Newspaper Page Text
THR -ENTERPRISE; '
hwfetwatfr.Thnrtday.July 27.1S71. 1 - : ' T ' ' ' ' 8elerta tcn. ' j AIonl fifty thouxau.l crunry binla, reorwl uioittljr in ilia. lUrU numnfmna, have Ikhmu exported t tins conn try Ijt y of Dromon this wawm. The jM. n'Kiiuontj u( IJliode InIuihI vol iiitora coniwcDHirttted the buttle of Bull Run yesUirdftT. Let them wmmemorute; it w none of our fuuuruL Iu Fraiic, all the Thiers paper" are urging the govormiK'ut to auppix-tia Bo naparte iutrigoe whenever discovered. TUey are more bitter upu the Bonnpnrta than tho Bourlxin pretensions to the gorvniLuwiit o( Frunce. Four million) of dollar will be levied on flie people of the' Territory (lute Dis trict) of Columbia by the new territorinl government, iu the hIm of tiixutiou. Xbo peoplu of the Diittriot nre beginning already to appreciate one of the results of Iladicid rule high taxes. The Fourth of July was celebrated in Boliutt, IreUuil, by the hmnching of a third Irih-lmilt ocean Kteamer for the new "White Star Line" to New York. Tho (it!umnliipn of thin conipnuy are the Urgent afloat, aiid o'ue of them recently m ule the greatest run on record, 3S4 kuota in 23 hoars and 25 luiuuUs. The New York World inaixts "there in Tory little iu the newspaper Htoriea which would be allowed to weigh or even to be introduced an evidence in a court of jus tice," ngiwnnt JIr. Whnrtou of Balti more, accused of poisoning Gen. Ketch uui and othera; and that "there are very strong prcmimptionH in favor of the en tire innocence" of th.-.t lady. Iu portions of North Carolina, bandu of iiegro outluws real Ku-Klux are murdering the peoplo, robbing stores and house, and openly defying tho au thorities. Lowry, their leader, ia a well kuowu Radical politician. He cau be arrested by the Federal officers at any time they please, and yet he is suffered to go at large, and murder white men at his pleasure. If Gen. Grant wants to enforce the Ku-Klux bill, here is a chance. Tho rieasanton-Bontwell imbroglio hail placed Grant in an awkward posi tion. Ho is afraid to go back on Bout well and he is afraid to dismiss Pleas antou. In the process of "dis-establishing'' tho Irish Episcopal Church, a Commis sion has been appointed to take charge of the capital, revenues and expenditures. A report of this Commission, embracing the first six mouths from the passage of the act, has beou published, from which we gather that tho total receipts for that period wero over five and a half million dollars, aud the expenditures about three millions andj half, including some $105,- 000 cost of Commission, The Charlottsville, Viu, Intelligencer, in discussing tho way to spell whisky, whether 'with or withcut tho e, says: "What have we a university for, if it cannot decide that question ? But it ' is a matter of choice with most peoplo how they have their spell of.whiiky; some tuke ' it with e and some without it There are too many crooked letters and characters m whisky, any how, and if all but the w and i and s and e were dropped, it would be wise. To drop it altogether would be wiser." John Q;iiucy Adams, of Massachu setts, thinks the "tug of war" iu the Presidential canvass of 1872 will be in Ohio, Pennsylvania and Virginia, and declares that the Democratic candidate ought to be taken from one of theso States. " William and Mary College, in Vir ginia, has just elected Hugh Blair Grigs by tho third chancellor of that institu tion since its foundation long before the declaration of independenca Gen. Washington was the first chancellor. A late Australian steamer biings full details of the recent scare produced there by reports of a filibustering expe dition fitting out at San Francisco, to make a descout on the island. The col onists expendod some millions of dollars, callod out voluuteers, erected earthworks, and improvised a fleet to repel the in vaders before they discovered that the story was a hoax. Thousands of well-dressed, intelligent young emigrants continue to flock from the interior to Dublin, Deny, Cork and Waterford. 'Last month the Iaman Line had to charter two extta steamers to meet the increasing demand for trans portation to "the States;" and the fine fleet of Cunarders are frequently obliged to leave passengers behind for want' of room. 1 1n the country districts of Ire laud farm laborers are bccdniingso very scarce that, in tho language of a corres pondent, "m'oney cannot get them;" but Ireland's loss is America's ' gain. " ' The Commission appointed to ascer tain this dnmage to French railways du ring Hie recent war,, have caused sur prise, by reporting that thoir complete restoration will not cost over $2,200,000 a more trifle compared with other items of loss by the war. 'And 'the re pair of docks and canals is included in t'lise itiinute." Tho Eastern railway by which tho Prussian advance movod ' on Paris, naturally Bnfferod most' severely,' the damage being placed at $1,200,000, The Pruasinns hold two luudied en gines ami three thousand cars belonging' f j this company.,' ' '' : '' ' ;: '"'''"-" ' The Jeff Day!. Scandal. We find in the dispatches tt lust Fri day, frora Memphis, Tenn..;thar follow ing, over the signature of Jefferson Da' vis, the President of the late Confeder ate Government, hi regard to the scan dalous report that has been circulated , againht hint by his enemies tho radi cals aud carpet-baggers in the South: "Before and siuce my arrival iu Mem phis, this day week, my attention has ieen called to slanderous articles in cer tain Radical papers," Tilth attack my private chaructor, in connection with that of s lady, who, it is folsely stated, 4 t: . i . . wuo iiuTeuiig uuuer my cnargo. It is deemed due to myself, as well as to my personal irieuus, to state uneonivocalh and without delay that the story in whole aud iu all its essential parts is unmis takably tlie instigation of malice, and is lioreuy pronounced utterly false The reader will also find in another column, an article taken from the Mora- phis Appeal, iu defence of Mr. Davis, aud which pronounces the accusation made through the Louisville Com mercuu k against him as being utter, ly false. We were somewhat sur prised to find that our co tempora ries of the Knoxvillo Chronicle, had so far disregarded decency, morality and religion, as to give place iu their col nmns to such a slanderous report upon the private character of a man who is, and always will be, loved by tho South em people. No true Southern man will do him the injustice to circulate such report as has liceu circulated by the Radical Press of our State and elsewhere. Wo regard tho Chronicle as ono of tho best newspapers ever published in Knox villo, and have been greatly surprised to know that such an article defaming the private character of the leader of the Southern people has been pub lished in its columns. We hope the editors of the Chronicle will never again allow such a thing to appear in their paper. Whilo Mr. Davis is manly enough. and has tho courage to give the lie. to the dirty slander, he expected nothing else when he returned to the States but slander, abuse and misrepresentation; The-future historian will do justice to the life and character of Mr. Davis, for entertaining the principles wiich he does, aud having occupied tho position ho did, ho anticipated falsehood, slander and abuse. We speak soberly when we refer to the fact that iRaih was murdered for speaking unpalatable truths; John the Baptist was beheaded for giving utter mice to his thoughts, and Paul was martyred for his sentiments. "False hood may havo its hour," but thero will be a resurrection of reputations. The statement found birth at the hands of Radicalism that party which dis' covers nothing too low lor its Jove, or too noble for its hatred ; nothing too sa cred for its attacks, or too deserving for its aspersions. "The Thieving t'urpct-Iliiegcrs." The New York Tribune is making vigorous war upon "the thieving carpet baggers." It frankly admits that there are carpet-baggers in the South "who are knaves and hypocrites who, making loud professions of zeal for Republican ascendency and negro enfranchisement aud elevation, are mainly intent on fill ing their own pockets from the spoil of au impoverished, unthrifty people." The Tribune adds the following: "And this kind of 'carpet-baggers' havo been prominent nnd powerful in tho legislation and administration of several Southern States, as their bloated public expenditure, taxation and indebt edness, abundantly, deplorably attest. Such is the naked truth, exaggerated' very naturally, by partisan hostility and bitterness, but bad enough when re duced to its real dimensions. This ra pacity has embittered the ex-Rebels, who were bitter enough already, and too wil ling to believe that every Republican was of courso a canting knave. It has alien ated aud repelled many who would have been Republicans ere this, had the new State governments been thoroughly up right aud frugal, as it was imperative on many accounts, that they should have been." . The Tribune says these "thieving carpet-baggers" have impeded reconstruc tion, and concludes with the following w.arning to its Radical brethren : "Republicans of the South 1 you have a desperate struggle just ahead, and you cannot win unless you send these vil lains to tho rear. You cannot rely on thoir modesty or their sense of decency; they will push themselves forward into the most conspicuous posts, no matter at what peril and mischief to your cause, unless yon sternly say, 'Go back, thieves !' You cannot afford to be delicate . with moil who do not know what delioacy means. Unless you show by your acts that you detest speculators and scorn to bo led by them, you will be beaten, and will deserve to be. Yon can put these. fellows where they belong if you try; and you muri try. Their effrontery will desert thein whenever they see that you not only loathe rascality but do not hes itate to show your loathing." It will be seen that the Tribune de nounces tho carpet-baggers as strongly as ever the Democrats did. Mr. Gree ley, during his trip through a portion of the South, had opportunities of learning the character of theso harpies and he has tho manliness to blurt it out Look not upon sin lest it tempt thee; touch it not lest it kill thco. - A Lair for the South and Another for The Washington Patriot says: "It is senu-officiidly announced by the Com .!... J ... niiHBioner oi reunions that in adminis tering the act of of Feb. 14, 1871, grant ing pensions to tbeWvivors of the war of 181 2, which ritneeeee testify to the loyalty of a claimant, their own loyalty must be shown by tho certificate of so otneer or the Vnited Slates Court, a United Stutea Commissioner, or on offi cer of the Iuterual Revenue Bureau, The rule applies only to the South, and no question is raised at the North. By this bigoted regulation (here' is to be one law for tho Northern people and another for the Southern. According to tho usual form heretofore in similar cases, a claimant was required to make oath that ho had at no time rendered "aid and comfort" to the rebellion, and to prove the same by the affidavits of two disin terested witnesses, whose credibility had to be certified to by the clerk of a court of record. But now the Southern sol dier is obliged to prove the loyalty of his u-itaegxes by a certificate which it may be impracticable to obtain. A claim ant may be able to establish his rights by twenty witnesses, and if they happen voluntarily or compulsorily to have aidod tho rebellion, then' tho veteran who fought for his country is excluded from a pension. Human ingenuity could hardly devise a more wicked contrivance to deprive old Southern soldiers of their just rights. It is not only mean, but malignant, and draws a discrimination between the veterans of the North and South, which every candid mind will de nounce as outrogeous. These men were engaged in war against a foreign foe nearly half a century before tho rebellion commenced, and yet they are pursued with all the vindictive malice of recent enemies. This is a sure way of keeping the wounds of strife open, and it could only have been contrived for some such unworthy purpose." THE JEFF DAVIS SCANDAL. What a Memphis Paper Says of the Affair. The Memphis Appeal, of July 21st, says: We are not disposed to speak in nn- duo haste eveu in defense of an injured fellow-citizen or friend. We think that a lifo of integrity and honor as pure and as much above suspicion as the driven snow or Crcsars wife; tts irreproachable as the chaste name of Calhoun, or the fame of a Lee or a Washington, which has endured for a period bordering on three score years nnd ten, should be a sufficient shield against all possible cnl umny. Upon" this have we thought proper to rely iu the case, of a certain charge brought by his enemies against Mr. Jefferson Davis. We have hitherto declined iu his behalf, lest wo might give countenance to the idea that a de nial might be required, but we are told the silence of tho Appeal is misconstrued, and that au inference is drawn there from that the charge brought to defame him cannot be denied. Whi'e we can bo responsible for no man's honor but our own, we find it necessary, in self defense, to say that wo both deny and disbelieve the accusation made by tho correspondent of the Louisville Com mercial. We believe it originated in malice alone, and that it is as false as it is infamous. This same individual, we are informed, visited Mr. Davis for the purpose of interviewing him, and was expelled by Mr. Davis from his office only tho day or two before. He was a correspondent of the New York Herald, writing for so much a line in the Louis ville Commercial; and immediately after his expulsiou, we have been told, in the presence of two or more gentlemen in this city, he said that he would get even with Mr. Davis. He has essayed , to do it by this slander. He was expelled for using publicly the contents of a letter marked private nnd confidential, written by Mr. Davis. He was too degraded to know, or too vile to refrain from an in famy impossible to honorable men. It is not strange that such a creature should be a little sore and . become malignant from the touch of Mr. D'sboot, nor is it strange that one capable, of violating confidence among gentlemen should also bo capable of any slander necessary to gratify his revenge against a man he had injured. To such a reptile the mo tive was irresistable, and no possible tes timony from him is worthy of a thought, or could receive attention from any not the enemies of Mr. Davis. Men of as high character as live in the world are to be found here, and through out the State of Mississippi, whose voucher iu behalf of the distinguished statesman, soldier and ex-Presidont, goes back for forty years. We have ourselves had more or less acquaintance with his public and private reputation since 1835 and living before 1840 four years in tho same country with him, never heard a breath to sully his fame from that day to this, notwithstanding the readiness with which, as a Whig antagonist and editor, we may then be supposed to have welcomed charges against a political op ponent If a private life like that of Jef ferson Davis', known intimately by mil lions, is not to go unscathed among men, then we despair of finding a faultless gentleman. '..'''..- The card of Mr. D. appears in another column. ., He has never been suspected. much less accused, irf falsehood. The whole story originated with an iguorant ucgro, . I; wan. readily gobbed npj by this revengeful correspondent,! who may have easily instigated the negro to the slander, and prbbably did to. No re spectublo eitiieh will give it countenance; that will bo left to the enemies' of Mr. D. who we numerous mad powerful en ough, and the enemies of the Southern people as wclL. , . , 1 .' r Tho Lust' Races of America. ' - The Prescott I Arizona) Miner eUtes that Mr. McKinnie who has for souiy timo been exploring the tract of land ou h;ch he lives, in the valley of Salt River, dis covered an extensive mound in which he made excavations at two oiuts. At both points, after removing the earth to the depth of two feet, he found apartments from niue to eleven foet square, regularly built, with cement still clinging to the wall In these rooms were found various agricultural implements, utensils & wea pons, all made of stone, and the bones and teeth of animals. Mr. McKinnie is preparing to send a number of these interesting relics to the Smithsonian In stiute at Washington. The Santa Fe Post of a Lite date also mentions that ex-Gov. Amy, who has returned from a tour through the western part of New Mexico, discovered the ruins of seventeen towns, ond collected many relics of the lost races that once inhabited them. In some of these ruins the walls of the houses were built of stouo, but the majority are adob . -- Tho State's Interest iu Turnpikes. Tho Secretary of State has issued a cir cular calling on all turnpike companies, iu which the State is a stockholder, to make the report required by law and to forward any dividends which may be due the Stato. The State is intercstod to the amount of $2,100,000. The following turnpike companies havo made payments: Lebanon Sparta . paid in July, 1870, $420 43;iu January, 1871, $G0G30; No lensvillo in February, 1871, paid $1,920; Gallatin Turnpike paid on the Gth of July, 1871, $1,325. The Burning of Wushlngton Arsenal. In connection with an account of the destruction of tho above arsenal is the fol lowing: There were four barrels of powder in the magazine, which exploded. It was four teen feet square, double walls, with slate roof. .This building was not only entire ly destroyed, but tho foundation injured several feet below the level of the ground, and the bricks scattered in all directions; one of them went through a blacksmith shop aliout a quarter of a mile distant from the place "of explosion. The houses near by were so much damaged that only the cracked walls are standing. The building in which are stored. 0,000 stand of arms, was considerably damaged. The slate rcof, for a distance of nearly 300 feet looks as though it had been plowed in irregular furrows. Sir 'Walter Scott, who was a lawyer once, defended a housebreaker ut Jed burgh. After the trial the prisner sent for him, thanked him for his exertions and said he was sorry he could not give him a fee, but he would give him two bits of ad vico: First, that aelping terrier inside of a house' was a better protection than a big dog outside; and, secondly, that no lock so bothered a housebreaker as a old rusty one. Wm. Williams. Jas, C. Sturocs. EAST TENNESSEE BOOK HOUSE, KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE '. WILLIAMS, STUR6ES & 00,j WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BOOKSELLERS AO STATIONERS, DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS, . AND .'!' : . MUSICAL MERCHANDISE. "IV E Especially Intlte the attention of COUNTRY MERCHANTS to our Vsry Large Stock of M School Books, Wall Papers, VYiadow Curtains, and School and Office Slationaries always on hand PICTURES, FB AMES, CROQUET SETS AND GAMES. july27-Jd70-ly, . WJIOLESALE GROCERIES. D. A. CiKPK.NTtB, MaBTI.X I. Ross. Knox County. . . Anderson county. CARPENTER & ROSS, WHOLESAIiE , GROCERS COMMISSION j MERCHANTS, Brown's iiioK Gat Street, KNOXVILPE, 7 - .: TENNESSEE. We take (his method of informing the mer chants at Eaat .Tennessee and, Western. .North Carolina, that we bate opened new anil raried stock of all kinds of GrBOOERIES, Comprising full lines of , ' ! " ' ' Cu flees, Teas, Sugars, Soaps, t yatmies, riukies, lobaeco nr.u segara. Candies and Preserved Fruits, ' Dyes, Shot, Lead, Rockets, Tubs, Churns, Willow Ware Bnpe Ao. Our stock is entirely new and fresli.snd having deeu bought siuoe the reduction iu tho tariff, our ' 1 1 COFFEES "AND TE A3 Cannot be undersold by any other house in too city, r : COMMISSION MERCHANTS. . ... ... . ..? ,., . We also deal ia ',-. . ' WHEAT, , C O It N, BACON, ai Country Prmhiee (federally. - Highest mar ket priu alwajra given. Consignments solicited and liberil cash advances made. - ' CAHPKNTKK & ROSS, july27.l87l-ly Kuoxville, Tenn. Atlanta Markets- BtpoftKl bjr STKrUtNS i riVSX, Goo tral CuniBUMiuu Mtrctaiilr. FuH liblrsc-lj I AlUnIt, G. , j Cns Wki. f huhrl .1 . 1 nA, Tenn. Red, . j" I , Rt, V iMrhel, nominl..l..'. . Oat, V ulirl.,v.' tV....... Kloi, W 100 it.; ;::i:in.! ;o 37.'5 Kl -14 Ill 1IU 1i' l:::3J run ;r...:.-i'JniJ ....... I lt Clrr Kib Hide Y lb Clear Sl.le. V lb - , , Uw V U.. Laid -In Tiotce.. .,...'. In I 'am...'.'. Bl'TTM. V lb Bum. v do... ......... :...T.r; IUt 'lrna. Y 10U It YYotmii Tiuuthy, V lot) IU Piitatixh Oxioxfr-"f) bhl 8T.nl fui-'iJ lunh.. Kbatbik New V lb.,... OlUV'1' Vikuinu Salt, Y mck Litmrwii. Salt. V '"ck Va. Land I'i.ahtK. V Ion .....hii 3H1.I JTjA ....110 ..... 70 ..... flllaUO 22i ....IHM100 tZUuOO boHkj-Tin AugiuU ShMtiiig jrU.)2.' AUxueU Sheeting 7-8"fi jrd.lila Ccrros Tains. V bunch. 1 Sin I. 10 funs WuiBkkt Proof Vjtul Below Proof VKl. Va. Appi.i Bra.wt, H gl (ia. I'mi H Brandt, gitl , Bulk Maat fchouldere C. U. Side...., ClerSi(Je Pul'LTlT Tiirkcji , , (.'hkkene . I I 'm 130 .IMul2j .175 .2u0 ' ... 11 .12 1Ph20 12jnU Corn, quiet, with increased stock, uiul price! bade lower. Wheat, in fair de mand, but owing to difference in quality of wlieat offering, privet tuke in a wiiltj range. Flour, ia very light oupply, de niund good, ami prospects encoaruging fur shippers ind dealer. Tennessee meat iu good demand, butter and Eggs active thin week at iuiprovod prices. , ' ' Keapectfully, ' :'' STEPHENS & FLTNN. Atlanta, July 2t, 1871. 27. 'f. COX & JillO., General Produced Commission Mcivhii'l, , Forsyth Street, , Atlanta,.., ...Georgia, MARKET REPORT. Corn White, per bihhel OOitlOO . I Yellow " 5u0U YVneut Tenn. White per buliel,. . . MOix'.H') " Ked, HOalaO ' On. Ke.l, " Rre, per bushol Hurley, per buxhvl ,, Oiitu, per buxlicl. 70n75 Hour Fnncy.pcr mck 450 Family 4n0a Kxtrn 3jOii400 Superfine 300u325 In bbl name proportion M aacka. Bacon MlioiiKlera ' 8s Hmni 13iil3,; Canvaoacd Clear Hides, lOuld Meal, per burthol 1 imjh Dressed Turkey I7al8 Hay Tennessee per 100 I In 13UaM0 WtHtern, per 1110 11m Lard In bhla. per lb 2.i Cans I'i'.n Butter, per lb IfluW Frjis per Joien 10hU Ikmwax Oninni per bill,. 2.'0u350 . Held PeasT-Rcd per bimhel llllH White per bushel l.'IOaHO ' Irish Potatoes per bbl 2.VJn:illl Feathers, new per lb 6llaB5 Virginia Salt, per sack 000 Dry Hides, per lb ....17nl'J 4-4 Sheetings, der yard 7-h Sliirtinj.', per yard III1.; Cotton Yarns, per bunch.... l.').YulO Ipplcs Green, per bbl OOOullUO Live Hugs Uross oon Beef dross (mhj Corn, in better supply and less firm. Flour, light stock.", ami good demand for medium and higher' grades. RacOn, in I'air demand, at the decline. Butter aud Eggs saleable, if fresh. Respectful I v, II. T. COX & RUO. Atlauta, July 22, 1871. Wm. E. Williams Hiwassee College. 1MIE" 2d Annual Session Will begin on the let Mouday in August. Board, f'i.AO per week. Tuition, 10 per auuuin. . M. UltACE, JyMt President. . Chancery Sale- James 0. Mitchell adm'r., vs. Malinda Mitchell etal. . PURSUANT to decree. of the Chancery Court at Athens, Tenn., rendered in this cause at May Term, 1871, 1 wilt" expo-e to sale, by public outcrv to the highest bidder, at the court house door, in Madisouville, Tenn., on the 7th day of August, Next, all the right, title and interest that James W. Mitchell had In and to the tract of land mention ed and described in suia decree, to-wit : A tract of land, containing 201 acres, more or less' lying en the waters.of Nutchy Creek, in the 7th civil district Monroe county, Tenn., adjoin ing the lands of A. Stakely, Jeremiah Boyd, George Patterson's heirs, and others. ' Terms : 'Said lands will ht sold snhject to the widow's dower, and without the right of redemption. Ten per dent, of the purchase price to be paid ih hand and balance in one and two years, in equal in stallments. Nates with good seenrity required, and a lien retained on the land lor the unpaid purhnse money, i. M. II ENDKK30N, C. & M.. jy6-4w-pf6 By 3. P. Hai.k, D. C. k M Chancery Sale. , J. W. Kelso vs. 8. J. Rowan, et sis. PURSUANT to a decree rendered in this cause by the Chancery Court at Athens, Tenn., at May Term, Ib71, 1 will expose to sale, on the premises, to the highest bidder, on the 2'Jth day of July, next, at o'clock r. m., the house and lot mentioned and described in said decree, to wit : The house and lot in the town of Sweetwa ter, Tenn., known aa the " Brett property " the yellow bouse. Terms: Said property will he sold on s credit of twelve months, and in bar of the equitj of redemption ; note, with good se curity, required, and a lien held on the proper ty until the purchase money is fully paid.- J. M. HENDERSON, C. M., Je29-ltpft5 By 8. P. Hn.it, D. C. & M. A bevy of beautiful nnd vfry accomplish, ed Southern ladies nre sojournig for the snmnier nt White Sulphur Springs; also a Urge number of distingt ished military grntlouicn. . ' .7. i 1 .. ...- OMACHBJIT: ARK ENDORSED and prescribed by more . K-ading Physicians than any other Tonic now in use. They are a ' - SIRK PKEVENT1VE , , For Fever and Ague, Intermittent, Billousnens, and all disorders arising from malarious cause. Tuey are highly recommended as an Anti Dys peptic, and in case of indigestion are Invalua ble. As an relir and recuperant, and in ca.es of general debility, they have never, in a single Instance, failed in producing the most happy results. They are particularly . . BENEFICIAL TO FEMALES," Strerijrther.lng the body, Invtgnrnting the mind, and giving ton and elasticity to the whole sys tem. The HOME BITTERS are compounded with the irrrateet care, and no tonic stimulant has ever be lore been offered to the puLlic so pleasant to the taste and at the same time com billing so many remedial agents endorsed ty the medical fraternity is the best known to the 1'harmnrcuia. It costs but little to give them a fair trial. .'ud , . . i.. . ' ' ' 'O j , Every Family Should Uave k Bottle. Nn preparation in tlie world can produce so ninny anqtialined endorsements by physichins of the very highest standing in their profusion. Endorsed also by the clergy and the leading denominational papers.. . , ,j . Unitkd Statkh Marink HosriTii,, . ) St. Louis, Mo., October 8, 1870. J James A. Jackson & Co. Gentlemen y As you have communicated to the medic il profes- ' aion tlie recipo of the ''Home Bitters," it can-1 not, therefore, be considered a patent medicine, no patent having been taken for it. , We have examined the formula for making the "lloiao Bitters," and iinhcsit.itl nl v cay tlie comldna tion is oue of rare excellence, all the articles arc the best of the clas ' to Which they belong, being highly tonic, stimulant, stomachic, car minatlTe, and slightly Intativc. The nnnlo of preparing them is strictly in accordance with the rules of pharmacy. Having used them, seea its effects in our private practice, We take plea sure in recommending them to all perilous desi rous of taking Qitters, as being the best Tonic and Stimulant now ottered to the public; ' ' -' FRANK 0. POUTER, Prof. Obstetrics and Diseases of Women, College of Phyuicians, and late member Board of Health. L. C. II. BOISMNIERE, Prof, of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women, St. Louis .Medical College. . .. ,. UK A K E M DOW ELL, . D., " 1 Late President Miesouri Medical College. E. A. CLARK, M. U., Prof. Surgery Mo; Medical College, and late Re sident Physician City Hospital, St. Louis Mo. - I f , I1EUBEHT PRI.MM, . Prof. Practical Pharmacy, 8t. Louis College of Pharmncv. J.C. WHITKIIILL, Ed. Med. Arehives. Alfred lleacoek, M. U. Dr. C. V. f. Ludwig. C. Uericke, M. U. 8. 0. Moses, M. 1. C. A. Ware, M. U. W. A. WiU-ox, M. D. E.C. FRANKLIN, M.U., Prof. Surgery llrmn.piitliir Medical College. T. .1. Vastine, M. U. T. U. CUMSTUt'K, M. D., I'rof. of .Midwifery and Diseases of Women, College ot l!oiuu.v)uthio Physicians and Sur geons. JOHN T. TEMPLE, M. D., Prof. Materia Medlcn and Tliernrpe ilic, lloiuiu patliic Medical College of Missouri. J. O. CONLKMAN, M. n., Lecturer on Diseases of Children, Ilotua'patiiic College of Missouri. CHARLES VASTINE, M. P., Prof, of Physiology, lluinoepathie Jledical Col lege of Missouri. JOHN IIAI1TMAN, m. i)., Prof. Clinical Medicine, College Homa'pnthic Physicians and Surgeons. They are superior to all other Stomach Bit ters. Enno Sanders, Analytical Chemist. j No Biitera in the world can excel them. Si- moa Hiruch, Analytical Chemist. Eminent Physicians of Chicago. The formula for the Hume Bitters has been submitted to us, and we believe them to he tho best tonic and stimulant lor general use now of fered to the public. H. Woodbury, M. n ; 0. A. Mariner, Analytical Chemist ; Jas. V. Z. Illan cy, M. 1". ; Prof, of l.'hcmiitry Rush Medical College ; 11. S. llnhn, H. I). ; K. Mc Vicar, m. n. , Noriuaa S. Barnes, X. n. J J. B. Walker, M. n.; T. S. Hoyne, si. I). ; It. LuJl.im, H. D. ; Thomas T. Ellis, M. n. ; Jas. A. Collins, n. o. ; J. A. Halm. m. n. ; Emiiifciit l'hysicians in Cincinnati.' Nearly all of whom are Professors jo one or the other of the Medicnl Colleges. No other Bitters have ever been offered te the public embracing so many valuable remedial Hgents. J. L. Nattier,,. 0.'; 0. T. Simpson) M. I). ; C. S. Muscraft, x. o. ; W. T. Tallialerro, M. P.; J. II. Buckner, x. D.; 0. A. Dohertv,x. n. ; C. B. Wowlward, x. D. ; V. .W. McCarthy, x. n.; K. II. Johnsnrl, x. .; L. A. .Inines.x.n.; 8. P. Bonner, x. H. ; O. W. Biglcr, x. n. ; J. J. Quinn. x. n. ; W. R. Woodward, x. d. ; 11. S. Wayne, Chemist , 0. K. Taylor, x. P. i Maley, M. D. ; S. B. Tomlinson, x. o. Eminent Physicians in Memphis. The Home Bitters art aa invaluable Remedy for indigestion and diseases arising from mala rial causes. O. B. Thornton, x. D., in charge City Hospital ; Ale. Erskine, x, n. ; M. 11. Ro gers, x. i. ! J. M. Rogers, xn.; Paul Otey, x. n.; M. A. Edmunds, x. p.; II. W. Purncil, x. n. ; Sanford Bell, x, p. ; Jos. E. Lyiui, x. i, Eminent Physicians in Pittsburgh. R.F. Dake, x. p.; W. R. Childs, x. P.; 0. Wuth, Chemist; Wm. Clowes, x. n.; U. II. Wil lard, x. D. ; J. U. .McClelland, x, p.. ( ; . And Hundreds of Others ,. .' In oil psrts of the North, West and South. . . . J. E. Garner, x. p., Milwaukic, ' ' ' Cnpxoii. Bt.rrrs, March 87,' IRTf. ' ; James A. Jackson A Co, Having examined the formula of the " Home Stomach Bitters," I have prescribed tlicm in ray practice for some time, and pronounce them the best Tonic Bitters now in use. P. II. McMAHON, x. V. IC7 For saloiyjalt druggists and goeers. JAMES A. JAJKON & CO., Pros. Laboratory 105 and 107 N. Second st. St. Louis m. E, BENSON WITH Importers and Wholesale Dealers in ' HARDWARE, CUTLERY, GUNS, RaihvayStfamlmat and Machinists NO. SJM-O CANAL st Opposite Earle's Hotel, a . ' New York. jnti2utf ' : 'v TIIB BAXXLE IIOUHE. nashviljle; texkksskb. I HAVE Leased the lintel lately known as the Stacey House, and will henceforth conduct it on the most approved style.' ' : , ' TJ patronage of the public generally ,and of my old friends particularly, who have stand by me o.trnly rn ti.e past, is respectfully solicited. I promise tlicrfl a .cordial rc,cen,tlun,and i couy f'o,tablcll0UJ9f th ButtleJIouse i 04 It will teen frvrsa Ih nbod that I' ha t leased (ha Staony Homo to General Jdittle. : In retiring from' the position whlclr I hve occupied for sevcrnl.y ears iq this .'ityvJ dejirs U leudw my thanks and 1trad wishes te oU frien.In, and to earnestly entreat a conrinnfttion of (heir pat; ronage to my suesor, ail no wkn, will nk their stay, with kins eomforwiHo i every re spectv : jj 13-U s.- . J, E. .STACEY. i I F' I . ,-- .. . i is-- """"" LIOAt" ENTERPRISE ; e i ooo o o . . GIPff FESTIVAL . -t .at j Omnka, NohraaUn,! -September 30tfc, 1871 IN AID OF A PUBLIC LIBRARY t j i i AT OvUHA,, NEBRASKA.- r t i vl 1 v i .il . ; i Only 90,000 TickeU in alL Tlclcetss Two Tllni-M Eiich. HALVES OXK KiLI.AIt EACH, his enterprise will be conducted in a precisely simiUr manner to that of the lali Grand Ullt Concert of the "Mercantile Library Asaocialioa," tl Una Francisco, which gave suck UstVKavaf, tUTUSACTtnK t -. ,.-' . ,. One Chance la Bvory .TMrty-EiKht. I Cash tlilt I Cash Gift v I Cash Kl:t .. 1 Cash Gift I Cash Gift I Cash (Hit I Cash Gift 1 Cash Gift I Cash Gilt 1 Cash Gift I Cash Gift I Cash Gift I Cash Gift 1 Cash Gift 1 Cash Gilt "... I Cash Gift ... 13 Cash Gifts, 500 each. 15,000 10,000 S,ool 3,1100 Jt.000 1,000 1,000 . I.ooo 1,000 I.ooo 1,004 1.000 ...I.ooo . o I 1,000 l.tioe 7,5oo . ' ; " 2,5uo t,000 .. J.'MJO 3,000 2,5iMI 10,000 6,000 10 20 60 100 100 Cask Gifts, i.)0 each, Caah (lifts, I00 each, Cash Gilts, 50 each, Cash Gilts, 30 each, Cash Gifts, i 25 each," 1000 Cash Gins, 10 each," 1000 Cask Gilts, 5 each, 2310 Gifts, amounting to (100,000 Which will be distributed by chance among the ticknt holders, by the Mutual Aid Assooiolioa of Omaha. ' ' " ltHFWtKNorsM.R. Brock, U. S. Marshal's office, Omaha; Edgar Kabriskie, late Union Pa cific Railroad office, Omaha; J. Turner, Ueputy C. S. Marshal, Omaha; J. Doyle, Post Ollwe, Omaha, Nebraska. . ... w flood responsible agents wanted. Liberal commission allowed. For full particulars ad dress ; I. Y FORD i CO., Business Managers, Apr2o-2m. . . . j (,; . Omaha, Nebraska. .';,'"' ii K f : y A BOOU rOB THE M IIXIQIV. m m -sssjmv I slSJSl, axy ISIII t0 GUIDE. ftyiUrtM M4 MtfJatletM f em. ilk sisuauia aitasawSkwIaiM 1 Lib la a. .u..n. . tin. i i le kwtk tii . Mtii i fc kMi MM IsmI u . a4 sHUI4sVwltslf tiltlhk)4a. ! to My M f t rsM ( fMMUatt ttt tttf CtMi.' AMmm tr. Iviir) MatMtwy. I. 1 2 Xr KtfMk Notlc to tha Afflicted and Unfortunato. , lsli Hr' " r wMai rvacvlleMi, rM Dr. vrk,. whl tnf 4iwM tnlttifcH m audit!. i Dr. mm nm U mnmmy fmmHtr w tvr tN, m Mw IaHsrttiM.M4 In fen warka. Ua, Ha UKafta Bliklb m, sMi.aa. UuaajU teMi.t, aM. LsmU, Ma. . . A ICaro Coliootlon, iwiAwtrs '"nrift-w.f an tnwis, a. .IKrr,.f ., . ,. ft. riKTT Cwltl I44,nt i. (.. HJil) , St. lltwik liskliMTMV St. LmIS, Xs. T)Hini 1 rnusctin'.r ..rtrM knMiMhkr m.kln, Dnadr tsllllatlisl ais., Aim, Ato, a, Ow. CM SutTlW Cliu, Bd Blh SMf SMtal j.lMS.liM) tw thM.duilkf Is - -srififcTHirn mM brtbir4..rk0totSN. tl br a.il in.f Mksl he tKf Cu. ISSm S. S. UMAJIUV,K.1.U tlSM limi, It. UU, if. LOOK TO YOUR CHILDREN. am intS.f Ci,iiii iriststlatbti iR0F. (Mu.twiaa. ) MRS. ( SbMM nfrcosB'sJ"""'! siu VBuF. llaluMsad UMaxalMiiatil to, IK attllsUast. Tl B'B" cwsuisi la sauiiut 1 Mi tbfl fraftt lafuita'aa'l Cltllltmt aiifnf R-tawar tm II dlastrarikranckaaa f Taaibikf r any aiha ) awrwn PT tor UI VtOB MNMtH ty , HI. UtM ia H. W4 hf 4rM4aU w UUt U aMtUalsiai mrjrsasas E. J. SANFORD & CO., WHOLISILS D3AI.IIIS DC Di'ugyluW . Stnulriet, . Faint3, Oils, Colors, Varnlfill, Dye-Stuffi, , ; - Fancy Goods, Parlor katchei WINDOW CLASS. We oAr Superior Inducements on aD kinds of PATENT MEDICINES, Joslellcrs'i Drakes', Oncaial, Vinegar Walton's BITTERS. SOLE AGRiTS FOB JAMES RIVER AND FRENCH BROAD OEMENTD. Merchants will mid oar Stock complete m sD rhc n.uallv Vpt In a Ant-class Drag Store, and we guaran tee prices as low ss st anr other Ilonse, North or South, considering the qnallt j of the goods. E. J. SANFORD & CO., KNOXVILLE, TENN. Hart's Great Relief! 100.00 IN COLD ,, wiu. sa tiitiK ro a cu of , . Ijtoterti Morius, 1 Colic, Dlanh&ti, i'ore Throat, earl ' 'Jiurn, Tai .. w (lit breast, Ciftmi iH ih? ,- i Mo mack, . . Difficult :. -, ;W " . lircatAiiiff,' '"i i - WHICH fann' RELIEF WILL' NOT CURE! if u4 Intemsllv, befora Uic ease coora hnpekta. ' I Ussccl un n Liniment, ' ; 1 - i ' ,. . , , tt will rUsts Rba-'maUe ram, Lombagn, Uom Bk, Bruises, Sprains and CkUUaine ( , . ALMOST INSTAttTLtf! ' i. . ;.-...... i r Iloadrads attest It mUbs. Re timrlj' shonkl ha with oat It. It Is farmtml srwy som. . Ash soar nturs keeper tor It . ; ..-.. m .-:.! ,;H .it i , Directions on eitrn Bottle.' -'. ' 1 ''! - ( For sale bjMurclMntsanDeakijeneraltf; "l ' E. J. SANFORD &' co;'""' WHOLESALE DP.raOtStB." Knoxville, Tenn. ' ' phttbi?.' 'an ' erEiw'rfW ' ' I :('; u;f,:' . . 1 7. . i , , ... ...... i r ( Manractr.r, tyhoiesatle ReuM Beaksa las Rough. & Finished Leather, ' Boots and Shoes, ( ' A T II E N 8 v' TE N N E'S 8 I? jB . , Administrator's Notice... , ALL Persons indebted to the estate of An drew W. Yorhert, deceased, are hereby nutifled to eome forwanl and make payment,' 'without delaj ; and those having claims airainel said estate will present the same, legally au thenticated, within the time prescribed by law, or tfiev will be forever harreil. Jyia-pM r'f 6. V, HALE, AJm'r. MBS ?MWM UUVUM