WW WW WW WWW WW WW1
-m mm miuimuwM df the mm
THE OLD THIRTEEN.
Fro -u tbe Kew York World.
The thirtcvti original States were
represented in the celebration yes
u-rday cither hy their State officers
r ly citizens who visited .New lork
out of patriotic regard for the great
Where do the Old Thirteen stand
olitiea!ly at the present time?
hat political party and principles
were they found upholding, through
their chosen representatives, on the
centennial of the British evacua
Out of the original thirteen States,
ten are to-day represented by Demo
cratic Governors, one by a Demo
cratic Jleadjuster, and two by Re
.New lork, .New Jersey, Connec
ticut, Delaware, Georgia, Massa
chusetts, .Maryland, Pennsylvania,
orth Carolina and South Carolina
have all Democratic Governers.
Virginia has at present a Demo
cratic lleadjuster State government.
The two States that have liepub
ican Governors are :
New Hampshire and Rhode Is
and! The population of the former ten
States, by the census of 1SS0, was as
and an enormous saving realized in
the economies of transportation.
e are no longer wearing out the
points of plows not made at home
by dragging them through the iron
oro that lays upon our hillsides.
We aro giving employment to hun
dreds ot plow-makers in tho South
ern city of Louisville. In Xashville,
Columbus, Atlauta, Augusta and
other Southern towns, creat mills
are growi-jg, which, like those ol
Lowell and the Kast, will consume
more at home bay, are now doing
it. Tho manifest destiny of the
Njuth is not to bo simply an agn
cultural section, but to build up the
richest and most beneficial varied
industry and 'commerce in the
world. You can hardly name a
Southern city that is not full of coal
and iron. "We cannot have the best
farming until we have the . best
manufacturing, each an indispensa
ble help to the growth of tho other.
To the farmor it is increase of the
product of his acres, economy of
exchauge and instant and constant
call for a variety of labor. And
encounter in San Francisco with the
very first blow.
TIIE NA SII V1LLE WEEKL T AMER
ICAN FOR 1884.
The next thirteen months, incluJirg
Mie organiza ion and 'proceedings-ol
Cmigrc8?, which meets, in D-cmber,
an 1 the import int Presi ! ntial lei tion
vMch follow, 'will wi'nss poli ica'
vents' f the greatest interest to th-
citizen. The Weekly American during
this interesting reticd will keep its
teiders well adv sed of the progress ol
Hvents in Congress and in the Presi
dential caintaLfn. For one dollar llu
Weekly American will be eeut. p stMj
prepaid, from now, unt I th rirst daj
of Jat.uary, 1835, together with a copv
it-' the Cumberland Almanac for 1884
fue This i-sue of the almanac will
;e essentially a poli ical almanac, full
fresh and useful statistical informs-
ion for reference. Besidfs the politi
cal news, Tlie Weekly A merican will con
tain the freshest telegraphic news, full
Mild a'cui;tte home and foreign market
trnnrtj n1 crwiflla frnm all rtstlt fa nl
u: t e.i : " t- r
t it Icu" ulu Fen1 interest in Tennessee and the South.
Send and secure Tlie Weekly American
bouia Carolina ,
Virginia, Democratic EJJuat
BE PUBLICAN STATES.
. . 6n,M
,. 1,54a. 1 so
,. 1.3V9 750
Total population ot BepubUcau StaUa . 623,5.2
'Tho electoral vote cast by the two
States of the original thirteen which
now have Republican governors are:
New Hampshire,- four, and Rhode
Island, four ; total, eight electoral
From the Old Thirteen States
there are in tho present Congress
seventy-six Democratic Representa
tives and fifty Republicans. Vir
ginia has six Jtendjusters.
Can any belter evidenco be 'pro
duced to prove that tho Republican
party has fulfilled its mission and
was rejected by the people?
let a Republican President was
present at yesterday's celebration,
and Republicanism hopes to secure
another fourj-cars of power in 18S4,
as it has already secured four years
by fraud and four years by pur
And this is the free government,
the government of ' tho people, the
'overnment by the will of the ma
jority, which tho army of patriots of I road now being constructed jn the
2o theory or assertion can out
weigh the eloquent facts nor with
stand the overwhelming evidence
of experience. Then there is the
census, with the inexorable loric of
figures and results to refute the ad
captandum assumptions of our Lou-
isville contemporary. We have be
fore us, a copy of a short speech
mado at a fair trade conference at
Lcmington, England, on the 10th
1 T- - .
insi., py itooeri I'orter, who was
engaged on the statistical work of
the ilast census, and pretty . good
ine development or American man
ufacturers had not tx-en from the di
verting of capital from agriculture.
aiauuiactures had only followed close
ly along the line of agriculture,
strengthening and supplementing it
The moi'ier rt farms hid doubled.
2,000 000 in 1;60 to 4,000,000 In 1880
i oeir vaiue Da i increased la that pp.-.
nod from 1,200 to over 2,000. Tbe
production of cereals hal increaed
under protecdon " from 1,230,000,0(0
Ou-hels tn 1860 to 2,700,000.000 bushel
in l&su. an increase or over 100 pr
cent. The valut of livestock had risen
from 200,000,000 in 1SG0 to 300,000,-
ujo i i iwu, while the annutl products
i tne tarui I. ad reachrd COO,000,COO
I he number of en-eD.owin2 to the
duty on Wwol, had jdoub!ed 20,000,000
in lsou as again-t 40.000,000 ns, tre
prtsent time at d tlie home product of
wool had Increase! from 60.0O0.C00 to
24'J,uoootO pounds The uumber of
persons return da empleyetf in the
g&in'ui occupitious had ii)creaed la
he lt tn year from 12,500,000 to
ij.ai u.ouo, the rate or increase heiiig in
exce. a of that of the entl e population.
Exports more than doubled sinc 1SG0.
But the Courier-Journal has dis
covered a new grievance with the
tariff, which is that it makes rail
road building expensive and the
South needs cheaper transportation
tor tbe development ot truck farms
Yet, where the South will ' get one
new railroad through the induce
raent to the builder offered by a
trucK iarm, it will get two new
M l A. - . I .
runroaus 10 a com mine or an ore
bed. We do not ktow. of a new rail-
thirtt en months, and the. almanac, for
LEE, TAYLOR & CO., Leaf
Tobacco and General Commission
Merchants for the sale of Country
Products of every description, and
agents for. the following manufac
tures: Pure Raw Bone Meal and
Bone Flour, Peruvian Guano, Wheat
and Tobacco Fertilizers,; Plant Bed
Food, Dupont's Rifle, Blasting, Min
ings Ducking and Sporting Powders,
and Wholesale and Retail Grocers,
708 Main street, Ly nchburg, Va.,
quote country produce as follows,
and solicit consignments of the same,
promising prompt returns, at ,the
highest market prices: "Field Seeds
of all descriptions, say Clover, Tim"
oth German Millett, Orchard
rrass, Herds grass, .bvergreen grass,
Randall grass, Kentucky Blue grass:
improved varieties ot beed Wheat
and Field Grains generally. Speci
alties with us A pples,green,pcr bar
rel, $2 00 to $3 00: Apples, dried,
per pound, to 5 cts.; Bacon, new
hog round, y . to 10 eta.; bides, y
to 10 cts; llams, 12 to 14 cts; Shoul
ders, 6 to 7 cts; Salt Pork, hog
round, .11 cts; bides, 11 to 11 cts;
Hams 12 to 13 cts; Shoulders 10 cts;
Beef, hind quarters, 7 to 9 cts; lore
quarters, 5 to 6 cts; Butter, table,
23 to 25 cts; ISuckwneat X lour. 4 cts.
per pound; Beans, white, per bush.,
$1 CO to $1 75 colored and imxed,$l-
25 to $1 40; Blackberries, dried, 6
to 7 cts; Chickens, dressed, per doz.,
$2 00 to $3 25; Chickens, , live,
$2 00 to $2 50 a doz.; Corn,old,white,
per bushel, 60 to 70 cts; new, 38 to
Ijftillihtrji, Mi tMiJHiialutig, farjictJ
iNone as Complete; Largest Stock ; Best Grade of Goods ;
Lowest Possible Prlcfes : Ono Price. C. O; D. t
g Goods, Prices, Samples seht toy mail. '. :f
S , .. . f. , ,5 2;
ii . . . . . . i . i -"-'!
Any article or bill bf goods that you cannot procure to ad-
vantage in your, own toiyn ye askyou.to buy from us,
1 either in -person or' by mail. vWe guarantee everything!
1 as represented ?or refund the money. f
s -' --..'... . - , g
lLadies making up Wedding Outfits br buying large bills of
1 goods, Families or Hotels wishing Carpets, Bedding,H
I;?;. .Household Linens .should not fail to see us or corres-
f i ippndjvfith;us;l j ( 1 .h ' .. "r 'f : i , , ; -'.I
jjOUR CARPET, , MILLINERY ANI DRESSMAKING- DEPART
MENTS,; our' Store as a. Whole, has no superior In the South-!
1 Try us on Find Dress Gcods, Silks, Satins, Velvets, DresseB
1 made to Order, Cloaks, Jackets, Dolmans;" Russian Circulars,?
j' Cloths, Knit" Go'od3 and' Underwear, Corsets, Kid and Cloth
1 Gloves, Hosiery,' Iilnen and Silk Pocket Handkerchiefs, Rib-
1 bons, Real and Imitation Laces, Flannels, Blankets, Shawls,
1 Zephyrs,' Carpets, Oil Clotlis and Curtains. - -
1TRY US if you want Best Goods at; Low Prices, and if you wishii
I to deal with a house whero you are certain to find what you
I . "want. It will pay to epend a fow dollars on railroad fare toi
iStould this advertisement ircl "co you to.tjade with us pleasell
i ' ' mention it, as by so doiixa' you; will do this, paper a service
I D. B. LOVErJIAS &CO.,
I " -i'' CHATTANOOGA, TENN.
w WWW ww
.A&AAAAAAAit Jit AIj
For the Fall
None but First Class Goods.
In Watches, Jewelry and Silverware
one tuotiM nave the nest or none.
Messrs. Shurley & Co., Chicago, are
makin? a specialty of line good, and
if you need anything i i Watches, in
Iuhi. and water proof cases, Solid Jsilver
or I ru le liated ware, bond Uola or
Kolled Uol I Jewelry send to bhurley
& G ., thy will send a single article at
(iiediz m prices. 1 bey are voucned
for and endcraed by the United States
press u .. American Express Uo,,
bmcltern Express, J?V W. Falmer,
iostmarel, ot Cnieao, Gen'l A. C.
Smi:h, -Stata Treasurer, and many
others, Goodi sent on approval, witb
privilege of examinalion, enabling you per bushel, 85 cts. to $1 00 Peaches,
to do your purchasing at home. Re- 'a o(nin;o.nnMM
member, Suurlet & Co. , 77 State Street, U1 1C" F
Chicago. III. Send for their new and quarters, a to t; uaives, co u
beautiful illustrated catalogue. I cts; Potatoes, Irish, per bushel, 60
wepi -M 03-iy. I to 75cts: Sweet Potatoes, buto 70
cts: Peas, black-eyed, 1 20 to $1 30 :
Bui wer Lytton's Bridge.
Where It Touches the Shores and pound, lotoiuct venison iiams.
n 00DS FOR ALL !
J I 11
40 cts; Cherries, dried, pitted, per U TnnnowQC!
nonnd. 14 to 15 cts: Earjrs. per doz.. V.Vy &9
r 7 ' a
20 to zl cts; r lour, per barrei,nne,
S3 00 to $3 25; supernne, $4 00 to
$4 25; extra, $5 00 to $5 25; family,
5 50 to $7 00; Feathers, new, 60 to
63 cts. per pound; Ginseng Hoot,
per lb, $1 40 to $1 75; Hogs, pork,
8 to yes Hay, Daied, meadow, sou
to $62: clover, $55 00 to $60 00,
Timothy, $70 00 to $75 00 ; .Lard;
country, per pound, 9 to 10.. Cts ;
Oats, winter, per, bushel, ,45 tor 50
cts; spring,' 38 to '40 cts; Onions,
ress Goods, .
the Great Columns
in 14 to lb cts; vvneat, wnite. ana
Lancaster, $1 0 to $1 08; Fultz,
$1 00., to $1 05: Woolj washed per
pound, 30 to 33 cts; unwashed, , 20
to 25 cts ; Cabbage, per head, 5 to 12
cts ; Flax Seed per bushel, $l 1U;
Ducks, dressed, $2 10 to $3 UU per
dozen; Geese, per . dozen, $4 to $6.
NON-RESIDENT NOTICE. f
In Chancery ;Court at Morristown,
one hundred yeaiua.syo fought to es
tabli.xh, and which the army of poli
tical tricksters of to-day seeks to
A minister. In Lowtll, Ms.f hat
been obliged to gUe up prracbiag rn
account of trouble in hi tbro.t. If
the reverend lentlemaa ld taku Dr.
Euli'iCoucb fyrup, he would bare atill
bea uteful member of ill rrofioa.
'EMS OUR SENTIMENTS.
The Lake Star says :
Ex-Gor. Porter, of this State, is
being favorably mentioned by, tho
press as a suitable man for tho sec
ond place on the national demo
cratic ticket. He is an able man,
and a truer Democrat cannot be
found anywhere, and if the conven
tion conclude to take a mu,n : irem
tho South by all means give us
Porter. .' :;
The Chattanooga Times, a sickly
it . t
pemi-wcckij paper puonsnetun me
woods of South western Tennessee,
and feebly isupported by ex-bush-
vwhackcrs wlio have turned moon
shiners, sneers at the New York
Spirit of the Times for having ad
vocated tho renomination of Gen.
Arthur to tho presidency, and sug
gests that tho Police Gazette now
fall in line. It is hard to imagine
why even so ignorant a print as the
Chattanooga Times should class the
Spirit of the Tim es with the Police
Gazette, as they are as distinctively
unlike as is tho Chattanooga Timt s
and tho rep u tab! a publications of
Southern States that has not for its
objective point a coal field or an
iron region. But the tariff has not
impeded railroad building. , Poor's
manual for this vear shows tho ex
tent of new roads opened uo to the
close of the fiscal year to bo 11,591 CLARENCE TUGKEIU
miles. The same authority savs ;VMWt
'WUst beautiful bridge between old. age and
childhood la religion. How intuitiYely tha child
begins with prayer and worihip on. entering life,
and how intuitively, on quitting lifei, the old man
turns back to prayer and worship, putting himaelf
again aide by aide with the Infant," remarks Sir
E. Bulwer Litton. In hia "Strange Story."
Yes,-bnt between its distant abutments the I Lynchburg. December Klood
Driageof lire nas many nign ana awiui arcnes,
through' which the wild waters dash and roar in
wrath and desolation. Prayer and worship alone
do not anstain these. ' Nature's solid rocks must
lie unshaken beneath, and human art and skill
must rear and solidify the structure overhead.
Ood'a will is best exemplified in the laws He has
maJe for the creaturea whom he has placed under
their control. Neither the child's trustful "Our
Father," nur the old man's , "Forget me not in the
midst of mine infirmities." will alter thia by the
weight of a single graic , , - '
Science and art first then faith and prayer la
the order of Heaven Itself. Divinity heals through
its agents, and those agents are the discoveries ot
man; not the vague announcements of prophets or
siwra. Is life a nuraen n your isoes time arsgT
Is vour Dower to cope vita lite s problem and du
ties weakened? You are not well. Your blood is
sluggish and tainted, perhaps; or some important
organ is tarpia or orerworaea. xuis iaci may
have taken the form of dyrpensla. rheumatism.
gout, malaria, pains in tbe stoniaen, chronic
headache, or any of a d"zen other ill. PARKER'S
Tonic will invigorate you, as fresh air invigorates
those who have been snut op in damp, letiu cells.
It is powerful, pure, delicious, scientific, safe the
keystone or tne ceuirai area ot ine Dnage 01 uie
TSk. ' T
i 4 J ( . -i
; Ilead tho uew advertisements
to day's Gazetti:. "
existing lines are capable ot trans
porting thrice tho tonnage now of
fered, but this, it says, is not to be
received as discouraging "the con
struction of new lines into new ter
ritory when called for in tho devel
opment of mining industries capable
of unlimited expansion. . This is
the view of railroad experts better
authority on that subject than po
litical free-trade theorists. For tho
past four years the mileageof South
ern railroads has been increased at
the rate of a thousand miles per
annum, and those roads are most
prosperous which have the greatest
nurabor of manufacturing industries
along their lines, 'and no interest
other than the railroad, interest in
the South haa contributed mora to
Office oner W. P. Carrier's Drug Start.
tUimmM. Klvwrsld. ft,!. The dry ellmat en ma.
""M. liuoat. Langs, fall Idea, 36 p., route, cast. fiwa. ;
Kll t hat t fee doabtitsl earioas or thouchtf ul want tof
know. Clot a ni rniitpiDdiasi
ie OnnJ, 144 p 15(!.snt as led, monvr or tr,bv
J l b
U.1 f r
O. Bill No. -403.
W. B. Corse, as next best friend of Lee D. Corse
and others, versus Anna Oorse, Lee D Corse,
Wm . H . Corse. Ida Corae. Loretta Corse and
John P. Corse "i '
N THIS CAUSE IT APPEARING KBOSI THE
L allegations of complainant's bill. - which '
sworn to, that tbe defendants, Le D. Corse and
William H . uorse. are non-residents of Tennessee.
It is therefore ordered, by tbe Clerk and Master,
that aaid non-resident defendants. Lee D Corse
and William H . Corse, appear before the Chancery
Court at Morristown, Tenii ., to De neja on
The 3rd Monday of January
next, and dead answer or otherwise make de
fense to said bill of W. B. Corse, aa. next besi
friend, etc., filed against Anna Corse, ana otners,-
in said Court, or tne same wm oe taaen. iot
taA in.l met far hearing KX-PABTE as to
them. It is farther ordered that thia notice be
nublished for four consecutive weeka in Th
Moaairrown Oazirrrc. Thia November 28, 1889.
A true copy. Teste.: 7'i :" J' ' '
sjusi JHUBruti, j. m. so.. ,
Dec S, 1384 -4 wks. - - '
NOTICE. 1 l'
mh insolvency of the estate of H, F. CAIN
X having been duly suggested to the Clerk of
the County Court of Hamblen County, -jenneeaee,
aa required fcy law in snch eases, aud an order
having been made to na by the Clerk, provided
bylaw in such caaes, requiring all creditors of
11. r. CAIN, deceased, to file tneir claims ana evi
donae of debt with tlie Clerk of th i County Court
of Hamblen, on or by , , , . t :
The 1st Day of April, 1884,
daly authenticated, to the end that the assets, of
aaid estate, may be distribn's I ainarg the credi
tors of said estate run n t ra. aa required by law
In such cases NoM. is theie'ore given to the
Creditors of said nUte to file their claims aud
demands against the atte of H. F. CAIN, de
ceased, with H. WilUans, Clerk of the County
C jurt or uambieu i o iniy, leuuesree, on ii ay
tbe 1st day of March, or they will be forever
bared. This 1st day of December, IMS.
T C. CAIN, .....
.. : r 1 ' ; 8 . TUT. SHIELDS,
Admiistratora of H. F.Cain, deceased.
Dje.5 sw I'
. ,T?nr;ri .1. .
Cliina war e,
1 1 1
obis, v !lv""'::
MORRISTOWN, . TENN.
Special attention given to orders by m tH.
Shop on new "T"near depot.
i programme for, 1883 84.
The programme for the fourteenth year of this
magazine, and the third under the now name, is
if anything more interesting and popular thau , , ,
ever.' With every season, The Century stows a
declUeil gain in circulation. The new volume be- . .
gins with November, and when possible, subscrip
tions sliould begin with that ibsub. The following i
are some of the features of the coining year:
it NEW NOVEL Blf GEOBGE W. CaBLU, au-,, ,
thor of "Old Creole- Days," etc, entitled "Dr.
Sevier." a Story of New Orleans life, the time bo-
ting" tlie eve of tUe late Civil War. -
I .tvi?iu tup t ii 1 1 1 p l v v rnmvTva n 1.-
Ed Ward Eeeleston. separate illustrated papers ou
subjects connected with the early history of this
.country. " ..
Thbkk Stories bt uknbt jamks, oi varying
lengths, to appear through the year,
Thk New Amtbonokv, untectiuicat articius, ny
Prof. 8. y. Langey: describing the most iuterett-.. .
lug of recent disco cries in the sue aud stars. .
A NOVELMT XT II, H. JiOYKSEN, author t.f
'Ounnar,",etc, . A vivid aud sparkling story. i
THI NlW Ei l!t AMl'lSICiN AKCniTKCTVRC, a ,
aeiiea of pavers descriptive of the best work vt
American architects in Public Buildings, City aud -Country
Houses, etc To be profusely illustrated.
A NOVELBTTS W dVOBCBT UH1ST, AUtUor Jt
ConfesHions ot a FrivelouA Girl," etd, entitled
4An Average Man," a atory of New York.
TBI BKEAD-wisiWERS, one of tne most remark
able novels of the day, to be completed in Juu--
ary. -;" , . . ;
" CaBiTiA!nTTaND..WEti," with other essays
by the author of The CUrfstian League of Cou
necticut," etc., on the appUcatiou of Christiun
moral i to the present phases of modern life .
Coasting Aboct the Ootr or St. Lawbence,
a aeriea of entertaining articles, prof usely illus
trated. Stenu mo ths NovsLisTit, Hawthorn Qeo.
Eliot, ani Cable, wh.h authentic drawings, '
, On the Thack or Vltmsbs, the record of a
yacht-cruise' iu" the 3Iediterraueau, identifying
the route of Ulysses on hia return from Trojan
'Gabfikld in England, " extracts from hit
private journal kept during a trip to Europe ill
1867. . . - - ,
"The Sti.'tKBAlXxRQ.UAXTCBa," by Robvrt fiOuU
Stevenson, author of "New ArabiuCiights."
There will be papers ou the outdoor England by
Conn Burroughs mtul others, a beautiful iliuntrat
J sersen on lante, a inmhof -of pajM-rs by tlif
eminent rremwh neveuet Alphonselaudet, artctri
ou art nci art-Ufceloy by t-hariea Uudlisy Varu.r Jf
and others. i.iutra . t-.i i..rs i sioit aud ad
venture, ahort suirics by tlie ,kiu:2 rlMt,' e
ays o i timely subjects, etc., eto. " '
ubsenption price, a jrcwrj-auigie nnmbers
aold everyw 'ere, at 35 eeuu ..-'). All dealers
receive subscriptions, or nuuw juay b made
direct to the publiHhers by postal or express or
der, registered latter, oauE enocK, or draft. v
r - SPECIAli OFFERS. w
To enablj new subscribers to , begin with the
ftrst volume under The-Century name, we make
the following special oners:
New subscribers beginning with November, 133 . ,
mx obtain the magazine for oae year from die, .
Cud the twenty-four previous umnbers, utiboijud.
for$00 Regular price for three years, $ll.th-
Oa if preferred, a subscription aud the twenty .
four number bound In four elegant volumes wUS , .
L furuwhtxt for $IU. Hegular price f 18.
THE CENTUBi CO , New xc?, N. X .
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