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JVnoxbillc Mcchln fcalbig ano Chronicle: (ftlctmcsDan, gaiigust , lSz-a.
pif S (ghronith. linnttlllc Whir l-'alnhllMhrd ln. Mnox vll If hrmili lr ..alnblliiirl 1H70. WEDNESDAY, AUG, 4, 1875. diversifVixu SOUTHERN CROPS. A practice has prevailed for years in the cotton States, of mortgaging crop early in the season at ruinous rates in onler to procure means with -which to cultivate anl get them ready for market. It is a matter of sur prise to any one who has given tiic Bubject any thought whatever that such a policy should prevail anywhere. It is this that has kept the Southern planters hopelessly involved in debt and lias been as a mill stone about their necks to drag them down to ruin. This debt has been increased for pro visions to live upon and for mules and horses, and provender to feed them. This could have been obviated by raising their own brendstults. grass, &.C. Almost every j'ear we hear South ern planters say that they are going to devote less attention to cotton and more to 'grain, but they never do it. There seems to be a fascination in raising cotton that leads them in that direction, and forbids their engaging in anvthinj else. It is this want of a diversification in our industries that has contributed largely to a want of the thrift on our part that character izes our Eastern neighbors. The Hal timore Sun on this subject is hopeful of the future. It says : A prediction ttu jears ago Unit ocy of the cotun-rnising Slates wouM iu 1875 Lave surplus cf ccreiils wou'.d have excited an incredulous smile. Yel llie States of Ten nessee, Ark until;", Ali;f iesippi and Alabama will this year hate enough and to spare. In addition to this unprecedented grain yield, the old staple, though reduced in acreage, lias by a more thorough system of cultiva tion rewarded the planters as never before, and they boast of an independence thai has heretofore been unknown to that portion of the country. They claim, that with tneir surplus of bread-tuffs, they can obtain the means by which they will be enabled to hold their cotton, take advantage, of the market, and sell for cash instead of follow ing the practice that has almostuniversally obtained of mortgaging their crops early in the season ut ruinous figures. The agri cultural resources and capabilities of the South have never yet been fully developed. It is able to feed itself as well as to clothe, in certain essential respects, both itsolf and the world. The sovereignty of cotton would never have been disputed if it had enjoyed the aid of such auxiliaries as the cultivation of t tie cereals and mantifiietur iag industry. Care of Horses. The London Horse Book ays: All hore4 tuut not be fed in the hiune tiro portion, without regard to thtir ages, tueir constitution and their work because the impropriety of nucha tac tice is self-evident. kt it is con' stantly done, and is the basis of diseases of every kind. Never use bad hay on account of the cheapness, because their id no proper nourishment in it. Damaged com is exceediugly in jurious, because it tirings on inflam mation of the bowels and skin dis eases. Chat!' is better for old horses than hay, because they can chew and digest it better. vVhen a horse la worked hard its food should be cuielly oats; if not worked bard its food should chiefly be hay, because oats supply more nourish ment and llesb-makiug material than any other kind of food ; hay not so much. Hack feeding is wasteful. The bet ter idati is to feed with chopped hay, from a manger, because the food is not then thrown out, and is more easily chewed aud digested. Hpriukle the hay with water that has salt dissolved in it. because it is pleasiug to the animal's tasteand more easily digested, a spoomui or sail in bucket or water Is sumcleut. How to Cure the Passion for Liquor, There is a prescription in use in EuL'land for the cure of drunkenness, by which thousands are said to have been assisted iu recovering themselves. It is as follows : Sulphate of iron, three grains; peppermint water, eleven drachms; spirit of nutmeg, one drachm ; twice a day. This prepara tion acts as a stimulant and loulc, aud partly supplies the place of the accus tomed liouor, and prevents that abso lute tihvsical and moral nrostration that follows sudden breaking from the tine of stimulating drinks. Scientific American, Clydesdale Horses. The steamer Victoria brought to New York last Wednesday, from Glasgow, Scotland, an importation of ten ClyesilulB horses, valued at -o,uuo, Messrs. Powell Brothers, of Spring, Crawford county, l'a., are the owners aud importers of these animals. The horses are for draft purposes, between three years aud rive years of age, and weigh from 1,500 to 2,5oo pounds each. They are of the purest blood, magnifi cent specimens of horseflesh, and will sell at from $2,000 to f.i.uoo apiece. What, within the past few weeks, lias changed the Nashville Union and American from an advocate of a sound currency to an inflationist? It rather hankered after " bullion" a couple of mouths since. Perhaps, however, we lo not understand Its preseut position. Avalanche. FROM MONROE COUNTY. Bolter Fuel" About Ent Tennemee. Madisonville, Monroe Co., July 23, 1875. . To the Editors of the Chronicle : There are but few counties In the State, and but few in any of the Sou th eru States, where butter can be more successfully and economically made than this. The grasses that are In digenous to the county possess an amount of nutriment for cattle and sheep I have never seen equalled. The blue grass grows successfully aud lux uriently, provided flacked lime is used as a fertilizer In proper quanti ty. Red-top, timothy aud clovergrow ns well iu this section as in any other, if not pastured. Orchard grass (the proper pasture grass) lVi of a luxuriant iukI strong growth, and furnishes the cheapest and most nutritious food for stock that can be grown, tier in an millet and Hungarian grass grow suc cessfully, and me in full perfection iu sixty days, and make akiud and proflta tile fodder for cows, as Well as slock generally. Thee means of supply for milk cows, together with t tie great number of springs and living streams upon almost every Held iu the county, make a strong starting point for suc cessful! butter-making. The rich hill soies furnish good rich grasses for dry stock aud sheep and Uien you have 1G.i,I(iO acres of north ern slope of the Smoky mountains, which furnish the linest, ninsl nutri tious grasses aud pea vine-, which tiive a summer and winter supply. This rane of mountains is metainorphie and conglomerated, mid contain all the family of States with a laige breadth of quartz formations, carry- lug golU and many ol tiie precious stours dill'eriiig very esseulially from the Lumtieriaiid range, in as much as the grass grows to nearly double the beiglit, more nutritious, and a large proportion is green and nut rati ve du ring the winter months. Our people have lost sight of this valuable means of wealth. Our production in butterin lhTO was only ),0o0 pounds from 25 to oU cows. Now in the same vear in the county of St. Lawrence, JS'ew York (oneot its poorest counties), with 87,- -U4 milch cows, the production was eight million four hundred aud nine teen thousand six hundred and nine ty live pounds of gilt edge butter. The counties of Dutchess and Delaware, where the Goshen butter is cmade. Delaware county, produced 0.135,715 pounds of gilt edge butter, from 4O,0U'J milch cows. Let an East Ten nesseeau go to these counties and he would not neap even. I saw to-day in the store of one of our enterprising merchants a lot ot outter put down In May, such as he took in from his customers. It was as sweet aud fresh as the day It was made. This butter was handled by a master. He is a West Virginian, and he beheves there is " no excellency without great labor." He is working stock, and that is what Shutter wants. Such men will "succeed in briuging up the trade from the white liver clabber mixture, colored with the yolk of eggs, to the class of butter made by Tom Crutchlield, of Hamilton, worth 40 cents, when the consumption butter is worth 25 cents. The holdiug of so large a lot of but ter in our town shows that we require better churns, better cows aud more of them, and then to raise roots. The root crop, to a dairy man, is worth more than corn. I f the working men of Iowa and Wis consin will come here they can get rich by raising white beans and butter-making, aud they can get that which money will not buy health. Eat Tennessee is the finest climate on this Continent. We invite the man from the cold, bleak plains of the West to come, aud he answers not. Is he afraid? We are the cleverest people on earth, but most ubused. They do not know us. Mhey nru unfortunate It is a pity they do not kuow us: if so they would never leave us. Rut there is luck in leisure, and 1 am fool enough to believe there is a silver lin ing to the cloud that has been hanging over us. Last Tennessee will be known, and such a good time they will have in game ring in the proceeds or well-directed industry in butter-making, The Grangers are not asleep, but will show that the strength of good old Monroe county is not dead, but slum heretb. Yours, Monroe. Ethan Allen's Granddaughter. A telegram from Springfield, Mass., savs: "Mrs. Jemima Graves, who will be 101 years old on the 3d of Sep tember, is visiting her grandson in this city. She is the daughter of Ethan Allen's oldest son, and is a native of Hturbridge. She was mar ried at the age of twenty-four and had eight sonsand a daughter, her " young est boy " being now a venerable, gray- haired man. On Wednesday moruing she rose at 2 o'clock, rode from her recent home in a small town in New York nine miles iu a wagon to Utica and took the cars for a 250 miles jour ney to this city ; yet did not appear to be much laligued by the journey. Her faculties are remarkably well pre served, aud she is more lively and social than many women of half her years. She well remembers her ill us trious grandfather, the hero of Tlcon deroga, and describes his personal ap pearance, habits, and dress iu detail She is to spend the rest of her life with tier daughter, Mrs. Eudosia Howard, at lirimfield." A farmer boy in Ohio, recently ob serving a small 11 ck of quails in his father's corn Held, resolved to watch their motions. They pursued a very regular course In their foraging beginning ou one sidu of the Held taking about live rows, and following them uniformly to the opposite end returning In the same manner over the next live rows. They eontiuu ed in this course until they had ex tdored the greater part of the field The lud, believing that they were pull ing up the corn, tired into the Hock, killing but one of them, and examin ed the ground. In the whole space which they had traversed he found but one stalk of corn disturbed. T'Lls was nearly scratched out of the ground, but the earth still adhered to it. In the ciaw ofithe quail he found one cut worm, twenty-one striped vine bugs, and oue hundred chinch bugs, but not a single grain of corn. Poisons and Their Antidotes. Dr. O. J. Rockwell writes: Fatal re sults of poisoning are most frequently occasioned by delay In applying, or Ignorance of the antidote. The fol lowing is a list of the antidotes of the common poisons, and I suggest that chemists, dyers, druggists and others who are brought daiiy in contact with poisonous substances, post this list In some conspicuous place iu their lab oratories: For alkaloids, such as morphine, quinine, etc.. emetics and the stom ach pump must be reli u upon r her than chemical agents. ,st undent liquids may be administered, such as tatinlu acid, which precipitates many of the alkaloids from their aqueous solution, absorption of the poison being thus retarded. For antimony (tartar emetic, eto.) : Any form of taiinio acid may be ad ministered (infusion of tea, nutgalls, cinchona, and oak bark, or astringent solutions or tinctures), an insoluble tanuale of antimony being formed. The stomach pump must be also ap plied as speedily as possible. For arsenic (l'aris green, etc.): Re cently precipitated moist ferric hy drate, best administered in the form of a mixture of a solution of percblo ride of iron with carbonate of soda. Emetics should he also given, aud the stomach pump applied. For copper (verdigris, etc.): For an antidote, administer iron' filings, also white of an egg (albumen), which forms with coppei a compouud insolu ble in water. Apply the stomach pump. For hydrocyanic acid (cya nide of potassium, etc.): A mixture of green sulphate of iron, solution of peichlorlile of Iron, aud either mag nesia or corbonate of soda, is the rec ognized autidole in cases of poisoning with oriissiu acid. Inhalation of ammonia isalso advised. For lead: Administer a solution of Eoin salts or alum, and induce vomitinir. For mercury (corrosive sublimate etc.) : Swallow the whites of several eggs. Albumen gives a white pre cipitate with salts of mercury, which is insoluble in the juices of the stom ach. For oxalic acid : In cases of poison ing with oxalic acid ; or salts of sorrel, Chalk aud water : may be adminis tered as a chemical antidote, with the view of producing the insoluble oxal ate of lime. Emetics should also be antilied. For tin : In cases of poisoning by tin salts (dyer's tin liquor), solution of carbonate of ammonia should be eiven. White of egg is also said to form an insoluble nreeinitate witu compounds of tin. Vomiting should also be speedily iuduced. For zinc : Larue doses or zinc, for-. tuuatelv. act as powerful emetics. If vomiting has not occurred, or has taken place apparently to an insult cient exteut, a solution of carbonate of soda (common washing soda), lmme. diately followed by white of eggs and uemuicenis, may oe auiuiuisiereu. The California Fruit Crop. The San Francisco Alia of July 12 says : "The grape crop promises to oe gooo in the State generally, una is unusual' Iv large in some districts near san Francisco bav. aud scanty iu others especially about Los Angeles and San Gabriel. A frost which came iu the latter part of April was very severe at Los Angeles, aud in the pruned vine yards, where the shoots were far ad vanced, the loss is complete, wnne ai Anaheim, where the frost was lighter and the pruning had beeu'doue late there will be a cood vield. The banan as at;San Gabriel were cut down, and It Is admitted now that they can not: ne grown with a profit ou the southern coast, uuless at places exceptionally free from frost, either near the ocean or ou the hillsides. The orange trees were not injured, but it is thought that the oranire crop of next winter win oe small." No-Popery Movement in Maryland, The following is the circular which is beingxlrculated among the Lodges of the new secret organizations which has its center in Mary laud: "Citizens You are called upon to unite at the ballot-box to resist the Papal pretentions in our politics. This Church or .'tome nas long controlled, directed and misled the Democracy and believes that, with her compact military, church organization, and by the aid of her ancieut diplomacy, her counsels may totally ignore the Protes tant spirit within her party, uonveue then citizens, for the purpose of organ izalion. that you may with more cer tainty of success defeat at the election those candidates who do the bidding of Rome, that you may resist the tie struction of our schools, aud by your vote maintain the separateness of State and Church, demanding the taxation of all church property and the discun tinuanceor sectarian appropriations. The new organization is not a " na tive " party, like the Kuow-Nothing party, but embraces many foreigners In its ranks. Neither is it confined to any political lines, so far as can be (fathered. It is strictly a sectarian anti-Catholic party, and in Maryland it seems to have been organized on the basis of opposition to sectarian appro priations. It is said to have great strength m Maryland. Washtngto Special to Cincinnati Commercial. Loan to Finish a Cathedral. IMhIiop Gro8. on Buudav. the 18th Inst., called lor a loan of $0,(XW to Hn lull the Cathedral in Savannah, On the HrHt eveiilnir S'j.DOO were oiler ed. aud the entire amount aked fur lias lieeu Kecured. The loan, as a mat ter of biiblneo, is to he secured by the property of ttie church, and the isihh op placeM hi life insurance policy fur tlr,l)iN) for Bccurity. He could have had on his personal word all he want ed. Sale of Short Horns. The eale of the Clifton and GIhu Kcho herds of sliort-lioru cattle took place in Clark county, Ky., on Friday. The herds were the property of Vii liani Iowry aud Walter Handy, aud couslsled of eliihty-tliree cowu and eleven bulls. The net receipts were $:!5,9.".0; the hi(?heht priced auluial a,5(J(), and the lowest SW, the average heiug about i-ilo per head. Moot of the cattle were purchased by Ken-tucklaus. "Sam." J Got an Injun for you !" whispered B jali as the next prisoner came out. 1 He was a deck-hand on a propeller. Some one hand injured his left eye, bis proud spirit was down to zero, and is outfit would nave sold lor twenty- live cents at a second-hand clothing tore. Still he was an Indian, and as good looking an Indian as can be found on me piuins. "Is your name Okemos?" asked the court. No, sir named Sam, was there- piy. w nere is your louge c ' " Down here ten rods.'' " Where Is your squaw ?" "Him run away two veuisago." " Where is your tribe?" "Eh V" " Where, sir, arethediguificd, stoical and gallant red men of the forest w ho used to camp on the very spot where this station house now stands ?" " Him in Toledo, I guess," respond ed Sam. "Child of the forest native of the prairies, I feel sad for you," said the court as ne leaned back and sliucK ed a peanut. "No lodge no tribe no war-horse no scalps. Where you played when a child you will now find oyster cans and old hoots. White men are raising cabbages aud such base truck ou the hills where you used hunt the wild roebuck. Where you once halted to listen to the whisp ers of the streamlet, you will now hear the sounds of a John Chinaman chasing a woolen uutlershirt up and down a wash-board. I don't want to strike an Injun after he is down. Go away, restless, broken spirit get out of dcxirs ami try and be a better red man ! ' Heap clad old man heap good feller!" whispered the delighted Sam as he bent his back aud shot under the rope, A New Myle of t'roquel The Haiti more &un tellsofanew mode of playing croquet, as follows: "The latest mode of setting the hoops is to place them so that the hoop shall be less than eight yards from the bounda ry, ami each player iscompelled to run the middle hoop four times. A late variation of the gamo is to have two itir-ball games, oue set starting from each end of the lawn. If a ball be- onging to the other set is in the way it muy he taken up and replaced. hv a rule lust adopted, at starting, the player's ball is to be placed on foot from the first hoop, and opposite its center, instead of a mallet's length as formerly The oliiect is to make the first hoop a certainty, and so to bring all the balls into play at once. If the first hoop is missed the ball is not ta ken up, but remains where It lies, and Is liable to be made use of by the other balls, whether they have luu the first hoop or not. this puts a player at the first stroke ol his first turn in tire cisely the same relation to all the balls as he Is at the commencement ot all subsequent turns. Thus, a player may at his first turn play either fur a hoop or a roquet, formerly lie hail to run the first hoop before playing for a ro- itiet; now lie may play lor a roquet before taking any hoop. Striking a ball tight is abolished, but pegging out is retained. It is a sore point, especial ly with ladies, when about to go out to have one's plans spoilt by umadver- sary who knocks you outside the bouudary, but this is in the chances ol war and makes the game more Inter estiug. Theology in Colorado. Denver Mirror The report of a sermon by a Fre mont county preacher is worth repeat lug here : "Hoys, you'll find this life just like a trame or seveu-up. xoti want to save your tens aud look out for game, an' uever beg when you hold a good hand. Also, recollect m the long run low counts as much as high it it only a trump. The devil has stocked the cards, bur jist play 'em honest and when It comes your deal yer boun' to git a winnin' hand every time, aud old split-hoof will jist have to jump the game aud look for a suffer snap. Also, lr you happen to turn Jack call it lucky, but don't forget to remember that turuin' Jack is tin certain business aud '11 never do to bet on." Illte ofa Katllesnnk. A postofllee agent travelling in Texas tells of the successful use of the gall of a rattlesnake as an antidote for the bite of that reptile. In the ease spoken of relief was almost instantaneous to the patient, who was writhing in parox ysms of great pain, rapidly swelling aud becoming purple. A mend or the writer, who spent several years In Cat ifornia aud New Mexico, saw the same remedy successfully used among the Indians In the latter country. In one instance the Indian's dog near the camp was bitten in the nose by a large rattlesuake. I he Indians Immediately 0ened the reptile aud administered the gall. The cure was rapid aud ef fectual. iS'. Augustine I'res kasttewisel: LAND AGENCY. EtabllNbe4 IS 65. CHARLES SEYMOUR, Attorney at Law t'ommissioiifr of Decris, COVF.VAti:R. arriKi tot Bu t Many Desirable Properties .wd takks cn.ii.i ur All UtlslueM f.rlltnliir lo Ki-hI l:lm. M3ps and Abstracts of Ft'HNLSUCD. Title .fC!AL TTrHIII OIVIM TO Wiling aud Timber Lands 0K0AXIZATI0S OF C0-M1ASIE3 PLACISa OF C0L0NIKS, AND TIIK EAST TKNNEKK LAND KEOISTKK Urniriutiv. Pr. l.i.f (if lmliilr U f pr(i.trtie wiib Map vi Kj4 lumeu'ea .cut on racit ot itaiiip. 0rir First d'K-r .oath of E. T. NutijLt Ii.uk, 11 . jr oiroel. Knozville, Tenn. t:I'.)uii''!u X EW ADVKRTlSEWEYrSt BOOK AGENTS W$.r: ben.e Wfiliral Adviser." It is ths chnniept book wer r-iiMiahed : ssfi payor. ov.r '.'Ml illiiBirntions. $l.r0. ihmipnmli Imv it at ri.-ht who oouM not he incluceil to itircha.p die htnh priepil hooks treating of I)omo-tic Mnlirine. Unlike other mnkM Hold tiuouKli h ntn thin work m th rou hly ilvrtiel throMnhrllt Nor h Atnerion. Tin fact. tovcthrrwith th !nrKniffl, eloirnnt nrneitriiDce lind miny nt-w fetto iw ot Ihs book, caused it to ell mora riul)y than aiiT work ever published in ttiu cotinirr. ih(, 01 my njrtnuj who har had cni"inee in fellitiir books, my that in all ihsir previous cinvss. rir they never met with such uc ss or mmlf so liirire wng'-s. as since oom- in!nftng the sulo of my work For terms and territory, arblreas lincln-irff two postime stamps and statii,exosriencot R V 1'iore. M 1, World's lii;i,nn,"iiry, itiittiito. , . Y. Mote iuark envelope Snr Fil',ihtn llr-p't." HE BROWN COTTON GIN CO .."'TIS NEW LONDON, CONN.. Manufacturers of CutUm tVin, Ottlnn Gin Ftftler, (knd nvra and (ttun O'in Mntcrini of m-ry dt wrtutitm. Our (Unit bave been in uce thirty vraix. nni bare an established reputation for eimphaty, fiphtmtntinfj. drnhhfy, ntid l-T qtmhty an J 711011 tit't of lint irnduo.d Our tcUr in easily at Ufbetl to the (4m, and eiuily operated by any bund ot ordinary lntelhirem'e. Ihey are the mm pit t nod rhntpMt Fertltr in the market and teed witn morr rtannritu than i' uofaibltf by bund, m- prtnniiif thr outturn and Kiving a vhnnt r and ittttt-r nnmith-. At all fiur where exhibited and by l'binter having thfm in u. they have been ac corded ho hitfliput encomiunm. (r foni - are ir tuude. ilurnhh- and nimjtte in ntnitmrtitm, and do what re-iuire J nt them rnnidlv and well. jV adni flint pmnr m required t- drive the Feeder or Cnn'lener, nd no tlin House i' com- plote without theui. eate prepared t" wnrrnnt( to any rt?n?natda xtent. nerfWt tatiffu tinn to every putolitier. Circular, price, and tull in- loriuatiun lurLi'he'l. AdrireeH as above or uppJy to 31. I'KAl L. I tKMMionen, I onn Waters' New Scale Pianos ArethenEsT madr: the Torcii klaptic. und Jiilv Kiiifiitft tone, tutcerjal, pure and rrtn- WATERS' Concerto ORGANS Can not be excelled in tone or r. fatty i they df fy coiupetit'nn. me conckrto fcior is a tine imv XHtum ot the llutnan t i,trr. I'KK KS KXTKKMKLY LOW for cash during Ibis Mouth. Mout riiy instalments received : l'ia noo and Organs to L t, and Kent-Money allowed it rurohii'fd. tSeonnd-bai.d Jnf trutuenti AT GREAT 11AK0AINS. Agents wantid. A lib eral ducfunt to ieiicherd, Ministers. Churches, School!, Lodge, etc. imperial Inducement to the trale. Illutra d rmmlnriirn mailed HOKvit: waii:k is ox, M iiroadwny. New York Box 3,.Eo7. $50 TO $10,000 Has been invested in Stock Privileges and paid 900cpeenrt PROFIT How to T)o It." a book on Wall tt.. ro.nt fri. TUMDKlDtiE & CO.. Ka ken ai.d Broker. 2 Wall Htreet, fcew j nrk. TEAS The choicest in the world. Import ers prices Largest company in America PtHiile article nlo.ises everybody Tr ado ofnt in u ul y increasing--A pent wanted tvorywbere cct inducements don't waj'te timo fcend tor Circular to KuitKiiT AVklls, a esey pi., r. i ., r. u. uox 11. THE WEEKLY SUN. 8 Iaej, -Ci bron d col umns, trotn now to ivow 1 ears, post paid lk cents A'iiirt s iiiemt iw y.f irk. $77 A WEEK guaranteed to Male and Feuiult AKnt, in tln-ir locality. Loet- NoIHlN to try it. Particulars Free. P. 0. V1CK KKY A CO., Amnion. Me. I )s V 0 HUMAN C Y , OH SuUL CH A hi I N u H 1 iioweiioer sex mav ImcitihIr nr.fi finn the love aad a fleet ion ol any person they vhocfio. lUMantiy. inisarr an can posses, tree, ny iiihu, r &"ccnta; tnjrethffr with a MHrntitiO (Juide, Etrypti:in Uraclo, .1 1 reams. Hints to Ladies, etc. l.tMi.tN'Os.dd. A fjueer bo.k. Address T.AYIL LI AM A: Co., PuluiberH. Philmieli ma. Dry Ooodit, &c. YYYYYVY YYYYYYY YY YYY YY J YY Y YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYY YY YYY J YY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY YYYYYYY Y Y Y y YYY Y Y Y Y Y Y Y YYY YYYYYYY YYY YYYYYYY YYYYY YY'Y YYYY'Y YYYY Y' YYY YYY YYYYY YYY YY YYYY YYYYY Y YYYY YYYYY yYYV YYYYY U YYYY YYYYY YYYY YYYYY U Y'YYY YYYYY 11 YYYY YYYYY M YYYY' YYYYY O YYYY YYYYY YYYY YYY Y YYYYY YY YY YYYYY YYYY' YYY YYYY YYYY Y64 GAY STYy YYYYYYYYYYY YYY YYYY YYY Y YYYYYYYYYYY UIiI.18 IX DRESS GOODS, la the pi n e to get everything in the Dry Ucods Line. Mr. Young keeps constantly on hand a full stock of everything in his line, whi -h he will ffll as cheap as the cheapest, fur cash. 11 in goods are fresh and of the latent styles, and at the low est figures. Remember the place, the CHEAP CASH STORE. SMITH, OGDEN & CO., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BOOKSELLEHS KIS CAT M KKI:T, KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE. Merchants and others from the country are respectfully requested to give us a call before purchasing, f ir we will not be ur tiftiold. f-H2wly'7 (JUST. It. IlNAllC, AGENT FOR KN ABE'S CELEBRATED BALTIMORE PIANOS. TerTinJtroui.nt fully warranted furS er 1 j,' 'l-. I SA Home Manufacture. -4 tf.V (. j.(V ! I v Willi. Lamar House, KNOXVILLE, TENN. JOHN SCIIEKF, PKOT'lUKTOK. My aim will lo " keep In the future whut ICcoi villo litw iui.K Dittoed. A FIRST-CLASS HOTEL It tin thft iidviintiitf city n r trd to l ver all other hot-! in the c tion, beiiiK tituated IX THK UUS1NKSS CEXTIlE OF THE CITY. (tood Itfd. an exrellent. Table find attentiv sin a-1 11 w a t the travel r- Term be reasonable and the Ptiblio are invito! to nive the hoU!u, uuier the nw luanagtj aient.a trial. JOHN bCUKKF W.ll Lii.lard. CI' rk iv.'Hwly ARYVILLE COLLEGE NXT TERM Opens September 1. THK FACULTY has been f nliirio I A" ertensive CbemicAl an-i Philosophi ctil Apparatus hu been pircSiistd. A NORMAL DE- PAPTIVTPMT1 t0 eucae Teachers, will i a 11 A 111 X 11 1 bo urKHdized, under the d rection ot Kcv S Z. f-harp. The several courfes f study ari very extensive, and it is believed the Institution poue &ute rtr a IvautaKus fr wivix a ttioroutrQ education. Tuition, room rent. wiLshiinr, lights, fuel am board need not exceed 6140 dr tne sobot-stio year for catalogue or infornritinn, apidy to Ubv. P. M. BAKtLElI, D.D., Prea't. vit21wS IIOXSIE & DEPUE, 1EALKR IX STOVES & TINWARE. 1 UK CKl.KliKATKD 'J VStUVALK IN Economy, ttunfoi t, XatntnH,and iJu- ral)ilitjj ! 48,000 now in use! 1,800 in use in East Tennessee ! A nd not one has proved a failare! THE FASHION if COOK STOYE. Also. la'ge rari ty of ( okira gtovr ihe iIoDtttr. Kclii sn. Santa l laos. O. K., I'hiroix, Caltfrrnia and Etigk'. Every one in witi.t ot a good COOKING OH HEATING KIOVE Will find it to the r intt -rest to call acd examine our stock. KOOaySt. KNOXVILLE. TENN. wly Lord & Taylor DtiLKKS in roanoN tno uoukstic DRY GOODS iEK omai.vG bi.mcf liib or Black and Colored Silks. Spring and Summor DreBS Goods, Suit and Ilousrket'piug Linens, Foulard Finished Cambrics, Prints, Calicoes, &c, &c, Tl'liKTHKIi WITH AN KXTKNKITK LIMB OP HAMHl'UUS. IN ALL URAllKS, Insartions, Edgings, Trimmings, &c, SILK HOSE, all colore, PLAIN & FANCY HOSE for Ladies, Misses and Children. ALIO Gloves, Fans, Parasols, Umbrellas, &c, &c. Our Lndie' hhoe liftimrlineilt enntnins n EtiK'k uiitiuriiitd fur el Kuuoe, ifumbility nd 1uwdci(ii ol irico, ljiro'jtioui lor tfeiruieneurv uient ncnt on a. plication. ConiiluLo Kfdurtuiunt of Uentnf Furn irh io s (loodl, fcliirut. Cullura, CulVd, Tun, floho. HIoto., ico. (tood. .out to unyj'uil oithe country, bhirt lurniiiiri'iiieiil. H.nt on U!llicutl'.. r'or iLuitrcftiiinoUHtinn of L&dlei and Kara Hie. who are uuultlo to viait ttjti city, tull lineiof 8aiiiIeHoi all irnt'lMid' I r (Juod will beeut, and orders by mail til ltd with the greiiettpohible care Broadway and Twentieth street 1ITV YOltlC. til6w3iuoi