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THE MOIUUSTOWN GAZETTE, -0 CTOBEll 1. 1 8 8 4 .
THEJOBJMSTQWK GAZETTE. WEDNESDAY, October 1, 1834. DEMOCRATIC TICKET . i . FOX PRESIDENT: G ROVER ' CLEVELAND, Of ifew Torlu THOS. A. HENDRICKS, Of Indiaxta. c FOB CONORES3 : Of XlAmblan. rntmrATikL elctot: ROUERT I. TAYLOR. J. I. C. ATKINS. tumirr Eurc-rcRs: l.t. ICOIIKRT BURROW. , 2.1. S. i. HKI-KKI.I 3.1. MAR;ilBAN'KS. 4th. M S ELK IN". 5ih. KKNE-ST 1MI.LOW. O h. J. W. JUIl. ia.. l r .win. sr. t:h. R. I. OI.K. 10 h. J HARVEY MATHEi. CROVER CLEVELAND'S PLEDGE If I Ju'tU U fil'fl to tU Chief Xtj I triU astim tU dutir of f.Vif . 1 t ". t vi:h a Vw determination ta dt,l.it try ejrt t the eo'intry'$ ami tritknn, humkU rtli-ir.ee p.m the J IMiett trul i.'m U? ha .etthHm4.tn em ,!s.t,r in the ecientk di-h tryo'wi- -Gkovcr Cletelam Letter ir Acceptance l.IT.CT PETT1BOSE TO CONGRESS AND VOL" CONTINUE IN POWER THE FOUL AND CORRLTT RING. HEADED HV WALT TROWNLOW THE r.EEI.ZF.l:Ur. OF MORAL AND ItLITICAL I ERFIDV AND ROTTEN-NF-SS, AND TOM REEVES. TDK CIIAMI ION RENEGADE, TURN COAT AND TRAITOR OF THE AGE WITH A I I. THE VARIATIONS OF THE DIRTIEST NASTINESS SITI'LIED I5Y 1:11. 1. MUEI.ENTX. AND DR. HAMMER AND HILL C.II.I.ENWATF.RS. IVTE OF THE REREL ARMY. Morriitown Pilot (Republican;, Aug. 2S. A X EDITORIAL DEPARTURE. ir a year or mure it liaa been kr.)wu to in J frieuJa that I desired t .retire from editorial life. The reasons for this it i not uocoary to Kive, further than it suited let ter the convenience of my eurround-in-'. and the inclination of matur in? aire. With this issue of The ( 1 a k it E my lonnection as it.- rn:tn ain ditor tva-e-. Fur a consid eration, and induced !y love and af fection for my ont who have stood l.y me through all thv vitiaitudes that have followed me in the publi cation of The Cazette, I have leas- I t John K. llehn.4, Jr., and Ar t'nir C Helms LU brother, the office and will of the paper, and they will henceforth eoutrol iu columns, undur the firm etyle of Iiie ua- ZEITE PRINTING COMPANY. Of thee younij men who step into my !1es, it is jus-t that 1 should pay that they are well ani favorably known to th citizens of Morris town. John K. Helms, Jr., ha been my tay and t-uj'port tine I first t. k control of the ia?cr. on the - a ls' cpt., W:S. He will never g the full credit he Ieerves for his aistance to me. not only in the me. hanienl appearance of the paper, but in its varied and interesting- 1 cal and editorial departments. To prefer him is a tardy tribute to his excellence a-n a son and his expert iicm as a printer." lie is entitled to a much larger !harc of the jopular ity T11. (Jazeite las sustained than is now accorded to him. That he iiOuld be advanced to a proper ikmUoii uion the editorial fctatf is a what none of his personal acquaint ances will deny his qualifications for. It is hard to take leave of a com nitv in which ont has labore for more than ten vears. In all the itruirlcs for life since 173 when I came to this town, I have met noth in Lut kindnesand good will from tlie jteoplc of Morrintown, and of Hamblen count v. I can sar. and the files of Tiie Morristown CJah Zi.tte will prove, that I have ever held the interests of tho town and the county paramount to any polil iea! coinideration. I have tried to l true to tho interests of my im mediate constituents and all others. I know my friends have been gen rojs to my faults, and have over looked many of the shortcoming which every man must detect in looking back over his career. I cm say with an honest emphasis that as editor of their county paper I have tried to do my duty to theta and to the public. In retiring from a stage, upon whieh,for more than forty years, I have been in home way an actor and have tried well my parts to act however unimportant, it is , but a natural impulse to desire to make one's bow in jrood humor with the lookent on to banish all j heart-burning toward every one, and, when tho curtain drops, to feel that ho leaves behind no bitter memories to be cherished against . him. In a career like mine has been, one is so apt to give offense in some way, when none was design ed. However that may be, I desiro to part with all with tho kindest feelings, as I cherish malif e toward no one. The young race who in tho fu ture will conduct the management of The Gazette, have been reared in a printing office, and are thor oughly alive to the interests and de mands of the public. 1 do not think I can say more without becoming tedious. To the large circle of tho readers of The Gazette with whom I have for w many years been on terms of inti macy, I wish every prosperity and bappinesM. I am honored and proud of the confidence they have given me, and I ask its continuance to my sons and succcRorf. They nre worthy of it. John II Helms. It will bo seen from the above that tho undersigned bavo become proprietors of The Gazette. In assuming control of tbo paper wo do w cautiously and with a degree of modesty, fully appreciating the responsibility of our position. I5ut, as we timidly reach for tho lever, wc congratulate ourselves that we are not entirely without experience necessary to pull it. It will be our aim to keep the japer up to the high standard it ha already attain- ed as a news disseminator and moral instructor, and if we can but do this we feel confident that it will continue to be an acceptable and welcome visitor to its hundreds of old friends, a well as to hundreds of new ones. To this end wo tdiall unite every eflort. In the future, however, unlike in the pat, The Gazette will be published mere for the money there may be in it than for tho "glory." We will en deavor to print a paper worth at least its subscription price, and that amount we expect to havo before the paper is furnished. We believe this to bo the only successful busi- nes war of conducting a newspa- per our either uany or weemy, anu experience is that it is more 1-1 1 satisfactory to the honest patron also. The jolitical jtolicy of the paper will remain as it is for the present, according to tho articles of agreement in tho lease contract. In the future the business will bo conducted under the lirm style of The Gazette Piuxtimj Company, and tho undersigned will have full control of all the business con nected with The Mokhistown Ga- ZKTTE. Wc respectfully ask a con tin u- ante of the gcuerus patronage be- stow uiK.n The Gazette in the past, and by faithful work and a close rejrurd for our dutv, we hone to merit it. John E. Helms, Jr. Art h tit C. Helms. A7AC7 A X D PE TTIUO .V E, Candidates for Conrrcss in this district, addressed a packed Opera House of their constituents in Mor ristown on Tuesday, September 23. The discussion was opened by Col. King; who congratulated-tho large audience that now, for the first time in the campaign, they had the pri vilege of hearing the great questions before the country jointly discussed; and that though a new stump-poli tician, unacquainted with the acts and ways of the old politician, dem- agogue and trickster, he would, no- vertheless, endeavor to show some facts and tell some truths and let the people judge for themselves, Some Jiad thought that, as this was the first lime that the two gladia- tors had locked shields and crossed lances in tho campaign, that they would reconn iter and nibble round considerably before delving deep; but the Colonel, afler referring to the frequency to which the people had been and would yet be called upon during this campaign to listen to discussions, that it had fallen to his lot U open the discussion. He proceeded to tako up the tariff and other leading questions of the day and handled them in a way to make votes for himself in the ensuinar election. His argument was ajirirres- sire, lie charged Maj. Rettibone with having nn'i-repicseutcd this district in Congress during his whole term of service (?) there or rather ll.tl lie Lad I'Orfor.iit J rvl for his district and constituents at all, and called upon tho Major to show to this people wherein he had performed a single act or thirg ex- cc pt to loll around the c.npitol and j occasionally answer roll call, and always, most regularly, drawing his salary ! But having in late issues ially committed to tho Department of Tue Gazette given pretty full of State, which was not only iuitia synopses of the Colonel's speech of ted but emphasized and accoraplish- a week or so previous, we will not attempt to amplify them now for fear of doing the speaker injustice, Major Tetti bone, replying, said that, judging by what Col. King had said of him direct and by inu- endo, he was the worst millionaire of Governor Cleveland for the pres on the face of tL,o earth; that ho ent incumbent. The change in this wished to discuss matters dispas- sionately, but that when he reciv ed blows he would return them; and here the Major soared off on tho ta- riff and other questions, making an ingenious fpeeeb, by far tho best I from his stand from him, but Col. King. iot we ever heard e failed to answer WILSOX AXfl HARRISON". Hon. S. F. Wilson, representing Hon. J. D. C. Atkins, who, on ao count of sickness is unable to make tho canvass, and Judgo H. H. Har rison. Democratic and Republican electors for the State-at-!arge, ad- dressed an assemblage of several I hundred in tbo Opera IIouW here on Friday night last Tho discus sion wasoponed by Judge Harrison, who began "by saying tliat the great and only issue of this campaign is the tariff, and the Democrats are trying to dodge the question. Their only Htock in trade, ho said, is char ges of corruption against the Tie pubiicau party and. abuse of Hon. James G. 131aine. He said tho great panic of 1S37 was caused by a low tariff; that prosperity followed the high tariff law of 1S42. The Judge admitted that for the next five or tix years under a low tariffthe coun try was more prosperous than ever before in its history; yet that pros perity was due to the acquisition of new territory, tho discovery of gold in California and to a famine in Eu rope. 3Ir. Wilson's reply was complete and excoriating. After briefly stat ing the causes andreasons for his ap pearing before the audience, he said he was not a candidate for any of fice, but here at his own expense, in obedience to his country's call. .He called upon Judge Harrison to point to a single public measure which J. j G. DIaino had originated during all his twenty years of public life." Ho j could uot'do it. You say Mr. Blaine I is honest Will yoa please tell theso people that IMaino did not admit under oath that be obtained thoso letters from Mullisran under a sol emn promise to return them, and that he violated his promise? On the subject of the tariff Mr. Wilson said that a Republican Congress cre ated a tariff commission which trav eled all over the country, returned to Washington and recommended a reduction of twenty per cent on import duties, yet the republicans defeated the 3Iorrison bill which proiosed to make this reduction The Republicans admit that there is a surplus revenue of $100,000,000 a year, yet Judgo Harrison does not tell you what they propose to do with it. Will you tell what they want with it?" Ho they want to steal it? A Republican United States Supreme Court has already said that a revenue lor any other than the expenses of the Govern ment is legalized robbery of the people. The panic of 1837 was not caused by low tariff, but by the struggle of tho Democratic party to I throttle the corrupt banks and bank- ing system of that time. During the low tariff period from 18300 lfU0 manufacturing enterprises in creased 87i per cent, in the United States. There has never been such an incieasc under a high protective tariff. Tho great panic of 18?3 came when the Republican high protective policy had full sway. Frequeutly during its delivery, and especially at its close, Mr. Wilson was heartily applauded. On overy pint discussed ho completely floor ed the emootb-.tongued Judge. , ii- 1 C LEY EL AS D OR BLAIXA PRAC TICAL REVIEW. By the wise foresight of the foun ders of this government a change in the administration of its affairs on the 4th of March next is fixed and inevitable. The election which oc curs some six weeks hence will only determine what tho character of the change shall bo. Tho colorless but safe and rcspectablo .administration of Mr. Arthur ends by the statute of limitation at that time, and a new J president is, to the extent entrusted to him by the constitution, to shape our political- course as a people Except for the improbable con tin geucy of the death of one or the other in the mean time, it may be eafely assumed that either Gov. Cleveland or Mr. Blaine will direct the changes thenceforth to bb made hn the conduct of the executive of- fie. The practical question for the consideration of voters, who, in cast- inf their ballots, act unon reason. judgment and conviction is, Which of these men will be likely to make those changes which in their influ ence and effect will bo most condu- sive to the honor, welfare and pros perity of tL popl tiC tliA United States? It is a part of the recent political history of tho country that upon the accession of Mr. Arthur to the chief .magistracy there was a very mark- cd change in the conduct of all those public affairs which are more espec- cd by tho substitution as secretary of Mr. Frehnghuysen of New Jersey for Mr. Blaino of Maine, and this change was as completo and radical a3 any that can possibly be mado by the substitution of any appointee important oflaco is inevitable and must come on the 4th of March. Do tho thinking men of tho Repub- lican party desire to chauge back fr0m Arthur and Frelinguhyseo to the mingled truckling, bullying and intrigue, that characterized, toe management of our foreign relations under Blaine, Kilpatrick, Ilurlburt A Co. ? ., Nor is Mr. Blaine loss at variance with the present Republican admin istraiiou in respoet to our domestic affairs than in tho management of lour foreign relations. TJie ofUcial head and leader of the Republican party, Mr. Arthur, in fulfilling tho duties imposed upon him by the constitution, has strongly turgcd up-" on Congress tho prevention "of the burdensome surplus 16 the treasury by a reduction of taxation, and has in bis messages Jndicated mateiial modifications in the tariff which would accomplish this desirable ob ject. Mr. Blaine; on the contrary, has in no pubhe utteranco of bis declared himself in harmony with the views on this subject promul gated by the President and advo cated by Senator Hoar and other leaders of the party, but has 6bown himself, on the other band, tho pro mulgator and defender of a scheme to perpetuate the taxes, anJ to disn tribute tho consequent continuing surplus among the States. Governor Cleveland, however, shows that the inevitable change of administration would be far less radical in case of his election than in tho success of his opponent, as in a recent mes sage he records his emphatic pro test "against tho policy which use lessly accumulates millions of un necessary surplus in the publie treasury," and is thus far more in harmony with tho groat lights and leaders of the Republican party on this question than is the ' candidate for the presidency.'' " " r ' ' . Upon tho issue of civil service re form, Mr. Blaine, in his whole life, is at variance with all the better element of his ; party, whilst the democratic candidate in his letter of acceptance enunciates his views in no ambiguous or uncertain terms, "the selection and retention of sub ordinates in.' government, employ ment," says he, "should. Jepnd on their .' ascertained fitness .aEcL the vaboo of their services.-' - Ija . his ad ministration :.'of tbo : affairs of. tho great State of Hew York he tas ap- plied this principle to f the. higher grades of officials and has steadfast ly refused to remove honesty com petent and faithful public servants. On the . other hand Mr. Blaine, whilst secretary of state, demon strated to the disgust of the coun try, his belief in the rightfulness of using the power' of appointment to reward his partisans and supporters within the Republican ; ranks, and to punish . not only his enencies but his lukewarm adherents. It" needs no prophet to foretell, that iiave in exceptional cases, Mr. Arthur's ap pointees, in the event of Blaine's election, must give way to the spec ial henchmen of " the plumed knight" in the forays, sieges and contests that culminated in his tri uraph last summer in -Chicago; "The democratic candidate," re cently wrote an eminent divine possesses in a high degree tho vir tues necessary to a man in execu tiro office; integrity, truthfulness disinterestedness, tenacity of wil and practical wisdom; Mr. Blaine on tho other hand has plenty will but his integrity is more than suspected." "He has, in a word,' continues tho same writer, precise ly those vices of mind and character that prevent tho most brilliant dem ogogisra from rising to tho plane o wise statesmanship." The purpose the animating purpose of any Dem ocratic President and especially of Governor Cleveland,, would be to discover, and likewise to reform the abuses which an undisturbed lease of power by one party for twenty four years has both engendered and fostered. , Who can doubt that the wish, tho hope, and the object o Mr. Blaino would be to conceal these abuses, lest their discovery should damage his party and to per petuate them for .the .satjsfyiDg of ir F a iY ur "t UIO UUliVl tlll.D nuu lUHVfl iUC 1CUU and participate in the practices of such masters in ther science of polity ical knavery as "Belknap, Dorsey, Secor . Robeson, Babcock, Keifer, Brady, et id genus , ."omne,", who are enrolled . upon the. roster" of, his friends. He himself dodged, and ran away from ani investigation into his own conduct as a member of the House and saved himself from con: dign punishment by laying hold of the horns 01 tho altar 01 tae beoale; noitbor th star-route frauds or any other corruption has ever been dis covered," much less condemned by him, whilst it is almost certain that Bosler, tho partner of Dorsey,' in star-route infamy escaped the just punishment of his crimes, through the influence of .his personal and powerful friend, Blaine of Maine. "Mystery and concealment" says Governor Cleveland, "(Over tricks and betrayal." Slippery, tricky, smart, Jim Blaine ! To elect him means to perpetuate every abuW, to protect peculation.' to conceal public fraud ; To elect Grover Cleveland, means to lot no guilty man escape; and it means more, an honest, plain and simple admin istration of public affairs, with an eye single to the advancement, hap piness and prosperity of our whole people, as citizens of one common country, as joint heirs in the glori ous legacy bequeathed to us by tho fathers of the Republic; of civil and religious liberty, nay; more than all this It means, in the words of the greatest Republican that ever lived or . died, "that 7this. nation, 4undcr God, shall have a new birth Qf free dom, and that' government of the people, for tho people and by the people shall not pcriih from the earth." --j -i : :.-- ,. ; . y.'u. t 1.1 i a V I." '.What have jou been . doiug Willi those ml.ersb!y man?? -of yoyrs? Thev look elegant.". "Day'n Horse 11ml Cattle Powder lld In." l'rice ly 25 ceorg per package of C ne half 1 ound, full weight. -; , : r . . . . OUR NASnVlLLE LETTER. Oteerjid Luuness Outlook A 2eio Brklga nC. JSIarcl&aiikJ Letterlit J&cu tite Committee, etc, etc Nashville, Sept. 27, 1884. To Ihe Ed tor of th Morri-towu GaxetU : . Nashville is astir. The fall busis ness ha Opened "up" briskly. .The croakers were saying all summer that the May failures North would disastrously affect trade, and that the fall season would bo very dull. They have proven false prophets. Now they say the winter will see many failures, that tho money market is tightening daily. I have never seen tho day or the season when croakers could not find some thing with which to frighten the timid. Tho - 'money market is al ways tight to tbems The fact is, money is as plontiful as it ever is at this season! I hear wholesale mer chants on all sides expressing their satisfaction at the results of the mentb, while no livo retail man ia complaining. As . an example of what I have Baid a - wholesale man told me this week that for five months past his daily cash receipts had not averaged more than 8500 for any month, but so far this month they were near $800 a -day. It. is folly fd talk of general failures and panics in the" present aspect of busi ness. ' j .. Did I say there was a plenty , of money here? If I did I didn't mean it., "Doris' show was here tho other day That's why I say so. It drained the city of about $10,000: Nobody seems to miss it however, so I will not moralize. . The theatrical season is in full blast now. Nearly every night some first-claad company is; here. ' -Nashville to to have a new bridge, and piers are now being built. It will take two years to complete it. .For, tbo present the old suspension "bridge stands. It will not be long however before it will be removed. X steam ferry will then be estab lished. East Nashville people are cot well pleased with tho idea of using a ferry for the next two years to como to ' town,- and 1 many are moving to this side of the river. Consequently both rent-houses and boarding houses are "full up." A depreciation of real estate on the East side is expected. Here is the opportunity for the capitalist. As soon as the bridge is finished prop erty there will jump back to tho old figures. , ... The. publication of the March banks' letter to Key is ex citing considerable talk hero. I havo heard several expressions on the street in favor of a meeting of tho Third Congressional district committee to replace Marcbbanks. Col. bavage says Marco banks told him a few days ago that he was for the Commission. It looks like Col umbus wanted two strings to his bow. Ho is the gentleman that ex claimed in the caucus the night bo- fore the convention of June last met, "What do wo know about the tariff?" He is the best stump speaker of the Democratic electors. He was once an actor, then a street peddler of nostrums, afterwards drummer for a Nashville house, and then ho settled down to the law at Sparta. He is a man of great gifts and immen-e energy, and it is a pity that ho should have allowed himself thus to bo betrayed. Col. J. A. Trousdalo and Capt. J. T. Hillsman are veritable Trojans in politics. They, as the executive officers of the State committee, aro scattering documents on - Stat and National issues in overy district - in the State. , The Davidson candidates for- tho legislature had a meeting this morn ing, and .announced that,they will advocate a commission. Ihey are all conservative men, and neither the railroads nor the people need fear their legislation. ' Reports from all sections have been received at headquarters this week, and the lookout is very en couraging. ; There ia not much betting. The Republicans are boastful," but wont back their' opinions. To-night a good Democrat bet a man $600 to 5150 that Bate would be elected very good interest, 12 per5 cent, a month. c. a. h. THE "AT? AND C. O. BELT ASSOCI- To theXditor of The llorfistown GzUe:: Advices from each of the counties comprising this Mineral Belt, up to this date, aro of the most encourag ing character. In fact tho camp fires are now blazing on every mountain top, from, the Cumberland on our North to the "old Smoky" on the South; The people of this Belt havo united in one solid phalanx and are f determined - to- make tho finest exhibition of tho wonderful resources of this Morristown Belt of East Tennessee; Not only is this matter receiving tho pcrsonel at tention of tho gentlemen . of this Belt, but the ladies have - come to the .front, and are . organizing a ladies department in each one of tho counties. The ladies of Hamblen have completed their organization and aro now at work. The ladies of other, counties will organize to day. . - . . Thus you. seo the noble work is going' forward with a regular boom and tho citizens now see 'the way in which this mineral district can and will bo" developed. " - : Every one can do his part in this nobla work, and I most earnestly request that you get up your speci mens of ores, stones, marbles, tim bers and all kinds of agricultural products as well . as the thousand and one things that the ladies will contribute in this way we will make an exhibit at the World's Ex position that will be of untold value to the 'Morristown Mineral Belt pf East Tennessee. ' .' ' , Thf f itizens of Hamblen county will plcaso hand thcij? specimen o ju.ajor., jj. ,.Larapoeu, secretary, whq will properly receive each ' ar- J ticie, and .whore it will do properly cared. for prior to sending to Now Orleans.' The counties of Claiberne Grainger, Hancock, nawkins and Cocke will pleaso deposit their ex hibits with the Vice President of their respective counties.. ' " Yours truly, , T. S. Newcomb, " ; 5 : President. vX--B.'XJlOaE3ILXL3 OCX, THE " MOSTi COMPLETE - DRY GOODS ST0REIH THE SOUTH ! If you cannot come to Chattanooga to see ua (we wish yeu would), send your order by mail direct to Uxc. fi-m and ) ou will do as we'l. D.IUSS GOODS-at 10, 12$, 15, 25, 27-and 50 cents per yard and upward. SILKS ' at 75c, 90c, 61,00, $1,25, .2,00 and up." VELVETS AND VELVETEENS, 50c, G5c, 1,00, 51,25, 2,00 and up. DRESSES MADE TO ORDER at $10, 15, $20, $25 and up. SILK DRESSES at $25, S30, 850 and up. CLOAKS! CLOAKS! ' An immense line of CLOAKS in the latest fashions and at all prices, Ladies', Misses' and Children's at 2,50, 5, $6,50, 7, $8, 10, $15, $20, 25 and upwards. SEE OUR NEW FALL CATA LOGUE. ' We pay Express charges on all orders of $10,00 and over when money accompanies the order. D. B. LOVEMAN & CO., Chattanooga, Tenn. ORGANIZATION OF THE LADIES UEPAliTMICJX 1. Tt the Editor of the Morristown Gazette: The ladies of Morristown ' and Hamblen county met at the Opera House in Morristown on Thursday, Septomber 25th, 188-4, at 3 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of organizing a Ladies Department in making an exhibit of their handiwork at the World's Exposition to be held in New Orleans, La..beginning Decem ber 1st, 1884. Tho object of the meeting was fully explained by Maj. T. S. News comb, President of tho Morristown and Cumberland Gap Mineral, Tim be- and Agricultural Belt of East Tennessee Association. On motion of Miss Mattio Carmi chael, Mrs. J. C. Hodges was uuan imously elected President of tho Ladies Department for Hamblen county, and Miss Ida Andes was elected Secretary. Tho followiug ladies were then appointed as a . special committee for work inthoir respected localities, viz: Mrs. Saml. Jak, Whitesburg ; Miss Cassio Rogan, Russellville ; Mrs. C. T. Carrol, Marshal's Ferry, Mrs. Henry McClister, Springvale , Mrs. E. S. McCrary, Morristown ; Miss Jodie Arnott, Morristown; Miss S. V. Helms, Morristorn; Mrs. T. S. Newcomb, Morristown; Miss Mattie Carmichael, Marristown; Miss Ida Andes; Morristown; Mrs. R. A. Lowry, Morristown, and all other ladies who feel an interest in tho matter and will co-opcrato with us aro requested to do so. The enthusiasm exhibited at this meeting was such that success will crown their efforts and the display they will collect together will be one that every citizen of East Ten nessee will be proud of. On motion of Mrs. McCrary the meeting adjourned to meet at the Library Hall in Morristown on Thursday, October 2d, 18S4, at 2 o'clock p. m. It is vsry important that tho ladies of Morristown and this county be present at this meeting as it is a matter in which every lady of Ham blen county should feel a persdnel interest in. ' - - .'. Mrs. J, C. Hodges, . - l ; : M - -i . ; President: : European's Use American Wino. But few perspDS are aware of the groat amount of foroign grapes raised ia New Jersey. Alfred Speer is the largest wine grower of the. foreign vuriety in the country and Bhip3 hun dred. of oases to fill orders in Europe. His Port Grape Wine is unexcelled and considered by physicians and chemists as the best wine to be procured N. Y. Herald. For sale by druggists. Practical. ' Cool nights and warm day are sure to breed more or less malaria. To avoid severe colds and rheumatism; keep your bowels opea with Dr. Hart's Blood and Liver Pills. f They are the best in use. Belngentirely vcgetable.they arebarm- less, at the same time powerful. For coughs use Syraphyx. For pains, Dr. Hart's Great Relief. Norristown Produce Market. CORRECTED WEEKLY BY OOOD80N A. BLAIR. " 3IORRISTOWW,' Sept. 30 1884.' WHEAT 70 CORN 3 6? OATS... 43 35 FLOUJt 2 75 3 50 MEA.L C5 BUTTER ... 15 SO 15 13 EGGS........... BACON .. SWEET POTATOES. . IRISIl POTATOES .. PORK..... i'C &. . & ... 40 CO 40 APPLES S TALLOW . . 7 60 10 2Q -.5 FLAXSEED... LARD BEESWAX.... PEACHES , FEATHERS. . . . ' BROWN, OAK HALL, Philadelphia. 14 si i J f af j , ji iuit unj us v u BiiRpici 01 Ui greet piece f ooa stocJc . - - wilt be found with :; ; jf"A. rice,. -;. . .., &LES AGENT, . i'-; -;i - lorristowh, Ten; l j5j3Tlie Largest . - L. sJJV Merchant Tailoring tfcTV, I. and Clothing House itSr , . ' in America. hje JwanamakerH I 1 MILLINERY ! Twty, fashionable Millinery can only be pro cured in a nrst-class large establishment wtiere they have all the facilities. Kothing is so important to a lady's appearance as a becoming Hat or Bonnet. Come and see us. We can Please You. If yon send an order you can rely-on getting as good an article as w. can put np for the amount of money yon send . We Have the Correct Styles. Try ns on Kid Gloves, Ladies' and Gentlemen's Holsery, Neck ware and Underwear. D. B. LOVEMAN& CO., - Chattanooga, Tenn. Central Marble Works GEO. JL. ROWE, Pro. DEALER IN Marble and Granite Monuments, HEADSTONES, &C, WIRE FENCING TO ORDERS Morristnwn, Tennessee. Out 1st tf WANTED ,. rc.n.iiui 1 rum nuo ui.iua worm s Deat autnors. lc-gautw bound superbly and prof uaely illustrated. Nothing like it ever placed bfor! the people lias already proven a brilJiant success . Absolutely a mint to aReuts who aro energetic and wide awake Salary and commission paid to suitable canvassers. It will pay you to investigate. Address our keaiest bocsk to you. K J. H. CHAMBERS & CO., Chicago, in., 8t. Louis, Mo , Atlanta, Ga. I). A. Carpenter. President. W. W. KftSOXVILLE- Office in Company's Building, 148 Gay Street. Ioto? IBComL-e Coinpaiiyl PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRIES. DIRECTORS. CM. MeOHEE W. P. WASHBCBX, 8. B.LUTTRELL C. M. MOCLUNG M. I.. ROSS. V. A. CARPENTER. STOCKHOLDERS: O. M. McGhee, D.'A. Carpenter Joseph H. Earnest, M. L. Boss, W. A. Anderson, G. W. Palmer, W. P. Chamberlain Chas.H. Brown, James L. Gaines, B. E. Earnest, John E. Chapman, B.C. PoweU, S.'Saltmarsh, J.'.W IdUiard, Ja.S. L, nov 7, '83. : F.H. McClung E. J. Sanford. A. Caldwell, A. J. Mouutcastle, J, V. Fulkerson, R. C. Jackson, M.J. Condon, J. Y. Johnston, C. E. Luck t, W. P. Washburn, Thos.O'Conuer, . N.Bogart, , R. M. Rhea, J.B.Hoxsie, IMMENSE STOCK FALL mum GOADS NOW COMING IN AT THE t Store ia G00DS0N i BLAIR, JVJZ'.Xioi.vasrr) block. raei MAKE-NEW RICH BLOOD, And will completely change tho blood ia tho entire- system ta throe months. Any per. on who will take 1 Pill each night from 1 to 1 weeks, may be restored to aooni health, if aneh a thing be possible. For caring Female CenaplsdnU theso Pills hTS no qnajf Physician use them in their practice, Sold Ttrrwhere, or tent by mail tat oicM leitor-etampe. Send for clroeJar, y. g, JOHWSOX A CO.. BOSTON, MASS. IMTMITIl roi o urn JOHNSON'S ANODYNE LIN in ENT ." Xearalsia, Influenza, Sort Laiurs. Blesdins: at ths Lear. Chrenls Imthmu, Maekinr Couch, Whooping Coof , Chrania Uheurasnsm, Chronic iHarrbaa Ctironta Dysentery. C'bolsra Merbus, Kidnsy Tmutdes, Ihhuu ef ths Spin and Ijum aek. Sold everywhere. 8aa for ssmphltt ta I. S. Jonxoa Co., Bostom. Ha. As Bnelish Veterinary Sargeoa and Chemist, f Bow travauiis- In tint country, says that most f of the Uorsc and Cattle Powders sold hsre t are wonhlsu trajh. Be says that Sheridan's L U CanAMtm Prnrdert are abtolutaly pace and rainnlyValaaU.' Nothing 00 earth wiM make hens ful to 1 piut fcod. Sold everywhtire, or tent by saail for 13ItITSTl JrO.b To tl.o C3p,zotte ollloe. Carpets. Oil Cloths, Window and Lace Curtains. 3So house in the South kpc-pe a better or larger stock. Come and see us. . We will SAVE YOU THE RAILROAD EXPENSE Onr prices are the lowest; Quality the bet . Cotton Chain Carpets, 20c and up. All Wool Filling, - 35c and up. All Wool, extra super, 50c and up. Brussels, .... 58c and up. Body Brussels, Velvets, Moquet tes, Bugs, Mattings, Ktc. Corespond with us. Wholesale prices to dc-alers. D..B. LOVEMAN & CO., ClIATTANOOQA, TeNN. apr!6 84 ly AGENTS FOR OUR NEW BOOK, "Words that Burn ; or Truth and Life." Entirely new and original . Fresh from tha nrM flnat-tlfntr with ilin&. "Woodruff, Vice President. W. II. SlMMONDS. Sec . & Ti es R. C. JACKSON, JOSEPH JAQ.UKS ..F. W. TAYLOR. 8., ....JOS. T. McTEER ...W. W. WOODRUFF, Joseph Jaqnes, W. W. Woodruil A. J. Albers, F. W. Taylor, SrJ S. T. Logan, 8. B. Luttrell, D. T. Boyntou, Hugh Martiu, T. 8. Webb, R. T. Wilsou, Jos. T. McTeer, Jno. O. Earnest. Thos. L. Williams. D. F. Ross. COMPANY OA.I? TfclOEI, Agent, MORRISTOWN, TENN i East Tennessee ! CROUP, ASTHMA BRONCHITIS. JOHNSON'S ANODTNK l.TH I M ENT will Init an tansoutlT ralMT Umm Urrl41s diuates. and will bo.iut.it urs nine saass 0 tea. luforraaUun that will aaoy lives nt Hp by malL luo t dslay tuumsuL riv.wulMI mm HWT MM CVtSU lay ha Bherldaat Condition Powdsrs. Itoie. 1 leaiB-n. letscr-ctaaBp. L 0. Joaasoa A Co., Custom, itis YOUR: