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Knoxville Whig and chronicle. (Knoxville, Tenn.) 1875-1882, June 09, 1875, Image 3

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llnoibillc i&Uckln et!lhic ant) Chronicle : ailcDiusti.in, $unc fl.
(Co)ifinu'.d om Sccnd Puyi.)
. .1,..!
'I' nt
n n-
..I 11,
of in ceplinjr, willi in.vi-
llllitiil IIIIU.I. ll" IMll
lir.-l fuii'N ii 1 1 i 1 uMt-r i1
l'XICll.-t S III Mllllllli' UlC I. III.
Mr. Mci U, n!' J, iV.-imim, i ii i
tlie i'Hii?i!i ui iliitt ill"' Tiu.'Sit
toeil tli" t : i - t-.r ii '.
lilt' Ctmilllitll'" M'"T. ill fliv...
Cenlill l llil I III' H l.-il li:i A i
lioneil. lie Wu in ! ivur i.f an
tlio iiruvNii. fur ili? crcilit'.i- M
on iiu iiml foi'.I 'n;
Mr. Olivant, ' McM:nn. ' in 'a
vor of iu'ci )it i i ii roi(iTi..ii :i-
fair .i'owili'ii, aiul jinwiilc i'li'ii.o
)inyiiK-iit afurwaiil-'. lln m ou li-ii ,
.Mr. Mick's million.
Mr. liatrKurit, f.cn KohIk', .--im-.u-i
tluit if tin- irt'!niuim whi'u pii'i u ,
vuM 1'1't I hn-e men who In M i:i :i!.l '
JIICIUilllllH ill H t;iliill llUllllil.
Mr. C'liailiim was n little i luiiiilfl j
ill mil t nt fia;ui'i i.f tliiK i j i .-1 1 1 - r . 11".
not iiifiirmution I'tiluy lli.ilohc i'-irin (
IT, all ililUlflitinl farmer, hml mii.I ,
tluit lie wool I Inivc iiiillinij.' iml.i ilh '
tilt L'OIILVIII nilll'.-S TllYlsii'IlS lVHlC'j
nmde to nuy tin irniinijis iiu,-. JIc
took the tri'iimnl Ill-it tlieie liiittiil lc
co in if pieCci ml ci'c.llluis, uii.l ni'j
!lloli(jlH the nu n lo wlioiu tiu-i: ; re-'
I111U1119 ure Ue lire I lie limn, a- tltcy
will liuve to helji in linilil iii tin- J-;iir.
lie wiis anxious llmt emne way he
opened to ':y Hies,, i ri-iu i um -.
Mr. Jluhh.inl, oi .T. llVi.-oii, li.oiuht
tills was all iisile.- waste n; lime.
This property was under a ditdol
tract, und if they take tin propel ty at
all they must take (Ins property in it
Htauds. They ean'l hold I lie property
an a (irange, they Inns., take il us indl
vldiials and act under the old I'hai'.er.
Mr. llaueher, of Sullivan, tiuiuulit
the subject char to his mind. The
(piestiou of jireferenee of creditors was
Hie question, and the holiiers of the
premiuma woul 1 get t least a h ilt a
showing, and he can't t-ee how they
eould olilliite theiiiselves ill any oin-'s
Mr. J. Monroe Meek eoul.li.! see no
trouble about it ut nil. All the Asso
ciation owes is four thousand dollars,
and if the Association accepts the
properly and pays for it as per contract
the creditors will all he paid. There is
but one way to do, either accept or
refuse the proposition.
John M. Meek, of Jellerson, thought
that this Association had not hi on to do
with tin- payment of the old premi
um. The old A-sociation is paid for
tue 1-air (irournts, aiul thev nuisi pay
way to make I he I'uir a nuececs, would i EPISCOPAL DIOCESAN COVENTION.
I ..a In linroli.i.u r)i i irni n.i t '
Mr. J tem'es, of Washii'ifon rounty.
i II " rod the fn'ilowliikr :
iV.so'iv ,, That the i
J. Hick-. 'I'n.vt ... of t.
I vision i'lili'. he
. 1'llllS
' : i'i
Ion "' A.
lvt-!eril f)l-
1 upon such
I e
-toet.il oy
llNhop lluliilnril in Yioll l'.ari
ll.ilUnr hiiiI llw rlriiillinM.
Ilev. Kvecr.iid Meade, the worthy
.Hid ! U-hly csteemi tl lh ctor of Kplph-
a' y Chine!), Xorth K iiex cillc, attend-!
of Jelleison,
i" pni o-il ion v. as mi
nild'i't see for (lie life
i iiu- f..r all this
iiiIiIiiil; on ihu part
: 'i i ;i i;it.. They could
iMi u 1 v innl.iinMlic pur
l,i y nii-s in iliihi: the pur
li.ty limy lu-vt r have the
y a.o n.
uli'tii wi,s .i.ii ii
i w tiity
1. 1 lulve"
i" II
ii r
r i : 1 1 1 , ami
nrcs.' at
i-J-i clock
llll'll-l l-lll
-e that fie
to order
lelf'l IO
, ii n 1 1 the
uke down
a- :iot tiest
i-. tinlivid-
' t Jraliees
their debts. The holders of premium j (ir.-iiir. s.
Ho ltd i f D ri
this Ini-etlll.'
Mr. 1;
t'noin.!i'. tint
pl iin thai h"
.f him.
fir nd
of .-'ill!" ot
I ol I"..
ih.l-e. P
chase now
I lie re-1
c ii i h d it 1 1 1 1
Ah'.nt 111'
ouct' nod
and so manv
hud to call 'll
Secrel ll'V V a-
t iie nanu s of c i o-i i ; oei s.
Mr. Charl iho , c 1 1 i: vmi
for theai l.i ' i!v I I.e i.toi'k a
uais, I mi lo In in:: it In toi e t Ii
and let 1 !o in lulie slocli .
Mr. W.lljtr, of lLiwlviin, moved
that the t.iriii'.ites he respectfully re
quested tn Hike action on the subject'
Mr. lluwkin-. of McMInn, wanted
the farmeis of (lie country in run il,
and wanted the cost, nnide pro lata
amoll the ( 1 1 umli'Is of Ka-t iennes
sce Mr. Wulker dale I that his object in
oll'iliim tlie resolution, was lo net
every Grange equally inlerisled ill the
success of the Kair.
The resolution was carried.
On motion H was lesolvml that the
Convention j" into tlectiou of nlllcers.
Mr. Hubbard wanted lo know how
they couhl elect otlicers williout they
had Htockholdcls.
The excitement pot up o'aiii and
they bean to subscribe airain. and the
Secretary couimeneed taking slock.
Mr. J. 'Monroe Meek wanted iheni
all to take stock for t he ii ranges.
Mr. Williams, of .ItH'erson, ihounht
thai every body should take the stock
as individuals, mhiI then iet the tirm
i;e8 take it oil' their hands when they
return to tiieir tiranes. He ilnl not
think that any one sliouid take uioie
than woith of clock.
Mr. 'I'n 1 1" v, of McMinn, thoin:lit the
ntire matter shniihl ie rlerred to the
H i
1 1 ...
f a,.
! lincesaii ( 'on v
e ;jatlier ll
I 'm !y-' b 1 1
l'l c.-iai,
r. I
( 'iiir.'
he t'.i
I rai
M'as f'-
.HI pel -'
i ntion, mid from i
folnwiiiK : I
A iiniial ( 'onventiou
iCpiM . pal Churcli of
l-'ih, ut Itolivar, ,
, '; v. Win. ('. I iray, ;
ei.Wo'i 1 t-ted three
T. lilHiud, 1. 1)., '
n-ii!il routine i
Tlie 1 ;i-h"p's ;
fioin which it
Inve In en al
ii ist. via r h
of last year's J'air have n
upon the new Association.
Mr. Nelson, of Washington,) hoiuh' '
they had better open books f.ir sub
scription or conliii" themselves to the I
printed circular, that was to p iy n, ih
in for the limn i id-, leu i uo t he J-'a'r
Mr. llancher tie it;l'.t tlmr the w iy
he understooil the proposition ; ' :ti it
Kicks was lin iiisliimj tl'.em uhh a
mule to work one season; if it works;
well they can pay for it in .the Kail,
hut if they don't like il the property
reverts back to Captain Kicks, the
Mr. Turley, of McMinn, stated that
the committee virtually agreed to an
other report, but as it was not written
the chairman was expected to make a
verbal report. He dissented from the
report of the committee. He thought
that tlie old stockholders should sur
render their stock and tHke new stock
at -'i or 50 per cent. Then he was in
favor of paying the old premiums lir-t.
It lias been buirnested tluit Capt. Kicks
couldn't u outside of his trust, but he
thought an nearly all thecreditors were
of Kuoxvillo they would agree to hold
back to let these premiums lie paid.
Mr. Huiluker said that he had ex
amined the house, and thought it un
safe. Mr. Charlton stated that mechanics
had examined the building, and pro
nounced it secure.
Mr. Jones, of Greene, wanted to
know if all this talk was aecorcplish
iuir anything or not.
John M. Meek oil'ered the following
lirsolvcd, Jy this meeting, that the
Grangers of Kast Tennessee accept the
Fair Grounds on tlie following terms:
The Grangers agree to take the proper
ty, hold a fair, und if, after paying nil
the necessary expen-es nf uaid fair,
there should i em a in a r pi us of funds,
itshould he piid over ) the old Asso
ciation in liquidation o:' 'he outstand
ing debts; procidi d, iha' the old As
sociation agree to use siid surplus
amount in paying :h" premiums past
due and unpaid.
Mr. Churltoii made some explana
tioi' us to the circular lett.-r, Mid stated
that it was jul as lie undeistood it.
Though he udmitlcd that he preferred
the Association would buy the proper
ty. He thought if the farmers would
do their duty they could pay all the
debts in the first year. He felt satis
lied that tho citizens of Knoxville
would do their full duty. They had
given evidence this day of their wil
lingness to Bustaiii'theui. luey were
honorable men, honorable to u fault.
They had tried the Fair and could not
make it a success, and now want the
farmers to try it, and no body of men
had ever been offered a more golden
onortunitv. If the Order of l'atrous
of Husbandry cau not make a success
of this, her mission, she lias nnsseii
her mission. He thought they could
buy it and pay every dollar ot it,
Mr. Keller, of Knox county, thought
all they could do would be to accept
the proposition originally mane, rney
were not authorized to purchase it,
and could only accept the Grounds
run the Fair, and pay over the pro.
ceeds to the old Association.
Capt. Ricks explained to the Con
vention that If tlie gentlemen present
took charge of the ralrUrounds and
run them, unless they did it under the
charter, they would become responsi
ble for every dollar of debt they might
make. But they could take the old
charter, change the name and work
under its provisions. It was carefully
prepared, and was as liberal a charter
as could be gotten up. If the Gran
gers present organized uuder a charter,
they protected themselves from per
sona! responsibility. If they bought
this property under the proposition
made as stockholders, theije would be
no risk as some apprehended. This
large assemblage was proof that your
organization had faith and confidence
in their ability.
Mr. John M. MeeU withdrew Lis
motion, which he had made in lieu of
alt others, and stated that lie believed
that Mr Charlton's view of the matter
was the proper one. lie thought, after
considering the matter, that the only
The honks being opened the loiio .v-
inghiock was readily taken.
TIh.s. H. Keeves, SJ'i.oo; (Strawberry
Plains Grange, V-V"11: H. H. Hub
hanl, i liiO.O'l; A. A. Kirni s, $llKMIl;
J. K. llancher, sJo.hd; K. W. Arm.
'troii, i-i).iM; W. W. Wall ice, Si'i.tHi; j
s. M. Alexander, $-". on; John ii.
lelnis, .-"lOiI; Geo. Mel'herson, SiVnli;
M. M alioney, .Wi.Oh; Alexander
Hi der.fco. OH; j.W. Jtowman, Si!"). (Ml;
J. ('. Howard, tjUo.oo; W. U. Day, Sl.'t.
&!.': 8. M. King, b-o.iHi; li. M. Zicli
aiev; SiiVuO; J. C. Murphy. S-o.OO;
Win. Jones, $S. (Hi; H. H. Hubbard,
i?iH,i)l; Sam i'orti'um, Wi.hO; John
Gamble, Slikll:!1;; W. C. Cars Si.tm;
Joe l!ranner,SJ 00; X. ID. l'iichiuau,$2o;
II. T. Ithea, Si5; W. A. Nelson, $2o;
Levi 1'icUerimr, 10. A. Sawvers,
Wi; W. II. Gallaher, !?i"); ll. H. Year
wood, Si"; J. C. Douglass, !ri; J. W.
liorchts, f2--; W. H. Vance, 25; C.W.
ChHilton, i'S).
Mr. J. Monroe Meek thought the ac
tion of taking stock was all premature
as the convention had not decided
upon the capital slock or how it
should he paid. The property though
onlv costing them $1,000 was worth
$10,000 and they should make their
shares accordingly.
Mr. Jiai lies thought that there hail
been enough gas und it was time for
work. It would lake money to run,
the Fair, and the way to do it is to take'
the stock and then elect their directors
and they could increase their stock
V. C. Dav, of Urudlcy county,
moved that the convention go into tlie
election of directors, one for each
county. He made an able speech in
support of his motion, showing that
such a proceeding alone would enlist
the entire larming communiiy or i-.ast
Tennessee. He presented his views in
such a forcible manner that the motion
carried, and the nomination of direc
tors was declared In orilcr.
J. K. Handler, Sullivan; '1'. E. R
Hunter, Carter; M. S. Mahoney,
Washington: S. 1. Sorrel, Johnson
W. C. Jones, Green; J. li. Riley,
Hawkins; John Helms, Hamblen
W. JJ. Rodman, Cocke; S. R. Wil
Hams. Jefferson; W. G. Alexander,
Sevier: W. W. Wallace, Knox; John
Gamble, Rlount; W. T. Lenoir, Lou
don; S. 1. Howard, itnea; ll. liar
ner. Anderson; K. C. Robinson
Meigs; ILL. Cake, McMinn; W. C.
Day, Rradley; I. J. Moore, 1'oiK ;
Madison G. Wright, Monroe; G. O
Cate, James ; W. K. Wilkinson, Ham
ilton ; . T. ii. Craighead, Marion; J.
Allev. Seouatchee ; , JSIed-
soe: Thomas Wier, Campbell.
On motion the above list were elect-
pit as Directors of the Eastern Division
Fair Association.
Mr. Vearwood stated, if the matters
was lo be relerred to the Granges, a
he was no Granger, he would with'
draw his subscription. He was inform
ed that the referring to tlie Granges
annulled all the subscriptions.
Mr. Dav moved that the Directors
meet in the morning at 8 o'clock, and
elect officers. Carried.
Mr. Reeves made some remarks.
There were but two dangers the Direc
tors would have to guard aga!ust. 1st
to not agree to pay one dollar of the
old stock, and second to exclude no in
teret.t whatever from participating in
tlie fair. - Make it an Eastern Division
Fair and not exclusively Granger
A resolution of thanks to the rail
roads for courtesies extended was pass
ed unanimously.
On motion, tliu papers were request
ed to publish at Wast a porliou of their
On motion, the Convention adjourn
ed to meet at 'J u clock this morning to
visit in a body the Deaf and Dumb
Asylum, as per invitation. ,
Baltimore. Jum , 8. Israel Coben, a
well knowo brolvur and Ue.st member of
tlio Stock hoard, die! suddenly. The
Hoard adjourned.
Dalximouk, Juue 3. E. F. Folgen, 8u
periutouJuut of tlio lUthraouii aud York
ltiver line of iteaiaora, it dead.
I Keel
dav. 11'. R"V. C
1 LLD., pr-si
j I'llsi l:i-ss va-
I annum lepor
; appears that
I ded t, the t'liu
I confirmation. T i.r.hiia'io'i- and
: I iv o churches cun-eci a' d.
I 'file following si nidiio; i-mioi it tee
) w.as i-hosen :
I Rev. 1).'. Law- ;-v, Wni Gia-
Iiiiiii, Xa-hville ; J;. v, Dr. Heel;, tt, of
I Columbia ; F. II. Fovu', .1. I). Tin Ian,
j NHshville.
A resolution was pn-sed, griming
liishop l,!lil. tard leave of abs.-nc" in
'isit Kngtand on behalf i f the Univer
sity ol the rMiutll at S -wanee.
It. is understood that Itishon TiViivm.
of North Csiiilliia, liishop Wibiier. of I by the iiirir'-r
Alahama. and Rislion 1'ierce. ol Ar-l"'Usic (by u
kaiisas, will supply liishop ijuli.tard's
place during his al sence.
'l'bis sketch would be incomplete
without a few words in regard to St.
James' palish, in which the conven
tion met. '1' lie Rev. Will. C. Grav,
:-whose earnest preaching at St. John's
Church last yesr will not soon be for
gotieu, certainly deserves great credit.
He has within the lust six years built
a beautiful brick gotliic church, seat
ing shout odd persons. He has built
St. James' Hall, in which husaeirls'
school uuder the direction of the Rev.
Dr. Mulhollind. It has a capacity for
fifty hoarders, and bus now some
sixty scholars, most of whom
are day scholar.-. In addition to this
a Chapel for the colored people has
been built where I In re are fifteen com
municants ; u d iy school and a regu
lar service on Sunday. All Ibis work
has been done by tlie Rector with u
small hand of helpers, for he has but
a hundred communicants. The whole I
parish is in elegant order and the work
don.) there is only an instance of what
a self denying hard working man can
do aided by nn earnest congregation.
The number of delegates present was
forty-three. The next place of mcet
iii'.' is Seewanee. Everything passu!
very smolhly and plea-antly.
t'loftlMic r.ftorcliit'4 nt Wnlnlll Jrvvr
. Aru.leiiiy, mi I iMitniltty mi. I rriln,
.'lav 2TIII Mlill Usih.
' ( iifKi-ii Giiovn, M ay :;i, lT'i. j
7V thr i'.ii'hrs . iht Co-..a,V.V . j
Ivtiowln:; that the Wmu and'
Chkonki.i) bss ever nianlfested a!
deep inieiest in assisting in Ihe ililf.i-,
sion r.f knowledge among (he musses i
of the peojile of our beloved East, fen- I
lies-re, t subjoin the follo.viiiir from!
this neck of the woods :
The exercises on Thursday consisted
in the examination of 1 1 1 - various'
cla-ses La'ill, Greek, Algebra, Cm-1
pi siiiou, Rhetoric, Ac. The examina
tion was rigid, pointed, and thorough, i
but most of the students showi,l them-!
selves masters of the situation. Prof, ,
Ship- exhibited remai liable skill in!
bis method of examination. ivieli ;
chi-s gave unmistakable proof of their '
U' so luily and close ap)dicatioii to their ,
Friday's exercises co.isis'ed ill dcel:.-
uni'lons, orations, coioposiiloitK, and!
music. First 1'iay. r by Rev.
Hickle. Second Declamation '
hoys, interspersed with !
means g, 'iid) ; vocal I
music would have been much better.
There was a priz- to he awarded to the
In st declaimer, wMch caused some of
t lie buys to per-i, ire freely in contest
ing for it. fh" deelaliiat ions were all I
goal, hut Mr. Fit ids obtained the prize
and Rev. Mr. Wyrick made tlie pre
sentment. Xext came the female declamat ions
all little girls, from live years old and
lip lo ten or twelve. The display of
these miniature angels was, to say the
least of it, rich, rare and racy. Miss M.
M. Cooper captured the premium a
beautiful Rible. presented by Rev. W.
K. Murphy, ol Knoxville
AC11H, C.'he, Dipre-
"f i'ini-, ML' ii .
:v !l ,., Hli,.u j.!!-kB. SICK HEAD
1 1 i.M AL'il, lh'urt Ihirn, vVc, i:c.
!lai ! Mil in
' a f.iii ,t'o fitnTv ir, -ili
1 n -t il -irrn tik. i the evt- r
- sut' to v-urf ii .:itM i ri'HUiitr.v,
1 " itri,"? u v hV it i n t j -Ti .
.-etrit li.tt'tit "tli tiut'ii,'s.
ff TM iiltl'Vt" HL-'L t- IT
Cuntnins tin :ti'-x i nvi reti.r . t
tiny sn I'oa4U i ir I'n p nnl MlIO-"
I'OCt iiciS Ni In our ist;riM Ml riijiMi vlth lr tdc
;mi ) M.i:i(iii- imhi o Wen, ii oIImt 1 niilne
.1. 13. 7i;H-I t o., Iiiron. ;n., aiul risSlnilolitla.
TIIK v-YMVT,l.'S rf Livor C -th pl.i; nr ir tin
enMin' iinl 'ftin in t li MIf!. i.'ii'.(t!itt,t i ', .
I"iin if t;i the t ho ul ii-r, .in 1 ri'-ti: n l..r rHf u -puiiiMU.
'J iif ?t Mtiacli ni'tfcttjU with ft-
j.'i'c. iiii'l Fifktiu f, biv,fi in kciktaI r ' ,
'itie'imrs nltrrniuine ii'h li-x- i iin h i
ir..ul'!'l with I'liin, ntni dull, lurivy .t!-iit i. ,
OoHnliTBt'll' 'f wri'ir, H-'iOIli .!ltli il Witil
;;imru! lii'iimit ion ot' fmrinu h '.'i Kfinl'; i:.
w.iicii oufflit to have hpon runo. t'lten ciif
t'liiihirif of Wfiiktiff, I'i'i'y, m.il low si in?.-;
Nnntiinp iiMiny of the nhnvo !vmitr ms urt-ri l
t he itisf:io, iin I at oticr ti:nc ry of tlu-:i .
lm tho Lirf r if (rciif rutty tin i'rv.in mo-t im live-1.
M:ltl.YAM. IHSI.ASKS ..ricini "from ...;-:.,, 7.t, .,f tUo l.We an-i
ahviiiininuslv fniijiht nttcr. ft' the I.i'-r it tiitrl in its -lion, hculth if lmnt invnrm
h'ysfcurei. Want ot Mction in th Liver mn-w fu-h-t t,tti)Ktti.n, .AtiiniV, fi in the
ShnnhOn. Courtf,, rSift, ,z:;n-,Sr ?t.uh. :.,. 'f.,r.- tn ih Mwth. lli'inu Atnrk. !
tntt,,n ,it thm Ih i,re?iun tKt' ,-ni''(, r the ilia, und it hunlrel otiio' symptoms, lor winch
KI.M 1.1' I. K KM.M.4IOK is rhhe-t re me iy thut e-.-r iliwtrat. It ct
;iMy, eiicct um ily, nri'i, heinit a simple r:rrt'tftle "eonipoun-l, can il no irjurj' in any o,iiintiti thttt
it unyhemken. It is hinnlivi in every wiiyj , it : teen urilfc r l ynr. ami hunUreila of
the poml nn.! ffrmt inmi all iart xf tlio cuumry wi;l Vv-uoii f r it.- Uthig tht jtu-tt tn-l .-'.
TIIK CLKHil V ' My wife nn 1 ?mi have ued th Kct:ulator lor year?, and testify to its great vir
tue:i."Knv. J, K- Vkt.ukr, Hcrry. (ll.
LAPIKS' IND'KSKKKNT 'I have given ynr meht inc n thnriitsh trial, anl in no c.ipe has it
fai l'il to give lull tHf.K'tun." Ki.i.kn .Mr.wn m. Chtr.iiiM-hee, I'la.
(Cunuludcd on Fijth rage.)
Villi's l'IOII iUii lllltlllll'llf'IMIM'llt
ATiiHNS, Juno '2, IS
i ii; .'('i'oivs i.f the Chronicle :
Tin- anniviisiiry extrtiscH of thin
institution oomnii'iiciil with n !,k
ciiliiuri'uti' ci' i nion, Huhhntii inurnli)";,
(May liiith,) hy Ihe l'ri'siili'iit. Hi-
.si li ot.'il nn npitoirinti i;hiusi in tin
th Vi'iHi'of the lot li (impti'r of lnt
Corinthiiii.s, "(Juit you likf men."
Hie theiiie waH " a iH-rfoct limnliooil
u I'hiii iu'ti'r nnil il..eil." He t.poke of
the perfect ion of the itniniul kingdom,
hovinn how each nniinal instinctive
ly ami without exception reucheil the
ohjt ct of itn creation. Uut man, lie
said, was alow to reach (Joil's ideal of
)erl'eetioii. lut (.oil desiKueil perfec
tion in every part of It in citation,
which is fcliowu hy the aids he gives
his creatures. Ciod aids all his crea
tures in reaching perfection, hut
special aids urn given to num that he
might rise to the grand Ideal ot per
fect niau hood. After speaking of the
aids God gives to man, he paid (he
essential one wui the Holy Spirit, and
without being regenerated by the
Holy Ghost man could not reach God'n
ideal of perfection.
lie then showed what It was to
Quit you like men."
Under this head he guve very fors
ciblv the characteristics that dintin-
guiah man from the bruit, showing
clearly the futility of the Darwinian
doctrine, which uuiki's man ihu high
est developed brute. lie eaid the
great chatoii between man and brute
uever had lieeu lalhomcil ; that, how
ever, iln and base man might matte
him.sclf he never could ilcscemt u
low us the brute. After giving i-everal
examples of true manhood he closed
by saying that Christ was the great
exem plar.
ihe uiscoui'ae was well arranged,
full of thought and forcibly delivered.
For fifty niiuuteH the large audience
was held almost, Hp.'i'-hoiinil. It cer
tainly was one of ihe happiest efforts
of tho Doctor's life.
Motiihiv the i-xaniinuii,iu of chases
began. The exiiiuinaiions have been
ti ii usual Iy interesting mid thorough,
though not very luigely attended.
Several lovlheren from a distance are
iu atleini ,',i'.-.
L,ait - -ning the I'hilomitthiau Lit
erary Km ' iii-l'i its anniversary ex,
ereises. 't lo- chapel was filled to over
tlowinif. '1 he exercises were long and
dry, but retUcted gome credit, nu the
society. This evening the Athenian
Society will give an entertainment.
A good time is expected.
Thursday morning Commencement
Exercises will begin, when four young
men and two young ladies will receive
their degrees.
You will receive farther notice of
these exercises. Lamiida.
Keeping Hams in Warm Weather.
Some ol uiy neighbors wrap their hams
in tight sacks and pack them in dry oats
or bran. I have read of packing tliein In
dry ashes, hut 1 think 1 have n lietter
wav : As soon as I can after the hams
are smoked, 1 cut them hi slices ns for
frying, fry them nearly enough, and then
nack them closelv in stone tars, filling the
interstices with the fat that is fried out of
the meat. M hen tilled, lay on a -weight
until the nii .it 1 cold, aud if there is not
n much us half an inch at least of fat
above the meat, melt some sweet lard and
pour over. When von wish to take out
some, put the pieces with the adhering
grease Into Hus frying pan, and when
melted pour the fat back on the meat in
the iar, and It is nlr tight again. Meal
kept hi this way w 111 keep sw eet as a nut
In uny place w here lard will keep, the
year round, and U much handler, 1 think
liy using the pancake griddle on tho front
of the stove and frying pans on the hack
a ham is very quickly cooked.
Thirdly Com posit ions hv the lad ie-. i
MissS, 10. Damewood had an excellent
composition, well worded anil clothed
in beautiful language. Miss N. J.
YVyiick, in her composition, gave us ,
some good ideas on the suhjt ct ol Fohool I
teaching. Miss King, " On the Value j
of Tim.'," v:is the climax lor ilihei
others, for which hhe (as n reward for I
her anient labors) got n valuable prize i
the piniicil works of "I.. K. I..,"'
pn sen I' d hy Ui'v. T. AV. ( . Gi orc. !
All I la-t, but not least, came Ihe ( )ra- ;
lions, ihe luuin-s ol Hie orators are
I.iinart, King and Harbison. Mr.
Ijeinai'i's subject wi.s "America," and
it is needless lo say that he delivered an
excellent oration, for a boy of his age
and experience, on his favorjte Iheme.
Mr. Ij.'iuart had the almost brtalhless
attention of a large audience. Next
came Mr. King, who gave us a eho'ce
oration on "The Value of nuKduia
t i , n. " Mr. King handled his siihj".'t
admirably. And last c.inie M r. . .
J tariiison. biii'ieet, " I.iberlv and
Moderation." I deem it prop, r ami
it to remark right here, wlili no io-
ii uMon whatever ot flatlet v, llmt Mr.
Harbison's oration was the ties! , taking
11 things into consideration, 1 e.ver
leanl. His language was clear, his
utterance full, distinct and free, and
is gesticulations unsurpassed for a hoy
t his age. Mr. H. I;. King took ihe
prize " Josephus, presenti d by ltev.
K. M. Hinds.
Die crowd was unusually large, well
behaved and very attentive. Kev. W.
Hickle made a few remarks at the close,
referring lo his school-days six'y years
ago, which was a considerable coiitiast
with the present mode of conducting
schools. I'rot. Shi tie returned his
thanks to the several committees, stu
dents, parents, and all present, for their
quietness and orderly conduct, and an
nounced that the t rustees ol the School
at Walnut Grove had re-elected him
for another session, which will com
mence the 9th of August.
Ilusiiii'ss Assent of Temi. State fiuii:;f ,
will uT.As;: A.i ftr.i.!. :. coMr.i:.:.jx
Grain, Ilay, Live Stock, Flour, Econ, Lard, Putter, Eggs, and
i-!itnl .A-.roi.t fi-r f!;i' t.iv-r lit hy onr In,: 1 or .!rt,Ip turn1.. V-'YA i ir l afe Lry G" .:, 4n
cerirs ;.ti 1 l!iifiwnrc nt Ihw.-.j- whyle- lIl- ri'f . A?n luiiish .A (rrimltUT nl Imi-U'inont J hii1 M'winir
M 'rliinoj at in:iait!;i'-turcr'.- vr't-".". AfviI" r.tiTi f r irK.N i ti -"i-rnrt. tiIpts "liciiei and I'minplly
iiilo I. v "iii in vvftn ki, ii . Ell IWtAKI. Divit.n AL't-iit Tenn. Sttite (iranjre.
Harvesting Wheat.
ll sn.
wane" Nf-j.
O j
O f
Cap, Li tter :ind X. t.' I'apers. Envelopes, Inks, Hlates, &;.
Chromos mill I'icture Kiames, The Largest Stock of
Wall Paper in East Tenn. School and CollegeTexrf Hooks
Many fanners cut wheat too
(waiting until it is dead ripe,) and
more permit tlie gram lo remain a
time in the Held hi small stacks after it is
harvested, ll ith practices me wrong.
Wheat intended for seed ought to be
fully ripe before it is cut ; hut, that which
is to ho ground into Hour should not stand
o long. The proper time to cut it is in
the " doughty state-,"' (out of tho milk.)
hut not hard or flinty. Where one has
manv acres lo harvest, it is dillictilt to
nvoid cutting soini; a little too carle, or a
great deal too late.
So soon as the straw is sutllcii'iitlv
eiucd, the crop should be housed, stored
awav in a barn or threshed. i heat
straw is worth half the price of hav, if
tlie grain he cut at the right time and
the straw properly saved lioni nun. new
aud sunshine. Where good hav is cheap.
ny four or live dollars a ton, the saving
of wheat straw for forage need not com
mand much care, ltut at the South,
where first-rate hav Is rare) v worth less
than seventy-live clouts, or ono dollar per
lilll pounds, the stems and leaves ol all
the cereal grasses should he preserved
from damage and exposure to the de
ments, and used for wintering stock.
Sheep are kept all winter on straw alone,
hv the large wheat growers in western
New York : und so are mares, colts and
cattle. Good barns, sheds and stables are
not so common as they ought to be, and
no fanner who has the means to make
these useful buildings should he without
them. They will pay a high interest on
their cost, greatly economize fodder, and
operate to Improve our live stork.
IJitiiHl Jee, M. JJ., m southern t tilttca-tor.
Carpets, Oil Cloths, Mattings
White and Mourning Goods
The brjrcpt Srook of the$e (iooJa ever brought to ihi market, and
The attention of the lailic3 is s; ecially culled to mv Stock of
wiiitih;oodsani aJ!muiu; laces
At Greatly Reduced Prices.
No Jtuubi or 11.
Campbell &, Dow are belling shoes
and boots cheaper
house in Knoxville.
shoe store.
than uny other
Go to the new
'I bo l'ce Hint Kill.
"Il ii th i'c th:it kill." People. Tho lire fast
tret o'd raiidly. KotLinn wean out Ihe constitu
tion like Uiscij atinn id.1 lute hours llygeia, noi
dis ofhoalih, hitteily reveDKet hemelf upon all
hIiu break hertawit, not aloii tho.a who do lo
wantonly, but vcn thone who are comrellcd by
hul neoeasity. Cuastunl overwork lain the
I'hv-'i.'al structure with no lesa certainty, if leal
r.iiiiilly, than dissinatel habita. There iti, how
ever, an antiseptic which, to fir at it is in the
p-iwer of mdiclne to retard the wear and tear of
fie ymem tnus aucrleruittU, a-nteves tnai oujeot
uu'St suocesrifully. This prefervative ii llostet
ter's Stomach liiUer. a vuaUzinK aont without
a peer. Premature decay, whether it be the re
sult of inherent weakness, hard work, eomiuuous
anxiety, dissipation or disease. Is stayed iu its
withering career, aud IheeihaiutoJ aud 'nattered
ysiem ponertulljieiulorced ut this genial resto
Call and aeeuieand SAVE MONEY.
solicited and prouipt attention given.
Carpets cut, made und put du-n on short notice. Orderf
coxs'.STisa or
Cassimere Long Frock Suits,
Cassimere Short Frock Suits,
Cassimere Doable breasted Sack Suits
Cassimere Single breasted Sack Suits
Drab d'ete Frock and Sack Suits,
Middlesex Flannel Suits,
Prince Albert Worsted Coats,
Prince Albert Cloth Coats,
Alpaca Frock and Sack Coats,
Pants, dark and light, all qualities,
Large Stock of Linen Clothing,
Splendid Stock of White and
Colored Shirts.
We offer these goods very cheap,
Come and see for yourselves.
EMtabllitbed isti..
Commissioner of Deeds !
Desirable Properties
All IIUMlurea I'erlaluluv; lo ateitlKotol
Mods and Abstracts of , Title
FCRJiISHED ,,, ; ' .
Jliuiug aud Timber Lauds
nion reeiitof sump.
Orrin First door south of I. T. KatloMl
Bank, l" Uaj ijLraat, KuuXTilia, TtuowM.

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