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Concluded from Firgt lagr,,) tills orJor may be received in time, other, wife on llic ilny after its receipt. Tho offi ce of the nnvy tind marine corps wear tlie ustml buds8 f nioiirninj- uttnrhed lo the sword hilt Mid on the left nrm fur the period of thirty days. II otv III Xrer wan Krprlvril fclnra i here- Littlr Rock, August 2.--The announce ment of the death of Andrew Johnson cro r tod sorrow here. Nashville, August 2, At n public mooting this evening the following resolu tions were adopted : 1. That we heard with Borrow of the sad bereavement of the people of Tennes see, in the loss of a guide who has for so many years pointed out the right way to political safety, and whose services nt this time appeared to us so important to the Republic. 2. That we deeply sympathize- with his aged and afflicted wife in her bereavement, and with his daughter and son, and three families, in tho loss they are called on to mourn. 8. That, in view of his exalted character, great labors, and sublime lessons taught by them to the generation of his countrymen, a committee from the various counties of iliddlo Tennessebe appointed to select some suitable place and day for appropriately celebrating the obsequies of our departed countryman, and that the committee bo au thorized to select some person, who shall prepare an address embodying tho lessons which Andrew Johnson has given to his countrymen, nnd th.it the following persons be appointed as such committee, upon the obsequies of Andrew Johnson : (Tho comi mittee is composed of over one hundred of the most prominent citizens of Middle Ten nessee.) Every arrangement is made for the funeral, to take pi ice at Greeneville, Tcnn., on Tuesday, but this may be changed and the remains brought to this city for inter ment. What iha I.onlvn Tirofs K) a. London, Ah;. 2. The London Times, in its obituary article on Andrew Johnson, says : His career illustrates both the stroni and' weak peints of American social and political systems. During his tenure of oBce he showed himself wanting in tact, refinement amd knowledge of men ; yet, he had some qualities which are not so abun dant in American politics a; to be dipied when found. He had dauntless courage, aolely political insight and honesty never shadowed by suspicion. From Oar ('orrrwponclenta. Gkekneville, Aug. a, lhTG. To the Editors of the Chronicle : The remains of Ex-President John son arrived here from Carter's on the 7 o'clock train, and were met at the depot by Brethren in full regalia of Greeneville Lodge, 2s o. 119, of F. and A. M., of which he was a member, and a delegation of citizens generally. The remains were in the temporary receptacle, packed in ice.for transporta tion, and were accompanied by Thos. Maloney, Eq., Mrs. Patterson, Mr. Andrew JoLilihou, Jr.,(sou of deceased), and others. A temporary catafalque had been im provised from a light wagon draped with black cloth, ou which the re mains were conveyed to the late resi dence of the deceased statesman, on Main street, there to remain until the funeral, which takes place at eleven o'clock on Tuesday. The casket arrived from Knoxville on the up train at six o'clock, and the remains will be transferred thereto at once and the casket hermetically sealed. The casket is a very hand some one of Kaymond's best make, is heavily trimmed in silver, with Masonic emblems, and bears a Masonic plate with the simple inscription, "Andrew Johnson, ageu 07. ' Many strangers are already In town, and telegrams pour iu by wholesale, asking after the hour of the funeral and tendering sympathy to the friends. The arrangements for the funeral are not yet completed, but are being push ed forward as fast as possible. The indications are that it will be the largest ever held in the Ktate, if not in the country, and that this an cient borough will be literally deluged with humanity on Tuesday. v. I'roin Another t'orrvoDlfnt. Greeneville, Tknn., Aug. 2,-'75. To the Editors of the Chronicle: The remains of Kx-Presidet.t John son arrived here by the 7 o clock train yesterday morning, from the residence of Mrs. Brown, his daughter, near Elizabethton. The remains were in charge of a committee from the Mason ic Lodge at Elizabethton, consisting of Dr. Cameron, Htate (Senator Emmert, Clerk and Master John Hmith, H. A. Cunningham, Eso,., II. V. Folsom, Esq., and perhaps others, whose names I have not learned. Mrs. Patterson, one of the Ex-President's daughters, and Mr. Andrew Johnson, jr., accompanied the remains. Mrs. Johnson remained at Mrs. Brown's, being too feeble to travel. Mrs. Brown remained at home iu at tendance upon her mother, Greeneville Lodge, Jso. 119, astem bled at 6 o'clock yesterday evening, and proceeded In a body to the depot and on the arrival of the train received the remains from the Committee from Elizabethton Lodge. The remains were escorted to the residence of the deceased, and were prepared fur laying lu state, and Interment. The body was incused iu ice at Elizabethton, and thus brought here in a wooden colli u, carefully boxed. The remains were here transferred to a casket, and are layed out iu the parlor of the Johnson residence. The Masonic fraternity re main in charge of the remains three of the brethren being in attendance all the time, day aud night, with relief every three hours. The body will probably be removed during the day to one of the public buildings of the town, the better to nilord nn oppor tunity to view the remains. It fs not yet definitely understood, so far ns I have learned, lit what hour on to-morrow the funeral will take place, but sometime between 1 A. M. and 3 r. M. The place of sepulture is on the top of a high hill, about three-fourths of a mile from the tow n, in full view of the railroad, on lands belonging to the estate of the deceased. The site was long rn-o selected by tho deceased himself. During the day yesterday, badges of mourning were conspicuous ly displayed from a number of the bus iness houses of the town. This morn ing it is raining, aud the day will probably from appearances, continue disagree:-ble. All the public buildings ou Main street, including the business houses, are this morning draped in mourning. Those are especially tasteful on the ofllce of the deceased. Business is generally suspended, nnd will bp sounder regulation of the town authorities on tomorrow. Among tliosw from a distance who will be here upon the occasion of the funeral, is Gov. Porter. Other distinguished per sons are expected. Gheenevili.k.Tenn., August 2, 1S73, 5 r. m. To the Editor! of the Chronicle : Ex-President Johnson's remain have been removed to theC'ourt House, aud are laying in state in the lower room. The building away up to tho small turret that surmounts the dome, is draped in mourning. The room iu' which the remains are, is handsomely festooned with llowers and evergreens. The casket is properly decorated with wreaths and floral ofl'erings. The la dies of the town and vicinity have been actively engaged in the work of preparing these tributes. This was County Court day, but the court adjourned immediately after it sat, until Wednesday morning. Quite a throng has been in town all day ; mostly persons from the country. It is definitely fixed that the funeral will take place to-morrow at in o'clock A. M. A large placard is posted nt the crossing of Main and Depot streets, in dicating that the tailor shop of the de ceased Ex-President, isou the eastern comer of the square on which the pla card is. A large United States flag is suspended across Main street in front (f the Court House. The Masonic Lodge assembled at 1 o'clock to-tlay, aud proceeded to the residence of the deceased, and escorted the remains to the Court House. A large crowd is expected to-morrow. The body is enwrapped iu the Na tional flag, and the right hand clasps a copy of the Constitution of the United States. It was found to be necessary early last iiiaht to seal up, and Anally in close the body from view. M. C:30, r. m. Gov. Porter telegraphed the family of the deceased Ex-President, recommending that the inter ment of the remains be at Nashville; it was, after consideration, determined to bury here. Grand Master of MasoiiB iu Tennes see, A. J. Wheeler, is expected to ar rive toruorrow moruitig, as is also the Deputy Grand Master, Gov. Porter, looked for, and a military company from Washington, I). C. This evening is fair, and the prom ise is for a fine day to-morrow. All parties, white and colored, seem to vie with each other in manifesta tion of respect for . the distinguished dead. M. P. 8. Hon. Jno. C. Burch is here. Ex-Henator Fowler aud M. Burns, Esq., of Nashville, are expected to morrow morning. The Ex-President's grand-daughters, the Misses Htovers and Miss Belle Patterson, and Master Andrew fctover, arrived this evening. M. General Barnslile'a Can't be Present. The following telegram was received by Mr. J. B. Hoxsie, Master of Trans portation, E. T., Va. &iGa. Railroad, yesterday, in answer to one sent by him, and was handed to us too late for our extra : Providence, K. I., Aug. 2, 1S75. J. IS. Jloxsie : Was absent when the sad telegram arrived. Am sorry to be unable to join you at the funeral of our distin guished and honorable friend. A. E. Bcknside. Opinions of the Press. I Froui the Naihvillo Banner. Political friend nor foe will at least begrude that much of vindication which his late return to the Senate signilicautly enough attested, and, that lie died not without that evidence of the confidence of his Htate and people, reflects no discredit upon her and them. Impartial history will be Ins ample vindication his most enduring mon ument, his name, alone. From the Union and American . That Mr. Johnson had his foibles and his faults no one will deny. He was not superior to the imperfections of Ijumau nature. Jiut wilu ail ot nis foibles, with all of his faults, with all of his lmiR-rltcUoiia. he will tie record ed in history as the most wouderful man of his age. He was iu every seuse of the word a robust man, robust physically and mentally. lie had never relied upon the strength of others toelevate him, or to sustain him when elevated. lie wove from nlin self. With a stern will aud courage uudoubted, he had a heart responsive to every demand which friendship could make. From theMomohii Appeal. Let us forget our differences, our oppositions and our contentions, and as Teunesseeaiis, proud of his record, put him away with every mark of re spect and every show aud sign of the regret tnal to-uay swens up in tue noouiur heart to which he so often ari- liealed. Let us remember what he did lo !:. ve the world better than he found it, and pay fullest tribute toourfellow- citi.eu, toe lint in tue mate uy oniciai utation. by attainments, and by the consent of the people. Let us lay him lo rest among the everlasting hills, iu the valley where he achieved his first triumph and whence he tfcsayed lo be come a leader of men. Here lurks uo treason, hero no envy iwclls; Here grow no daumcd grudges; bore are no storms, No noise, but silence aud eternal sleep, From the Atlanta Herald. No more remarkable figure has ever appeared upon the stage of American polities, lie sprang from the mud sills, and yet walked through all the paths of life with a power aud dignity, that kings born in the purple might haveeuvied. There is no section of this country, no class of people, no wing of partisans that have not de nounced him. No man has beeu more bull'etted aliout by waves of hate and passion; nonitin more pettd and be loved. No party ever held him long. There was in him a stern anil abiding confidence in self, that led him to re gard parties 'as nocidents, concurring to-day and to-morrow, disagreeing with views that he felt bound to en force, aud principles that ho had deter mined to defend. From the Now York Herald After the war, when the most la meutable event in our history made him President, he quarrelled with his party nnd went out of office the most hated and the least pitied public man in the country. If not without friends he was, at least, without a party, and his career seemed virtually closed. But to a man like Andrew Johnson abso lute retirement was impossible. Such was his force of character and such the faith in his integrity that in a few years lie was back ngalu in tue senate hurling his anathemin against those who had derided and impeached him. Not one man in a thousand could have accomplished a work like this, con quering his way back to power by the assent ot n party which nau regaroeu him as a traitor." and in suite of politi cal opponents who had charged him with betraying their cause. It was nis own individuality which enabled him to triumph against so many disadvan tages, and his death will leave a va cancy in the Senate almost as marked as that created by the demise of Charles Bumner. (From the Chattanooga Timoi. A great man has fallen. No matter how widely we may have differed, or how bitterly we may have fought him, none cau deny that Andrew Johnson was a great mau. Who else, born and reared in extreme poverty, laboring at a tailor's trade until he was nearly 21, learning his letters by his own unaid ed efforts, and taught to write by his wife, could have risen to the command ing position that Andrew Johnson held? In ull the high positions which lie was calleu upon lo nil, the lalut ot cor ruptiou was not fouud upon his gar ments, iso man was ever exposed to more searching inspection than he as President during the impeachment trial, and ytt no charge was brought against him of corruption. lABISO, The Past is fading, fading. Never to come lack again, The cypress trco is shading Half the sunnv nlnin. Unchanged, I wot, is each well-known scene. Not a branch shows new in tho hedgerows green. Just so the lark from the meadow sprung, When lite and 1 alike weroyoune, Just so the primrose hecd'd to light. let, jNaturo s Bi'lt pervading, Is tho sense of something gono, The Past is fading, lading, And the wheel of Time rolls on. The Past is fading, fadim-, And gathered in iu hold, Its mighty pinions laden, Is much wo prized of old. Tho erass erows rank o'er many a crave Of the young and joyous and cay and brave, Many a well-loved voice is hushed, Many a golden hope is crushed, Many a happy dream is over, With a smile of kindred, friend and lover, The Past is fading, fading. The blood runs cold and slow, Ilarsh wisdom is degrading The creeds of long ago. The past is fading, fading, We cling and pray in vain. Where thu cypress tree is shading The tombs of all the slain. Slain by the years and put aside, The darlings of love, the idols of prido, One bv one the frail links nart. Band drops from hand and heart from neart, One by one the sweet things given To brighten earth go back to Iieaven. Till love and life, pervading. Sighs the sense of something gone, And the Past is fading, fading, And the wheel of Time rolls on. A Slight Mistake. From the Washington Capital. Mrs. Straw I heard a good story concerning our friend Mrs. , who, you know, is on the hnny deep. Mrs. swilchem vo tell us; she was so free with her laughs ou others we enjoy any thing on her. Mrs. Straw The story runs that a dealer in articles of vertu here had iu bis establishment an exquisite stat uette in Parisian marble of the Venus ofMilo. Our frieuds heard of it, and gave it an inspection one day. After gazing at it for sometime she said ; " Did you select that, Mr. Deif." "Yes 'cm," he responded. " Why, you must be a good judge of a figure, iiut (lid you ever see unue t" Mr. Delf responded, blushing, that he had not. "Mine," she continued, " is allowed to be the finest figure in Washington." " Shouldn'tdoubt It, mum," respond ed 31 r. jjeii, shilling unea.iiiy irom one foot to the other. "1 should like to show you my ngure," stiesaiii, earnestly. J Jolt blush' ed all over. "Come up to my house some time. Better come in the morn' Ing, when it won't be likely for any one 10 interrupt us 1'oor i'ein he lairiy sunk under a table, and stammered out something about being a member of a church, when our friend continued : " It cost me $12it in gold ; is pure Parian marble; and I would like to have your opinion, as you are such an admirable judge." Lieut dawned ou Delf. She had beeu speaking of a statuette, aud not a corpulent, miuuie-ageu lady. Suicide ofaHorso. The Petersburg (Va.) Star relates that on Tuesday last a horse committed suicide on James river, lie walked out to the pierhead of the wharf, and, looking around us if choosinc a spot. jumped into the river at a point where the water was deepest, i'ersona on the wharf seeiug that he was drown ing, got a rope a round him and drew hint into shallow water. As soon as lie touched bottom he got loose flgaiu, and, wading out some yard further iu the stream, put his lie u beneath the surface aud kept it there until be drowned. A WAR INCIDENT. m a leetOilnin Illoekmleil the Enemy. IFrorn the New York Hrniihic.i 'Lieutenant," said the Adiutnnt " report to the Colonel nt his quarters instantly." top, Adjutant; what's up?" asked the Lieutenant. Don't know, on honor," was the renlv. "General Gordon was here yesterday and has just called again. rue colonel gave me the wink to step out. It's a big Job, though. I'm thinking, and you are in it." Ine young otiicer hastily uniform ed and reported. The grny-hended Colonel met him at his teut-door, closed it carefully, and, handing a stool, said iu low tones: 1 his isa dark eveniucr. my bov. aud I have dark work for vou. Geueral Gordon asked me yesterday in our confidential interview if 1 had an officer whose self-control nnd control over his men I could implicitly rely ou lu groat danger. 1 said ves named you. He has just left here, aud you will reort to his head quarters at suhoet for a most difficult role the command of the outlving picket. The enemy will certainly endeavor to flank us to-night, and if he gets the position which our lack of reinforcements has hitherto prevented us assuming we will be subjected to a disastrous retreat and certain loss. You take your life iu your bauds, my boy, but it is a post of great honor. I have uo fears. Get ready nt once." The young officer thanked his superior, returned to his tent, and, having carefully equipped himself. scribbled a few lines to his loved oues explaining matters and praying them not to grieve it he fell he would Tall bravely if at all and, besides, they knew life to him was a heavy liuruen (how heavy, alas! only the opium- eater knows' ; and then having sealed the fetter indorsed " to be delivered if I fall" ho knelt down aud com milted himself and his all uuto Him who neither slumbereth nor sleepeth, ami with whom there are no accidents, The brave old Colonel showed only too plainly, In throwing his own can teen of brandy over "the boy's' shoulders aud nervously pushing him from his embrace, that he feared it would be their last embrace ou earth. Jumping in an ambulance the Lieu tenant soon saluted General Gordou, received his orders, aud at the ap pointed hour, 10 p. m., was safe in command of the picket force. Two hours after, while ou the round, he felt the time had now come to strengthen himself with the customary dose of morphine nay, a double dose. He unbuttoned his coat and felt for it. Oh, horror of horrors ! lu his haste he had come ofi aud left the morphine in his valise! He saw that he was ruined, undone, and disgrace Inevitable What should he do? Heavens! the tortures of that hour ! A moment's re flection he kuows It will take one hour for tho opium to produce efl'ect; that in one hour, without it, his voice, now clear, encouraging, commanding, would be as shrill and creaky as that of an old woman ripe for the grave, and ns wholly unfitted for command. Butonccouise is left, thought he throw un the fiionge and make a full expose. "To the rear," cried he to a corporal ; "to the rear quickly, and tell Major P. to meet me al 'the center' in fifteen minutes." Mujor P. and the now trtmblin Lieutenant met. "Major," he whispers, "you must relieve me, and at ouce. I am sick very ill." "Believe you, Lieutenant?'' re sponded the brave Mnior. sternly "relieve you, sir never. Kick? the devil! Grin and bear it; be a man. Ketire now aud you are eternally dis graced the stigma coward' ever yours, and you know It. You astound me beyond measure, and unless you over yourself with glory to-night, as we all believed, I shall have you arrested and tried you know for what." " Major!" shrieked the whisperer back ; " Btop listen ! I am a confirm ed opium-eater ; I left my morphine :n my tent lorgot it ana am now v.i'it.i'ing for the infernal drug." Major P. sprang from his horse in an instant. " Will crudo opium do you r" ne asked. " ii es ; 1 cau make it answer." ne nulled out a half pound of crudo stutf from oil silk, and cut oil' a big 11UUK. "Etlu, Brute, Major ?" " Yes," he responded, " I use it too and know how to sympathize with you. With it we are devils in cool cournge without it, cringiug vassals God help us! 1 ou will do now, know." Aud the young ofllcer did "do. Two hours after the advance guard o the enemy was sternly repulsed. Tli foe saw he had been betrayed that the rebs were prepared for him, aud after a hot fire, sullenly retired; aud the uonrederates instead or retreating ad vanced at daylight the next morn .lug. Norfolk, Va., July 31. The Mcmph: excursionists, who arrived hereon the 29th nave nau a Beries ot pleasant trips, visiting the navv vards the water works. Fortress Monroe, hewell's Point, and other places of interest; the citizens or Aorlulk liavo en. dcavored to make tho trip a pleasant ono. and the visitors are much pleased. About 70 of the party leave to-night on the steam ship Old Dominion, for New York, whil the others go to lucliraond, .North. Carohn and other points in the interior. The remains of Gen. Geo. E. Tickett wore, this afternoon laid in a vault until th fall, when thoy will be removed to Holly, wood Cemetery at Richmond. The funeral was attended by a large number of citizens. The Masonic- fraternity, members of the City Council, and the military, conBistin of the Norfolk City Ouard and the Norfolk Light Artillery liluea. COMMERCIAL. W If O LENA L.E MAKKKTH. Chronicle Omen, Knoxville, Tenn., Aug. 2, 1875. We note another dull wook in produco as well as in all other kinds of businoss. Wo havo no changes to cote in our wheat quotations. The wot weather still delays threshing, and it will perhaps bo several days before tho market opens. Farmers should bo very careful about cleaning their wheat well before throwing it upon th market, at it will pay them handsomely for thoir troublo. Wet or musty wheat is not worth tho cost of transportation. As new oats have begun to arriro prices avo doclincd, 87 cents now hoing the ruling market. Kciitliers have declined 3 cts. per pound. (iinsong is dull and lower. Tho weather being too warm to ship eggs rices havegrcatly dcclinod, and our wholc- iilo dealers buy all they ncod at 5 cents cr dozen. Country merchants continue to enquiro about the dried blackberry market, but wo remain unable, up to tho present writing, to give thom any definite information upon tho subjoct, but from all information we can gather, 6 cents per pound is likely to bo the ruling price. We quoto : Wheat Quiet; white $1.00al.05. Corn Firmer; loose, 70c; sacked in opot, iQaTOc. hARi Steady, loamc. Oats New crop, tljalOc. Irish Potatoes New crop. Si. 00 per bushel. Ll at i1 air demand, if l.ut'al.io, baled. ,ome from wagons, 90c per 100 lbs. DniKD t ruit Apples, faUc. roaches, uarters, baOc: halvos, OalOc. Blackber ries, 7Ja8c. r lourDuII and weak; country family, buying, $2.76a!l.tXk soiling, 8.00a3.'i; ex tra, buying, $2.60 a2. 75; selling, 2.7&a U0. Knoxville City Al ills. " our standard family," $M; Pearl Mills family, $3.10 1 City Mills family, $2 95; 1'earL Mills extra, $2 70. macon Dull with heavy stock on hand; buying from wagons hams, 12al21 ; clear uies, i '.ai4; snouidcrs, iu. Kratukrs Lower: prime. 43c: mixed. 25a30c. Butter Fresh, 15al8c. Kogs Dull. 8c. Kaos Cotton, 2ia23c. Hkkswax 27a2oc por pound. Tou c o lennessee leaf, 6aU'c. ONSRNQ 75caf 1.00. Skkkka Snake In demand, 65a00c. Yellow Koot Dull, 0c. Wool Washed, 8ia40c per lb. Furs Out of season. Knoxville "Lnntlier Market. Knoxville Avu 2. Hough boards and scantling, $12.00 30-00 por 1,000 feet. Clear seasoned plank, j2O.00aJ5.(K. Dressed weather boarding, $18.00a20.00. Flooring, $;i0.00a35.O0. Ceiling, $2o.00a:J0.O0. Black walnut, irreon. $30.00a35.00; sea soned, $40.1X)a&0.00. Oak posts sawed taporuig. 2uc eacr.. Hough cedar posts, 20 to 25c. Tapered cedar posts, 30 to 40c. Sawed laths per thousand, 8.00a3.6U. Mawed shingles, J3.00a4,00. Shaved shingles, $3.50a4.00. Iirnff'i Knoxville, Auo 2. Tho drug trade continues dull, and wo have no changes to note, except a decline n oimim ot 5M.(J per pound. Set". Turpentine ? g toe Alcohol.. 1 2."5 Lin-eeuuil.niw, ?ksi.io loa. l'otnss., in... 4. do do boi oil 1.10 ChloratePitufa.fUi tli Tanners' Oil, Wal 7ii 75 Kcnces, dot.... tu Lard Oil. best. V sal 1.4!ymrhs x.dni... 4.0 Coul Oil g Hart's Relief V'l"l 2.it0 Oram Fewier. r m i! I'aper 1 wine, & tb ivnitiler. t1 id lie ' rup 1'apfr, lull. & .it Indiiro, " ft l.luCud.ai Wrap Paper, bdl. M M ipuiiu, v rr 8li.."j do do do u 10 .lori.hino. V ot 7.UI Soda. th ... Aniline, 1 dot fUc Uoritx, lh 2-o Copperas. V lb 3!e Cinnamon bark V lb 4'l- Concent d L.ye f caso S7 .xt. liogwocd lb zix& WliolfMale firoctry 9Iarltci. Knoxville, A ug 2. ir e. ftonim. Prime to choice ZilinZVA Family. H.OOT'boj 8nr;ara. uucnees, t box. i.tu Hard ,uganil2H(-l-lol-m &Vgnolia " M tolled A 11K'3'1S" , dO li .... 2..,i,.i..r,ii KitraC V43.1 Lanndryivoibboxesfrl.OO Yellow C , lOialuS t'uuiliy.65 lb boxes i.iO liciparara limit Candles. nyruim. Slar.lull weinht 18 imnuDD.H JJyAJvr Common BS Tnhnrrn f rime and oaoice...b"v3 n n .K.:n-.n. ijriirht 11 inch...tiHa,7() Cad.lr. 6inch....5575 lean. Vmiicv Hrandn.. .HH(a.l.2S nyion ......... t(f j,' r" bmoiung 4"c(Siiu Imperial &KJl.i' Nuull. Uunpowder I-,S:91.50 oi.P'k'galiaireUVS4."5 Oolung M"i.i 01 .8.O0 Eng. llreulilnj)l..'Kl.ZJ Cla-nra, Klllrea. All hnndKSKdlmlU eepper.... ...ocf'u -. ft"lc - li Indi.o. SKIl.llal.Z'il 17 Nutmegs .. ..l.rVO .. 17 Oinger do Mantua l.vo.1. 3o Cloves 75 Dutch JUadder...lb(sllHe Canned Uoods. Knot and "bead lWt.Khnt '1. lll-2..rJll.laB Sardines M. ease I1720 Buck bhot 2.75 2 tb Peachesidoi. liar Lead- IKaDko to case case.owb.uu Sdrlen. Pine Apples case 0.WT Kaiins i Vnl TS Cov.Oy.l.rsl laltrjl0,"" " do Rtee. Water Proof. 7SMtt Carolina ..fc"" Musket siimhS Ha igoon SH(j I'arlorMatcnesVvrsIZ.uS Knoxville KctflU Market. Knoxville, Aug 2. Apples driedlO12KIb Molasses. KKB75T ral ." green 8 n:iS Meal, bus D,'a I i) Butter, 20.iszi"6 Nails, 6'A&Tiu. lieans. l.NV32.nu bush Uata, bus liicn,!! Bran per bushel " sheat. cwt9icSa UacuD. II am. cU 'voil Unions. SI (o.l.f'iiQ " country. lr"-' l;r.,tb Poultry Chick'rii'l'a-' " Rides, lfxwlo:, (H " Ducks, " Hhoulders, " (loese, 4 ,uSfl Beeswax 3,va4'i"t ' Tnrkoys,7Vu.l.25 Beet irreen 8l.'itb Pens dr'd. Ji.J'(al.i5 " dried 2ua22.',VS Potatoes.sw't. Candlca, lb. Jfti'i " Irish.Sl.25 Coal Oil. 41K" Si rttinl Powder. 4iku,.M!.ii C ifloe yMiito Peaches dried 'uiftli'i Cheese H'm. .V.rh Hice, th li Cotton Yams tliii'tli'H tiunar crushed rb 15 C'irn, !io " Coffee 12'11 c.ibbage, 1 lellow linl Egi b" U " Brown. Iha, Ifiour Family S'-75i4.'t Soap, bar "wain " Kxtra, t l.2rMi .! bait, sack $l,8Wl2lj hupernaeiJ.'srt,.i.ir) kyruu, lifti.i'fKal Fisn ireh, S i.ln;b Sbot, l;ii.4ii ' Cod. 8i,li;.lb loa green, 75 l.7:i " Mackerel, fyal'n " black, 50vl.:"tt Feathers v-fnSi Tar tv liay, MJlSct Tallow, V 0" Lard, i 21 Vinegar. al tnrcka Mills t'lonr. ' A standard brand in every market whore old. The leading brand in tho market where manufactured. Dr. J, Nat Lyle proprietor, The following quotations ot Eureka Mills mads from actual sales CKim. t. :l CI no. C..nITnA f3.00; Vine, 2.00: Hran 20 cents to $1.00. Corn ileal without a superior in quality. Atlanta Market. Atlanta Herald, Auk. 1. Corn, new white, 1.05: yellow and mixed, 1.0X Wheat. l.OOal.aS. Oats, 75. Cow l'eas, l.Uial.M). Corn meal, $1.05. Flour, euperline, 6.00: extra, do., $6.&0j family. (i.00 : extra, do.. .60: fancy. 7.00a7.2i. Hay, Timothy, 1.60al. 00; Tennessee, $1.25 al.ao; clover, tM.zo. uacon, clear siues. IX); e.r. sides, 141: shoulders.lll; sugar cured bams lllulo. JlulK meats; clear sido uo; cli ar rib. 1:1: 1. c. bides. 13 : shoulders. UO. Lard, tiorcos, lOalC'j buckets, kegs, cans 17al7s. Feathers, GOa'M, Bweet potatoes. uucal.OO. Applos, V bbl., O.OOaO.OO; dried apples, "H n, country, oc.j jNortnern, imi 121 : dried poaches, unnoeled, lite; peeled 12al21. Chickens, grown, 25a30: bprinj I2ia20. Butter, 12Ja2u. Kggs, ltialS. Woo, washed, ouM; uuwuihvd, 25 cents. l.lv Mock Market. Knnxviilt, Auft'i Bxir cattle. Our butchers seem to havo no trouble in getting all the cattle they desire, at our quotations; Extra smooth steers at 8' : fat cattle, 3 to 31 , common to good, 2 to 2. PUKKP. Sheep arc in fair demand. No. 1, Sic. ; fat, 2"a:Jlc. J common to lair, $1.50a2 00 a head. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. Krw York IHarkel, New Yokk, Aug. 2. Money easy, 1J3. Sterling firm, 7. Gold firm, gl.t2jal.l?. Governments dull and steady ; new 5's, 14 j. (States quiet and nominal. Cotton firm; sales of 2040 bales, at 14;ial5. 8outhern flour firmer ; common to fair extra, ?0.K)tV7.5"; good to choice extra, S 0.80a8.50. Wheat, snrlntr. Ia2c. better, and a moderate demand, chiefly forward delivery ; winter lias advanc ed 3a5c, good inquiry aud li-rbt sup ply; $1.4Sal.50, winter western red; 1.63al.r4, amber uo. ; si. 50, new crop. amber, Texas winter, the first received this season; $1.52al.&8, for white west ern. Corn opened ialc. better, but closed with the advance about lost: 84a80 for steam western mixed ; 8(ia87 for sail do.; 82a S3 for soft aud hard western mixed ; 88a89 for good to holce yellow western ; 891 for old western mixed Oats decidedly firm er ; b2a04 for mixed western ; 6tia70 for white do. Collee, Rio firm; 1000 bags very good quality, lilt gold ; car- goes quoted at 10Ja20 gold ; job lots, lMa2i sold, sugar oulet and nrm, sa 8 5-16 for fair to Rood ; refined, 8a9 1-10; prime regned, quiet aud unchanged. Molasses firm hut dull. Tallow firm, SjaSj. IMce quiet nnd unchanged. 1'ork firmer, new, !ji21.10a21.1Q. Lard ipened firmer, and closed heavv: 13i for old prime steam ; 13J for uew do. Whisky dull, S1.20J. ( liirluintil Mnrkcl. Cincinnati. Aug. 2. Flour excited and nitrlier: family, S7.00a7.12-. Wheat excited and higher; red, Sd.45al.55. Corn Bteady and firm, 72a75. Oats ex cited and higher, irregular, closed at 70a"5. Kyeouiet and firm ; new, 81.00 al.05. 1'ork in good demand nt full prices, nil ollering taken at $21.00. Lard firm, held higher; steam, ISi; kettle, 14al4; summer, 13 asked. Hulk meats firmer, held higher; shoulders, 8gaS:j ; clear rib sides, ; clear sides, 12ial2j, inside ligures bid. Live hogs in active demand. iirm; comnioii,J7.50a7.Go; good light aud huther's, $7.2-3.18.00 ; hulk of sales, aso.05; receipts 1,210. Whisky quiet, S1.17. Ml. Louis Market. t. Louis, Ann. 2. Flour is firm and unchanged. Wheat inactive; No. 2, red winter, fcd.52 is hid. Corn higher: No. 2, mixed, G is bid ; 70 is idd for fresh. Outs hij-her; car lots, No. 2, 5.'ia70. l'ork higher; small lots, $2.15. Lard dull aud nominal, sum mer, '23. Bulk meats higher ; shoul ders, ; clear rih, 12 ; clear sides, 12'. Dacou llrmer and held higher, aud closiDg at, shoulders, UJaO ; clear rib sides, 13ul31 ; clear sides, 13, with hut few early sales made below these fig ures. iiisky quiet and unchanged. $1.18. Live hogs demand active and prices strong, shippers, $7.40a7.65. Bacon, urades, S7.35a7.70; butchers, S7.50aS.c5. Cattle quiet and steady : good to choice natives, $5.coaC.50; me dium to fair, $ 4.50a5.00 ; choice Texas steers, $4.25a4.40 ; good, $3.90; medium to fair, $8.1583.85; common, $2.25a3.00. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. NEW AGRICULTURAL STEAM ENGINES TOR 18T5. Mfire effective, and more onmnltte. nnl tnnrn readily adapted to the various agricultural uses i nun any outer id trio murket rrwucul im provements accumulated In mi twenty ve:tr manufucturinff cxierien-,e. with reiiuution main tained and fuece.of otabli.'-bed. fcend tor Circulars descriptive, nnd eontainine testimonials eoucerning dur irilile, Mh llouary and Agricultural htouau l.u- WOOD, TAFJER & MORSE, KAS ION, MADISON CO., N. Y. viii:ilftw'in EAST TENNESSEE UNIVERSITY. AVI) State Agricultural College, Will rs-opfn on Thursday, Pefit. 0. Young men d"irinir iho tuperior education it often may ob tain Catitlupuea by uiilicat ion to TiiM&it 111(,H W. HUMES. Advertised Letters. P. 0, Ksoxvili.k, Iesn,. Aug, 3, 1ST'. A Mipi Eli. Afbfn, Mrs Mahala Aloian'ler. I llornce ltarker, MrslJi'iw llrnillny, Mra J en tile F 11" J. Juuiei lirudy, Kuv Mr DraJIc-y (coll. ('Mini Julie Cain (col), Mra baruh Claii,W II Towan. 1 lluu'b DirVtrnnn. Jamea 1'ouulara, MUs Miiffffie brakr. Micia Martba A hurbuiu, V. I'alwb Klli ill. MnryU t'outa, Mie Mattio FoganU). Eandi Fannin (-). ti Hol.ert A Ororire. MJ W M OorJnn, II Mi-a liunna Huilifea, lli-nry HHiuilton. J S Iluling. MisaKat llirkttun. Mot;etf llicai. J C K Jakrnn, Mim Lewifl Jobi)i li 1 K Knotl. Mra 0 A K iniel, Jaa King. a. Ker Mr Ltflingwcll, John A Ltliwioh, John Lowaon, W iJr L Mina't, Lewie Mitchell, Mra Jennie Miller, Jubn 0 Uatht-a, MUa hinina Way, A S MoCai'tiin. laAlbert Nemnan, C W Kelson. David Nave. Marion Owen. ,.-.Mi"B Llbliie l'orter. Mra Mary Pickle, Mra Maggie Pehterfield. t Koberl lteyiiolila. It-Mi liell ril'an. Eliiabeth Smith. 0 B Braith, Mint L P c-mith. Ke.. Binith. J A Swunii. bi t" Molly bertiKga. Miaa hallie hlita. '1' Mra Kate luoiijai, K C i'uruer. . ,lf-M' lliddy W iiliam" MiCordie Willu. Mi-a Mary Wilker, Win W lliauii. .-Mm Mollie .aebry. Periana culling tor any of the above lettera will a.-k lor adveriued Ultera,"and l ay one cent tor advertuingfee. WM. hi LK. Potuuajter.