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KMltlllD WM tntll,hel 14.1. Ua4iitill- l (ironlrlr CalnblUhrd If, O. WEDNESDAY, JULY 2S, 1S75. FIELD IVItM. About Fattening Cattle. The iirii-e of cattle fattened for ui:r ket k'ieu(l nn the symmetry of the animal, hh well hsj the " fnt" style, its shippers term it. Good blood ii jni portant, hut not nhnolutely necessary to make what i termed a goml feller, In order to fatten a utter to unntr the highest market price, he must he kept in a growing condition from a call', and in no CHee allowed to go hungry. It i the tnrving the tlret and second winters which wilts and r-hrivels up a steer, that caifes him to hp o. a: a reduced price. No amount of feeding will make him u tiiHt-clii-s seller, no difference what his color or hloo.l. An animal well fed of any Mood, fr m a calf until t tie spring lie is three, years old, will lie Muooth, with tinm- i well covered and will sell at a profit.: while a half-tarved animal becomes crooked in the hack, hone projecting j and elirivelled up, takes the tiei-t part of Siimiuer to gel in condition to lice, j and will not he in condition for m n ket until he is four years Md, and Uieii I will hritig a price which is unsaUs'MC- ' tory to the producer and to every one j that handles him. This is no theory, but a fact deduced from close ohserva-1 lion, as I have tested the plan for sev eral years. It will aud does pay to i feed corn to calves and to yearlings, i They Mart out to gias in the Spring! Mrong anil vigorous. Yon are then aide to market your cattle the Spring i they are three years old, weighing l,-i 400 pounds, which is heavy enough to j bring the first fuice. The best steer I sold in 1ST- was n commouuative. He ! had all he could eat from a calf, and I was never hungry. He was a hand-1 some animal, aud was worth more per pound than any I shipped iu 1ST".'. He weighed in Chicago pounds aged three years. I now bave a steer calf, eleven months old, ordinary cow. The calf from a very i now Wej.rb 1 160 pounds: I think it will weig, at three years, 1,-jOo pounds- Dr0r?rs' Journal. California Farm Life, There are few cozy, comfortable, iriiiiuie class homes, iiie house is eitbera magnificent country residence, or a menu, uupainted, red-wood shan ty, though neither can be occupied by a mau immensely wealthy. Every thing seems put "there ad'ventitous ; nothinggrew out of the soil. There are no ancient trees, no shrubberies, no grass. Instead of homely farmer messes, you eat urban fare of beefsteak and hot biscuit made with Boston yeast-powder. You hope for pumpkin pie, aud get a can of Baltimore Oys ters. There are Oregon apples, Cin cinnati hams, and stewed prunes from Germany. A man may be worth $100,tioi and have no miik to whiten his co flee. The cow runs on the range and conies home when she lists. A boy may be dispatched for her on his tough little shaggy cow horse, aud a man must be seut to bring the boy home. The yard fences all look im ported as they ore; all things have a contractor-like look a little tawdry, a tlittle cheap. Everything is so naked and so new that no one can hang a tradition on it. There is no moss on the fences; t lie newly sawed boards and posts anil the houses stand out painfully ugly aud prominent be neath the lovely sky. The Fair. From all quarters we get the most encouragiug accounts of our approach ing Fair. Our President, Dr. M. S. Mahoney. writes us that Washington couaty is wide-awake to the matter, and will be largely represented. He, moreover, says that the farmers, many of them, will come down in their wagons, and camp out iu the Fair Grounds. This is au excellept idea. Let th-tu come down from all parts of East Tennessee in this way. They will have comfortable ttarters, ami plenty of spring and stock water. Dr. Mahoney is pleased with the idea of having on Tuesday a grand parade of all the military companies ; on Wednesday, a full turn out of all the different trades of the city; on Thurs day, a graud rally of the G rangers, with their regalia, and forming a mon ster procession that will stretch from KuoxvilletotheKair Ground. and wind up on Friday with au old fashioned barbecue, of which all cau partake who will pay their entrance fee. Look out for a "ground swell!" It will come! The Aye. How Butter is Made in Denmark. In Denmark, the country of butter, and which supplies China and Japan, an well as England, with this commo dity, the mode of its preparation has completely changed within the last aixteeu years. The milk while warm from the cow, Is placed in vases capa ble of holding 50 or b') litres, and im mersed in reservoirs of water possess ing a natural low temperature of 4.i degrees ; the churning also takes place at a low temperature, and takes gener ally 41 minutes. The butter thus ob tained is found to be of superior cjuul ity. The Danes act on the theory that, to make good butter, it Jmust never be touched with the hands The butter is worked by means of con ical rollers, acting on a plane, with sloping sides to run oil" the expressed milk. One merchant packs for expor tation cwt. of butter per day. Berkshires. Bays the LUeSlock Journal, which Is one of our best authorities ou stock: The Berkshire is probably the nearest thoroughbred among swine, and in that class is like the, Arabian among horses. It is undoubtedly the highest type of hog. They have all the good qualities, are good breeders, good mothers, mature early, fatten easily and at a young age, and can live ou clover aud grass almost as well as sheep. Borne people have a prejudice gainst the black color Iu twine, and would on that account object to either Berkshire or Essex. Grapes have made their appearance la the Chattanooga market. THE GRAIN TRADE. (herring I'riwpffii for lb t'omlns KfMOn, From tbo Sew York Timrr.l The nuddeu and unexpected increase iu the export deniaud for wheat to European markets has given great im petus to our grain trade, and iroui the causes which led to tills Increased de maud it is anticipated that it is one which will make our exports during the coming seasou far beyond those oi the previous year. The unfavorable weather In England and France, which has prevented to a great extent the ripening of the crops, aud which lias deteriorated their value, together with the deficient crops iu Hungary, ! have caused considerable activity iu the English aud Continental markets, j a great part of which, however, has i been of a speculative character. The I advauce was promptly responded to at ! tliis side, and still shows no signs ol abating, yesterday's figures showing au improvement over Saturday's iitin- I tutious of from three to five cems a bushel. The How of grain to the sea- hoard lias, indeed, for the past ten days been such as to cheer the hearts of Hie holders, and to give them reasonable' hopes of a continuous ueuiahd at j leiuti iterative prices, but the flow, large i as it has beeu, would have beeu much j heavier were it not for the action of the speculator in our own markets, especially at Chicago and Milwaukee Ihese speculative ileahngwhave tend- ed, and if persevered in, will tend to check seriously ibe natural How of grain front the Ulterior to the seaboard, j and thus impede w hat should rather ' be facilitated the free exportation ( j our produce. lu business circles gtu- i erally, the activity iu the raiu mar-I ket is looked upon as an indicative of j increased prosperity iu other depart-, mehts of mercantile pursuits. A large j export demand tor grain means in creased wealth to the West, increased ! profits for our railroads and canals, i increased freights for our ships, in- ! creased work for thousands of hands, ! and a tall in the premium for gold. ! With increased wealth iu the West,! farmers will have more inonev to spend, and a large portion of it is sure to nl"' 'ts way to tasttru inarKetsaud ! he distributed among .our merchant ! and trailers. ihe advice from ail sections of the country regarding harvesting results thus far, and crop prospects, are Very favorable as a whole, .aud promise to give us uu abundant "surplus to meet atiy anticipated calls for supplies from Europe. Though the season ail over the West is backward, the crops for the most part are looking well. Wheat,, oats, aud barley loon promising, the latter especially so, while bay, potatoes aud other root crops are doing well. CONDITION OK THE ENGLISH MARKETS As regards the condition of the En glish markets, the latest printed mail advices from the Mark Lane Express of the 5th instant are as follows : The weather of the past week has beeu very changeable, commencing with rain, and tueu line, while ou Wednesday night and Thursday there were violent rains, calculated greatly to hinder the hay harvest, which had generally commenced: aud we fear not a little will be damaged iu condition aud quality. It has bedn too wet also for the wheat coming into ear aud bloom, as a period of calm is much now to be desired, aud as we are ap proaching the period when heavy raius are common, it looks rather threatening for the future; growers, too, it seems, have thought so, as, in spite of the resistance ot miliars, many places have established a future ad vauce of Is., aud some have put up prices 2i. per quarter: and this steady dogged way of advancing is perhaps the best, as the gum is more likely to be permanent. Indeed, with the ca lamitous lloods in France the improve ment seems very small, and the French markets have beeu less affected than might have been expected, for 1'aris only notes a rise iu Hour of t 1. jfcr sack, and Is. per quarter in wheat, and few of the provincial markets exceed this rise; but Bordeaux has improved Is. Od. per quarter, aud a very large business has beeu done at Marseilles on full terms, while Southern Kussia tells us that the recent rains have come too late to recover the position of the crops, which everywhere have suf fered heavily from the long drought. New York coulirms her last report of poor prospects by au advance of Is. ou wheat, aud Germany, with good pros pects almost everywhere, is slightly dearer; so that auy further calamities iu tins most eventful year would speedily change our preseut tariff aud benefit growers. That the l?st harvest has held out well is seen iu the last weekly sales, which were nearly dou l.lu ,1.1, ,.t , i i i : . t" , 1 i r . i ' luuwucf "' I show that farmers are easily satisfied by improved markets, and are not of that selfish race who "withhold the corn till the people curse them." In Belgium aud Holland there has been little change, nor fcas there been any to notice iu Northern Russia and Huu gary. Ou the same general subject the lltrald says : The strong upward movement In the grain trade which has been going on for the last ten or twelve days gives an unwonted impulse to business iu what is always the dullest season of the year, and is fitted to raise hopes that we may soon see the end of a long teason of stagnation. With an abun dant grain crop and a heavy and un expected foreign demand we may look for quite a revival of general business at the beginning of autumn. Our cereal products are the main pillar of our trade, that branch of industry be ing the foundation of prosperity for nearly all the others. Bailroad stocks I are already improving under the cer- I taiuty of a large fall business, and this lenus to a revival of the iron industry, of which the ruilroads are the chief customers. Geueral trade will be quickened aud invigorated because abundant crops, a large foreign de maud aud good prices will make the agricultural population liberal pur chasers of manufactured goods. The grain trade Is the main pivot of the business of the country. It gives em ployment to the navigation of the lakes aud the canals, supplies the rail roads with the greater part of their freights, and is the foundation of the commercial intercourse between the East and the West, the trade of the agricultural West being the great prize for which all the seaboard cities com pete. The prosperity of Western ag- riculture will feed the hi urces of all other prosperity ; and although there Is reason to lament the occasion which has given this sudden midsummer Im pulse to t he grain trade, its effect will lie none the less beneficial. The vigorous preparations which will soon i,h made 'or moving the new grain cr-.p of ibe UYst will Inspire our long despondent business in. II with fresh con lidt-no-, tuol we may reason ably expect a bri-k snd active au'ti'titi under a heii-io'eii' Providence which ' from seeming evil siill educes good." LETTER FROM KINGSTON. I itvoriiltt Mmdol untie Ink Aiiiiiiik ll ll,,iirls-i liiirrhrs, Ac. Kingston Tkn.v, July 19, Wo To tie Kttit'tr of the Cl ronic'e : In my miscellaneous wanderings, this I l ice ha- not escaped nie. It has al ways been a n.a'ter ot silent wonder to me, a to Pow Kingston missed being the metropolis of East Tennessee. Sit uated te.tr the continence of the Clinch miilthe Tennessee liveis, and onlya few mil-- helow the mouth of the hmory, its Jacilitie- as a grain market, and " a .storage point, are excellent, lis advantages as a manufacturing point are beginning to I attract attention 1 he Kingston toun dry and machine works is the nioneer in the iron business. I' Is also doing something in the sash ami blind busi-tte-s. Intact, the staid old town seems to lie waking up from its Kip Van Winkle slumber. It has one eye open, and is sleepily rubtiing at the other. Kingston lias beeu a place ever since the woods were burnt. ill ruinaging among the old re- 1 Is of the county, I find that the first court icircuii) was held in the jearlslit, ij- the lion. Jas. Trimble, who. according to the record, sudden ly appeared iu the town one day and produced a conimi ion from Will li'.ouh', Esq. No'liing was done at tin Court, except to make one Clerk aud two lawyers. The immortal John Den and Bichard Fen figured exten sively in those early Courts. In the office of j. M. Sturges, E-q., County Court Clerk, I was shown an old booK containing the second charter granted by Km. Charles II to the ptoprietors of Carolina. It also coutained the great Deed of Grant from t tie Lord's propri etors to .Samuel Stephetts, Governor of tne county of Albemarle. This docu ment was dated May 1st, KitiS. I same next to the laws of North Carolina, "AuuoBegni Georgi I, passed at a General Biennial Assembly, held at the House of Capt. Bichard Sander sou, at Little Biver, beguu the I7th day of November, 1715, aud continued by several adjouruments, until the lyth day of January, 1710." Among these old laws, I was struck by one " For the relief of such creditors whose debtors 7xir without leaving personal property out. "I was struck by that word "depart." It sounds so much nicer than the modern barbarian "ab scond." The same gentleman also showed me au old copy of the "Western Centinel," published at Knoxville, and dated Sat urday August lltb, 1810. by John B. Hood. I noticed in its columns an estray ad vertisement from Anderson county, of "one sorrel mare, three years old, with a blaze face, thirteen bauds high," and valued at. twenty dollars, da ted July the 10th, ls,lb. The owner of that animal had best look after the same, or she will die of old age. Iu the same paper I noticed another advertisemeut which reads thus: "W.m. Joxks, Taylok. From Loudon. Knoxville, July litli, 1810. Kingston has an excellent character on the subject of Churches. Her min isterial talent will compare favorably with that of auy town iu East Ten nessee. Her citizens are a church going people. I spent a pleasant evening at the home of J. li. Martin, E-q. He is devoting himself to the business of rearing blooded stock horses, pigs and cattle. He has one of the fittest Horses In tills eud ot the Shite. But 1 fear I shall trespass upon your itme or space, anil win therefore close Truly, etc., M. T. A. Jim Fenton On Clothes. Jim, who had beeu In deep thought, iu',nru uj, nuu saiu; ye kuow inat mat tlon t seem so queer to me as it used to ? It seems J'-1 '".aici menus 10 can nil M.rlit rii ,.i.ri r..:.....i . ,1 me Jim, but clo'es is what puts the .Mlster into a man. I felt It comin' when l looked into the glass. Kavs I n l. l I : . . ., . .j iijjseu ; - Jim, inai s .iir. reutoit as is now arore ye. Book at 'itn sharp, so that, if so be ye ever see 'im agin, ye'll know 'ini. I never kuowed ex actly where the Mister came from afore. Ye have to be measured for't. A pair o' shears, an' a needle an1 thread, an' a hot goo.-e is what changes a man iutoa Mister. It's a nice tiling to find out, but It's uiicom f'table. It ain't so bad as it would be if ye couldn't strip it oil' when ye git tired ou't, an' it's a good thing to kuow." " Do clothes make Belcher a gentle man?" inquired Mr. Benedict. "Well, it's what makes him a Mis ter, any way. When ye git his clo'es oir lhar ain't notbiu' left of 'im. Dress 'i in up in my old clo'es, as has got tar enough on 'em to paint a boat, au' there wouldn't he enough man in im; to speak to."- Tim Stoni of Jjr. j, v. j Juliana ; Sr.rlljm r fur Auyust. Breeding of Fat Animals. Dr. Home, of Wisconsin, a well known veterinarian, gives his testimo ny In favor of breeding from animals in moderately low condition. He says that he has had ample opportunity for judging of the best condition of an imals at the time of parturition. He could bring innumerable, proofs that while animals in high condition sutler much and often at the time of bring ing forth, animals so jsior as to bo a disgrace to their owners, enjoy immu nity from more than ordinary suffer ing, aud a a rule do well. Cases of puerperal or milk fever are compara tively unknown in moderately low conditioned animals. They Need Spanking. There U n queer young couple in lloston, aged ninetuen ycsr. They have been married about tlx months snd they have not sgreea very wnll. Hubby thought his Daisy didn't fulfill hor protnine to obsv, and in order to caro her into it tiod a tow el round hii throat, placed n bloody basin and razor in conspicuous position, and lay ilown . n t no bed, looking pulo.. This fail ed to wmk n reform, and on Sunday, ho took her out f'jr a walk. Uo wanted lo go in swimming, and she blushed and ran it wny to her mother. 1I followed and tried to compel her to go with him. She refused, v! reupoii lie grubbed her hair and cut ' ; n rout with a rotor, followed up with a jio.i nr infliction on himself. Hi hand wasn't heavy enough and both will proba bly recover. Cry f.uodN. &c. YYYYYYY YYYVYYY YY YYY YY J YYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYY YY YYY J YY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY, Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y X Y Y YYY YYYYYYY YYY YYYYYYY YYY YY YYY YYYYYYYYY YYYYYYYYYYYY YYYYY-.YYYY YYYYY Y YYYY YYYYYsk YYYY YYYYY U YYYY YYYYY YYYY YYYYY U YYYY YYYYY p, YYYY YYYYY W YYYY YYYYY f YYYY YYYYY YYYY YYY YYY YYYYY YYY YYYY YYYY YYY YYY YYYYY YY 64 GAY STyT YYY YYYYYYY Y YYY Y YYYYYYY YYYYYYYYY YY DKAI.GR IX DRESS GOODS, Is theplwe to net everything in the Dry (ioods i.uio. mr. luiinir seei.s r'nTaniiy on Dana a full stock of everything in his line, whi-h ha will fell cheap as die ohe,iiesu fur caih. His goods "'in u mi nit-1 uem strips, ana at tuo 1 est figures. Kemrtuber the place, the CHEAP CASH STORE. EAGLE WING PROPELLER. I Triumph in Mechanical Ail! It ad Is to the fi rm of the ifclicniifal Screw, n concave propelling surface forme.i bv a uni ,n of eafy outK;ir,i ami rearward curves, which not only avoids oingental motion, or flip, hut draws the water la Iroui tho circumlcrence bel', causing u Compacted Discharge Directly Aft. In trial-contctts with the best fom of Vavy l.rue, J.c"vs. ir has shown a l I'l ltloK J.,,t i.irauging Irum IU lo a. l'r ,,'rh' EAGLE WINH now on tho New York Jhmit attain lacht. with an eounl or nigine pfo?fcllV,4EB iMi-LE? 'KK IIOI'IIbU 1 r.KlUK 61 1.LU ; and, in doing to, revolved Out Si time, per minute, whilst the revolutions ot the True screw were i'7. Owners of Vessels Using this Popeller. rin, as they choose, main, tain their preient speed w.th 20 to 25 Per Cent. Less Fuel; Or, with the aui i fuel, attain the ab ive per cent of higher speed. ITS USE APPLIES TO Light Draught River Steamers As well at to Lake and Ocean Vessels. The coinViine.1 interest, under Domestic Foreign Patonti, is controlled by the and 'Patterson Propeller Co' N. A. PATTERSON, President. . TH0S. I. RAMSEY, Sec & Treas. COMPANY OFFICE: . LENOIR'S, TENN. Inquiries ad l.e-se I to the Company Office will receive prompt attention. Orders ad iro-e l l0 ,ie Company, care of "C, II.. IiKLa MAT Kit k I'll., hhip and F.ogine liui dera. foot of West Thirteenth .Street, New iork," will b promptly lillcd. Cirouliir Price J.intss furnished hy the Pcrttary; vnl '.,;.w I LANE & B0DIEY John and Water Sts., Cincinnati. Manufacturer! of the IStst Portable SAW MILLS. Solid Iron Frames, Wrought Iron Head lilocki, 1 fiction Foed. t,"ni lor illustrated catalogue. vi'uUwaiiMU XKH AUVI.UTISEMEXr. Rfinlr AflFlMTS ntel to sell "Th. asvvu wtu.i a ks i'epie f Common bense Medical I A'lvl-er " It is lie cheapest txvilt s-ver iii"iii,,u i puss, over -w illustrations, i.hi. i iioiin,i. t.uv it a' si ht who eiuM not e induced ' Itirchase 'he faieh priced hooks troitioif of Homo tj Medicine. Unlike other books sol ' 'li-ounh air nts this work s ,h r.ni hly nnvern.ri '"roiiK ii in ,r n America, llnslart torfetier witn th- tirRf s elegant nppearance iiou hi iny n"w tenures oi m. OooK. causes It to ll nmii r-pidly t ian nnv wotl: ever published in tins co'ii'ir .. Ihoso oi niv nKenti who have n mcl"- to cc im .eilinit t. .. Ks, say that in nil ihi' I'tevi us ciivissi ir ihev never met with s ichsuc . ss or m nt , larire whk-'s. as since eom inei.eior the sulo of my work For terms and ier t.oy. n ','ress m elo-iri tw i p ire stamps and 'atii B n 'iem o' " V Pierce. M 1, World s liisi en-nrv. lutl',iio . Y. Not Murk envelope r'T I :i iipMiMtr i THE BROWN COTTON GIN CO NEW LONDON, CONN.. Vanufarttirers of C.tt . ,;. c,.ti t:; r. ..,. ( oiii. uu rir and I'nUun Oiti Aof, rittln ut' ,r ru tlr- 't 7i-,oii. iur i, ,,it na e oeen In use lairfj io n'i nave an triinii ed repmation lor umplirilu. " "V 'ii'rit'ni anu I-T "o'ltV anj OHtl. 'it' ot hnt producd (or ' .f r i easily at t iched to II n. and easily operated by any handot ur inary mil l iienc Tney are the si'm ''I and 7o'ip.l ItnUr in tho market and lenl witn t' nt'itlun! than is possible hy baud. 111 creiMuitr Ihr outturn and it' in it a 'Iiout and'.'f'T oiiyxe. At an lairs whir j rxhioued and by -..ovi.' on. if uieui ,n us-, -ney nave oeen ac corded i ho hikM-st rni'oloiutus. One ('!, ni.ra nre ic w,, dnntl'lr and ,;,;, o- in rntmttiun, an.t do what i- re ,uiio I ot them rapidly and well, .) nilihiotiiil ;,)!,. , -is rnnnred t. drivo the i Ki-ucr or von, letter, ami no tiin II-ue . cou. plete without them. Weare iTepareu towarran t i nny roasoiahla xtent, iierloct mtiifa -lion to every purchaser. Circulars, i rices, aud lull in formation I jriii-he.t. Address as above or apply 1 ' .'i. i i.ai l v naiiinoTBii. icnn. Waters' New Scale Pianos Arethenr.sT Jt.tnR: the toith ELinrir. ,t jut: ftiiijin-t lone, iotrt rrul, totrv and ti'dl. WATERS' Concerto ORGANS Lan not he eio I'cd in tons or bfuuty; theydefy ""ii''"1,1" " , too vnM-ERto oiop is a hne . tat ton ot the ,. ra toiY,. 1'KIt-KS EXTlitllFLY I.0W f,r csh dnrinit ....c ...uu,,,. .iioiinuy lusiaimenis received; 1'ia nog and Orcans to L t. nd Kent .Money n lowed UKLA1 UAKGAiNS. Agents wanted. A lib eral discount to Teachers, .Ministers. Churches, tchools Lodces. etc. bpeciai Inducements to the trale. Illutra i,l cauiloross mailed HOKAlfr: Wllll NOV. , . .. Jl t'rjadway, New Vork- JlllJ, o, . $50 TO $10,000 Haa been invested in Stock Privileges anil raid 900cPEENRT PROFIT TUMlJKllJtiK A CO., Ba kers aLd ilroker., 2 TC A Q The chmcestin the world. Import I tnO"1 prices Lamest company in America suipie article pleases everybody 1 rude continually lncreasineAgcnts wanted everywhere best ind llcaiiienra Ai.n'i waste time tiend for Circular to Koiikrt Wblls i Vejsey St., K. Y.. P. 0. llx UU. THE WEEKLY SUN. ur!,u umns. irom now to New Yenrs, post paid Gj cents $77 A V LEk guaranteed to Male and Female Agent, in th. ir locality. Costs NijTHin,, to try it. Particulars Free. P. 0. VICK- s.i i a , AUKUsra. .ie. I Hum A.Ncv.oH hull ciiak.mTnTT' 1 l:sW fitflOr 6f' tli'lf ri.in,.lo the luvo and ntteeiion "I av i-erMn ibty hb( se. m-tnntly. t hit rt run nt sse t. Ire'?, t v iin.il' ur 2-ccnti: toithr witn a MiirraiBB Guide. 4 a i I . 'luctr 0t.k. Aiidre-a X. WIL- ere. Cf) CD -i TO Pi w W CD O o sa ex. fi o n 73 e c m 9 7i o CD K O o TO 0Q F. HEART 6l vi i v ki ki :r. CO. ilrsUwly Trustee's Sale of Land. BY VIUTI E OF A DEKD OF TRUST EXE 11 fhl tome by John M Lutt cll. rei-'i-tered in boner counur, in Uook N. page HI. I will sell at public outcry at tho store of ltorch.ui A stronif, at ttrawbt rry l'luim, on the ltth day of i i at iio ctocK a. in., a tract of land ol about ninety-two acres, situated about throe miles from rilrawberrv Pin in. in Kui-,,... adjoining the lands of John M. Luttrell, ami fully described in said deed id trust. ine eule win b, ,n bur of the eiuily of re- ein,tion. fur iirn..l, i -.1 ..,.1. in 1 1 .... balance on six and twu,. month, uiih':..!.,..) from date, secured by a hen on tho land till fully find. The b.iundrirs of the land will be shown to ranies wish am to examine it, if they will call on Mr, Jonn a. Luttrell. JAMES COMFORT. Trustee, 4c. vuMwlt SMITH, OGDEN & CO., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BOOKSELLERS lot gay Knti:r.r, KXOXVILLE, TENNESSEE. Merchants and others from tho country are respectfully requested to giro us a eall before purchasing, , fir we will not bouniersill. MARYVILLE COLLEGE NEXT TERM Opens September 1. THE FACt'ITY hn been fnlirjrel An erteQxive ci ApimfHtUB has bevo parcbiimil, A NORMAL DE- PARTlWrTJI1 10 eluca'e Teachers, witf lULjil 1 be oririinir.ed, under tho d rectionol Hev .S Z. Sharp. The several courses of study are very nitensive, and it is believed the Institution pnsaosses mtie rior adviuitaces for givina a thorough education. Tuition, room rent, wushinr, lights, fuel and hoard need not exceed (Mil for tho scholastic your For catalogues or information, apply to Kkv. 1'. M. IiAKl'LErr, D.D., Pres't. vii'.'lwt' Lamar House, KNOXVILLE, TEN3T. JOHN SCHERF. PIIOPRIKTOH. My aim will be to keep In the future what Knol ville has long neoiied, A FIRST-CLASS HOTEL It has the advantage over all other hotels in tho ou iu regiiru 10 10c ition, tiemg situated IX TIIK 11USIXESS CENTRE OF THE CITY. Hood Beds, an excellent Tnhl, ml .n..n.. sirviints awa t the iraveU-r- . Terms will be reasonable and the Publio aro invittd to give tho house, under the new innnaiie- T"' John mjh eh f. . llLii.i.Aitn1rirk. ivnwly II0XSIE & DEPUE, DEALERS in STOVES & TINWARE. THE CELEBRATED FASHION COOK STOVE, Economy, Comfort, Xccttncsx, and Du rability ! 48,000 now in nse! 1,800 in use in East Tennessee ! And not ono has proved a failure! THE FASHION COOK STOYE. Also, a la-go variity of Ccokine Stoves. The .Monitor. Eclinse, Santa I'laus, l. K., 1'i oni.x. California and Laglu. Lvery one in want of a good COOKING OR HEATING STOVE "Vill find it to their Interest to call nn.l nT,in,.n our stock. KCOaySt.. KNOXVILLE. TEKN. wly Home Manufacture. 5 Lord & Taylor Pf ALEI13 IN POHKIOX Altn DOMESTIC DRY GOODS ARB 0FFIE1XQ 8F.LICT LIKgg Of Black and Colored Silks, Spring and Summer Dress Goods, Suit ami Ilousf keeping Linens, Foulard Finished Cambrics, Prints, Calicoes, &c, &c, I'i'UKTllKtt WITH AN glTSHSIVg Utl OF IlAMliL'KUsl. IN ALLGUADE.S, Insertions, Edgings, Trimmings, &c, ' SILK HOSE, all colore, PLAIN & FANCY HOSE for Ladies, Misses and Children. ALSO Gloves, Fans, Parasols, Umbrellas, &e., &c. -0ur Lsdies' tihoo Department eontains a lock unsurpassed lor eleifjnee. diimhility ,nd " frivo birootiuiu for sell -woiur,. uientselit onaoiilieat on. " , '.""l''" assortment of Oenls' Furnlshina t.ood. M,,rls. Collars, Cull's. Ties. Ilo.e, Ulovo.! (Ioods sent to anv li...rl of ll, .,. J ui.7.' luensuremontssentonai.i.lieati n. WriirihMn..A. ,.l,.,l..n.rl ..ii . . Broadway and Twentieth street fii C-'"J '--J 5-r5Sk--'-- NEW YOlllt. vll6w3ui'ji