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THE MOHRIS.T.OWN GAZETTE, MiA YO 7 1884.
The HcrrisloTO Gazette. WXDKESDAT. Mat 7, 18S4. The Campaip Gazette! SPECIAL OFFER! Tht pproeliij political eru pain willjbe on of tie roost in teresting oJ txciting in the an nl f American noli tic. Tuz CJaicttk purpose ketpins itc read rt fullr p4ttd, and will b peciallj attractiTe. In of this, th pobli-hr wanU 1,000 Cam yaiyn Subscriber $! In order to oV Uii this number, Thx Gaiitti will he furnished from now until the first day of December tor 75 tents! NINE MONTHS for 73 cents! Won't our friends at the differeat pot office in Hamblen and adjoia in countiea go to work and make up tlabs? To the one ending us the largest club wo will present Four Urje and ralusible Steel En gracinjs and one year $ Subscription to The Gazette. The oue sending us the first club of FIVE will re ceire the paper, for the time, free. THE FARM E II. Deep working of growing rorn is net good. It tears awajr roots that are neeJed to burrj the growth of the corn, and it tends to hasten evaporation. If ground is well pre pared for planting, the shallowest werking which will keep the sur face Ioo and deetroj weeds, is the best. It is a mistake to run the teeth or shovels away down where the iWs ought to be enjoying ab solute freedom. A correspondent of the Rural 2Xeur Yorker describes the following method by which an extraordinary crop of watermelons was raised: Holes were dug ten feet apart each way. eighteen inche square aad fif tssa inches deep. These holes were filled with well rotted manure, which wre thoroughly incorporated with the fcoiL A low, flal hill was thea made and seed planted. When the M iues were large enough to begin to rua, the whole surface was cowred to the depth of a foot or fifteen inches with wheat-straw. The straw was placed cl up around the vine. No cultivation whatever was given afterward ; no weeds or graa grew. The vinos spread over the straw, and the melons matured clean an J nice. The yield was abundant and the experiment au entire suc- . This is surely worth trying Wo once experimented by haul ing twenty-four large loads of the best manure upon two acres of clay loam land, had it well cultivated in to the soil, which had been worked in the ordinary way, but, was wm what lumpy. This, and th adjoin inr two teres, were to be sown to corn for fodder. Upon the two aeres no manare was put, but it was plow ed and cultivated till the soil, four inches deep, was a fine as a gar den bed. Oue and a half bushels o rtrn were urilled per acre upon each piece, drills 1G inches apart. When the corn was in b!ooni and ready to cut, the unmanured two ai res stood 18 inches higher than the manured pieco. On selecting two sample rods in different places npon each piece, cutting the green cora, and carefully weighing it, the manured piece gave 275 pounds per rod, and the unmanured, but finely pulverixed, gave 350 pounds per rJ the manured giving 22 tons per acre, and the other 2 tous per acre. The cost of extra working was $2.5o per acre. Could there be auy doubt that the extra labor was well paid for? It must bo evident to cvtry thoughtful farmer, that the first thin" to be deue in furnishing fWd for crotxt. i to work more thorvughly and gtv finer pulveri zation, and when this is accomplish d, then ao application of some fer tilizer. Lice Stock Journal. Ciiteinnati -Vrfi Journal : Care of the Grape Vines. Haveyou fia ithtfj pruning and training your vins? If r.ot, it would bo better to lUfvr it until they ceae to bud, tho by so tUing jou will probably de stroy some of the bud and young shoots. Mildw, which at oue time was so disastrous in European vine yards, has boen extensively propa gated iu this country. It firt iuaks its appearance as whitish patches on the under side of the leaves. Soon after, the upper surlace directly over these patches, turns yellowish, af terwards browu, and finally breaks away, letting holes. If not check ed, will at last kill the vine. The only remedy is to dust freely with flour aud sulphur. This has always proved effectual. It is best applied with a small bellows with a trumpet shaped nozzle, the opening covered with wire gauze. Instead of a clap per It has a hole to introduce tho alphur, which is closed with a cork. By working tho bellows the sulphur !i blown oat in a cloud of dust. Tbe fi:u!i iil V Erected qpwnJ so that the dust will strike the under side of the leaves directly on the fungus. It should be applied as of ten "as any patches appear. This should le done on a calm da- and also after a rain. If no bellows can bo obtainod a fruit can pierced with holes liko a pepper box and attach ed to an old broomhandle may bo used instead, though it will not do the work as well as the bellows. A 'KW STY LI J OF I'LOW. The IalUn ((Ja.) Argus gives this account of a new style of plow soon to be introduced by the inventor, a resident of (Georgia : There is some thing new under the sun. Dr. II B. Marshall, of Bed Clay. Ca-t liaa invented a plow which is conceded by all farmers who have seen it to be the height of perfection for tho uses it proposes to supply. It is conceded by all practical farmers that it is a pofeitive injury to turn land when there is no vegetation in growth to turn under. Inspired by this conviction, tho doctor conceived the iika of an implement that would thoroughly plow the land without turning the soil. The result is he pivea to the conntrr a plow that o - 1 - docs the same work and vastly bet ter than the best turner in prepar ing land for a crop, and at the name time gives us a cultivator that has no enual The plow resembles an ordinary turning plowshare attach ed to a coulter. At the rear of the share there are a series of knives bolted, and running parallel with the point, and shaped in such man ner as to thoroughly harrow the land underneath aa thejplow passes underground. Tho various uses to which this plow can be applied are many and very important For in stance, if you wish to plow your meadow you ean do so without any risk, and leave your ground mellow as a plant bed six to ten inches or more uuder the roots of clover or rrass. In the cultivation of cotton, eorn, etc., it. superior excellence is shown in the fact that it will drop the soil aftr having thoroughly pulverized it, in the same place, leaving no water furrows to wash, and retaining all the moisture. The track of this plow, after having broken up and pulverized the ground from eight to ten inches deep, leaves the surface resembling an ordinary mole furrow. The plowshare Is as larga as an ordinary turning plow, and cuts as large a land. OLl 1IAIUTS OF FA11ME11S. Cincinnati Sers Journal: It is an old, but true haying : ".Man is but a bundle of habits." Wo see this exemplified on every hand, in all clashes of the community, and in every avocation in life, but perhaps nowhere to such an extent u among eur farmers. It is true that we have, in the last half century, made great improvements in the mechanical arts, and rapid advances in their ap plication to the various industries, and that a part, as lalor saving im plements, has been applied to agri culture, yet how little has been done, practically, to advance the science and art f agriculture itself! We have agricultural colleges, farmers' journals, experimental stations, grange ui-seeiatinns, farmers' clubs, and the press teeming with knowl edge, yet tho census shows that with in the last fifteen years the produc tion per acre of our most important crop, corn, has diminished nearly -3 per cent., and our next most impor tant cereal, wheat, in the same time Las diminished almost 17 per cent. Think of it ! We are not going for ward, we are not gaining; we are going backward, we are losing. On the same piece of land, where fifteen years ago, we raised 100 bushels of corn, we now get but 72 bushels, and instead of 100 bushels of wheat we reap but S3 bushels. How long, at this rate, until we are starving? Farmers, awake ! The 'remedy can tome only from Yor. Think, ob serve, investigate for yourselves; but, above all, be sure to reduce your knowledge to practice. Don't say, Why I have always done so. 1 Good Advice Prompt! Taken. Youns man" said a rroident of one of the Western roads to a candi date for employment. "Young man, I can do nothing for you beyond giving you a little advice. Do as I did, and make yourself a self-made man! "But now oia you do It? inquired die job-hunter. "I started out In life as a switchman on this very road. I was poor but am bitious. In order to get mv nrst uirt I married a cirL rot her life injured. started her off on her wedding tour alone, derailed the train, collected the nsurance. mulcted the company in $10,000, and bought a passenger brake- man a place. 'Ill at was ijfreniou," commented the applicant. Then I married another woman, in sured her life and one night when the train stopped to cool a hot box, 1 didn't flag the freight coming "aloDg, behind. I collected the insurance on her. rot another ten thousand, and purchased a conductor's sit. From that the ric was easv, and now I own the road. Do as 1 did. Rely on yourself, and ask no man for assistance.' ' Much obliged." replied the vouth carelessly. T11 profit by your advice i anow wnen a can get a joo on a newspaper, and I don't know ho.r I can make belter start than by pub- iwaing your experience, liood morn- ikit tho self-made man called him back, and now the youth is treasurer of the whole concern. Drake's JJaga- Still sore and lame from recent ex perleuce, the Boston Post man assures his friends that "a man can not leave a house gracefully when he is impelled by a SCJtf p2aa4 part froja ti tot cl I X3sss9ffiefe3ittif SMetf alt Lcmooaio f TCbatfrss become of all the lemonade Senders? Y-ou coulAfind twenty of them kthoctseexs eight weeks ago for eTery one4&tc&n be seen now. In the per piling -days they used to give the down-towavreBt-a couatry fair complexion, yeith C3r-iiG2e impromptu counters, tanks of water, bowls of sugar, baskets of lemons and rows of shining glasses. Where have they gone to m these cool er days, when the stomach abhoneth lemonade? Some have gone into the peanut busi ness, some have resumed their original profession of blacking boots or ecllintr Japers, and some may very possibly avegoneto Kurope. One day iu Uie early part of July the reporter observed the opening of a new lemonade sund in Nassau street. The owner had an apple stand near by, and the addition of the lemonade department was an experi ment. All the stock and fixtures he had to begin with were comprised in the fol lowing schedule: One drjMfoods boT for counter. One ehect brown papt-r for ijxarance. Thf and a half pounds white cruahed Suirar in a paper butr. , Four down lrmoua In another bar. Three small ithree-centi rhuws. Torre larjre flve-cnt g-kuiua. One iemon-equevzer. One suirnr-pon. One p.nl watrr with ice. One ''nhaker." One chair. One cijrar-box for cssh-dxawer. One big un-uiutreU. A month went sizzling by, and the rejorter noted a gradual improvement in the fixtures and an increase in the quantity of tho vender's stock. The pail pave place to a water-cooler, the crushed sugar took up iu temporary quarters In a commodious tin box, tho lemons and glasses multiplied rapidly. At certain hoars of tho day the vender employed a cierk to attend the apple stand a newsboy whose education and tro user had been neglected, but whoso integrity was not to bo questioneii. When the reporter stopped for his daily (five cent) nip he felt a latent satisfac tion in knowing that he had helped to build up this prosperous establishment, lie had done fart of the plumbingwork. so to speak that is, the draining. : One afternoon he asked the proprietor how manv glasses he had sold that day. "Three hundred.', said he, "up to now. Yesterdav I sold four hundred, but then yesterday was a terribly hot day." " How many do you sell on the aver age T I guess about three hundred." How m&ny large glasses in the three hundred?" "About two-thirds." The reporter strolled along thought fully until he came to a quiet doorway, hen he took out pencil and paper and began to compute. ?fl irlues at S cents luu tfluadc at 3 cent Cross receipts I'iO lemons, ay 4 pound sugar 10 pound Ice ..$10 on .. 3 00 .$13 03 .SI fid 10- 1 PS Net receipts per nay $11 01 That is a pretty stiff profit on a busi ness which can be carried on with less than five dollars capital. It is a larger income in a day than the clerk who sell. the sugar or the lemons, or the man who delivers the ice. or many of those who drink the lemonade, receive in a week. J'o wonder that the lemon ade business has increased so rapidly in the last few years, and no wonder that there was one stand to almost every down-town block in the hot season just Sat. Why should John, James or erry sell ppers or black boots or run errands for a living with such an op-portuuitv- for independence and profit before him as this? Lemonade is a good thing. In hot weather it is recommended by tho phy sician, and the teetotaler approves of it at all seasons. The lemonade which one buys at a bar Is apt to be made with bottled lemon juice -a preparation which thirsty. men suspect is not equal to the juice that they themselves see squeezed out of a lemon. More over, at the average bar he has to pay ten cents for the beverage, which he can buy on the sidewalk for five. Tho spirit of mortal may be proud, but if a man can quench his thirst for five cents on the sidewalk with as palatable a drink as be can get for doublo the J rice in the gilded saloon his pride is a ong way ahead of his common sense if lie does not do it. ODly one thing threatens the future prosperity of the lemonade business, and that is over coinpetition. It is not at all certain after he lias read these figures that some Wall street speculator who is not above making money in a small but safe tv may go into tbe business extensively and overdo it. Sh&uld that ever hap pen you may look for deterioration in your lemonade, for such a seller would never 1-e satisfied with a profit of live hundred per cent, when he could make tlx hundred. John and Janes and The Summer Tourist. The seaon is almost here when the summer tourist makes his periodical viiit to the rural districts It is not generally known whence ho comes or whither he goes. He springs up at the first approach of warm weather, even a l lie mushroom rears its stately head after an April shower. He resembles the mushroom in another peculiar he is generally alxut as soft. He is one of those erons who is too poor to go to a fashionable watering-place, and too proud to stay at home. You can easily distinguish him from other animals, such as tax collectors and book agents, by his jHTsonal appearance. He wears a linen ulster cut demi-train and held in place by a diagonal" equator of the same material. lie will also usually wear a pair of green goggles ami carry a formidable looking grip-sack in his hand. lie wears the goggles because he started out with the intention of finding cvervbody green, and it is easy to do this when looking through green glasses. lie will engage board of some unsophisticated farmer for ten dol lars icr month, and growl because he does not get liftv dollars worth of attention. ISeside all this he will expect the privilege of flirting with the farm er's daughter, aud should she refuse, he considers that he has let;n shameful? treated. Flirt he mnt and will with Mime one. if it is only the hired girL Yo;i are expected to religiously believe all the yarns he may choose to tell con ieriiiiig city life, anil even encourage hi m oct-a.-ionally to make them a little ni'r unreasonable. He will curse the country, and you must enjoy it with as ket-n reli h as" if you were swallowing siiarn-oated pills on the half-shell, and ccn ' lay aside your religious scruples n;v in" a whilo'and help him curse it. The food never suits him. He is as fustidiciis m a stall-fed cow, and one 'oul I iinlrrc from his conversation that he was raised on tho livers of birds of paradise and the distilled essence ol roses. The truth probably is that he iioar-U at a fifteen cent l.inch stand and jiw V. his teeth in front of a popular ho i. . Sometimes the summer boarder is . w..iuan. Then it is that you can realize something of the nature of that 04.1101 rv where ice-cream is unknown. .tuch is the summer boarder. You never lik him so well as when you see him h ave. Let u pray that we may never m :i1l!ieted with him - at least not tho :i erai sumiiier-bwrdor. H'ayncsloro G:) Ih raLt. , ."siu.til straw bonnets of tlrrk green or red are hound with velvet ami the trim is covered with, rows of small greeo buds. A rose aigrette made of several small roses with stiff white feathers in the center is on the top of the crown, and fur fctrings there are two pairs of narrow rose-colo d velvet rUilwm n, wo Fr ocUrkjjecn velvet, caly I M MOttRISTOWN Female IMScliool BEV. J. O. McFEBBI?r, S, M., PlWCRAI. MISS K. KVA LEI1N(, I Assistant MISS CORNELIA CARKIGER,f ""itnt, MISS EDITH MATTHEWS, Teacher of Music. The Stcond Term will open Monday, January 7, 1884, and coutinue IS week. TUITIOX BATES: PaiMAltT Dki-artmeiit Spelling, Reading. Writ ing, Primary Arithmetic aud Primary Geogra phy, $1 25 jtr month. IiiiEsurniiTi liU'AitTJKN r Arithmetic, Gog. rihy, Grammar, Iiut'-ry aud IVumiiuip, f 1 73 er mouth. Acadkmic Okpabtmbst Algebra, Geometry, fhil-wuphy.ChemUtry and U the hiUer branch es, including Latin and Greek, f2 50 per mouth. Contisgkkt Vkk, 90 cent. W are thankful for the liberal patronage and the (iirceaa of the achool during the pant term aud we hop that the public will da their part iu making thia4. tnnutbi a complete sm-ct ss. Fur further particular address the Principal MorriMtown, lean. jn w .'V"- ..Vt-?-; p kt, x?,j... DE. C. P. Liver and Kidney MEDICIIME. The (Treat prerentive and cure for all malarial disrate, and a aure cure for all forme of dyspeu ia aud iuditfeetioo; it acta directly npou the Ljver and all the eecretory Rlaud of the stomach and bowele, it cure the diwea.-e by remoring the cause from the rTstem that produce or briiiK on the dlHeases, hence it is nnsurpaaaed for the cure of CliMiiiii))tlon,iHnr Btosiacn.neartuurn, heacjche, and all thoee eymptona indicating the want of a proper action of tliooe glanda situated in the stomach and bowels Two or three bottles of ltinaii')-t litver and Klclm-y .Mc-lllll3 is positively re commended to relieve aud cure any or the aoove diseases if taken as directed. Price To ccuts. Cure for Croup ! Dr. Iuoean's Cough Balaam is the best remedy known to the medical profession for the prompt and sure cure of Croup in children; it is pleasant aud harmless. No mother should be without bottle ia their house. Price 50 ceutt . Bad Colds and Sore Throats Promptly cured with Dr. Duncan's CongU Bjlxa:ii is a sure cure for sore throats. couU aud cold It ih uusurpaxBed for W HOOHSU COL'OH, aud all brouchuvl diaeaea lu cuiuireu . CHAPPED H AH DS.LIPS, Sore Eyes, Piles, and all ebrasions of the ski cured promptly with Duucaa'g Oiatmeut. DR. DUNCAN'S BLOOD SYRUP, the treat alterative, will removo any and all im purities from the blood, sud cure all eruptions of the Skin. For Scrofula it nev. r fail to cure. TJIK CHILDREN' CRY F0 Duncan's Worm - Syrup. It is plt-araiit and Chi ap. Try it. MarcUlS ly achgs ILLS TORPID BOWELS, DISORDERED LIVER, nnrl MALARIA. From tboae iouroea tirlsa Uiree-fourtha of the) diseases of tba human race. Tue pyniptoma indicate their existence : lVna of A ppCtllS, liOntll COSllVO. DtrK xvmu- cke, falloes after catlnei avtrtiou to exertion of body or mind, Eructation of rood, Irritability of temper, IJovr spirits, A feeling of having neglected some amy, 1'ixzi aeii,r luiu nn4(( ma Heart, lot befor the eyes, higbJy col or ed Vrlna, 0asiTIPAT10."V, and da xuand t!i nse of a remedy that acta directly on tbe Liver. AsaJ-lvermedloi'ieTTJTT'S have no equal. Their action on th Kidneysand Klein la also prompt ; removing all Impurities urouga inese tnree tcsv e tiger, f tke ayataaa,'' producing aripe tlto, sound dijeatlon, regular stool, a clear skiuiuidaYiorouaDoay. TLji-i' rii.i c:mv no uuusea or griping nor lntorfero with d.iily work ana aro a pcrrecs ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA. K4ilvwrwlMre, .?. Olllea. 41 Murray St.,N.Y. THTTS HAIR DYE. Gtur IIaik os WniBKr.BS changed ln plication of thU DTK. Sold by Drugglsta, or aer.Uhy express on receipt of fl. OtL-o, 44 Murray Stre.it. Xew York. KU'i MANUAL OF USEFlil RECEIPTS FEEL ii TkiSlrataisAHtlihlEtM!! T BEPRKSKNT NKAHLV TWKXTY-FOUB MI1 X lion of Dollars of Insurance Aweet, as fol lows; Tiio Continental of N. Y.. Asset over - - $1,500,000 llie Traders' or tlucaso, .Assets - - . ' 1.082,000 The North America of Phil a., .sscu - - - - 8,JoG,000 The Atna of Hart lord- Assets over - - - 9,000,000 l-Safer inourauce than Ihtse Coii psu'.en five For the.-e rt-atn I so icit yi iir Imalnem. J. C. HODGES. Oct. 24, 18W ly. From Kervons.CltroBle and Itleaxl Disease, Hrala anJ Heart A ffrcltunt.Weal Laap, Kcrvatsia lltlllly. It ro Lien lowa lunail. UUcsi ai d Weakness ol the lataiiiys,Blal : i riuarr org aa,ui your uruKFKt (or SCOTT iwsLb ienowheo specific ho. is, COCA, BEEF? IRON iwitk jrl-Tr v.) A BLOOD. VBAIX & SERVE TOXIC. If rear Druggist does not knep ft k him to nniar It for ran. $1. per bottl. ( oea.llrrf and IrUM I, ih GrasUMt Medical Dlseovarr of mode, a (una ror pamphlet, with full tiarticulara. dd;on Vs. W. SCOTT M.O., Ksntas City, Mo Us Jr. SCOTT B X.ITJSU PIJ.XS. . . m ' ' W. 0. Durham, Attorney - at - Law ana Solicitor in Morrlstown, Tennessee. RESPECTFULLY OFFERS HIS FROFF.88 lonal service to the public, and solicits a share of patronage. W ill practice iu tha courts of Hamblen, Cocke, Jefferson, Orainger, Claiborne, Hawkins aad Greene sonotlMi. and In the Supreme Court at SiiwUIffl, fltr-gjjeil iiteutiya given to coljee. DOICAff TUTTS THE FIRE FEND Morristown Boot and Shoe Factory J. A. TO WfMSESMD, Pro. MlXrFACTCItEE OF BOOTS AND SHOES ; . OF ALL GRADES AND KINDS. ltr He uses nous but tbe best material and warrants every pair of Boots and 8 lines he makes to be a PEKFECT FIT and to g-ire satisfaction REPAIUING NEATLY DONE ON SHOUT NOTICE. Shop at Old Stand, maj29 83 ly W. L. ROGERS. ' ' ' W". C. TERBT. ROGERS ti PERRY, .WHOLESALE Liiquor Dealers, Sour Mash Lincoln County Whiskey, Copper Dis tilled Corn, Rye and Bourbon Whiskies. tG5- EL ITOkT JSl. rBd" HjD "S7" J3L TiT 5? APPLE BRANDY n SPECIALTY. Cash Customers not Ilejected. Quick Sales ami Small Mrottts. Thankful to our friends for their liberal .patron ag hom they will continue with us. GAY. STREET, Orders Solicited and Satufaetion Guaranteed. Knox Founflry anfl lacliine Co, Successors to KOGAN. KELLEY & CO., fi.vojr fJXJTv J3, - - - TJBjrj-i s s i; t MANUFACTURERS OF MILL GEARING OP Circular And dU kinds of Castings for Steam Engines HOLLOVY-WARK A SPECIALTY. Ai;D THE NICEST AND - BEST MADE Fronts and Grates of all Sizes. Side Hill Plows and Railroad Castings, Brass Castings, Door SHU, Window Sills, Sash Weiyhu Columns, Street and Ventilating Grates, and Builders' flattings genfraUy AGENT Eclipse Double Turbine Water-Wheel Stlllwll'8 L.Une Extracting Heaters, andJudson's Sluttd artl Governors for Steam Engines. tWCastinps of every description made to order and Machinery of all kinds Repaired properlyaud will rfi...Jh. We inita Dersona havtaii any claaaof wo. Y to do In our line to ve us a call. marliJT Foundry and MANUFACTURERS OP Cix'Cixlax Reacting Water Wheels and Cane SVlills AND DEAIJailS IN . TEAM OY ALL STYLES AND I'BICES, , -' Circular Saws, Leather, Rnlilier and Cotton Belting, Frcncli Burr ; AND BOLTING CLOTHS OF BEST QUALITY.; m;iTIlIX of all kinds dons In every leepect. Prompt attention given to all oraers, sua prices given on application. - Before purchasing claewbere call on or address , C. H. WITT & SON, Witt's Foundry, E. Teun. juiS 82-ly W. T. 1IOLLEY. 11 iiiaaaJ MORRISTOWN, TEIVIV., . Dealer in anU Manufacturer of ' : Kalian and Amorioan Marble : : ' " ; ... ' V." A.NT ." :( ' - - ' - -;;.- GRANITE MONUMENTS, HEADSTONES, Eic. . ' ......... : . . ; ; v Iro E'cncing iPurnisIicd. to Ordcu SATISFACTION MORRISTOWN TENN. KNOXVILLE, TENN. oct37Sly EVERY DESCRIPTION Saw Mails, upriylit Saw MiCU and Carnages. Built and Repaired IN THIS SOUTH. Plow Castings, Cane Mills, FOIl TflE" 9 Machine Shop. Saw Mills, Grist Mill Machinery and Geavinj? of all Kinds ESrO - CSrlOKTES to order on short notice ' We guarantee satisfaction J; A. CRAIG 3I0IERIST0WN, TENN. DKALKBS IS r i.. ALL KINDS OF FURNITURE I Chairs, Mattresses, ., . . s Kockers, Bed Springs, Chromos, Picture Frames, Window Cornice, Braekets,Vc, ESfOrders for band-made Furniture solicited. , .... v . . . PltlCES and TERMS quoted on application, i. Quick Sales and Small Profits. Give us a Call.,, GUARANTEED. Easf Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia Railroad T I Wi E TABLE. In Effect December 30, 1883. ,;? (CestbaL Stasdabd Timk.) Daily No.Jh DaUy No. 4. Eastward. Xo, 36. Lv , CliattanooKa 12 10 p lu . p m. P ID p m p m. p m. p iu p m . p iu. p p ra . p m. p ni. p ni. 7 40 p. in 8 12 p. ui 9 00 p. ni 9 27 p. in 10 00 p. ni 10 28 p. ni 10 63 p. in 11 55 p. ni 12 15 a. ta 1 32 a. ni 2 07 a. ni 2 47 a. ni 3 39 a. m 3 ftti a. in 4 47 a.in Ar. Ooltewau.. . 1 12 43 " Clevelaud... " Charleston. . Athens " Sweetwater. " London ' KnoxviHe... 40 09 44 IT 45 50 Lt Knoxville... Ar Morristown. 5 00 C 38 7 28 8 16 9 14 9 34 10 30 " Eogersv. J.. t " Grenov-iile..! ; " Jonesboro . . 'I Johnson's. .-.J;! " Bristol i, Daily J No. 8. Daily. Ko. 1. Westward. Ko, 35. Lv Britol..... 11 ir, 12 08 12 24 p m a ui a ni. a m. a m. a in. a m. a ra a m. a m. a tn. a m. a ni. am. a m. 10 10 11 08 lt 29 12 19 a m. a m. a in. a in. a in. a m. a ni. a m. p m. P ni. p m. p m. P ni. p ia. p m. Ar Johnson's.. . ' Jouocboro... " Greeneville . Rogersv.Jc.. " Morris town. " KuoxviI!.. Lv Knoxviile... Ar Iondon " Sweetwater.. Athens ' Charleston... " Clevelaud... " Ooltewah.... ' Chattau ooga 5 43 6 48 7 40 8 09 8 45 6 15 7 00 7 34 8 15 Ohio and North Carolina Divisions. Wkktwaud. Lv. Warm Springs. " Morristown Ar. Knoxviile Lv. Knoxviile " Heiskell s " Clinton , " Coal Creek " Careyvilie " Buckeye " Klk Valley " Newcomb Ar. Jellico Daily Ko. 35. .11 CO a m . 3 10 p ni . 5 00 p ni . 6 10 p m . 5 47 p m 6 07 p m . 6Kpm . 7 23 p in . 8 Oil p m . 8 1h p iu . 9 05 p ni . 20 p m Daily Ko. 37. 6 00 a m 5 35 5 S3 6 20 6 39 7 01 7 20 8 05 8 15 Eastward. Lv. Jellico ,. " Kewoonib " E!k Valley " Buckeye , " Careyvilie Coal Creek .; " Clinton " Heiekell's....... Ar. Knoxviile Lv. Knoxviile " Morristown,... Ar. Warm Springs. Daily Ko.3tS 5 50 a in . 6 02 a m . 28 a in . 7 01 a in , 7 29 a m , 8 10 a ra . 8 36 a in . 8 52 a ru . 9 25 a iu : 9 50 a in 11 50 a in . 2 50 p m Daily No. 38. S 43 pm 7 13 p m 7 30 pm 8 00 p in 8 25 p m 8 45 p in 9 13 p ru 84 p m 10 10 p iu CONNECTIONS. AT CHATTANOOGA with railroad lines diverg ing, making direct, close connection for all points North-west, West and South-west. AT ( 1LTEWAH AND CLEVELAND with GaorRia Division for Atlanta and all points South, South east and South-west. AT KNOXVILLK with Ohio Division and Knox- , ville and Augusta railroad. AT J KLL1CO with Louisville and Nashville RR. for Louisville and Northwestern points AT MORRISTOWN with North Carolina Divihion for Warm Springs, N. C, and all Western and Middle North Carolina points ' AT ROGERS VILLE JUNCTION with Rogers vill aud Jefferson railroad. AT JOHNSON'S with East Tennessee and West ern North Carolina railroad. , AT BRISTOL with Norfolk and Western railroad, connecting closelj for all Virginia aud Eastern CitibS, via. Lynchburg and all Kastern, Middle and Northern States points, via. Roauoke aud Sbenuniloah Valley Route. AT WARM SPRINGS with Western North Caro lina railroad for Asheville, Morganton, States ville, Sabs bury and all points in North Carolina. SLEEPING-CAtt SERVICE. Nos. 1 and 2 have Leighton sleeper, between Memphis and Lynchburg. Nob. 3 and 4 have P ullxiqn Palace Sleeping Cars between Chattanooga and New York, via. Shenan doah Valley route; also Pullman Sleeping Cars between New Orleans and Washington via. Atlan ta, Cleveland and Lynchburg. Also Pullmuu Palace Sleeping Cars between Knoxviile and Louisville on Nos. 33 and 3(i. Also on Georgia Division have Pullman Palace Sleeping Car through between Chattanooga and Jacksonville, f'la. - Also on Alabama Division on Trains Nos. 1 and 2 have Sleeping Cars between Clevelaud aud Montgomery. A. POPE, G. P. & T. Agt. Knoxvillo, Tenn. F. K. HUGER, 8up., KnoxvUle, Tenn. JOSEPH GOTHARD, A. G. T. A , Knoxviile, Tenn, , . dec20 82 tf GOGO. .W. NOE, UNDERTAKER, Horristown, , Tenn., IT EEPS CONrSTANTT.V HV TT"VT BnSR wood aud Home-made Coffins of all sizes. Also keeps a full line of Buri 1 Robes. &o. Re spectfully solicits public patronage, aud promises satisfaction . Orders by mail or totocra pu pronint- iy auenai a 10. juu27 83(1 Norfolk & Western Railroad. Time Table in effect April G, 1884. WESTWARD DAILY. TlMK Eastern Suiudard. No. 1. No. 3. Lv Norfolk 8:30 9:20 11:20 11:28 1:ltf 2:00 3:55 4 10 6 01 6 11 53 7 87 9 25 10 30 11 38 12 05 am am am am pin pm pm pin pm pm " Suffolk Ar Pet'sburg Lv Pet'sburg " BuJkeville " Fariuville Ar Lynchburg Lv Lynchburg 2:15 p.tn 3:20 p.m 4:55 a.m 5:40 a.m 0:15 a.m 8 07 a.m 9:25 a.m 10:30 a-, in 11:00 a.in Liberty " Roanoke Ar Big Spring Lv Chris'b'g pnr pm pm pm pm a in Wytherille " Marion Abingdon Ar Bristol CONNECTIONS. Leave Norfolk 8:30 a. m. anJ 2 15 p. m. Arrive at UiohtnonJ 12;44 p. tu. and 6:10 p in. Leave Richmond via R. & P. Rlt. 7:20 a. m. and 6 25 p ci . Arrive Norfolk 12 00 ni . and it 80 p in . Leaie Kichiuond via lt. & A. K. R. tt:25 a m. Arrive at Lynchbnrg 3:.r0 p. m. connecting with No. 3 for all points South aud West. Leave Richmond via R. k T. R . R 10:."5 a. ni. Arrive at Burkeville 1:10 p. m Arrive at Lynch burg 3:55 p. m. I'ouni'tttu" with Tram No. 3 for all points south and west No. 1 ha Leighton Sleepers from Lvnohbum to Memphis. No. 3 has Pullman Sleeper from Wash ington via Atlanta to New Orleans, without change connecting at Roaaoke with Mlteper from New York via 8. V. R. R. to Chattanooga without any cuangtt. . t ..... . , . . EASTWARD) DAILY ' Time. Eastern stan No a. No. 4. dard. Lv Bristol t 11 40 p.m i 6 67 ' 6 2C f t 27 8 30 10 19 10 57 11 40 12 41 a in Abuigdon 12 111 u.iu a m a ni a in Sfsrion , 1 25 a.m Wytherille 2 80- " " Christ'b'g j 4 22 . a id Big Spring 4 67 V a m " Roanoke i 5 55 a ni Liberty .. ' . 7 17 p m Ar Lyucbb'g 8 00 p in Lv Lyncbb't; " tarmville " BurVcvillo Ar PeVsbnrg Ttis Train Lv pdt'sbnrg 'Utakes no cou- " Buaolk !ue tiousbeyoud Ar Norfolk i Lynchburg , CONNECTIONS.;. No. 2 has sleeper Mi"n, Ga to Bjllimore with- out change via touote and Western Maryland Railroad. . . - . No 4 has sleeper rhattanoosa to New Tori with. ont change via S V RU and Hai risbnrg. At LYNCHBURG No. 4 only conuects wrth Y. M. R. R. for Washington and the East. Train leaves Lynchburg 1:55 daily. At lYSUUBUKO No. 4 only connect n-tth R A. R. R. for Richmond. Leaves LynchlJUrg 2;5 p. in . arriving Richmond 9:00 p. iu. AtBURREVlLI.K No. 4 only connects with R. k D. H, It . arriving Richmond 7:05 t,. in. daily. Note No. 2 dofa not connect bevond Lvnou- burg. , .t ...... NEW'RIVEU DIVISION. (DAILY EXCEI'X SUNDAY.) E.lRTwlBI . , " ' WlBTWiBD 8 05 pm Arr.... v. Central.. . ..Lve 7 45 a in 8 00 " Lve.. ....New River. 5 02 " StsyUOe .,, s 7 58 " " 8 44 " s " . 8 07 " : " 9 SO B4l"i 4. 9 5i t, ' 10 25 s m Arr. 11 C8" 4 3-J " " ....lUipleruead.. 4 15 ...... .Wenonsh " 4 tl3 " " .... ; Nar ows. . . 5 51 aril Adair , , 319 " ...... Oik vale...'... 150 " " ri'cuiionlaa. : tW All inouirii as to Raiaa. Tloiit.n Jkn promptly answered .... 1 , . t li yuu are gonia to irarei, a:-'-p a ioc:cr or pos tal to ' ALLEN Hi r.f . . Tassancer Agent. Lvnuti m e. Va. 3 11. SANDd, Gsul Siiji Roaitoke. Y, .. A. J'QVJJ, . f, k T, A., Uuaiiv, . L. C. SHEPARDi ' UNDERTAKER, Knoxviile,' Tenn BVERYffDESCKIPTlOiN OF -J Mctalic Caskets and Cases, . Wood Caskets and Cottins of every Grade and price, ready for nee. Orders by Telegraph will receive person al and prompt attention Terms satisfactory. ;.;HATTir HOUSE.;- 1 It is Located in the Exact ' Bus lues . ' . ' ; s . Center of KnoxTille, Tennessee, One Square from the Post Office, Cus tom House, Banks, and in the immediate vicinity of all the Principal Wholesale and Retail St?res - JTJEir TMinovaiiouT. Furniture, etc. , Electric Annunciator, Gas, , Wide Hails, and the Ventilation is No. 1 and No Mistake. THE TABLES SUPPLIED with the best the market affords. Choice Sample Rooms for OommercialTravel lers on first floor if desired. I VSpecial rates to Merchants and Commercial Travelers. Porters always at the train. Omnibus free. J. C. FLANDERS, Jnly21, "80 ly PROPRIETOR. If You are Going WEST, NORTHWEST, or SOUTHWEST. BE SURE , YOUR TICKETS READ VIA THE U..L8ai The First-Class and Emigrant Passenger's Albekt B. M'aEM5, P. A.; Atlanta, Ga. W. L.Danlev.G.P. &. T. A., Nashville, Tenn. "W. T. Rooebs, P. A., ChatUnooga, Teun , VIRGINIA MIDLAND RAILWAY On and after Sunday, March 30, 1884, Passenger trains will run as follows: SOUTH ITrain 50. Train G2.Traln 64. BOUND. I MAIL. EXPRESS LOU. EI. WashlnRton (Lv.) Alexandria, Oordousville(ar .) 8 25 a. in. ' 10,40 p.m. 9.00 11.03 5.10 p.m 5.35 " 9.45 " 10.00 " 12.50 p. ni (jnanottesvuie, Lynchburg r.) Danville, North Dauville, 1.25 2.35 a.m 4.65 7 37 " 7.40 " 3.50 7.11 7.15 NORTH BOUND Train 51. Train 53 Train 5. MAIL. iEXPflE8S LOU. EX. North Danville(le) 10 20a. m' 1.20 p. in uanvmo, Lynchburg, (le.) Charlottesville, Oordonsville, Alexandria, (ar.) Washington, 10.24 l.aa 1.2 i p. ni. 4.30 " 8.55 " 9 20 " 3 40 a in 5.5J " 5 55 " 9.55 5.25 p. ia 9.25 " 9.50 " 110.20 " Mail trains South bound, connects at Chariot tesville, with Chesapeake and Ohio R. W. East West; at Lyuchbnrg, with Norfolk and Western H. R , through Southwest Virginia to Nashville, New Orleans, Memphis, Little Rock aud Texas, and at Danville with Richmond and Danville Railroad, to South and Southwest. Mm. truiii North bound, connects at Lvi.chburg with tl:i R. & A. R W. for Lexington aud Nat ural Rridge, and at Charlottesville with C. & O. li. W. lor btauuton, Clifton Forge and lite medi ate points. r...i es trains South bound, connect at Char 1 ti. sville with 0. k O. R. W. for tbe West and at Danville with R. 4 D. R. W.t for all points in South, Southeast, Southwest, aud East. E (press trains north bound connect at Charlot tesville with O. At O. R. W for Richmond, Staun ton, White Sulphur, Charleston sud Hontlngtou. For Fairfax 0. U. daily couuectious at Fairfax stutiou . Trains 60, 51 aud 54 connect to and from WAR. RENTON dally, and train 53 daily, except Sunday, to and from Warrentou. FRANKLIN DIVISION, daily, except Suudsy, leave Rocky Mount 7:30 a. in ., arriving at Frank lin Junction 11:15 a. in. - Iavs Franklin Junc tion 6:10 p. ru., arrive at Rocky Mount 10:00 p. ta., making close connection at Frauklin Junction with mail trains 50 and 51, also with local freight trains to Lynchburg aud Danville. . MIXED TRAINS, have- Alexandria dally,' ex cept Sunday, 4:00 and 10.20 a. m and 11:55 p. ru , returning arrive at Alexandria 7.00 a. m., aud 3:0v and 10:30 p. mi., Mixed train leaves Alexandria daily 4:30 p. in. Returning, arrives at Alexandria. 3;30a. in. ' MANASSAS DIVISION, daily, exoept Bundsyj Leave Washington 8:15 a. in. Alexandria 9 05 a. in., arriving at Strasburg 1:10 p. m., connecting with the Vahey Road East and West, and at Kiver withShcn. Val. R. R. for Louray aud Waynes. bfirA. lli-i. arriving at Alexandria 6:25 p. in. and Washiug- 4aua. i am i uui ."V l JU . . luiri.'iu p. in. MIXED TRAINS leave Alexandria dailr. ex cept Sunday, 44. a.m., striving at Ktrasburg 3j 80 p. ni Returning, leave Stranburg 5:00 a. iu.a arriving at Alexandria 2:60 p. in. Leave Manas sas 10:55 a in . daily except Sunday, arriving at Strasburg 4 30 p. in.: returning, leave Strsbbur 6.00 p, in daily except Saturday, amviuir at Man. avsas 11:55 a. m. for Middleburg, connection at Plains station. ' For Upperville, connection at Dulnplaue. Fullmau sleeninir Cars l twei u New York and' Atlanta on Mail trains, north and south - bound without cliuugu on'y on change of cars be tween Nvw Yrk and New Orleans. . New Orleans Sleeping Cars leave Washiui-in 8:35 a: in., running through without chuuge ' Pullman Sleeping cars between Washington and Augusta, Oa , wit limit chauie on 1035 p. ni. train, via Greensboro Charlotte and Columbia . Solid trains witU Pull nan Palace Cars attached , run through between Washington aud Louisville, via Staunton and White (sulphur, daily. AU trains make good connections, at Wimhlug- tou, to and rvom onu and West. Through tickets at lowest rates to all important . points iu tho United States J. 8. B. THOMPSON. Assistant Oeueral l'ssseuicer Agiint. W. M S. DUN'S, Lag an J Hupt. oct 31) i A GREAT CAUSE OF HUMAN MISERY ' is tjie loss ok msmm 11 ' mmmmmm'aimmmimmmu - A Lecture on the. Nature, Treatment, and Rad ical cure of Semiual Woakness, or Spermatorrhea, 1 Induced by Self-Abuse, luvolsutsry Em is. ions, Jmpotency, Nervous Deliilily, and Impedinietita to Marriatte generally ; Consumption, Epilepsy and Fits; Mental and Physical luoapauity. c. By ROBERT J. CCLVERWELL, M.D., author of the "Green Bock," te. - The world-renowued author, lu this ajinirtble Lecture, clearly prove from bis own experieoo that the awful consequence of KaJf-Abu may he effectually removed without daugerous aurg'ieal operations, bougies, liiMrunieuts, ring or cor dials ; ixiintiutf out a mode of cure at mea cer tain avd eftectual,' by which every suttVrer, no matter wl) t his condition may be, may enre uin)- self cheaply, privately and radically. ''"Thi lectnro mili prova a boon to thousand aud thousands. Sent under seal, in a plain envelope, to any d-dr.-s, on receipt of four cents, or t0 puatag : stamp. Address Tho Ctilverwcll Medical Co I 41 Ann St., Now Tork, N. Y. Prtdt Olllce Box, 450 Vt. 10, TJa, WBSSTIISIH liVEjlUSlSfiUS U 1 Beirut lefUt I wtloatoth Utm T"'sri'n3 "J MO x i J u