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The Sweetwater enterprise. (Sweetwater, Tenn.) 1869-187?, January 27, 1870, Image 2

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LeglslatiTe Summary.
Ia tUo Seutaoo th 20th, the House
bill providing that Railroad companies
naj pit th interest to toe State in.bonds
pait doe of nj series, after eonsiderable
diacaation, pansod third reading, without
Ia the llooso the resolution directing
the Comptroller to hypothecate State
bonda ia the 4th National Bank of New
York, to liquidate the claim of $132,000
, of Ward & Brige, waa adopted.
The discussion of the penitentiary bil
, continued without re.ult. The tern
, per of the House appears to be ia faror of
the Senate running the prison.
. On the 22d, Mr. Fleming, of Knox, in
troduced a bill incorporating the Tennes
see Mining and Land Company, which
was beaded by Messrs. Beasly, of Pcnn-
-sjItTnia, Boyd of Tennessee, and others,
for the porposo of manufacturing iron and
wooden ware. Passed first reading.
Mr. James, of ITamilton, introduced
bill abolishing the present Tax Collector's
office, and requiring Constables, under
bonds, to collect taxes. Passed first read
iur. inea, or Davidson, introduced a
bill changing the modo of appointing Tax
Assessors. Passed first readme. -
Mr. Fleming, from the Committee on
the Judiciary, reported a bill in lieu of
the bill for the punishing of maskod ma
rauders, discussed the day before,
which passed third reading
In this bill, persons in mask, with dead
ly weapons in their possession are punish
able by hanging.
A bill repealing all exemption laws
which nave been enacted since 1860, pass
d third reading.
A bill levying a tax on retail liquor
dealers at one hundred dollars each, in-
eluding druggists. Passed second reading
Ihe senate was not in session on the
24th, for want of a quorum.
In the House Fleming called up the bill
providing for the salo of delinquent Rail
roads, which was made the special order
for to-day (Thursday.)
Mr. Smith, of Washington, offered a bill
encouraging wool growers, and the killing
rsneep-killwgdogs. Passed first reading
Mr. Nixon, offered a joint resolution
deploring the death of Mr. Prentice, of
Kentucky, and complimenting his many
virtues. Adopted and transmitted.
WaJfcejLofJfolvidgon, offered a bill
; fifcicrfSSjJy
peeiaTTiX7-rf,a&6a first reading.
Mr. Honkle, offered a bill regulating
me lees of Constables. Passed.
The House bill was called up, directing
tax collectors to take the Bank of Ten
nessee notes for taxes pastdue, and amend
ed in the benate with "hereafter due."
A discussion occupied the chief part of
the day, and on motion to indefinitely
postpone, the House adjourned.
The Washington correspondent of the
Baltimore Sun writes, Jan. 13, as follows
"The reports that reach this mtv r
state of affairs in Georgia, cause serious
apprehension in the minds of Republican
members of Congress, who are beginning
v wuviuua mav meir tasi attempt at re
construction was a worse failure than they
Delieved the first attempt to be. This is
not . Decause of any act of the so called
jvcueis oi me otate, Dut because they re
alise that Gov. Bullock
to the emereoncv. or that h
everything for his own personal interest
uu grauuizcuienc, ana notuing tor tbe
need of the State and the whole people
"A gentleman who has been one of tbe
musk earnest auvocates ot an extreme
remedy in the G
day that if reports from that seotion were
to be believed, (and be did not seem to
doubt them,) the difficulties in some of the
counties was as niucb the result of Bul
lock's arbitrary and vindicative conduct
as of any disposition upon the part of the
people to resist the laws of the United
States. In the debate in the Senate on
Friday Mr. Ferry alluded to Bullock as
exercising imperial power in his State, and
intimated his contempt for Bullook's
course. Other gentlemen, and they too
not all Conservative Republicans, think
just as 8enator Ferry does. Even now
members are talking of calling him to a
strict i account for his action, and by con
gressional enactment stripping him of all
power, and vesting complete authority in
General Terry."
Israelite Immigration.
It is stated by a New York contempo
rary that a large immigration of Israelites
nif short I v tta 1LJ t r. i
. ..ou lllr Al 8 KQ0WU
that Mvarml hnlMl .
- uuuuiou lamiiies are to be
ent to New York from Western Russia,
"o longer to be enjoy
d. It is also sUted that tbe sub-commit-tees
a the Russo-Prussian frontiers will
soon organise a general fund for the ex
portation of Israelites to this country.
Nearly all these immigrants will be poor,
but they will here find perfect freedomto
do and think as they please.
Congressional Interference in Ten
nessee. - -
The St. Louis Republican says : "The
new bill ia Congress to inaugurate Con
gressional interference in tho State of Ten
nessee starts from a principal diametrical
ly opposed to the bills of Mr. Drake atd
Mr. Trumbull, by which the jurisdiction
of the United States courts is to be cur
tailed in regard to the question of the
constitutionality of Congressional acts.
The House bill submits tho acts of the
various Legislatures to a decision of the
United States Courts in such cases as the
Senato bills attempt to exolude from judi
cial action. If a State law is passed by
the votes of persons under political disa-
utuuen, lue united states courts are to
be permitted to declare such law null and
void, whilst a congressioual act may be
passed in the most flagrant contradiction
oftheFoderal constitution, and yet the
Federal courts shall have no right to pro
nounce the unconstitutionality of such an
act. The curtailment of jurisdiction in
one ease is as favorable to Radical legis
lation as the extension of jurisdiction in
the other. This is tbe motive of both biHs.
Both are introduced for the express pur
pose of preserving partisan legislation
from scrutiny by tho Federal courts. The
IIouso Ull, however, presents a feature
which is especially singular. It presup
poses the existence of some doubts as to
the validity of the Fourteenth Amend
ment in the mind of the representative
who introduced it. Supposing he bad no
such doubts, the whole bill is unnecessa
ry. An act passed by any Legislature, in
contradiction to its provisions, is unconsti
tutional, and it needs no special law by
which the courts may bo authorized to re
gard it as such. If his doubts, on the
other hand, are well grounded, what does
all the subsequent legislation, based upon
au invalid amendment, amount to, if on a
f'Jture occasion there might be a majority
of representatives, in whose minds the
same doubts exist as made a Radical
member frame a bill to palliate the orig
inal deficiency of the amendment 1 In this
manner Congressional iuterfeieuce in tho
internal affairs of Tennesson can snamAlv
be inaugurated. They must send an army
into Tcni essee. Nothing will do short of
Hit the Nail on the Head.
Senator Sawver of South Carnlin-.. ia n
carpet-bagger, but in the discussion of tho
Virginia admission question a few days
ii iii . . . -
go, ue uau toe gooa sense ana candor to
say; "I believe the cardinal nvil nf th
reconstruction measures as originally pass-
eu was toe exclusion oi those men who
were the natural leaders of the SnntliArn
people from participation in the formation
oi toe new governments and nmm
While men who have high social position
in toe community, men who have the
natural and acquired canacitv for nl min
istering the duties of the offices in their
i i . i ...
ueiguuornooa are proscnoea trom holding
them. Von Cannot with nnv snrfe nf mnonn.
- ' J mw- w w a vhuvii -
ableness call uteon them to ssisU you in
uoing wors irm which you have by stat
ute excluded them." Tl hit. thn noil
squarely on the head that time.
Postage on Newspapers.
One of Onr ATfdinnnrng ctntoa Vn !,
- Mkuiva v.itfev 11113
Postoffico Department has issued an order,
that on and after the first day of January,
1870, "County newspapers must be print
ed and nnhlishod in tha
them to pass through the mails free, under
baaAIah OR 1 1 - 1AI1
half of which is printed in another county,
doefl not nnmA Within ih nianmn nf
" uw uiuauuig Ul IUU
section." The effect of this ruling will be
I """""i jn-Dl.-
age on county papers which have one side
nrlntnJ 1 1 ....
tv uuiiuu liih neHT-nnsr.pra fn An ani
j.i.iicu wajr jruui uome, or which fur
nish supplements nrintnd in fmm Lm.
83 IS the CaSA with mono woolrln r..n..
luiuujjuuui mo uuuQtry.
Who Killed the Republican Party
in Drew York.
The New York Suh A'wmwXnn ith
the Boston Transcrint. hnth WnA ion) Via
question, "Who killed the Republican
puny m iiew i or i" The Transcript in
sists that it was their own dnmfistin hint.
erings and their newspaper quarrels that
a:a iU u mi. o . .
iu mo wors. me oun aenies the sott
impeachment, and savs : "It ia GAnnml
Grant. He is the assassin of the ttfinnh.
lican party in New York, and he has done
his work thoroutrhlv und wall Tt o
weak before he took it in hand ; he might
have made it strong and successful ; in
stead of that he has knocked it in the
head." -
English Immigrants.
The West IS tO rACojVA a lnrrra tMUMiAn
of English immigrants this year, so it is
.onou. Agents oi an .English emigra
tion society have arrirAit in KTa. Vn.
and will leave for the West in a few days!
u puruuase tanas ior a large colony. They
expect five thousand emigrants to come
out this year under their auspices, to set
tle in the United States.
Chattanooga. ; 1
A correspondent of tho Cincinnati Ga
zette writing from Chattanooga, says:
"1 think there is not another point the
ike of this in the wholn ITnito Stot,. .
point whereat a man standino n-nAa n
roof can, in a Bingle half hour, see an as-
muiage ot trains justBtartmg out along
ways going toward every quarter of the
heavens, direct to every place of impor
tance on ocean, lake, or river." 4
The New Tnrk Pni. 'Rannhl;mn j
olares it has no (lAnitntinn .i
the forty-nine Republicans who voted
against the Virginia admission bill in the
House, "voted to break the solemnly
pledged faith of Congress and to pcrpet-
Saturday, Jan. 22. Tho Convention.
naving taxcu up the Executive Depart
ment, and accepting the soli tftTV affiant.
moot requiring the Governor to specify
for what purpose extra Kiuuinna
in bis proclamation, tho whole department
wa aaopieu, exeept the proposition of
Mr. House of Man
. e j , fc,,aK vi.u
Governor the veto power, the discussion of
wuicu ocoupiea the greatcrpart or tho day.
The frinmln nf thn vatn
in order to check hasty Jgislatiou and
give aignity ana responsibility to tbe office.
The opposition ureed that tha vain n
innovation unprecedented in the history of
icuuuJo: mat nolDin? in thA rntat rfa tro ¬
oped its necessity. The amendment was
1 1 J 1. . . . am . a.
nuupieu dv a vote or 43 to ZD.
Mr. Heiskel, from the Jodiciary Com
mittee, reported, recomending the elect-
iyo ystBin, wun some amendment.
Mr. Stauley, of Uoane, from the minor
ity of tho samo committee, reported that
luo committee nau no distrust or tbepeo-
rilfl. Vint horn nf thnaa nhn caalr
( ' - - . . . JUUIbltll
offioes through this meanj1fSi the system
uas not eiven satisiaction that. H iw nm 'i
judioiarv is aPDointed bv the Cmwn thnt.
. t j i
mi 1 1 i 1
vui uuTciuuicuk uau upvoiuicu a juuiciary
buuw nua uu iiiinnr lu luh oounLrv. nnminnr
Marshall Slid Storv and nririnrp thnt. tha
juuiciary oe appointed by the Uovernor
anu connrmed by the Senate.
Mondat, Jan. 24, The Convention
opened with prayer.
There was a well filled house, President
crown in the chair.
The majority report of the Committee
on the Judiciary Department was receiv
ed. It recommends that the Snnromn
dUUL'es D6 artDOintCd bv t lallnvnrnnr nn,l
f . . ......
connrmed py two-thirds ot tbe Konate, to
serve twelve years, and that all otlmr
iudcesbe elected bv tha nonnlo.
xur. Stephens, of Shelby, reported from
toe committee on tue legislative depart
ment. It recommends that tha T.AiriHlnt.
ure be prevented from involving tho State
in ueot; requires a majority ot the mem
bers elect to nasi lawn, instnrwl nf m
jority of a quorum; limits regular sessions
to seventy-nve days, and extra sessions to
twentv davs: doducts thn
J 1 grvw wt vir v
members when absent, except when sick;
and withdraws tho power to incorporate
private oorapanics. Tho report was or
dered to oe printed.
On motion of Mr. Nicholson, tho fran
chise question was taken up.
Mr. Jones; of Lincoln, moved the adop
tion ot the independent proposition that
negro suffrage be submitted to the people.
Mr. Williamson, of Wilson, opened the
discussion. He did not believn th.it. nmrn
suffrage was an accomplished faot. A
uiwiiuu majority oi wnua men opposed the
measure. He believed that the constitu
tional amendments arising from the exi
gencies of the war would pass away with
tho occasion that brought them into exist
ence. Mr. Sumner stood akine in favor
of prohibiting the State.
sunrage. fiX-(iov.
Ion? and able speech
lored suf-
frace'as a fixed fact, hut
itting that it
had been brought about by tho surrender
-r T i t i . . .
oi ueo anu jonnston s armies. The Uov
ernment was powerful and oKIa tn m-iin
tain itself. The agitation of this question
oniy aistract3 the country and prevents
the return of peace. He believed that the
white man would be benefitted if the ne
gro was protcctod and educated.
Mr. Jones, of Lincoln. Riinnnrtorl tha in.
dependent propositian, and urged that if
uegro sunrage do suomittea to the people
with the Constitution it may be defeated.
and tnoretore fail to free white men, who
are all conscious of a natural antipathy
and prejudice against the education of the
coioreu race.
Mr. Fentress, of Hardeman, nrornd ?n a
long speech, the necessity of submitting
tue luoeponoent proposition.
The State retains thn richt. in rariilnt.a
the franchise. The people, not llieCon-
stitution, snouid decido on this question.
In the middle of his speech, the Conven
tion adjourned.
The momentous word "hereafter," was
1 1 m
tue bone ot contention.
A Conseauenct. -Manv rich things
have transpired in the nnirhhnrhnnd nf
the Sweet Water Valloy, Tenn., but few
oi mem are more rare than tbe following:
During the perdencv of the
dontial olection that much divided com
munity was much exercised over the po
litical issuo between the democrats and
the republicans. A pair of hfimit.ifnl
radicals was riding along near a fence by
wnicn was seated a highly respectable and
veilant democrat. Said R. to hit) mm.
panion D., "If Gia.nt is elected, I'll tell
you one thing these rebeU have got to
quit calling me Trunnel-htad!" Tho
bright idea exactly fitted n emntv snnr
in D 'a torpid brain, and rising boldly in
nis stirrups and throwing bis elenched fists
into the innocent air he bawled nut. Vao
and they have got to quit calling me
rumnKtn-irut too!" uur democratic
friend had thenceforth hicher A Asa nf th a
gravity and importance of the canvass.
TL - 1J1 t i ....
u no couid nave neiped it (
- Brtatol News,
Refused to Drink Between Drinks.
The Massachusetts Sfatn
Allianco have thanked General Grant for
not setting liauor out to hit Viaif.nra in1
New Year's day. . The St. Louis Times
. .iini ... . .
says: "inis compliment is said to have
made a deen impression on tha PrAnidant
and he has actually refused ever since to
Jl-.l. .: .....
unn -Detween annKs' nimselt." -
Henrv Ward Tppnhar'a anlarv'ac
' .... J UU
of Plymouth Church, in Brooklyn, was in-
creased a lew days ago from $ 12,000 to
$20,000 a year, but strange as it may ap
pear, he has refused to accept the increase.
Subscribe for tho terprise.
Jf J
Washington, Jan. 22. In tho House
Committee on the stato of the Union,
speeches wore iu favor of moving the capi
tal. The expected collision between Butler
and Dawes is postponed.
The Joint Committee on the District of
Columbia, heard the dnlnfrnto tn tha nv
man's Bights Convention this morning.
HalfdoxoB females addressed the com
mittee. '
Beplyinir to the committee for th
vancement of the interests of the District of
Columbia, the 'resident said he wished
to see the scat of Government made such
as would arouse the pride of the eitixens
of tho llcpublio and be aooeptible, at least,
to the proper consideration of the people
of the old world. He appreciated the dis
advantage under which the cituensof the
District labored, and would be glad to
help them out. , . ,
In the House, Mr. Stokes commenced
ventillatinc the condition nf nirin in Tn.
nessoe, but having permission to print his
remanis, gave way to tbe Capitol mov
ers. Messrs. Moore and Logan made
long speeches in favor of the movoment.
On tho 24tb, Mr. Morrill was qualified
by the Senate as Fessenden's successor.
Aruoncr the bill intmd
a - -. M v wv l 1 44U
House were tho following :
For resuming possession of the lands
granted to Arkansas for a railroad from
the Misissippi via Little Rock to the Tex
as boundary ; for paying letter carriers
$1,200 per annum; for increasine the num-
ber of Supreme Judges, and defining the
jurisdiction of the United States Courts;
for paying whito and black Boldiers tho
same bounty ; for establishing a postal tel-
graph referred to a special committee
of seven.
A resolution declaring it to be tho o-
pinion of the House that owing to its pe
culiar duties, tho Committee on Elections
is a judicial body, and in deciding ques
tions should act according to all the rules
of law the same as though they were un
der oath in each case, was passod yeas
138, nays 25.
The House then took up the Virginia
bill, and after a very sharp debate between
Messrs. iSingbam, Butler and Farnsworth,
mostly of a personal character, the House
concurred in the bill as it came from the
Senate, by a strict party vote,
"Cant Ain Ihm Rnk On T.l,l
Creek, in the county of Monroe. Tennna.
see, there lives a gentleman, of former
prominence, whoso historv is not nntnnnh.
ed with the pootio foature. Being near
mat uaicanu vigorous period of lifo which,
from its base of thirty vears. seasons hnrl
solidifies the human heart, he- tnnlt thn
rare fancy of making a .widow his first
cnoico in matrimonial matters. For near
a fourth of a centurv thev lived in thnt.
childless half contonted, but otherwise
blisstul condition which was so long the
anxious I t of Zachariah. At length his
first wife died and went on tha invisihln
journey by which her first husband bad
Deen garnered to the company of saints.
At length came our cruel war, and there
were more widows in the land. There
was a poor Uriah living near our hero and
when the bugle sounded he went to the
tented field leaving his beautiful and Iova.
Iy wife to mourn an abesnce whioh has
never yet been broken by any certain in
formation. Whether he went to the fiery
front of the battle and fell nnon tha rinut
plain cannot be known, but many a return
ing iootstep made the heart sick with dis
appointment, for he came not. Thnrn w
mourning in the little home, but Time,
who Duiids tombs, also dries the widow's
tears. Our hero longed foT another wid
ow, and the bereft woman listening "to bis
persuasive tongue, at length believed the
omnious silence and laying aside ber weeds
of mourning consented. They married.
Time flew and our hero was nn Inno-nr
childless. But his bliss was of that ex
treme degree which cannot last without in
terruption. ' A strange and startling ru
mor disturbed the pleasant atmosphere
it was said the soldier had at length re
turned ; had landed at Loudon and was
actually advancing in ciuost of his wife
A rumor so shocking was sure to find a
i i t -
victim and our hero heard and believed
it. He murmured not he doubted nnt..
t was a time for courace. and rising t.n
the dignity of the orisis he exclaimed.
ft1T 11111. . . . .
w en, he'll not get the baby certain .
Bristol JYetos.
Paris. Jan. 22. Two thousand infantry
and six hundred cavalrymen have arrivnd
at La Crenzat.
An editor of the Marseillaise has hann
arrested, charged with aiding the La Cren
zat foment.
Valne of Manhre.
An old New England farmer, as hn
breathing his last, said to his son- ".Tnhn.
ny, don't get in debt! That is my last
and solemn advice don't got in debt! but,
Johnny, if yon do get in debt let it be fox
manure." , . , . , , :
, Commissioner Delano exneriencA tmnA
deal of difficulty in getting his decision in
regard to farmers to fit the case exaotly.
He now decides that farmers who make it
a business to Bell in the markethouse or
other places are subject to retail traders'
license, but not to those who only sell from
time to time. , , . ,
' The Judiciary Committee" of the Illi
nois Constitutional Convention h
agreed upon an extension of the term of
omce ot Judges from nine to twelve years.
Ne-w Advertisements.
Terms For 1870!
Tho KnojTille Daily and Weekly Vfuio must
go ! That in a fixed fact I If other can't see it,
feel it, and ackuowledgv it, ami govern them
selves accordingly, all rigid. W have iwung
out t Now for the buttle t We ar for the people,
the whole people furmere, manufacture, day
luboren, and all. W are down upon anv man,
or act of men, who will take power out of tha
handa of the honent mawei of Ihe country, upon
the ground that thev are ignorant and don't
know how to vote. We conduot a free rrena. it
eolumna are open to all to every party, and to
all eexee and colors. Now read the following
term for 1870 1 r. )
Per week, delivered by carrier, ,.,.. .JO
Per month, " " '.f5
For S months, ' h j'oo
For 6 months. 'rtn
One year, ., , '--. ..k.6.00
tor in niontt by mail, 3.00
Fo one year by mail,., .i, . 4 . . ; v j 8i00
Smgle ubecriberg, on year .'.1.00
" 6 months 74 cts.
' . " 3 " tOets.
St. I.Ouill Home JmirniLl nil IVuLI. U'K: no en
Farm and Home and Weekly Whig...... .8300
ciiucns or r-aei iennesuee, put . your
shoulders to tho wheel, aud let us give the
KnOXVille Whiir a HW(.nnlii(r ftipii1i.in I . arl
O 1 v """" t WW!
on your elubg. Ihey are now coming in just to'
our notion. In three months we have doubled
our circulation 1 Address
C. W. Chibi.tox, Editor.
Sheriff Sale. .
I WILL Offer for sale to the hid est hiddr . Tut
canh in hand, nt the Coi.rt Ilnnui. v i
town of Mndisonvillo, Monrue 10.11: ; . , ner,
on the 7th Day of February, .-In
iiue, viiiim una Intercut that A.
in uml t" two smiill tracts o; l.-mi:
in the li'tu Civil diftiict, V.-
llCKSOe. ftii fnlloWH : Oiu fm,.t ,-m.-
eih 1 ,mi.i..l
cor nt v, 'l .-i-
known ns the Jamtw !f:ivi i-i .
the lands nf IVm. Iiar.-i ,
lteservniii.il im-l . t t rt, sw Ir.ti
.Mill tract ot IiuhI.., ;idjoiiun;r the In !! c' ,',v
Millsnpti. J. L. Ji.liiiNi.iu. i.rl-...;- i..vm. .1
on as tiie lamls ni A. l Hulv. t i satisfy il..!,t
and cost of 11 iinljiiiiriif t'.ni .1. l'...-,.l .....
ceived aptiwts:iid Itogers, in the Cir'if 'Vurt
of Monroe county, at the .lamim y term HlU.
Jan.U4t prf.4. J. J. CmrriN, .Sheriff.
Fancy Poultry for Hatching
E HAVE ON hand tho largest and best se
lection of Funcy Poultry to be found in
the country. Egs carefully boxed and shipped
to any part of the country'.- For rii-cnlnm nn.l
prices address N. P. BOYER & Co., Parkosbunr.
Persons thinking of advertising to any extent
will do well before milking contracts to apply to
GEO- B0W3Si;Ei&C-.
Advertising Agents,
for an estimate. They have tmcqualed fucilitiea
for seciiriug the insertion nf ndvertistments in
all newspaper und pei-udicnls at low r:tes. Ad
dress them at .
inclosing stamp for their Clntthtrcontniiiing the
names of moro than One thoui-and Newspapers
and cost of advertising in Them.
Family Knittino Machine,
Price $30.
' Every family in the country needs one. It
knits everything from a mitten to a blanket. A
child 12 years old can learn to work it in an
hour. It is operated the same as a sewing
machine by hand or foot. It uses hut one nee
dle, and is the perfection of beauty and useful
ness. Circulars with cuts and full particulars
free to everybody. Agents wanted in every
country. Apply quickly. Towns & Hardi.no,
General Agents, 176 Broadway New York.
Family Sewing Machine
Th extraordinary success of their new and
improved manufacturing Machines for light or
heavy work, has Induced the
to manufacture a iVeio Family tlaclrint of th
same style and construction, with additional or.
namentation, making it equa.l,in beitutarid
finish with other Family Machines, whereas in
usefulness it far
The price of this new acknowledged necessary
artiole comes within reach of every class, and
the company is prepared to offer the most liberal
inducements to buyers, dealers and agents.
Every Machine warranted. . Apply for circulars
and samples to
Empire Sewino Maohink Compact,
dec2-3m. No. 294 Bowery, New York. '
, Wells' Every Man his own Lawyor
. and Business form Book.
A cnmnlAtA and allnK1A 4. .11 1.
1 - guiuv iu an mailers
of law and business transactions for every StM
in the Union. . The professional man, the U .
mer, the mechanic, the merchant, tbe niamd.ic-
cikii rwjuue tt convenient, comnrl oni'' v
and reliable work, which will ene '! ;
draw up any instrument that may bo i Minii i-i,
Anil .V. ! 1 1 1 ... . . 1 1
u uiui win lurniHn 111m With such lulu: '.!ri,a!l 1
as is usually called tor in all his bi.sinw re)a.
tioiih of life . tinnV ! .... k.i 1- .
1 . . . inr'i umiLT.
stand, nnd that will enable ever- u ic to h- il-cip
own counsel, TJie entire lomli; ,, ss 01 tin.
eountry nnrimliliciilv oiiHcivso tiic tr.-r
only 82.2.-.. 'poM pi!l,i. Ant w.MlUul
everywhere. Artdres. Jt. G. XtKUA 1'hIk
nsner, Ko. 432 Brooinc Street, N.'Y." .dcc2-3m.
m 1
: ' ' . , " . ' with ."" ... -1
Vance Merrille Id
- ; No. 38, Market Square,
NouroL k:' v a .. :
Importers : a n d Wholesale
DEALEKS IN , ; - , . s
Brandie's, Wine's, Gins,, Rum's';
'Bourbon's, Ilyc.Mononcrahaloa:
Wheat and Rectified Whiskey's.
Botfled Liquors of- all Kinds,
t. Imported and American .. '
. flPif Orders soliritPti
isfaction guaranteed;. ' -'
New Advertisements.
and Stock Breeders.
Hound Volume of the American Stock Jour
nal, for 1868 containing 384 large doubld column
pagds, sent post paid for llAiO
liound Volume of the American Stock Jourakl
for lb9, containing 384 page, sent post paid
The Dairymans' Manual, sent post paid for. .JS
me iionenians' nianuai. - " .15
The Hog Breeders' Manual, . . .15,
The Sheep Breeders' Manual, M ,J5j
The Poultry Breeder' Manual, ,'.. .J5o
The whole five Manuals sent post paid to one ad
dree for 41.00
Agents wanted, to whom liberal ieducement
will be offered. Add res N. P. BOYER & CO.,
Publishers, Parkcaburg, Chester Co, Pa.
Jan. 2U-3mo.
Joseph Upton, vs. Michael Girdner,rand J. J,
. ;. u.'i f i llaynlel ; tri:'l
IT Appear from the alkcatioas la Complain
ant amendeil Bill', Which are sworn to, that
defendant J, J. llaynia f nan-resident of th
State of Tennessee: . It is therefor ordered that
publication be mad for four successive weeks in
the Sweet water Enterprise, notifying said non
resident defendant to appear at the next term of '
the Chancery Court to be held at th court hous
in Madisonville, on th First Monday of June
next, and make defence to the Original and
amended Bill filed by Joseph Upton in said court
ngninst him and others, or Hie same will b ta
ken for confessed, and th cause set for hearing
ex pnrto aa to him. v
A true copy of the order. Test.
S. P. Hai.e, c.m.
Thornbnrg 4 W. J. nicks, Solicitors.
Jan. 20 4t. prf $6.00.
: .. lf,, . ,1 . ilov.nn, nn;l others.
'"'K ' ' ''.iil unl Amended Bill.
' ' ' ii-inal and amended
:- ; "iu.it, which ar sworn
'" !'' I!f nn, is a non-resident
' ' i ;. uiifn.f : : i, therefore order
'.i that . .n't M'r:.riiMi .'n.'.ilo tv 1 1 lour successive
.v ;! :h:. vw'ir-jr Knti-vjirixo, notifying
s'' ' -- - j- 1 t''ii i ,nt i, iippcjir at the
1 - ' !.! t .M-i'.iijMiniilo, Tcft-n"-i-cr,
Mil 1 , ... . .(i.inljLy of June ni't, and
iuuac i'Mi . in the rli:ii"ri'H I'.iul HHrjMtiniw
I'f.iit.iiiKiI 1,1 siriiriiml :u:.l aiuvinied li;!le,nr
the Mime will he taken as l unt'eoscd to hiui, ami
tli" Muse Kft for hearing en pearte.
A true copy ul (he order. Test.
S. P. Hal, cam.
A. Caldwell, Sol. for Complainants,
lah. 27 Jt prf. i?l.l!t)
TIIE Truftccs take pleasure in announcing
. that tho Rev. Win. 11. Crawford, a capable
nud experience! instructor, will take charge of
tho School in the Institute. It will be a High
School, wherotho pupils can procure an educa
tion qualifying- them for all the ordinary avoca
tions of life, or to enter Colleges or Uuiveisitics
with oredit, to complete a course for learned
" Ter.M nr Tvitiox:
Preparatory, $2.00 per month,
liighcr English lirniicheH, f)2 60 "
Lnngiidgcs and Matliemutics, M.00
Contin-wnt fee ti.mi in iulvn...pi
Payable me half in ndvnnco or within two
iiiumns reiiianitier at tue ciwe or the session.
Susrhm to commenee 31st day of January and
end atith tiny nf June, 1870.
Board t an le procured in good families at rea
sonable rateB. I. T. Lkkiijb, Pres't Board,
i J. H. Pattok, Sec'y. jm20 if.
& Scruggs7
jtl.T.tx ' : ' :t U ' ! t.
A ! '! Vr '-'i i t n V ( ' 4 f " , f -? "V" i ') V,
Hats, Boots and Shoes.
l UH:'.-V
Queensware, 1 ' : ;rJ
Stoneware, v '.
Cast Spring and Blister Steel,
Horse Shoes, , . , ; '
'-loi' V,,: Cut Nails," ' :
T i j -, Vrugon Boxes,
--i-aiu Sugar and Coffee,
Jnaif-'o ai'.d Madder, " '
i.enoi!v Thread, Trains '.:
; and Idnsecd Oil, Paints, Sec.
i . . . .
We hay and 'pay aa much as the market will
Jllbtlfy, . . . , : '
Bacon, Lard, Wheat, Corn,
Eggs,- Butter Feathers, Dry Hides,
Clean Cotton and Linen Rags, '
Tallow, Flax Seed, Dried Fruit,
Meal and. Flower .- . r .,:f-- r '
We are also . Agents for the .t, ' ,
Holston Plaster Company, and are . i
prepared to furnish Plaster by the -
Car Load, or in small quantities. . tt
: We notify all ? that we are
Agents for the sale of J. H, Tay
lors'. Brooms Manufactured by him ' ..'
in this county, which can be pmv','
chased from u3 by -Whole sale, ai
New -'York ' prices. - They; are "-' '
equal, if not superior to any broom. ; T "
Manufactured in the North. ;".,;, il'.f,
; Call'and examine before; you -purchase
elsewhere, : : ; ; ..
r i

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