Knoxville Sentinel from Knoxville, Tennessee on June 6, 1904 · 9
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Knoxville Sentinel from Knoxville, Tennessee · 9

Knoxville, Tennessee
Issue Date:
Monday, June 6, 1904
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olPtILATE coot: c RESUMES WORK litiolOhing. no matter how small It may be. It Isn't the man who makes a big salary who Is successful, but Its the man who saves. - NOTHING SAVÉ.DNOTHING MADE'. Is a true maxim. Begin now by starting a savings account at per cent. Interest semfannually with 1 THE KNOXVILLE BANKING Co., Gay Street, Corner Vine. THE OLDEST SAVINGS BANK IN EAST TENNESSEE. , . ?ptutTE collosr.,, 1,E, $i' w 1 dt"wittle to Nancy trzr il 1 -, s387. U - S. R. Mapolea to W. L. Mitchell, lot in 11, sliEsumEs tlioRK Twelfth district, 8100; also to Chas. H. Beamand wife. lot, $100. ,-. - i Mary Ross Baker to A. H. Nave, lot In Tenth ward, $6,000. . Peter Sliger to J. H. Ragsdale, lot In MISES FROM SULLIVAN COUN Second district, $425. , TV ARE HEARD. C. B. Atkin and wife to Mrs. Sarah Campbell, lot in Oakwood, V450.. - ---- J. L. Trench et al to Nathan Ander- idge Wilson Did Not Reach City. son, lot in Seventeenth district. $450. J. L..Willoughby et us. to E. A. Cat Equalization Board ' et ux., lot In Thirteenth district, $12421T. Michael J. Sullivan et us to Emma , Meets. . - A. Evans, lot in Twelfth district, $3,500 , EdgeWood Land ' and Improvement The court of chancery appeals con- Company to G. A. Richards, iota in P nod this morning after an absence Lincoln ark, 14300. Edgewood . Land and Improvement , several weeks, and began he hear- Company to C. O. Weeahan, lot in Ling ,of the docket as recently set. coin Park, $250. 'am before the court today- were: Edgewood Land and Improvement Company to. W. IL Collett, lot in LinVm. R. Page vs. M. L. Blackley, coin Park, 050. ancery cause, Sullivan county, heard. Edgewood Land and Improvement !ram BioWn and wife vs. Jo? Pyle Company to J. C. Etter, lot in Lin-Om, et al, chancery cause, Sullivan coin Park, $250. unty, , .... Equitable Home Building Association rhos, Lilly va. Johnson City Water to W. C. Mize, lots in Lincoln Park, 4., et al, 'Washington cotinty, chan- $1,475. - ry cause, .heard. ' Equitable Home Building Association The court will on Tuesday take up to J. T. Strange, lot in Lincoln Park, wkins county causes. $1,425. he Judges were all present this Lincoln Park Sales. ,rning with the exception of Judge EdgeWood' Mind and - Improvement P. Wilson, of Pulaski. company to W. A. Pratt, lots in Lincoln -----4- Park. $750. -- I 0 Knox county board of equalize- Edgewood Land and Improvement n Met at the court house this morn- company to C. A. Hayes, lots in Lincoln and organized for the work of ths Park, ow - ski of twenty-five days allotted by Edgewood -fiend and Improvement V. The memberg present from the company to I. P. Daniel, lot in Lincoln nty at-large were J. S. Monday, W. I Park, $250. . Gilbert, Sr., S. D. L. Irwin, Wm. Equitable Home Building Association 111 and for the city, S. D, Mitchell. tO C, W. Lloyd, lot in Lincoln Park, S. Monday was elected chairman and $1,780. D. Mitchell, secretary. The board Equitable Home Building Association Opposed of WE II known citizens who tO J. M, McDonald, lot in Linctiln Park, conversant with the work in hand, gum, a will proceed with' great care in Edge-d Land and Improvement duties at hand. - cOmpany to 43. A. Richards. Iota in Lin -. coin Park $600. circuit court today the civil docket Edgewood Land and Improvement a called and the following cases were company to C. O. Weeshan, lots in Unposed of: coin Park. $250. nnie Schean vs. J, C. Groner. order Edgewood Land and Improvement Compromise and reference. , . company to W. H. Collett, lot in Lincoln 4. G. Sandberg vs. C. Cullen mid wife, Park. $250. I enjoined in circuit court. EdgewOod Lang and Improvement . -W. McMillan vs. A. J. Harrison, company to J. G. Etter, lot in Lincoln l fitment for $50. Park, $250. Vm. Schultz vs. McArthur & Sons, Equitable Home Building Aesodiation ,gMent for $10 for plaintiff. Us W. e. Mize, lots in Lincoln Park, &tree' Davis vs. G. N. Wade, judg- 11.471. rit for plaintiff for $200. Equitable Home Building Association D. DeArmond vs. J. S. Bowling, to J. T. Strange, lot in Lincoln Park, oined in chancery court. . ... $1,42$. The court of chancery appeals con--nod this morning after an absence ' several weeks, and began he hearg ,of the docket as recently set. 'lists before the court today- were: Vm R. Page vs. M. L. Blackley, ancery cause, Sullivan county, heard. !ram BloWn and wife vs. Jo? Pyle Om, et al, .chancery cause, Sullivan unty. - . rhos, Lilly V. Johnson City Water et al, -Washington cotinty, chanry cause, .heard. The court will on Tuesday take up wkins county causes. he judges were all present this rning with the ,excsption of Judge P. Wilson, of Pulaski. I el Knox county board of equalizan Met at the court house this morn and organized for the work of ths slo of twenty-five days allotted by v, The memberg present from the nty at-large were J. S. Monday, W. Gilbert, Sr., S. D. L. Irwin, Wm. 111 and for the city, S. D, Mitchell. S. Monday was elected chairman and D. Mitchell, secretary. The board Opposed of WE II known citizens who - conversant with the work in hand, d will proceed with- great care in duties at hand. circuit court today the civil docket a called and the following cases were posed of: nniti Schean vs. J, C. Groner, order Compromise and reference. , ). G. Sandberg vs. C. Cullen mid wife, I enjoined in circuit court. -W. McMillan vs. A. J. Harrison, fitment for $50. Vm. Schultz vs. McArthur & Sons, gMent for MO for plaintiff. ameit' Davis vs. O. N. Wade, judg-,, tit for plaintiff for $200. D. DeArmond vs. J. S. Bowling, Olited in chancery court. oseph Newman vs. Flynt Building Loan Co.. non-suit. G. Roderick vs. Y. H. Shanklin, gment for defendant. afford-Day Iron Works vs. Leon :vet continued. alden & Hall vs. H. L. Perkin, coned. & N. Ry. Co. vs. D. N. Rose &I 1 Continued. hoehe Brown vs. Gray Bogle Marble appeal dismissed. eGuiltry & Thomas vs. Knoxville olen Mills, demurrer, overruled. as. Davis vs., G. W. Wade, vet-for plaintiff for $200. hill for divorce has been Sled in ncery court by W. C. Whiteside vs. a May Whiteside. - Probate Court. seph S. ,Monday. Wm. Gilbert, T. twin. W. M. Hall and S. D. Mitchell lined as members of board of equation. H. Ford renewed bond te guardian Alas. Haynes. , Licensed to Wed. )hri Davis and Lula Lee, colored. eleon Bergin and Essle Elder, coll. Real Estate Transfers. S. tonth to J. D. Selby and wife. n Third ward. $1.2on. 10. Chumbley, clerk and master. to ry Hickman, lot In Ninth ward. S. M. Caswell-and wife to J. J. Ashe. PEOM01151a, R. 011 ' r F, ',JA- k 1. 1 The Money Savcrso , - NORTH KNOXVILLE SCHOOL HAS FINE EXHIBIT. The North Knoxville School Manual Training exhibit waa inspected at the, school today. The exhibit wag a success In every particular. The shop elates under the direction of ,Prof. J. R. Low. ry, did sOme splendid work. This shop class includes the 7th, 8th and 9th grades. The finest work done by this class was the Holland stool and the mission Chair work. These TIOSSiOn Chair! art prize4 very highly for their. beauty and lastink qualities. The price for the factorymade ones is 919.50. Thost made by this class couldn't be bought but if they were put on the market they would be worth at least 225.00. This shop class numbers about 130 pupils. The 1st. 2d. 3d. 4th. Sth and 6th grades did some exceptionally good work. A large number of people attended , and enjoyed the exhibit very much. ' The boys are very proud of their work, and are having some photos taken of their class which will be printed in The Sentinel together with a photograph of the High School Manual ?raining room. Aged Citizen The friends of E. P.Pedigo ill regret to learn Of his serious illness. He is 87 years old and has been in declining health for some time. He is the fa. ther of Mrs. C. B. Kit!. of Forest &vertu& OW 111E KNOXVILLE A1ONDAY, JUNE 6, - 1904. 'THE BABYHOOD OF KNOMILLE" IS THE SUBJECT OF THE LECTURE TO BE DELIVERED BY COL. W. A. HENDERSON AT STAUB'S WEDNESDAY NIGHT. Gat interest Is being felt in the lecture which Is to be delivered by Col. W. A. Henderson at Staub's theatre Wednesday night of this week. The lecturè which Is given under the auspices of the Daughters of the Confederacy will be on the subject: "The Babyhood of Knoxville." Here are some of the captions under which Col. Henderson will treat his subject: 1. The Title Deed to Tennessee and the various claims of sovereignty that have embraced the city of Knoxville. 2. The Motives underlying the Session Act of North Carolina, its repeal, and its re-enactment; the organization of the territory south of the Ohio. a. The rise and fall of the State of Franklin. 4. Why William Blount we appointed Governor of the Territory by President Washington, rather than Mason of Virginia, or Sevier of the Territory. 6. James White and his family; and emigration from the Battle of Alamance. 6. Why Knoxville was not located at Fort Guillaume, at junction of the Holston and the French Broadbut four milts below. 7. The location of Fort White. 8 The Indian Treaty at the mouth of ,Adair 's Creek. 9. The location of the town at that place, and how it was platted off. 10. Why the town was christened Knoxville instead of Tredell. 11. The pathway of the pioneers who reached it. 12. The most valuable lot in the town. 13. The finest dwelling in Tennessee still standing. 14. First brick house in Tennessee still standing. 15. Tbe original form of the settlements of Knoxville, extending from east to west about two and a half miles, from north to south less than a quarter of a mile. 16. The residences of the Governor and Prominent ditizent. The stores. The first taverns, and their location. Same as to "Smith's Grocery." 17. The Knoxville Blockhousethe most defensible and most formidable in Tennessee. is The expedition of John Watts to destroy the town. - 19. The destription given of Knox-. villa in 1801. by an emisary of the First Consul of trance. 20. Holston River as the great highway of commerce and travel by floating craft, afterWards by steam vessels. 21. The rival town of Williamsburg, and its final absorption. 22. 'Hardscrabble'' and "Scuffle-town." 23. The great incorfvenienee of the supply of water. which still continues to worry the town. 24. Places where the Sessions of the Constitutional Convention and the Upper and Lower Houses of the L-,gisiatures met. 25. For how long the City was the Capittl of the State; Show it that that honor. then regained it, and again lost It forever. 26. Market street (now Math) and Blockhouse street. (now Gay). 27. Causer- which sustained the gradual growth of Knoxville. and its far more .1uslrOus future within its next six and thirty months. 25. Duty of its citizens to keep its m modes a live. Col. Hendersdn's lecture will undoubtedly be one of the most interesting local historical discourses ever heard in this city. He is thoroughly corivermnt with the early history of Króxville. and has in his possession many manuscripts that present facts of vital tmportance to a complete knowledge of the pioneer days of this Cenimunity. Col. Henderson is always heard with pleasure and profit by his hundreds of friends of Knoxville, and the event of next Wednesday night, 'Tyne 8, bids fair to be no exception. MISS DABNEY WON JUNE JUBILEE RACE. The June Jubilee at the University of Tennesete was a suocesa, both from a fun standpoint and financially. Miss Mary Moore Dabney. daughter of Dr. Chas. W. Dabney, was chosen queen of the jubilee. arid was crowned Saturday evening with howera of congratulations from her host of friends. The afternoon performance Wit well gotten Up and creditably done. The evening performance was enjoyed by all. , The contest for fillPn of the jubilee was spirited from the start, Miss Mar-art Mc Teel came second in the contest with Miss Katharine Gresham following. Then tame successively Mina Isabelle Williams, Miss Sophia Russell and Miss Annie Hasten. Each vote cost 5 cents, so this feature of the finances amounted to a considerable sum. Miss Dabney reeelvo4 243 votes &tut Wes )4cTeer received 1.053. The Athletic association's debts wore all paid off by the receipts on this jubt. Make Your Feet Happy ' If your feet are sore and tender all the time Ws the fault of your foterear We believe we can take any pair of test that usually give the owner, all kinds of trouble, especially In summer time, and fit the e ' in a lain, so comit and a leather sort and pllab141 that walking will become a pleasura. The oho on be flat-footed affair, either. with no style, but will be se shapely &sib' moat particular could desire. I N. Payne Sc. Co. crso . . 513 Gay Strut. NATIONgt:T. P. A. CON1ENTION OPEN EVERY STATE AND TERRITORY IS REPRESENTED. Welcoming Ceremonies, of an Elab orate Nature, Occurred Today. Over 300 Delegates. Springfield. Ill., June 6.The annual cOnvention of the National Travelera Protective association opened here today. Three hundred and fifty delegates, representing every state and territory In the union .are present. The convntiOn was called to order by C. S: Montgomery. of this city. after which prayer was offered by Rev. Homer T. Wilson. of San Antonio, Tex., the national chaplain. Governor Yates delivered the address of welcome on behalf of Illinois, and Col. J. S. Hammond, of Richmond. Va., chief of staff of Governor Montague. of Virginia, responded. Mayor Devereux welcomed the delegates on behalf of the city and J. S. Keller, of Chicago. responded. OBITUARY. 4 4 MISS MARY E. BAUM. This morning at 5:35 o'clock, at the residence of the family, 527 lAtest Fifth avenue, occurred the death ' of Miss Mary E. Baum, after a lingering illness covering a period of almost a year. She was born in Knoxville. August 21. 1881, and has spent her entire young life as a resident of this city. A wide circle of relatives and friends are stricken With grief to thus see her cut off just as she was entering the full bloom of young womanhood. She is survived by her aged father. Chas. Baum. and the following Sisters and brethers: Mrs. J. E. Dobson. Mrs. Homer O. Price. Mrs. S. M. Crookshanks, Miss Minnie Baum, C. L. and Albert 0, Baum, all of this city; F. W. Baum, of Johnson City, and Dr. Edward Baum, of Philadelphia, Pa. 'rhe funeral services will be held from the residence at 4 I rn., Tuesday. Interittent at Old Gray cemetery. - MRS MAGGIE HENRY. Mrs. Maggie Henry. wife of Arthur Henry. was buried Sunday afternoon In Old Gray cemete6. Mrs. Henry died Saturday in this city. BERTHA WOOD. Bertha Wood, aged five months. died Sunday night at 3012 Crescent Boulevard. this city. The little child will be buried Tuesday. She wu a daughter of E. A. Wood. BURN SPICKARD. Oburn Spickard, aged seven months. died Sunday at 1215 Marion street. He was a son of R. L. Spickard. The remains of the child will be laid away in old Gray cemetery this afternoon. MRS. J. B. WHITE. Mrs. J. B. White. aged 75 years. died at 7:45 o'clock this morning at the home of her daughter. MIL Chas. Pattetson. on Fifth avenue. The funeral services will be conducted at g o'clock tonight and the remains will be taken to Bristol for burial. BAKER INFANT. Saturday. at the home of its par.. enta In South Knoxville. the infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Will Baker died, The child had only heen ill a few hours and its death was quite unexpected. The interment took place Sunday afternoon at Wood lawn cemetery. 'he funeral services were held at the family residence. -- MRS. MAGGIE E. WOODS. Mrs. Maggie t. Woods, aged 43, died this afternoon at 1,30 o'clock at her home, 333 Williams street. The funeral mill take place at the residence at 10 Cry lock Tuesday mording, and the remains will be taken to Jonesboro for 'burial. The deceased was the wife of D. M. Woods, and leaves three children who are Charles and Carl Woods. and Miss Mary Vaught, The deceased had resided In this city for fourteen years and was a member of the Mc MilIan chapel Wthodiet church, and was leo a member of the Daughters of America. JUDGE JAMES G. ROSE. Special to The Sentinel. Morristown. June 01.--Sun4ay morning at 7:15 o'clock Judge Jae G. Rose died, after a lingering iliness. He felt stronger and better Saturday than for several months, but at 1 o'clock Sunday he was stricken with a oevor hemorrhage, Which caused his death. He has for many years been recognized as one of the most prominent men of this town. He was a colonel in the eon. federate army and a great favorite among the old soldiers. Since the war he has been practicing law, always standing among the foremost lawyers. In the state. For eight year he was a circuit judge, but for the past low years h has lived a very retired life, his health being very poor. He was the owner of a great deal of real estate in Morristown, and the town owes to him a large part of its rapid growth, especially the business part of town, he having erected several brick store buildings. He wail an up. right, unprejudiced an4 conservative maneand will he greatly missed as a citizen of this town. He leaves a wife and two daughters, Mrs. H. H. Rice and Miss Lilly Rose. who. with all who knew him, mourn his death. MRS, SAMUEL M. CLEMENS. r I Florence. Italy. Juno a Mrs. Samuel M. Clemens. the wife of "Mark Twain" the American author and lecturer, died nt syncope here yesterday evening. Half an hour before her death she had conversed cheerfully with her husband. The remaina will be pent in the United States for Interment. Mrs. Clemens wog married in IVO. Her maiden name was Olivia L. lAngdOn. She was born in Elmira. N. T. JUNE EMBROIDERY SALE. One Int embroidery I 1-2 yard; 1 1-2 and 10c embroidery 6 1-2o yd.; 10 and 12 1-2c emWldery 6 1-lic yard.: 12e entbroidery 1 1-te yard. J. S. Di cis Dry Goods Co 321 Wall. !Summer rates at tbe Knoxville Business College. Call and see. Settling For Creditors. J, W. Coldsolt hip OM) to Bt. LOWS. where he will settle ith the TOMO Contra! Railway company for the creditors of the read, whom he represents. ivin be In Pt. Louis until the Middle of the Week. ; 00., 0404P1041, Closing 1 Prices in Markets TIDerke Hours .aqbead of c4ny Morning Taper ........ 9010011111100 mob 0400 01104,. ..01141. STOCK MARKO' IS. LIM LOSSES REPORTED IN SEVERAL LEADERS TODAY. Prices Sagged Below Last Week, Early TodayBonds Were Irregular. New 'York, June 6,Only a dozen stocks were quoted, in the first five minutes of trading and of the half were unchanged. The other showed mixed gains and losses cf 1-8 to 1-4 ex-- ctpt General Electrie which rose a point and Virginia-Carollna Chemical 1-2. Ontario & Wertern touched 25 1-8 before the demand for it was satisfied. Prices then sagged to below last week. Amalgamated Copper lost its rise. Losses of 1 to 1 1-4 were made by the Colorado & Southern stocks. Tennessee Coal and Cotton Oil preferred, United States Steel preferred and Locomotive fell moderate fractions. Bonds were irregular, Minor railroad and industrial stocks bloke heavily on small offerings. Busines In Other quarters was practically suspended. Chicago Great Western fell off 1, the preferred B 5, and the preferred A. 8 points without adequate explanation. Minneapolis, St. Paul. & Saulte Marie else lost 7-8 and International Pump and Rubber Goods preferred 1 1-2 each. North American improved 1 1-4. Ontario & Western made a fresh advance to 25 1-2. Chicago Great Western preferred "B" rallied 1-1-2 and the preferred "A" 3 4-2. Allis-Chalmers rese 11 and Toledo, St. Louis & Wert-ern preferred fell 1 1-2. Some of the weak stocks hardened moderately ani the closing was dull and steady. -, With the exception of the sensational decline in Chicago Great Western securities, there was nothing to relieve the dullness. Selling of Chicago Great Western common and the preferred "B" ceased abruptly, but the preferred "A" slumped again to 47 1-2, a loss of 13 1-2. International Pump extended Its loss to 3 1-2 and Wisconsin Central preferred declined 1. Railway Spring Steel rose 7 3-8. NEW YORK STOCKS; (Quoted by W. J. Fitzgerald & Co.. 702 Empira building.) Open.tHigh.l Low. I Clogs Am. Cop. 49 1-2! 50 49 1-4, 49 1-4 Ateli. 69 I 9 1-8 69 I 69 B. & 78 3-41 78 8-4 78 54 7.8 3-4 a R. T. 47 1-41 47 1-4, 46 7-8; 46 7-8 Can. Pa. 117 1-2117 1-2 I - Del. & IDA. 153 1-4,153 1-4,152 1-2,152 1-2 Erie ......... 23 1-2, 23 5-8I 23 r-4! 23 3-8 Erie 1st prd 57 I 57 3-8! 57 5,7 Great West. 14 1-4 14 1-41 13 1-4, 13 1-2 L. & N 07 8-8 107 3-8107 1-8 107 1-8 Manhattan 1114 1-41 144 1-1 Metrop. 1110 u11 41 109 5-8 109 a- 3 Mex. Cent. ..1 7 I 6 IA; 4 7 Pae. 89 1-2' I 89 1-2 N. Y. Cent. 115 ,115 1114 5-8 111 5-8 O. & W. 23 I 25 1-8, 28 24 3-1 Penna. 113 1-2 113 7-8 113 8-8 113 3-8 Reading 45 1 45 3-8! 44 8-4; 45 R. Island 20 1-k 20 1-81 19 8-4' 19 7-8 St. Paul ;110 ;140 1-8,139 3-4 139 7-8 So. Pae 1 45 5-8, 45 5-81 45 1-8 45 1-4 So. RY. 19 1-21 19 5-8; 19 1-21 19 5-8 Sugar . 125 1-4,125 1-4 125 ,125 T. C. & I. 1 32 3-4: 32 3-4' 31 1-4;, 31 1-1 En. Pee 83 53 1-8t 82 7-8, 82 7-8 C. S. Steel 1 9 1-8, 9 1-8I S 7-81 8 7-8 U. S. S. pfd , 53 5-8: 53 3-4! 53 1-8 53 1-4 ! West. En. 86 1 I 86 BUTTER AND EGGS, NIv York, June 6.--Butter, easy. reetiptp, 11.241: creamery- common to extra 18ti18 1-2. state dairy do. 13V17 1-2. Cheese, steadY: receipts: 527 packages: state full cream email choice. 7 1-4: small white choice. 8. do fair to good, 6 3-407 1-2: large colored choice. do fair to good, 7 1-401-2; large white choice. 7 3-4; do fair to good. 71-2. Eggs firm. receipts, 15,776; state pen.. nsylvania and nearby fancy selected white. 2ord21: first, 1711-1-8; western extra, 18 1-2019: first, 17 1-2C1R; southern inferiors: 131114. SUGAR AND COFFEE. New York, Juno 6.Sullar. raw quiet. fair refining, 3 7-16: centrifugal. 94 Psi. 3 15-16. MOIRSBNI auger, 8 3-16. 11A1rteI StP4dY; crushed. 5 65; powdered, granulated. 4.95. Petroleum steady; Wino& a I1 ports, 4.14T4 15. Coffee steady; No. 7 Rio, I 3-,t. CH ICAGO CASK. Chicago. June I Wboat, No. 2 red. 1.061 10: No. red, 1.01.0a; No. 2 hard, 94111.01; No. 3. hard, 5494; No. 1 northern, 91111.01; No. 2 do., 55t9i; No. 8 spring. $596. CornNo. 2, 46 1-2149: No. 8. 48 1-41, 8-4. OttsNo. 2, 39 1-240: No. 8, 39. TORPEDO EXPLODED, INJURING A BOY. Charles Turley, a negro, aged I years, 'vas badly injured Saturday afternoon In Common alley by the explosion of a tcrpedo. The boy who lives in North Knoxville, found a torpedo and was hammering it with a rock when it exploded. Ile wls not dangerously. Injuied, but received IIPV4118i painful nounis on the log being cut by the tin which composei the torpedo. He la receiving medical attention. This la not the first Instance of this kind and the small boy is warned to let the torptio alone. It is Si dangerous as an "unloaded" pistol. ENGINEERS AT CARDIFF WORKING ON NEW LINE. It is teemed In this thy that a party of engineers and surveyors are at Car. cliff, near Rockwood. on the TO1111016001 Central. with a large supply of quipments, and 'dykes come from Chattamien that a line will he projected from Cardiff to Chattanooga. The Tennessee Central oMees in this city have no oMcial knowledge of .the work at carMfr. This work at Cardiff Is said to be hut a small part of work which the Ten Central will do from Buffalo Nalloy to Harriman and It la also atnrmed thst the road will extend its tins to Knoxville at the earliest possihie opportunity. - The distance from Cardiff to Chatta noose is eighty mils Cardiff is miles from Neshville. POTATOES AT V.25 PER BARREL. N. York, June aPotatoes ere setting here et We per barrel the estsoe4 prt and houeskesnsre are told there I. no Immediate prospect that they ill be cheaper. - - - COTTON RILED WEAK OPENED AT DECLINE OF FROM TWELVE TO TWENTY. Renewal of Bear Pressure, After a Rally, Brought July to 11.14, Its' Lowest Point. New York, June 6.--The cotton market opened weak at a dec114 of 12V20 points under lower cablea, continued liquidation and generally favorable weather. After' losing another few points on the active months with July selling down to 11.16 and October to 9.70 there was some covering On the theory that the market had been oversold and a rally of 5 to 8 points followed. after which trading. which had been very active, quieted down somewhat and the market ruled very irregular. The chief selling on the early break Reemed to come from southern sources while Wall street continued buying and then there was some demand for foreign account believed to be for continental spinners. But after advancing to 11.28 for July the market weakened again under a rnewal of bear pressure with that position at the end of the first hour off -to 11.14 or the lowest point so far Since the decline started. COTTON FUTURES. New York. June rotton futures opened weak. July. 11.20; Aug.. 10.80; Sept. ' 10.02; Oct.. 9.75; Nov., 9.60; Dec.. 9.65; Jan., 9.65. New York. June 6Cotton futures closed easy. June 10.18; July 11.11; August 10.63; September 9.84; October 9.51; November 9.44; December 9.42: January 9.48. SPOT COTTON. New York lune 6Cotton spot doted quiet and steady, 15 points lower: middling uplands, 11.60; middling gulf, 11.85. gales, 341 bales. NEW ORLEANS COTTON. New Orleans. June 6.Market barely steady. June. 11.17 bid: July, 11.23124: At,g, 10.62 bid: Sept.; 9.91: Ott.. 9.52 bid; Nov., 9.43 bid: Dec.. 9.41a42. CHICAGO CLOSE. Chicago. June 6.C1oae: WheatJuly, 87 3-8: old. SS 1-2U5-8; September, Si 5-S; old, 83 1-4; December, Si 1-8. cornJune, 47 7-8; July, 48 5-8 .q3-4: September, 47 3-4c; December, 43 1-8; May. 42 3-4. OatsJune. 41 1-2; July, 39 5-8: September, 31e1-8: December, 31 3-801-2. PorkJuly, 11.72 1-2, September. 11.95: LardJuly, 6.47 1-2: September. December. 6,47 1-2: January. 6.55. RibJuly. 6 77 1-2; September. 6.95 6.97 1-2. RyeJuly. 117: September. 63. FlaxCash, n. w. 1,06 1-2, 8. W.. July. 1.00; September. 1.05. TimothyJune. 3 05; September, 3.15. CloverJune. 10.75. BarleyCash 36g5s. CLOSED THE DI FOR BRI. WHISKY MARKET. Chicago, June A.Whisky Ion. n. REMAINDER OF GAMES THIS SEASON WILL SE PLAVED.AT CHILHOWEE PARK. The Sentinel last Monday contained irlormation of a pending deal between the Knoxville Traction company and the Tennewe-Alabarna baseball league to play the remainder of the season at riAlhowee perk at grounds which the Knoxville Traction will fix up. It Pi given out today that the deal hap gone through. The old bapeball grounds irk the vicinity ot the ppring will be graLTe,1 and placed in condition for the games at One.. The grounds will alp'. be fenced In ant a grandstand will be brilt. Work will begin this week at the perk and the ground,' will be in condition for games June 14, at which time the league players will return to Knoxville. The remaining games ,nt PelOn Will be played at rhilhowee Ptirk. This deal has been pending for eeveral weeks. but was not consummated with Manager, Moffett until today. JUNE STARTS OFF WELL FOR BUILDING PERMITS. The first days of June sort of well in the butlding impect,..r4 'twenty permits have been tented by thc Inspector for structures In the city ilmito anti that many more have been started in the suburbs. The permits is., sued in the month of June are ws follows: , Fannie Alexander. repair. 925 E. in avenue.. T. E. Black. dwelling on Z. Clinch 2,500 pl IC Posers. IOS 19-Aenth street. 1.000 Niro GPO. Rowland. dwelling. 607 Temperance. 1700 W. J. Hickson, repair. 1014 Let St goo W. P. Rinser. repair. 1034 Warden street ...... 94 W. P. Rinser. repair. 1036 Warden et 104 J, H. Oalyon. four dwellings on Lee avenue . 1.004 Wm. Caswell. repair. 300 N. Clay street., ,...,....... 3011 Y. H. Shanklin. shed repair, 300 IL Control avenge.. 100 C. E. Owens, coal houeo. M Florid street.. . ....... Southern railway, repair. 023 Willow street.. 400 A. J. Carroll. repair. 313 Jacks.. bora treet.. 79 W. E. Zeigler, repair. 720 S. Oay street.. SO r. r McDaniel. stable. 1241 Sixth 11 IMO" . 13 13. W. Silver, repair. 512 N. Broad WHEAT MARIcET ViElt1( ON BEARISH STATISTICS AND EASIER CABLES. Liberal Receipts Caused Weakness In CornOats Depressed, and Hogs Easier. Chicago. June 6.As a result of bear. ish weekly statistics and easier cable, sentiment in wheat. today, was WealL lore favorable weather throughout the west and southwest contributed to the NATA kness. Trading was inclined to drag, owing to a lack of demand. July opened 1-8 to 1-4 lower at 87 7-8 to M. sold off to S7 5-813-4 and rallied to 88414.. then declined to 87 3-474. Minneapolis, Duluth and Chicago reported 352 cars. against a holiday last meek and OKI cart a year ego. Liberal receipts and a large Increase In the amount on passage caused weakness in corn. Easier cables and improved weather were additional bear factors. July opened 1-2(45-8 to 3-4 et 7-8 lower at 49 to 49 1-4, sold at 49 34 and reacted to 49r1-8. Receipts, 837 cars, 55 cars contract grade. - Weakness of wheat and corn had a depressing influence on oat& Trading mast light and prices showed ranges within narrow limita. July opened a, shade to 1-8(a1-4 lower at 395-8 to 393-4 and held within the opening range. Receipts,. 128 cars. The feature of trading In provisions was the selling of September lard by commission houses. Sentiment was rather bearish as a result of an easier tone In hogs. The weakness of grains 111150 was a bear Influence. September pork opened unchanged ato11.75 and sold oft to 11.72 1-2; September lard was down 2 1-2 to 5 cents at 6.52 1-2V) 6.55, and ribs were 2 1-2 higher at 6.87 1-2. 00 CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE. (W. J. Fitzgerald & Co., Brokers, 706-103 Empire Building.) June 6. Wheat lOpen'High'1...ow July (new) 168 ,88 3-t81 1.-1 r: 3-8 July (old) .....89 1-2 89 -$183 1-488 1-3 Sept. (new) 1-4 82 1-4 81 3481 5-8 CornJuly 49 1-2 49 5-8 48 1-2 48 5-3 September 48 3-8 48 3-8 47 5-8 47 3-4 OatsJuly '39 3-4 39 3-4 39 1-2,39 5-3 September 3-8 31 1-231 131 PorkJuly 11.50, 11.72: 11.501 11.72 LardJuly i4O 1 6 471 6.401 t4 RibsJuly I 6.671 6.771 6.651 6.77 CINCINNATI LIVE STOCK. Cincinnati.' June 8.--Hogs active, steady: butchers and shippers. 4.703711; common, 3.454 50. Cattle active; good. steady to strong: fair to good shipper', 4.5011'5 25; common, 2.2511 3.15. Lambs quiet, 4.256T7.25. Sheep. slow, weak. 2.1504.40. Defendamt Acquitted. J. T. Carter. United States commissioner, this morning. tried Bert Rollins on the charge of violating the internal revenue laws. He was acquitted. He was arrested by Deputy Marshal Chas. McCall. CHICAGO LIVE STOCK. Chicago. Stine, S.Cattle. rerelpts Ono: 10 to 15 cents higher; mixed to prime steers 5,60(6'6.30; poor to choice 4.17,655.60: stockers and feeders 3.25'4) 4.75: cows 1.7514..50; - heifers 2.2514.75: canners 1.75Q2.75; bulls 2.25V4.50; calves 2, Pfi3 5.50. 1-log5; receipts today 42.000: tomorrow 22. (01A : steady to 5 rents lower; mixed and butchers 4 60q4,60; good to choice heavy 4.7roi 4 AO, rough heavy 4 601 4.70; light 45514 65; bulk 4.6014.70. Sheep. receipts 15.000: steady ; good to choice wethers 5,251-d1,50; fair to choice mixed 3.751I550: wostOrn sheep 4.504 5.56; nab e lambs 5.0046.1.0; western lambs 5.L0r;16.65. NEW YORK MONEY. Now York. SUrI0 a Money en eall eits3'; highest, lowest, rultrg rate. last loan: eloping bid and '41Pke4 at I, per cont.: time IORril oapy and dull: sixty find ninety days 2ff1-2 per cont.; six months 31-3. Primp mercantilP parer 3-44 1-2 per cent; sterling exchange strong with actual business in banker's bills at 4 R7,7014117 1'6 for demand and at 4A5 75424 ii.1.60 for sixty days; posted rates 4 5iti 1-2 and 4.4S1-2: commercial bills 4 FA 1-2: bar ptiver 5 Mexican dollars 44 1-2; government bonds steady; railroad bonds irregular. NONRESIDENT NOTICE. In Chancery at Knoxville, Tenn. No: 11,270. W. C. Whiteside vs. Lena May White. side. In thio rause, it appearinefmni cowlplainancs bill which is liWntn tó, that the defendant Long klav Whitertiles is I non-rostriont Of Tennesse. so that the ordinary process annot tot oorred upon her it is ordorod that said deteniant aporar before th Chancery Court at Knoxville. Tenneesee. on or before the 1st Monday of July next. and make &tenor. to said bill or tho aame will be taken for enntseeti and the datiso st for hearing ex pare as to her, This notice will be puhliohgd In the KnoxSontinol for four succoosive weeks. This ath day of dune. 104. 3 F. cHumEtt.,Er C. J4-13-20-27. al 4 Too LATE TO CLASSIFY. TM $t. Louts AntiRobbet7 Resteurent le one of the reatost 'tendert of th 2Oth Century. Opposite So. Depot. tf mon PALE CHEAPA : good rang& 214 W. 4th otrot. 4-$44 J. J. Ash. repair. 717 N. Fourth - - -- venue.. .. .. .. 130 WANTEDAt once. 0 atone cutters. Schand & Ttotsch. rollout& 110 Address W. A. tieasiand. La Follett Jackoon avenue.. .. .. ... PO Tenn. o-e-si 'truth tiros. A White. four 0141- hire on Forest venue.. . .. 1000 FOR RENT...Barber short. furniehed jr rallnhan. repair. 233 York dos W. Vine aVOT1UC I-Slf IIV111066 t " 111 ...... WANTILDTets carpenter& Ap PlY Lft Total.1 es es se se .............. $11,14 & N. pnaseuser.dci :-ate ' 1 tesseestazwilpripmmm.c.wripm......p...momor...01 many manuscr that at present facts ,111 liablaillEINIMEmmilliVallammmElea. ifilmooldt.........smouNt locfr olu. t.tiael Importance to a complete dge of the pioneer days of this , Cerrimunity. Col. Henderson is alwaym er ilicr J 41111411IPIMMIIIMO . heard svith pleasure and profit by Ilia i - , hundreds of friends of Knoxville, and the event of next Wednesday night, , 'Tyne 8, bids fair to be no exception. 1 - 4 MISS DABNEY WON , :tuff IS JUNE JUBILEE RACE. 4 - -- . N. The Juno Jubilee at the University I -. of Torments was a suocess, both from 1 i . a fun standpoint and financially. Miss Mary Moore Dabney. daughter of Dr. Chas. W. Dabney. was chosen ousen of the jubilee. and was crowned Satur- s ,SAVING day evening with shower's of congrat- ( ulationa from her boat of friends. The afternoon performance was well gotten UP and creditably done, The So Oiling. no Matter how mail It may be. It Isn't the man whO evening performance was enjoyed by makes a big salary who Is successful, but Its the man who saves. all. , The contest for fillPn of the jubilee - NOTHING SAVÉ.DNOTHING MADE was spiritsd from the start. Miss Mar., raret MeTeer came second in the con., Is a true maxim. Begin now by starting a savings account at 8 teat with Miss Katherine Gresham tot, per cent. Interest semfannually with towing. Then tame successively Miss k I Isabelle Williams, Miss Pnphia RUP1111 THE KNOXVILLE BANKING CO., and Mies Annie Hasten. Each vote cost 5 cents, an this feature of the finances I Gay Street, Corner Vine. amounted to a considerable sum. Miss Dabney reeelvott 2 493 votes and . THE OLDEST SAVINGS BANK IN EAST TENNESSEE. Mao 1,4cTeer received 1.053. 1 . The Athletic association's debts wors all paid off by the receipts on this jubl. ! vinn011iKila ANEMONE 1.1, . WPM,' - , . . nil ,.11 . 1 4.. Mali r ...At u ..... ... 1 " AUSES FROM TV ARE dge Wilson Did Equalizat Mo The court of otu nod this mornin several weeks, g g ,of the docket c 'gists before the Vm. R. Page su ancery cause, Su !ram Bioztn ar Cm, et al, chan ungy. rhos, Lilly V. t., et al, Washii ry cause, .heard. The rourt will c wkins county c he judges wer rning with the F. Wilson, of I I o Knox count n Met at the co and organized slop of twentys The metribt , nty at-large wo Gilbert, Sr., S. ill and for the S. Monday was D. Mitchell, sec 0noosed of NVEI - conversant wit ti will proceed - duties at ham -- Circuit court I a called and the Posed of: nniti Schean v tompromise an ), G. Sandberg I enjoined in el -W. McMillan gment for $50. Vm. Schultz Nvi gMent for $10 arneti' Davis vs nt for plaintiff D. DeArmon (lilted in chanc ozePh Newmar Loan Co.. no G. Roderic: gment for det afford-Day Zr :vet, continued alden & Hall ed.- , ,K & N. Hy. Continued. hoOe Brown v appeal dismil eGuiltry & Men Mills, dory he. Davie vs. fot plaintiff bill for divo ncery court b3 a May Whites Probt seph S. ,Mont VNVIII. W. M. I lined as memt Ion. H. Ford rene Thato. Haynes. License t hn avis an risen Bergin Real Eat: B. Rooth to n Third ward P. Chumbley ry Hickman, S. M. Caswell-a tommints ' t I 1111; KINTOXVILLE SENTINEL. AIONDAY. UIS-E 6 - 1904 - J - - 1..1.10aio A ' At I ATV Tel N, . : . .. . ... . ,. . I

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