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NASHYILLE UNION AND AMEBIC AS, TUESDAY, AUGUST 31, 1875.
mm A AMERICAS.
TWESDAT, AUGUST 31 1873.
."IVHAT JIAILES TKXSiESSEE I'OOB,
AN5. HOW bUE MAT HEC02IE
On the 23d Augast Hoa. James E.
Bailey, of Clarksvillc, delivered an ad
dress at MaryiHe, Hast TeanesBee,
embodying -valuable array of facte
indicating labored .and cooecientioue
researcb, and fraught with, food for
thought and practical suggestions. His
subject was tlie present industrial and
economic status of Tennessee, and the
means for improving it. In consider
ing the present general depression, the
disordered condition of our State
finances, and the silent but ever press-
ing burTLens that retard reoperation,
ho argaee with convincing force that
the economic policy of the General
Government must not bc'losl? sight of.
On this subject we inttke the following
We have in Tennessee, in round num
bers. 1.250.000 people, belnc about one-
thirtieth part of the whole population of
tbe united states.
Estimating toe sum required eacn ye&r
for tbe support ot tbe Government of the
United States, and raked by taxation, to
be 5300,000,000 and the average sum for
tbe past ten years bos considerably exceed
ed this estimate and having regard to
numbers atone as Lite measure ot tlie di
vision of that tax, tbe people of Tennesses
would nave to pay annually by their con
tribution the sum of $10,000,090.
Ten millions of dollars! But although
we have witLia our borders one-thirtieth
part of the wtitilatiou of tbe United States
we possess, according to tbe census returns
of 1870, only one-sixtieth part of t lie wealth
of tbe country. Having regard to wealth
as furnishing tbe measure of consumption
and consequently of taxation, the people of
lennessee pay only $0,1 TO.LW of this
Having regard to numbers, we bavc ssen
that we would pay S10,000,0. Taking
both numbers aitd wealth mlo view, wo
are warranted in assuming that our part
of the tax is 57,500,000.
A part of this tax is paid 111 sold, now
at a premium of say twelve (12) per cent.:
and all tbe goo rand wares upon which
the taxes are assessed come to tbe con
sumer after at least two, and generally
greater number of exchanges, on 'each of
whkli a profit mnst be paid; and for this
premium and these profits we may safely
add -w iter cent., being $2.-iM),AjO, which
added to tbe $7,500000 make in all $10,
O0O.CO0. Iaai convinced that, if I bad
tbe time to go into particulars, and you
the patience to bear with me, it couid be
shown that tbe sum is much greater.
If anything like a proportionat
amount of Federal expenses were paid
out in this State, the burden would not
bear so heavily; but such is not tbe
case, and the following estimate we re
gard as a liberal one:
Of tbe sum paid yearly to tbe Govern
ment of tbe United States, but little is
paid out in tbe State of Tennessee. Tbe
total expense of tbe Xavy and Xavy Yards
and of the War Department and fortihca
lions, tbe interest upon the public debt, tbe
immense sums paid to pensioners, all or
nearly all, is expended outside of this
A part of the revenue, however, is paid
out here in maintaining tbe regular service
of tbe rostolBce Department, part in the
administration of justice and to pensioners.
a small sum to revenue officers, such as
whisky causers, etc., and something to
holders of United States bonds. Tbe total
amount, however, which, comes back in this
way to the people of Tennessee, will not
Paying out 10,000,000 and receiving
back only 1,500,000, nets an annual
loss to Tennessee of $8,300,000. This
is tke drain on our industries. Other
minor burdens arc detailed in their
amount and effect as follows:
"We haw a State debt bearine interest
reported officially 10 be about $1,000,000,
and a bonded debt due from cities and
counties, which, according to tbe census of
1S7U, is 57,bi,(XW, the annual interest
being $169,32U, and a funded and bonded
debt doe from our railroad companies, the
exact amount of which I have not been
able to ascertain, but which certainly is
not less than $20,000,000. Tart of these
bonds bear 7 per cent, interest, and part
of the interest is payable in gold. When
the cold is reduced to cunencv, the total
of interest to be paid each year by the rail
road companies is not less tlui $1,300,000.
Perhaps one-half of the bonds of cities
and counties, and one-twentieth of tbe
railroad bonds aud bonds of the State, are
held by our citizens, and the interest col
locled and expended here.
From these facts and figures CoL
Bailey builds the following table show
ing the amount sent out of the State
each year on these various accounts:
United States tax and profits. . .$ 8,500,000
Interest on Tennessee bonds . . 1,197,000
Interest on railroad bonds 1,235,000
Interest upon aty and county
Making a total of. $ll,l(Jti,0
It will be noticed that the Federal
burden constitutes over 7G per cent of
the entire amount, while the State debt
is responsible tor lees than 11 per
cent, the latter item being exceeded by
tbe drain of our railroad indebtedness.
Stated in a different form, we pay to
the United States taxes and profits
0.80 for each inhabitant. To interest
on the State debt, nearly 96 cents for
oaeh inhabitant. To interest upon
railroad bonds, nearly 99 cents for each
In this calculation the expense '-"of
conducting State, county, and inunici
pal government, as well as schools, is
not considered, because it is paid out
at home. It must be remembered how
ever, that this home expenditure is
nono the les3 a tax on productive
Col. Bailey calls attention next to
the wealth of Tennessee relatively with
that of other States:
Now, by reierruig to the census returns
of 1S70, 1 nod that the average wealth of
each inhabitant of the following States to
have been: in
New York $1,4S3 00
Massachusetts ; 1,462 00
Connecticut ... 1,442 00
Khode Island ." 1,370 00
Missouri . .
whilst in the States lying upon our
Eastern, Southern and Western borders,
the wealth of each inhabitant of
North Carolina was .$244 fO
Georgia 226 00
Alabama ittt 0(
Mississippi 252 00
Arkansas 23 00
We thus see that, although the average
wealth of the people of Tennessee was very
much less than that of the great c inraer
cial and manufacturing communities in the
North and East, yet it greatly exceeded
that of all the States lying on our borders,
East, West and South.
He traces this difference to three
groat causes: slavery or the absence of it;
the Federal profcectivoor bounty system;
and the relative diversityr industry
in the various States. Ifo dismisses
the first cause as now dslfc fcrgaing
it it was slavery which tdivarted tbe
immigration of skilled European labor
from the South. Perhaps he dismisses
this part of tbe Bubject too hastily.
Slavory is dead, but the negro romainr.
Before the war he was mainly confined
bo plantation work, and the white
mechanic who ventured South always
flourished. Very few came, because
they labored under misapprehensions
sedulously circulated by those whoEci
interest it was ip monopolize mechani
cal industries in their own States and
keep the South an everlasting pur
chaser at their doors. The situation has
changed somewhat, but not altogether
for the bettor. The freedmen have
abandoned the plantations in! flocks
and herd the oities. Many of them
become daubs at various trades, just
learning enough to Bpoil the market for
good artizans: and in the general ab
sence among them of family responsi
bility they work- at wages that often
frighten back io the North the good
mechanic who comes here. The natur
al dinlikc of the European to ' work
with blacks, and the serious disadvan
tage of competing with a race that
lives from hand to mouth, mak'ng little
or no provision forfamily or the future.
remains a most serious drawback to the
.natural tide of immigration that would
otherwise flow upon us,
The second cause of Tennessee's de
pression, namely, tbe protective tariff,
still remains in force, and cannot .per
haps be completely abolished until the
Federal debt is materially reduced
UoL Bailey argues, however, that "so
lone as this policy Bhall prevail, in
order to prevent our own impoverish
ment, we should endeavor to use it to
"oar advantage, confident that it will bo
abandoned before it can sap the form
datum of the manly virtues or our
people; and that, by so doing, we may
do much to prevent the miurations of
our people to other communities; and
if we wish, secure some little part
the immense tide of immigration that
has contributed so much to the aggro
gate wealth of other States."
The third evil, our lack of diversity
in industries, is a matter that lies com
pletely within our ow n power toraaiedr,
and affords a field in which every will
ing hand can go to work at once with
out waiting on political revolutions or
the smouldering out of either sectional
or race prejudices. The superior wealth
of the North results from its diversity
of industries. By manufacturing our
own cloth, hats, shoes, implements, etc.
ve can save not only the costs of double
transportation but also the commissions
of the various parties through whose
hands these articles pass, from the raw
material to tbe finished piece of mer
chandise. By labor, supplemented with
frugality, we may become rich. In
this connection our orator saya :
May I not, on this occasiou, illustrate
my full meanine by referring to one who
spent tbe early days of his life and the rua
turer years of his manhood in your midst:
whose struggles and disappointments and
sreat successes are familiar to you all. To
him who, a poor tailor boy, cast upon tbe
world without a friend, illiterate to the de
cree that when be entered upon man's es
tale lie coukl not wrte his name; spent the
time wrested from unintermittiog labor,
not in idleness, but in tlie necessity of
painful efforts to gain some little of that
knowledge denied to him by adverse fac
tions but freely bestowed upon others reared
under happier auspices. IDs life was a life
of toil, but this toil brought to him aud to
his great rewards.
From poverty he reached to wealth and
comfort: fiom ignorance be climbed to tbe
lieights of knowledge; from obscurity he
lifted himself to the greatest or earthly po
sitions ; and now has gone down to the
grave, honored by forty millions of his
what an example to the young men who
may listen to me to-day! How encouraging
the lesson to all of every age!
By diversity of industries, many who
are now idle, some from inclination and
some iroin necessity, will become en
rolled in the grand army of producers,
Say what we will, all men arc not born
fanners. God has planted here in
Tennessee a diversity of natural re
sources, and he has planted also
diversity of inclinations and capp cities
and ambitions in the human breast.
Yet our social and economic fabric is
such that it affords little or no choice
of pursuits. Many men who make
sloven farmers, because they take no
interest in the work, might make bril
liant engineers or finished artizans,
But when the young man abandons the
faim, there iB nothing open to him ex
cept the professions which are already
overcrowded, or merchandizing, which
is overdone. These facts partially ex
plain the relative number of idlers in
Tnessec as gathered by GoL Bailey
from tbe census returns of 1870:
In Khode Island forty (40) per cent, of
her population, in Massachusetts 39 per
cent, in Connecticut So per cent., aud in
New York 34 per cent, were engaged, in
1870, in gainful occupations, while only
29 per cent, of the people of Tennessee
were so engaged. In other words, in every
100 persons we have eleven more idlers
than they have in llbode Island, ten more
than in Massachusetts, seven more than in
Connecticut, five more than in New York.
We have only 29 persons in every 100 or,
to give exact numbers, 3(57,987 at work,
and 890,533 who are idle. But this larger
number includes tbe aged and the infirm,
the women and children.
Another and instructive proof of
our want of varied employment to oc
cupy the varied intelligences and ca
pacities that characterize tbe white
race, is thus set down:
In all tbe United States there were, in
1S70, 12,505,923 persons engaged in gainful
occupations. Of" this number 5,922,000
were tillers of the soil, producing cotton
and tobacco, crass, tlie cereals, food of
everj' kind, whilst in all other pursuits
that is, in tlie professions, in mining and
manufacturing, 111 commerce aud trade,
were to be found 6,5b3,O00 persons.
Now in the Secession Stales, including
Kentucky, containing at that time a total
population 01 lU.soSAHX), 2,005,000 tieisons
were cnga.ed in agriculture, and only
923,000 in all other pursuits. .
But in the remainder of tins States, hav
ing a population of 27,307,000, only 3,227.
000 were employed as agriculturists, at d
5,050,0U) were otherwise employed.
And considering tnc total population of
tlie United States, its accumulated wealth
was $30,008,5 IS.0J0; but of this atrRgate
tlie twelve Secession States named, with a
population of 10,B08.tU), possessed only
$o,343,tXJ,WU, aim me remaining states,
with a population of 27,307,000 persons,
bad $25,725,500,000, tbe average wealth of
tlie inhabitants of one section being about
$330, and of the oilier uearly $1,000.
But limiting the comparison, aud look
ing to cur own State and Massachusetts,
we find that we liad 267,020 of oar people j
engaged in .agriculture; in manufacturing
and mm 1 dc. 29,001; 111 trade and tranaiior-
tation, 17,10, when Massachusetts, with a
population exceeding our owu by 200,00
had only 72.S10 persons engaged in agri
culture; 292,055 in manufacturing and
mining, and S3.07S in trade and transpor
tation- New York, with a population 0f 1
L3t8tJJW more than three times our
own had only 874,328 tillers of the soil,
whilst the remainder of her l,49i,018
working sons and daughters had qtjier pur
suits. These facts betray the source of
Northern wealth. The same returns
also establish the fact that the Euro
pean immigrant, if he is a farmer?, will
seek the chenp lands of the West,
while, if he is a skilled artizan, ho will
find a home in the densely populated
Nertb, where thohum of engines and
water wheels assure him of a demand
for his mechanical oxpertness. Of the
38,500,000 persons in tho United States
5,500,000 are of foreign birth or over
H per cent. Tennessee, in a popula
tion of 1,250,000 has only 19,316 for
eign immigrants, or barely 11 per cent.
Nor ia this all:
Tho same census returns, when closely
examined, sliows that Tennessee has sent
out from her b.Tders 411,725 of her sons
and daughters to other States and Terri
tories, and that they have given back to hor
in exchange only 219.5S0, thus making a
clear loss in population of nearly two hun
But Massachusetts has gained by immi
gration from abroad and from other States,
over tho loss of emigration, 310,274 per
sons. What an addition to tbe wealth of
Massachusetts! What a loss of wealth to
Ooh Bailey conduces that in tbe
future we ought to "unite the efforts of
men of all opinions, without regard to
differences in the past, in ihe work of
establishing' our industrial system upon
a sure and firm foundation, and in
accord with the great laws that govern
us as social beings. Let our industries
be various, according to the conditions,
and to meet the wants of every locality.
Let our cotton auu wool and leather be
made into fabrics athome.for theuseof
our own people and others. Let our
mountains and hills be forced to yield
up their treasures of marble, of, iron
and of coal. Let our great marts of
commerce be strengthened and bnilded
up by demanding that the great high
way of the South shall be constructed
and that the valley of the mighty
Mieaissippi shall be protected against
invading flood. Thus we will be able
to meet the pressing demands that
year by year will be made in discharg
ing the obligations that rest upon us;
and sustained by the elastic energies of
a free democracy, without regard to
unpropitiou3 bounties, to defective rev
enue systems, and faulty, money pro-
iects. we will be able to advance the
prosperity of tho State, and secure
happy homes for ourselves and for our
THE GOLD EX BASKKD1T.
Chicago Tribune. .
The suicide of Ralston, the President
of the Bank of Calif on ia, after a long
and brilliant career as the hnancial
dictator on the Pacific Coast, will re
call to mind the case of Mr. Merdlc,
tbe .London banker, described in "Lit
tle JJorrit," who, alter running a re
markably successful life, became a
bankrupt and committed suicide. The
followinrr description given of him
covers that of Ralston:
Mr. Mer die was immensely neb; a
man of prodirrious enterprise; a Midas
without the ears, who turned all he
touched into cold. He was in every
thing good, from banking to building.
He was in the city necessarily. He
was chairman of this, trustee of that,
president of the other.
Mr. Ralston filled this description,
and more. His suicide, however,
proved his cowardice. He was unable
to face the disaster that had overtaken
him. He did not dure to step down
from his eminence to comparative pov
erty and los3 01 power 11c was brave
and darinjr enough in prosperity, but
weak in the face of disaster. He aban-
doued his friends and associates, leav
ing to tbcm the task of meeting his
numerous victims, and Bought peace
and safe'y in suicide and death.
He was a native of Ueorgetown,
Mass.. and tor some time served as a
pilot on the Mississippi River boats.
He led an adventurous and somewhat
reckless life, sueh as was common in
those days. He finally reached Cali
fornia, where, after a series of specula
tions andJsuGcessea, be became a manof
wealth. 'Ihourm a somewnat rude and
rougb'man, he was an admirable en
tertainer, bo remarkable was lie in
this respect that for years the bank
placed at his disposal 9o,Uu a year
to be expended in tjie entertainment of
strangers, xic was prompcana smiiui
in all his operations; was capable of
transacting an immense amount of
business, but was reckless in the ex
A tOST OPPORTUNITY.
New York TrlbHne.
This unkind allusion to the original
Southern insurrectionist is from tho
Nation: "Mr. Georee H. Williams
must feel, if he preserves any of his
old interest in the fortunes of the op
pressed negro, that the whole business
nas been snocsingiy unsnianag
Here is an insurrection ot negroes
ground down and oppressed by Demo
cratic tyranny, in a part 01 tne boutn
where Republican Bentiment is much
needed, and in a part of Georgia where
the necroes outnumber the whites; and
yet, on tue eve 01 a 1'resiaenuai year,
no sort of use is made of these prom
ising materials by the Department of
Justice. With a few troops and an
enterprising commander sent down
from Washington, the insurrection
might not only have been kept going
for a montn or two, but it mignt easuy
nave turned out mat a searcning inves
tigation would have shown it to be not
a negro uprising, butajjemocraticpiot
to murder tue negroes; anawitnaiitue
court-martialing and telegraphing, the
Northern heart might nave been onco
more fired to a point at which tbe re
peal of tbe habeas corpus next winter
would seem the chief necessity of these
awful times. And all this thrown away
by tbe sluggishness of Mr. Pierrepont
and fcren. Urant:
HARD TIMES IX GEORGIA.
As an evidence of tbe scarcity of
money in una country, tve give ine
followine account of prices paid for
... . 1,
some articles at the late Dr. John S.
Hill's, on last Monday: Good mules
sold for $5 each; good horses at tho
same price: oxen sold for 2 each;
young cows, with caivea, brought $3 and
3.25; a good two norse wagon went tor
S3, and a log cart, -witn irons, lor ii;
wheat sold for 50 cents a bushel: a new
buecv and harness bronchi 25, and a
carnuec ana uarness 90. ja. norse col
lar was tbe highest article sold, bring
ing SI 80 almost aa. much as an ox.
These sales were made on sixty days'
time, and were reported to its by one
who was present.
After a stranger has taken one or
two moonlight strolls, he usually bor
rows an old pair of pants from the ho
tel clerk, when he wants to sec the -a.!-
mo by moonlight. Wo verily believe
that the San Antonio dogs, with a few
honorable exceptions, would bite a man
evi-n if be didn't have any pants at 'all
on. Texas Herald.
Gov. Allbn refused to ride "dead
bead" on the Ohio railroads, which is
an example that might be followed at
Washington. Fancy Grant fumbling
around in bis pockets for money to buy
a railroad ticket! '-Boston Post.
Costly Machinery at a Cent n Pound
Stcnm Xnclnes Sold foe Scrap Iron.
2iew York Sun. '
Secretary Bobeson's favorite, John
Ttoach, has of late "been very actively!
though not ostentatiously- employed in
the Brooklyn Navy Yard. At a cent a
pound, and as old iron, he recently
purchased 8b reral million dollar' worth
of machinery that was sent to the yard
in the course of the late war for. intro
duction into new men-of-war. It was
heaped upon tbe boiler wharf, and even
during the heat of the fitting of three
or four war ships to punish the Span
iards for the YirginiuB massacre, no
use was found for it. Now ma
chinery from Roach's foundry, how
ever, was found to be essential.
Boach haa likewise become tbe
possessor of all tho engines that
could be spared, they being invoiced to
him as "scrap" ".ron. The body and
turrel casing of the Colossus, weighing
a great number of tons, has been pulled
off and carried away by his men. The
Admiral's passes, by virtue of which it
went out of the yard, recite that its
thickness is to be reduced byre-rolling.
Between sir and seven hundred of
Roach's men were almost constantly
employed in. the yard last winter.
Brooklyn men were not permitted to
wore steadily, and were ariquentiy
taunted in these words by Boach s em
ployees; "Who owns the Navy Yard
now, Boach or tbe Government? He
haa bought all the machinery, the scrap
iron, and perhaps he will buy the yard
Many tons of "pica" and combina
tions of propellers, obtained by fusion,
are now being removed from the steam
engineer's storehouse, Roach's men be
ing the earners. As soon as the cavts
are laden, canvas covers arc drawn over
them to bide their contents from in
quisitive tax-payers, and they are driven
to JXoach's establishment.
THE 3IAN IN THE MOON.
lie Sets nit n Bis: Jllrror to Watch Va
Atlanta, Co., Constitution.
A most remancabio discovery is re
ported from the astronomical observa
tory established by the Russian Gov
ernment several years ago at Pamla-
teska, the highest point with cno ex
ception on the Himalayan range. Por
several months, a peculiar bright spot
had been observed, shining from the
extreme edge of the moon's disk, at a
point where no mountains break the
continuity of its perimeter. This light
suddenly disappeared and remained
invisible for nearly twelve months. It
has lately re-appoared in greater bril
liancy tnan ever, and tnc immense
power of the telescope attached to the
above observatory, so well known in
the scientific world, baa developed the
fact that the light proceeds from some
huge burnished substance, acting as a
mirror, which must be at least one hun
dred teet in diameter. JLne most as
tonishing thing in the matter is the
almost complete proof that this ia ac
tually a mirror of artificial construc
tion, and the theory of the Savans at
Pamlateska is, that it is erected for
observations of a scientific character,
principally to observe tbe phases of the
it is well Known tnat tne immense
ncigbt ot tnat portion ot tne moon
which is turned towards tbe earth, not
only through the well known laws of
gravitation, keep that portion of her
surface presented toward us, but alsa
renaera ic nnmnnoiiauie. xi -is sup
posed that the side turned from us may
nave an atmosphere suitable for ani
mal life, and that intelligent beings,
observing tbe halo of light shed around
its horizon by reflection from the earth,
may have taken this means to ascer
tain the cause. Some ingenious de
vice to place a mirror at a height
where animal life could not be sustain
ed, was the result. It 13 hoped this
discovery may lead to other3 in regard
to our interesting satclite.
X TWO-HEADED BABY.
Chattanooga Commercial, Aug. 23.
From a letter received here yesterday
evening by a menu, from Uaithage,
Tenn., we are informed that a lady by
tnc name ot Mrs. Massey, gave birtu to
a child having two uistinct heads.
From some cause which our informant
cannot explain, the doctors cnt one of
tbe heads off. The child lived about
two days. Take it altogether, it is one
of the most curious freaks of nature
we ever heard of.
Three men were publicly bamrcd in
East Tennessee last week. They never
paid for their county papers, ami one bad
habit lead to another until they met their
fate. Take warning! llMew Xetcs.
Forest fires have swept thousands of
acres of timbor in Decatur mining distirct,
Utah. The miners save themselves by
abandoning their cabins and taking refuge
111 tne tunnels and smuts.
mHERE WILL BE A CALLED MEETING
j. or x'lifrnix Xjoagc no. iai, r. A.3t,
this evening (Tuesday) at 7)4 o'clock, for work.
a tun aiienuance is requo&ieu.
By order of tbe W. M.
aug31 It AV. E. EASTM AN, Sea etery.
JCEO. HARSH, SURVIVING PARTNER
and Administrator, will commenco this morn
ing, Tuesday, Aug. 31, at 10 o'clock, to sell, to
the highest bidder, all the goods in the Store,
No. SO Broad Street.
Death Bed of Andrew Jobusou.
Jt. MAGNIFICENT 11x19 INCH EJTEGRAV-
ing just iKibllsbed. Agents wanted. Sample
copy, with term,, mailed post free on receipt of
price, 9C cents, or 2 copies for SO cents. Address
SOUTHERN PICTURE CO., 52 S. Market st,
Nashville, Tenn. aup31 lt
Edgeflcld False Reports.
LL REPORTS CIRCULATED BY TALE-
J bearers in reference to the Rev. A. Stalcup
treatine me badly or wrong in any way is false.
He has been kind to me as a brother or a father,
and never refused me any kindness I asked.
Further, I havo known him thirty years, and
never knew anything wrong of him. I regard
mm as a gentleman ana a unrisuan.
aagai it uuur u. ruiviait.
Cotton, Tobacco and
Jtos. 14, 1G, 6, i and 2 Broad St,
made on Tobacco and
No. 8M7. ,
In- Chancery at JYasIiville.
OTATE OF TENNESSEE, OFFICE CLERK
. ri... r . .1.-111..
August tlie xui, 1676. uatoerme uocKenii,
Complainant, vs. It. C.Foster, 3d, ctals, De
fendants. It apiearing from affidavit tiled in tills cause
that the defendants, Jno. AV. McAllister and
NarclssA McAllkUr are non-residents of tho
State of Tennessee, so that the ordinary
processor law cannot bo served upon them: It
is therefore ordered that said defendants
enter their appearance herein before or
within the first three days of the next term of
sahl court, to be new on tne tlrst jioncay in
Oetober next, (1875,) and plead, answer or de
mur to complainant's bill, or the same will be
taken for confessed as to them and set for bear
ing ex parte; and that .1 copy or this order betrab
Hotted for four censeeuUve weeks in the Nash
ville Union and American.
A oepy Attest:
Oterk and Master.
Smith. Baxter & Allison. Solicitors lor Com- ,
piainaai, augJi oawu
of NAsnyiLLE, tenn;
E. W. COLE, LOUIS WHORLEY,-
W. M. DUNCAN, A. K. BURR,
WM. STOCKELIi, HKNRY MEIZ.
B. 1m dkmoville, jno. ltjksden,
B. F. WILSON.
TramacU a General Banking and Ex
change, Eusiness,- and Dials in Gov
ernment Bonds and Geld.
B. F. WILSOJT, President,
W. C. BUTTKBFIELD, Cashier.
ON "WEDNESDAY, S8PT., 1, 18W. there
will be a Grand Ball given at Seirried'a
fJarUen by tlie
GEB3IAX RELIEF SOCIETY,
In honor of its rrent) -ninth ABBirrsory.
Committee 11. lletK, Y. KkxHz, JoMph Vogt,
L. Ilolnhardt, "Wro. Kreeb. aug29 3t
I nEREBY NOTIFY TJIE TAX-PAYERS
or Davidson county who have BOt settled
tueir taxes for 1874, that from ami after theUt"
of September I wilt be in my office daily, at the
Conrthouse, in the city of Nashville, and earn-
csuy request them to come fonraxd and pay
inetr raxes, stop iiiruier interest. au save cost
as but & short time remains lu which to pay the
same. O. NEWUY,
Railroad Tax Collector for 1671
Jk. KEY TO
Doublo and Einplo Entry explained. Valu
able hints to Student, Teachers and Business
Men. The be-t text-book and elf-lnstrnctor in
tlie world. Sent by mail, postpaid to any ad
dross, on receipt of price one dollar by QEO.
B. WELSH, SaTanmb, Georgia.
Administrator's lnsolvont No
TTAVINO SUGGESTED TO THE COUNTY
Court of Davidson count
Bty, Tene- I ha in
solvency or the estate or A. W. Cauy,
persons havins claims acalist said estate are
hereby notified to Sis the same wiUt the Clerk of
said Court, duly atitheaticated ia accordance
withlaw, within six mosths from this date, for
pro rata uisiriuuiHiiu
YC. H. TR AFFORD, Adm'r.
Aug. S3, 1875. aag4 oaw3t
1 J'cio JSooh in a J'cio Ticld,
Direct Communications from tbeSpiri
world, 01 J-iove, and Hope,
12 mo. Muslin. MS ji. Trice sl-50.
For sale by
WHEELER, MARSHALL & BRUCE,
aus27 2ir 20 N. Cherry street.
Xnslivlllc, ClinttnoooKT nail St. Louis
mHE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE
JL StockboJJera ef tbe XaMiTlrto, ChattaBooet
and St. Louis Railway vrtlt be held at Nashville
I5fblay of September next.
Stockholders will be aed over tbe rood to
Nashville on the dav before and the devefthe
meeting, and returned the day ef and tho day
aiier uie meeting, tree x eaarge.
1, A liPlVUVnbn Caj,mln rn
auglS Oil seplS
Circuit Court of DaTidson County 3Iay
Kmc, lb to.
Angellje Fears ts. KUjah Fears.
IN THIS CAUSE IT APPEARING to tin!
satisfaction of the Clerk, from tbe alteration
In tbe bill, that the defendant 1 a noe-rerideBt
of the State of Tennessee, m tbat tbe ordinary
iirocess of law cannot be served uim him: It
is therefore ordered that publication be made
for four consecutive weeks in tbe Union and
American, a newspaper jm blisbed 1r the city ef
asavtlle, Tenn., requiring uie ueieituanr to ap.
near at the Courthouse in the ritr of Nashville.
on the first Monday in September, IStS, then and
mere to plead, answer eroemur 10 eeapiainani3
bill, or the same will be taken for confessed and
tet for hearing exjiarte.
Sbakelford & Baker, Sot for Petitioner.
Notice to Show Cause In Bankruptcy.
mHIS IS TO OIVE NOTICE THAT IL
I Oldstfen, lu Lowenstieu, T. II. Jones
and David C. Love, of Davidson county,
and James J. xrioe, or Jionteoraery coun
ty, Tennessee, have tiled in tha office of
the Clerk ot the DUtriot Court of tbe United
States for the Midi He District of Tennessee.
their petitions for discharge in bankruptcy, and
it is ordered by the Coert that a bearing be had
upon me same, anu ineseeonu ana iniru meet
ings of creditors be held therein
On tho lltu dny- of September, IS73,
at the office of John Lawrence, ltezister. No.
53)i weuar street, jsasnvine, xenn.. wnen ana
wnere an creauors mrv auenu anu saow cause.
It any they have, why tbe prayers of said peti
tioners snouia nor, De grauieu.
Clerk of District Court for Mid. Diet, of Tenn
State of Tennessee, Davidson county Geo.
Zlckler & Co. vs. Brown & Doseisos.
IN THIS CAUSE IT APPEARING to the
satixfaction of the Court from affidavit of the
plaintiff?, that the defendant, Wm. Brown, Is a
non-resident of tbe State ot Tennessee, to that
the ordinary process of law cannot be served on
him, and that sahl defendant is indebted to
plaintiff in the sum of twenty-two ikHlars and
eicnty-two cents, nue by account ana unnota:
It Is therefore ordered that publication bo
made In the Union and American, a newspaper
published in the city of Nashville, fur fe.tr con
secutive weeks, so as to compel said defendant
to appear before me at my office, in the city of
xtasnvuie, on mo av.B uavoi aepiemoer. ism. at
10 o'clock a. sr.. to plead, answer or demur to sakl
attachment, or the same will be taken as con-
lef.el ana set tor nearing ex parte.
Given under my hand and seal at office, this
23d day of August, 1875.
Department of Medicine and
MIYERS1TY OF NASHVILLE.
THE XIVISXTY-SIXTII REGOTjAH
Course oir Lcclnres will commence in
tills Department on
Monday, tho ilh day of October next.
The Anatomical Rocbm will open on the 20th
of September. Students are advised and re
quested to be on the ground at the first of the
The advanU ?es presented by this School of
Medicine are unequalled. The Faculty is full,
and composed of men of distinguished ability
and of long experience in teaching.
An elegant ana very commoaious
Has fast been erected on the Coltece errands.
which will be open to the seliool, and will sup
ply all possible or desirable facilities for
This Hospital Is under the control of the
Faculty, and part and parcel of the Medical
For further lnibrmatieH or for catalogue, ad
J. 31. SAFF0BD, JT. D ,
Secretary of Ike Faculty,
Iff. T. BRIGGS, 31. B., Bean,
J. N. ROBSON,
Hos. 63 East Bay and 1 St 2 AUantieWharf.
CHARLESTON, S, C.
Having ample means for advances, a basinets
experience ot twenty years, ana. eenuniDg nim
.of f triotlv to a CemraW") Businoe, wkhAi
operating on his own aceujat,rspecU'al!--Holt
cscalgmaenti ef fcaHtsa, floor, Cml,
Wheat, etc. PT1B t
Capltuln$250,000. Surplus, $50,000.
Designated Depository of the Untied
States atuL.jipproved Depository
for United Stales Dis
M. BURNS, M. B. PILCHES,
A. Q. EWINQ, A. L. DBMOSS.
WM. SIMMONS, E. R. CAMPBELL.
A General Banking Business transacted. Col
lections made on all accessible points
with prompt retaras.
M. BURNS, President.
feblfltf T. COOLET, Cashier.
We will Sell for $11!
A good four-hole Cook Stove, with ntensMs
suitable for a young married couple with eeme
expectations, aDour. to maso rueir nrst experi
ment In hoase-keeping.
We Will Sell for $14!
A good fonr-holo Cook Stove, with utensils
suitable for a family of six with eeeaomieal
We Will Sell for $20!
A good six-hole, large oven Cook Steve, with
ntensils suitable for a family of six, with one
or two HMis-in-law thrown in.
We Will Sell for $25!
A splendid, fall-trimmed, strictly first-eiass
four-hole Cook Stove, suitable for a neat and
economical house-keeper wbo provides for six
or eight persons.
We Will Sell for $30!
Ether a six-hole or a strictly first-claw four-bole
Cook Stove, full trimmed with modern im
provements, suitable for a generoas-hearted
housekeeper with ten or twelve ia family, will
ing to entertain one or two Daeneier irieaos, or
two or inree maiaen aunts.
We Will Sell for $45!
A strictly flrst-dass six-hole with high reservoir,
or a four-hole with low reservoir, Cook Stove,
enameled ware, cast warming closet, all full
trimmed, suitable lor a large ' family in com-
iortawe circumstances, willing to pay ter me
substantial comforts and conveniencles of life
This stove will make any lady supremely happy,
and take the crwsest links from the disposi
tion or we most uyspepuc n us Dana.
COOPER, EUBANK & CO.
22 Aorth Market St-, NnsUTilIc,ITenn.
Steam Engines !
More effective, and more complete, and mere
readily adapted to the various agricultural uses
than any other in the market. Practical im
provements accumulated from twenty years
maBuiUctnring experience, with reputation
maintained and swecesres established.
SeBd for cirulars descriptive, and containing
testimonials concern ing oar Portable, (ttn
tiooury and Agricultural steam Kn
Kines. WOOD, TABBR & MORSE,
Eatou, Slndisoa County, If. Y.
A QUESTION OP HONOR,
BY CHRISTIAN REII.
Author of "Morton House," "Valerie Avl-
mer," "A Daughter of Bohemia," etc
1 vol., 12 mo. TOO paces. Tinted paper. Cloth.
In this sirens' and abserbinc novel, the author
of " Valerie Aytmer" and a "A Daughter of
Ilo-ri ua" exblbtb) at lueir beet all tnose striking
qu 'cattens tnat nave made ner previous
nov -la so sHecessfal 1b strength or style, accu
racy or cBaraeter-arawiB!;, anti ever-canning
Interest of plot. "A Question of Honor" will be.
without doubt, one of the successes of the sum
Ify the same Author:
VALERIE AYLilEK. 8 to. Paper, $1: Cloth
'The author is am of the risinc andbrilUant
lights of American literature. Portland Argus.
MORTON HOUSE. S vo. "With illustrations.
raw. SI 68: CfoUi. SIM.
"JnterestlncfrombegiiiniBKto end." Eclec
NIKA'S ATONEMENT and Other Stories.
With Illustration". Taper, $1, Cloth, SUB.
'TSev are seven as ebarraing and interesting
stories as can be found ia one volume from any
Kite novensr." Liincwnati ximes.
MABEL LEE. 8 ve. With Illustrations. Paper,
SI.W. UKKIl. SI.3U.
"A storr of abserbinc interest." St. Louis
EBB TIDK. 8 to. TVHh Illustrations. Paper,
$1.00: Cloth. SUM.
"Ebb Tide' is a storv of wwer and natbos.
and win be much admired." Boston Common
A DAUGHTER OF BOHEMIA, 8 to. With
Illustration. Paper, S1.C0; Cloth, J 1.50.
It is a novel of brilliancy and attractive
ness.- r, . i . evening .Hail.
HEARTS AND HANDS. 8 to. Paper. Price,
Either of the above mailed, nest-naid. to anv
loniH uie umieuouttcBjira receipt ot we price.
D. APPLET0X & CO., Fnblishors.
augl9 tf SEW YOKK.
OR THE SPEEDY CURE OP SEMINAL
Weakness. Lost Manhood, and all disorders
brought on by indiscretion or ezeegs. Any drug
gist haa the ingredients. Addresa Dr. K. HIL
TON & CO., Cincinnati. Oak). oe3frily
WE WANT TO PURCHASE 4,000 bushels
clean, bright barky.
In store and for sale
190 bbls. best Cement.
Jela tf RHEA, SMITH A CO.
TJNIOX AND AHEIUCAN
Is made up from three dailies, and is full of
cuoiee matter Mailed Wednesdays and Sat
urday. One year only Sl.30; six months
E2.1S; three months, S1.0S.
THE DAILY MI0N & AMERICAN
Is filled with the latest and fullest news from
all i Barters.
Terms of Sabeorlptlou by Mall or at
the Easiness Ofiice.
Daily, 12 months In advance SW 6t
DaHy, 6 month, tn advance 6 30
Daily, 3 months, In advance S 66
Daily, 1 month, in advance. 1W
Daily, 1 week, in advance................. 3
Delivered by Carriers la tlie City nail
Dally, 12 months , ... 512 60
DaHy, 6 months 6 60
Daily, 3 months 3 06
Daily, 1 month. 160
Dally, 1 week
ldrcrtiscrs, at Home and
Will unqneetlesably reaeh a greater number of
renders thresgh the commes of the UNION
VV AMERICAN than any gaper pnhHshed
in TeBBBtice or the: Sefath. Address
UKION A2(D AMERICAN,
MIRRORS, PICTURES, ETC.
Cheapest House in the
The largest and most perfect stock
That hat ever been in Nashville.
THEr WILL SKLL AT GREAT BAR
GAINS. They make a specialty of
Parlor Mirrors, Window Cornice,
A handsome selection of
No. 13 North College Street,
Between Union and Church.
ap3 till nov 18
Edgefield Female Seminary.
JjARS. HENRI WEBER, ASSISTED BY
MRS. M. L. CHAPMAN, will open the ensu
ing session on
Mondny, Sept. 6.
Terms same as heretofore. augSeodlm
Misses JT. IS. A iTT. .11. O'JBryan
JJLAVE RETURNED TO THE C1TX" AND
wHl reopen their School, 1? MoLemere street,
Monday, Sept. 39.
Communications recelted through Lock-box
19, or In person at 109 S. Spruce street.
Aug. 31, 1876. aug3i lm
DR. GEORGE S. BUCKIE
VV ILL OPEN HIS SELECT SCHOOL FOR
GIRLS and YOUNG LADIES, at No. 43 South
Cherry street, on Thunuay, Sept. IC. Cir
culars and all .nformatien can be obtained from
him at Mr. FnzzeH's o&ee, 41 Union street, up
stairs, between lu ana l o eiecx aaiiy.
ST. BEKNABLVS ACAI13MY,
UNDER CHARGE OF
THE SISTERS OF 3XERCV,
WILL BE READY TO RECEIVE PU
pil the Srt welc in September, with
greatly increased accommodation. Light and
vcniuauon perreec r or terms, aoaress
St. Bernard's Academy, NaahvtUe, Term.
angi . u
CUT PUBLIC SCHOOLS.
T5UPILS PRESENT AT FINAL EXAMI-
I nation and now boldlns: tickets of fid-
mission will report. wKb their former teoefr
ers, ia their old places, at 8 a. m. eacb day.
in tne respective ouuamgs, as iertews:
Fogg and Hume, oo Monday, Aug. 30.
Howard, on Tuesday, Aug. 31.
Hynes, Wednesday, Sept. 1.
'inth Ward, Thursday, Sept 2.
Belle View, Thursday, Sept. 2.
Trimble, Friday, Sept. 3.
Caper's Chapel, Saturday, Sept. 4.
AH pupils who havo not tickets wiH at
tend to receive them ats n. m.oas same
day named fer each building above.
Children ami parents will spare themselves
araefc disappointment, and me great trouWe, by
aMOBtHBg no uus matter as tnreeteu.
Tho eorns of Teachers will meet is Hlzh
iteimtswa on anaroay, bene 4, at n a. it.
S. 1. UALDWLL, SHpt.
A Boarding and Day School
JfOK YOTJXG LADIES.
fTIHIS INSTITUTION OF LEARNING OF-
1 fers educational advantaze that are unsur
passed. It is situated in Colombia, Tenn.,
which is remarkable for its salubrity ana fer its
saeeessi ai euaeanen or iaaies. ic is or easy ac-
a . I. T nnl..llta ... V..t..i1t.
Son Ui era Railroad. The Atbenaram session be.
gins on tne first Monday in September. A full
aad fSeient corps of proressors and teachers
directs the coarse of Instruction, which U liberal
and practical. The Collegiate Department ia
divided into twal ve seoarate schools, on the plan
adopted at the University ot Virginia. The ar
rangements for ins traction in music, dancing,
embroidery and fancy work of every description
are extensive, and tho Athenaeum la well pro
vided with an excellent library and apparatus
fer lUustratinir the sciences. The charges for
board, tuition, etc., are very reasonable. Es
pecial ear e is displayed in making the Athesmtrm
a pleasant home, as well as a thorough school
For circulars, etc, address
WM. A. SMITH, M. A- M. D., SecreUr
Jvie deod2m&wt Columbia, To n
fl I I 1 I 1 1 1 ! 1 L I) CI tram CTftrOds
OUXXXlXi .0.0,0 SUea.es of
vhurrar natwr Jf erresa TJeMttty,
CtmJUBBUon.PUM. illtcUa. &e
Defer coBMJEnr mUti w. a nre
time, motwv anu Mann, nd stom
quackerv. byeallint co or aAliwauMC
wicn manffll or c.r, i'r j. ara
phiet and tall information free.
me oia ana reliable.
31. H. EVSTlTfTE.
COtES alt Private Diseases without the use ot
Merrary. Chartres reasonable. Guarantees to
care Spermatorrhea." or Seminal Weak
ness In from: to 7 weeks time. Office No.
North Firth St., SU Louis, Mo. Established la
St. LohIs tn 1837.
WBr. n.' "TrntIon Special Dleaes."
wiilch rully explains Mie natare, causes, symp
toms, etc., or Seminal Weakness, Female Com
plaints. Syplillls aad valuable information on
otner delicate subjects, sent FREE lu plain,
sealed Envelope oa receipt of stamp.
At this old and reliable Dispensary, ettibllahed
jran, me fwwfi ww ia a reiraur rraoeas. ox iarjo a
prttoan, ii BiUtrtatiBiaH forma ofPrtvato and Csrenla
Sissa.es with naparaHdeil fncetaa. Cures Ouaraateed.
lladkraea farauhed tartar pattest more than our entire
ekanfea. Veniahle and harm&M mnMliM unL
Ooaorrriea. Oleet. Strletan. VurieoMla. fl-rcbllls.
Sereraloas Bun aad Blcod Diseases. 7emala Ducasea
aaairreraiAnue. eee., earrt in nail tne uaaai urot.
seminal weatnrti, ifocranxuasamsrsai ioiv.
sieas, ImpctneT aad all troubit.aruingfromXarlj'A-
Da,9 ana uniK, apeeaiiy ana permaacBUj cult,
'Butta" 2tarrUe 0
th.m.rrtMl and tAOae
edleal Trestlae oa Siaaases or
aua a .rrivate m
617 Si Charles street, St. Lotus, If o,
A rrfaierlj edaeateJ and .en"!"!'"" '
ameer eeart la Ike areclal trwtmeaa
Bez-ial and Chronic Cin
ieaaca than aav etair nnraleiaa
ia M. 1Mb, a. baca S.ja erti r rPr Pjpaina,
CoiMllIma. Gleet. Etrlctare, Orcanla, Hernia or Kapler.,
all Criaarr aad BnhLi-M or nenrerial aSectleaa of tke
tbroat, akin t bosra, are treated Ba aaparallaUd
ucesa, oa latett Kleaune ftirxir.
Bpersutorrbeaa. Sexual Dtrdllty and tepotcner.
a. te raisH e f eetf-akoM, auaal eieeaM ia aaa tarer yean,
er otser caaMa, aad walea prodsee aorae or tae toDowlei
eSteta r aarmuaafa, anaiaal nabuu, daUllty, itmmtu .
efeat; itfKttt mtmm, pteetaa nUl ace, eerrfca! 4trj
.mttm fe tUtt " 'Jmaln, eeaterlm leaa, Ut4
aaraal amr, etc oJtfertai marrlaEe Ira proper t
wwh.ppy, are perauoeaUj cared. Circular free.
Zialslalar ke raay marry, vba set. lahj. Ia. Jmptdi
menu to MmrriAg- Ciim, Ceareqneneea aad Cere. Late
rbjaMofleal diKoreriei la toe laterencef (aaeUsaerKepre
d action. WaroarpeeBleareprematareIr taam. Jill lhas
taaoraMraler)B4iaUiTa1alitataKre'. aa Illeatrtted MS
cafe book, eeauiaisc aieea iehraaUea fer Ike MvrUi er
icoee mumyltart mttmi. ETerjbedj akoald bar aa
keep vticrttaer esa rmd II. Seat to ay &&rtn,ucmi
m1. by mail, se c-ata. German edition. emaSer,
SS eeata. Paaiealet frVe at effie., er ter S ceeta portage.
Sender aallhraaref ktancka, aadjaeceaTTeerMli:
At home and abroad,vrillnnqaestl onablyiea
a greater numoeror readers tnrougn
the columns of tho
UNION AND AMERICAN
than any other paper published In Tennessee.o
the South. .Address
t PNION AgP AMERICAN, f
AIBEHAKLE FEMALE INSTITUTE,
Nineteenth annnai unknu.iu a
R. H. RAWLIN03. M. A., Principal.
J. P. BURNHAMrS
TTa selected, 4 years agg,,
and put to work In the U.S. '
Patent OSes, O. C $&.
has wrovetl to be the beat.
19 sixes made. Prices lower
N. F. 3CKAHAM, Yosk. P.
the mam cottox m co
NEW LONDON, CONN.,
Blannfar turers of Cbtton Gim, Cotton Gi Fimt
Cbndemrrs, and Cfetton CVin MalcrMt
description. Our Gun have been la a lAfroV
years, aad have an established repntatloei r
limfliciU, HfU lupmui, duralnhhi, and JteaenK
ily and quantity of lint produced. Our atar te
essilr attached to the Ula, and ee4tyop orate lay
any hand of ordinarr intelligenco. xknr arc tW
timpkitaad ckevptil Ftvier in the nelrkoi. ad
feed with -mart TtfuLurily than ia pott Hi K ey
hand, incrtatmg tke vutturn and ttvtng a titan
and better tainfie. At all Pairs Water x
hlbited and by planters baring them in aea, ttty
have been accorded the highest ehcomium. Owr
Cendeniert are vxil-ma4e, duroele aad jisyla rn.
cmttracUen, and do nhat U required or thfcnf
I apWlyandweiL. iY addtKeeial fewer hi required
to drive the Feeder or Condenser, and aa QtK.
House la complete without them. We a pre
pared to warrant, to any reasonable extent, iter
f t satisfaction to every purchaser. Circuutin,
pf.ces and fall lnfcrmatlon furnished. AeVtiteiii
as above, or apply to Uoldluir, Wilkes Ot
ii an cock, Aasnvuie, lenn,
Has been Invested 1b Steele Privileges an pa
900 gg, PHOPIT.
"How to Do It," a book oa Wall St., seat ftee,
Tnmbrldjro & fio., Bankers and Jroks,2
Double Tour Trade!
Druggists, Oraeers and Dealers. -Piere China'
aim japan Teat is seaiea pacatavfres, Jcme a
eons, be.ves or halfeaeBts Uitniri rcts.
for circular. Tas Wells Tba CoairjutY, Stl
Fulton street, jr. T. r. OJ, Box 4 J
at g dA
A WSKK raaraatoett to Xatoafat
7eml Agoaln la their locattky.
Casta NOTHING to try It PattbM
'. O. VICKXKV Jt CO., AacasU, s.
CITY BUSINESS LIST
Bahmrs and Coftt'.ior$.
TT. S. CD8SI3, IK South Cherry StrMt.
HUSHES BROS., corser Geerry aad Asa stc
Wa hava &oir on hand a fiaa rtae of
ALL BBMCHES OF BUSIIm
Bat we weukt especially aK aWontton to mI
stock of MKoaaeife Papesa, aad ear
supply of tfpea tor uriuMag
CttrtU, . .
We Make a Specialty In l'riJitlB
PLAIN OR FANCY STYLBj
AT THE LOWB8T OASH PKIOIES. "
mm M amemcm:
Are rarrdehed with tke T arrow stytos of ty
aeceseary to da all kinelt of
Book, Pamphlet, Periodical?
Or ether heavy work,
LN A SXJPEBTOK MANNll
At prieea betowtaatef Jtartfcera and MwMetaj
Urews, aaa ia aay aau oveavaawjr
we proyoce to da, we
Tbe Union and American (te,
Will receive orders tor the maktag of
WITH PBINTliD HEADS,
Book Binding and Ruling
In any style that may be desired, aad tor
purpose, and warrant all work.
UNION ANli A3CEBICaN.
Select Real Estate
IS OKDEK TO OHA3SE IKTatSTMBIiT,'
Wi OFFER TO
ROME OJT THK
MOST DESIRABLE Im
BUSINESS OR residenob;
TblsjProiX) rty rm select eU wltk xrtrt,
caxo, nan in all eligibly located, .,
Immediately oa or wltb.
la a few stejs of
far fortberpijtieulars apply at tk
Boom of Uk
UNION AND AXmiCkXiK
rnHE S EM I-WKEKLY DXION AJJ AMI
k taan raaon ttfcv losi UKrO,.
fan of oaolee atattHr. Vntti.! w
Satnrdavs. One year anr LMc tit
a- in ihM. . r 1
$50 TO $10,000!