Newspaper Page Text
TIIUKSDAI, DEC. 23, 1S86.
Chattanooga has caught on to s
fresh K .il estate boom that beaU
tho i -i.
i. li. P. Cole has resigned, his
nveDiie agency. The defense will
be "emotional insanity."
Tbc preachers needn't condemn
too hastily the speculating mania
now rife. Paul himself took a turn
The Lawrence Democrat says
that "plain Mister should follow in
the wake of McCord's essay on
Tonnfsspana are foremost in de
veloping Alabama. Nearly every
company and syndicate is compos
ed wholly or in part of lennesscans
Gen. Harding, proprietor of Belle
in .liorl last Wednesday. He
fcas been decrepit and helpless in
mind and body for several years,
lie was a great man in his sphere
r!n ntim drum for Colonel McCord
imoi It. create a man colonel to be
"prominently mentioned" or office?
Sometimes. There arc several
.. , -n .u- i:
Itpnv IT, WHO Will. LUcuvei i "
ueoj h uo o
nlfttp no meaeer part," says .wise
TTliyahPth Cleveland in a late
poem. We cannot see why Sim
mr.no .liiin't rmtliid Liopincott lor
t J U J a x w v S
A woman was arrested at Tampa,
Fla., suspected of smuggling, ana
mvn hpr terson was found a tin
bustle filled with Cuba rum. The
icnr.,.tT- administered to her a
Thpv have ootten up another
cMnrll over Wagner's appoint
rnent to the pension agency. The
TrAsilpnt made a crave mistake in
nr. onnointinsr some editor from
Capt Frank Duffy says: "It is
coii tlitt Snartacu8 was a mean
r.Ha that he actually ate his wife
and then was Gladiator." The
ro,,rrPf.t.inn of this ancient chest
nut by our distinguished confrere
convinces us that be is Spartacus
no longer he goes the whole hog.
Reader, are you or your children
bled with catarrh? If it is
just coming on you can easily cure
it. Delay makes a hard ca9e. Look
at the advertisement at the bottom
of the first page of The Citizen
and try the remedy. If you need it
do not delay until your case is in
A syndicate of capitalists are ne-
rrot.iat.incr for the irooei tv on ooiu
bides of Deaderick street, Nash
ville. ironi thti square to Summer
They will tear it all away, widen
the street to GO feet and build it up
with masnificent store houses and
make it the central business street.
The old negro row on Cherry near
the Comnercial will give place to a
splendid opera house.
In the enHiusiasm of his crusade
"against undeserved military titles, we
hope that Colonel McCord will not at
tack the right of General Doak to the
appellation usually prefixed to his
name. The title, we may observe, i:
"caviare to the general," but lie ha3 an
indefeasible right to it, nevertheless.
The criticism was specially ap
plied and was not intended to af
fect "general" principles. Gen.
Upshaw was left in undisturbed
possession, and how much more
even also would Doak be likewise.
Let the title stick!
lue present assessment law is a
bribe to every county to undervalue
its property. 1 be assessors say to
themselves: "Why tax our prop
erty at its value when other coun
ties are placing theirs at half val
uc." It is a rate 'or who shall get
ofr cheapest. It forces counties to
swindle each other. The laws
ought to be amended so that all
property shall be assessed at its
exact value, and have it so it can
not be evaded, and then everybody
will be on a fair, equal footing.
Nothing short of this is fair and
just and honest.
We would advise Pulaski to take
special care of her town clock, or set
brother Laps. D. of The. Citizen to do
it, as we understand from reliablo au
thority that the gentleman who dona
ted our sister town her clock is now
detd. We Columbians are not at all
envious of Pulaski's town clock. Co
INow, now, now! Col. Tucker!
Don't get angry with us for trying
to shame the good and great people
of Maury into building a decent
court house. Your beautiful city
deserves to be rid of the ugl' old
barn that disfigures it. What if we
should retort in kind, dear colonel,
and say that tut man who was to
give Columbia anything worth
naming died before he made the
The reader must not understand
t: t ,he vote on the Morrison mo
tion indicates in every case the
standing of the member upon the
tariff question. Numerous mem-
Deis votc.i to "consider ttje mo
tion vvho never would vole to "pass
t, and many who voted ngair.st
consideration are in favor of tariff
revision but do not believe it ought
to be undertaken by the eneinl.a of
the tariff. Wbeuever it is possible
to get the matter up without hav
ing the result foreordained in the
means and men employed to con
summate it, there will not be found
a democrat who will not (avi-r a
i . - . . I. . :.r 1 .
tiucuen in iue mini au-i voie to re
form it aeeording to the rule laid
down at Chicago.
The motion of Morrison to con
sider his revenue bill was defeated
in I lie house Saturday by a vote of
151 to 149. The defeat came not
em much from opposition to tatifl
revi.-ion as distrust of the men who
engineer it, or rather distrust of
the principles they entertain. Free
trade must be smitten wheievirit
shows its head and even the sem
blance of it rebuked. This is the
most inopportune time imaginable
for tinkering with the tariff. Capi
tal is gathering confidence and is in
the very act of seizing upon the
south to make her prosper, and it
would tie suicidal to frighten it
now. Congress has responded to
the demand of the country express
ed iu the defeat of Morrison and
Hard and has relegated the ques
tion to the future to be attended
to in due time.
Take Moxle for niryournesn.
11, Al. G'iiii&by.
Farmers and the Tariff.
Pulaski and Giles county are
more largely interested in farming
than anything else. It is a truism,
used so much by fawning dema
gogs that decent people rarely make
serious use of it, yet it is neverthe
less seriously true that the farming
interest underlies all others. Es
pecially is this true in Giles.
The Citizen has always sought
to subserve this interest above all
others because it is the very life
blood of our living, and it is par
ticularly opportune just now to
consider some of the questions that
aflect our farmers that are rife
and some of the influences and
events transpiring, if perchance we
may profit by it.
If any reader doubts that the
south is well into an era of develop
ment that will yield fabulous riches,
we have no time to argue it with
him. Granted this portentous fact
what then? Does it not behoove
us in Giles to set diligently about
getting our share of the benefits?
We do not intend to go into
speculative details and build air
castles, but to discuss the prime
fact that underlies everything else
the Tariff in its relation to the
farming interests. That is a dry
subject apparently, but it comes
right up to the fireside of every
man in Giles and is the most ab
sorbing of all questions.
We have maintained that farm
ers were more interested in having
I .:ri . 1 :...-
uiii taiiii tct icu ou aa bu auuiu uiii -
npniHi riri ii.ff.i.KJii Li) in h. n 11 1 hi i ki tpn i
than any other class of people. Our
farmers raise some $5,000,000,000
product and export less than eight
per cent of it. This 92 percent, is
kept at home and consumed and
wasted. The better market they
have and the closer it is, the better
the prices will be. We have had
almost no market at all here.
Freights eat up the stuff before it
can reach consumers. Our only
plan, therefore, is to bring the con
They are coming I Our. country will
soon be peopled with hordes of in
dustrial workers. Is it not a Giles
county farmer a highest interest to
favor a policy that will protect
these men so that more of them
may come ana mat tney may get
good wages and thus be able to buy
all our stuff at good prices r
A hundred thousand consumers
at Birmingham and a hundred
thousand at Sheffield and a thoa-
sand here and a thousand there at
Florence. Decatur and other places
that promise to be cities will
double the value of Giles county's
property simply because it brings
the consumers so near that we can
get the very highest prices for our
produce and a certain market for
all of it.
Pulaski has no mean prospects in
this line. It is not improbable
that Pulaski may be a considerable
center of diversified manufacturing.
Diversity in manuiacturing is as
important as diversity in farming.
Men cannot Jive on pig iron alone,
It must be made into something
useful. There will bo an influx of
people looking for locations for
this, .that and the other kind of
manufactory. What kind of a
place will they seek? A good com
petitive shipping point, a place
near to the great iron centers, and a
place where abundance to eat is
raised. Pulaski with a railroad
from Sheffield out east through the
mountains to the Cincinnati South
ern will be the finest point in all
this country because it meets all
these requirements amply.
But would not a man be in a
sweet pickle to make an expensive
plant here and then look around
and find the farmers all around him
are free traders? He will be right
in the midst of his most deadly en
emies. friends, did you evt.
think of these matters in this light.
We cannot in sucn space as we can
here devote amplify the subject
We want simply to call the atten
tion of the farmers ofGiles to the
question with a view to laying be-
tore tnem in a weeK or two a paper
that discusses the matter exhaus
tively. If we are to have the full
benefits that ,are ours legitimately
we must place ourselves in line to
The commissioner of agriculture
of Alabama in his recent report
gives facts and figures to show that
the farmers of that state have got-
ten their .full share of the great
prosperity that is overflowing the
state. TheyJ raise less cotton and
more eatables and they have better
markets and are making money.
He Buya they paid their taxes bet
ter this year than ever before
and he cites facts to show how
greatly their condition has improv
ed. Their hog crop in 1880 was
350,000, and this year it is upwards
of l,J00,00O,and a bad cholcra'year
at that. Everything was in that
proportion, more or less.
In Georgia the agricultural com
missioner makes like disclosures.
Everywhere that the farming peo
ple are brought square up to the i
point of experimental acquaintance
with the effects of incidental pro-
tection they repudiate the teachings
of t.h frep traders wlm onlv nrparh.
ed it to them because they found it
easier to make them believe that
side of it,
As above stated, we write this to
prepare tne way tor an elaborate
article which we want every farm
er in Giles to read carefully. It
will appear in a week or two. In
view of the interests at stake and
the prospects before ua, it demands
close, careful study. Let's have no
disputing. Ve are trying to serve
our people now.
. Memphis and Bristol,
The measure of merit in the pro
posed new railroad from Memphis
to Cumberland Gap lies not in
the cnarac.tcr ot lue men wuo in
corporate it nor their relation to
the penitentiary lease. The prop
osition to build the road with con
vici iaoor, tor wuicn tne state is
promised ample remuneration, is
incidental to the main proposition.
It furnishes a solution to a vexin
question: what shall be done with
it c convicts? but the merits of the
main proposition will not be affec
ted if this incidental matter is de
cided either way. It is proposed
that the state lease the convicts to
bu'l 1 the road and take as compen
sation the right to tax every pass n-
ger two cents who rides over the
road. This plan was originaied by
Stephen A. Douglass and is said to
be successfully operated in Illinois.
We confess that at the beginnin,
we did not ttke to this project
we did not see the necessity for it
but unou a careful investigation of
the uroDDsed route.ascertaining the
character and extent of country
that would be developed, Rnd see-
in a thtt it opened up to this sec-
tion of the south a line to Wash
ington and the east that will be al
most as straight as the crow can fly
and shorten the distance more than
a hundred miles, we were forced to
acknowledge its merits. A man
cannot look at the map, knowing
the country through which it will
pass, without at once seeing that it
is the biggest thing for Tennessee
that has been proposed.
We very much deprecate the per
sonal abusiveness that has marked
the inception of the project. Some
men.did not stop to consider the mer
its'of the proposition, but at once cit-
icized the personnel of the.incorpora-
tors. We southerners have been to
prone to enviousness. A man can
not be eminent or rich without in
curring criticism and abuse. When
ever one of us proposes anything a
the balance ot us take it for granted
that there is rascality or selfish
ness in it, and we throw rocks i
the projector until he abandons it.
We run each other out. The les
sees of the penitentiary are today
begging to be released because
thev are tired oi being maligned
We favor the building of the rai
road, and if the lease is rescinded
we favor working of convicts on the
roads in the manner proposed. It i
said that the road cannot be built
without this convict aid. If they
are put at this work they will not
be in competition with honest la
bor because if they do not do it,
will BUI lie uuue ai uu. e uau
11 ii.- ,i n vrr i. . 1 1
i. , . , . ...
know more about ltjin a short time
A man is in the east trying to inter
est the railroads or capitalists in the
The chestnuts all crowd round the big chick.
Singing "Cauous-(hicl), cauoug-(hic!),
And they lick their chops greedily, slobber
Singing "CaacuB-(hicl), caucus-(hicl)
Each thinks he's the only pure patriot on
And he huss and caresses himself in his
When he thinks what a tribute will be paid
to great worth
In the caucus, sweet caucus, dear caucus'
The chestnuts all range themselves out in
In the caucus, pure caucus, treat caucus.
And the boss o' the machine gives the word
'Let Her no I"
Starts the oaucus, the Jnirtrernaut oauens
It masses a House down, and ui cruel late I
It wipes out the Marks and crushes the
And the tune that it screaks Bates the world
And the chestnuts all sing; "Dern the
Humboldt Messenger: One of th
strongest arguments in favor of a dem
ocratic caucus for the election of a Uni
ted States Senator is to be found in th
fact that the National Review strong! y
opposes the same, Democrats will ul
ways be sate iu opposing every meas
ure favored by tne Keview and vice
The reverse of this lsjexactly cor
rcct. John Littleton has been urg
ing and begging tne democrats to
go into caucus. He knows a dem
ocrat is to be elected anyway and
he wants it done in a way that
most objectionable and will be like
ly to beget division.
McQuade, the New York boodle
alderman, was sentenced to 7 years
and $5,000 fine. The tendency of
New York statesmen ia toward
A. deat negro was run run over
and killed by a street car Saturday
A War Incident.
Laps. D. McCoed: I see in The
Citizen that Press Irvine of Lewis-
burg is a candidate for warden.
endorse all you say in bis behalf.
nave not seen mm tor a good many
years, out 1 Knew mm at tne time
when men s souls were tried
wish to mention an incident at the
battle of Chickamauga. Our bri
gade ( Brown's charged a federal
oattery oi many guns. V nen we
were in sixty yards of the battery
the federals despaired ot holding
the ground and undertook to make
off with the guns. At this critical
moment, Press llrvin, then only
16-year old boy, j elled at the top of
his voice, "Boys, shoot the horseg!
In a moment the horses were pros
trate on the ground, pierced with
bullets, and the battery was secur
ed. We had good officers such
men as Cook and ilcGuire yet no
one seems to nave tnougbt of the
right thing to do, until the boy,
Press Irvine, ordered the boys to
snoot tne norees. f. uobbs,
Cykpston, TENX.jDec. IS, '86.
. j.ne iuanuiacturers liecord gives
a summary of the industrial devel
opments of two weeks in the south
that surpasses belief almost. It
summarizes only the largest enter
prises, the aggregated capital in
vested amounting' to the enormous
sum of $34,073,000. The list of
new industries established and
proposed for one week in the south
was 122, of which Alabama claims
23, Tennessee 22, Texas 18, Arkan
sas a, Florida e, (Georgia e, Kea-
tucky 3, Louisiana 4, Maryland 7,
Mississippi 4, North Carolina 11,
Poulu Carolina y, Virginia j.u,
West Virginia 4. They range from
ten millions down
Change Court Days.
The lollowing petition is being
signed over the state:
To the General Assembly of Tennessee:
iour petitioners, citizens ot
county, represent that by the laws of
the state, aionuay is the day appointed
tor .the meeting of the courts of the
commonwealth. Many of the chancel
lors, circuit judges, lawyers, jurors,
witnesses, litigants, and others having
business with the court, live at such
distances from the county seat that
they are compelled to travel a part or
the whel ot Sunday in order to be
present at the opening of their court
They are thu9 unnecessarily deprived
of a portion or the whole of their Sab
bath rest. I our petitioners therefore
request that the laws be so amended
that Tuesday be made the day for the
Bloontsville, Ten-it., Dec. 18.
Epitoh Citizen Sir: I enclose
papers or puniic interest. lne
change proposed is of public inter
est. It will promote public morali
ty. It will assist many weak
cnuicnes and banday-scnoois, es
pecially in the country. Our court
teams will travel better if we give
them a weekly rest. Will not Toe
Citizen notice the matter and ask
its readers to sign the petition?
J A 9. 13. (JONVEBSE,
Tho petition can be signed at The
Citizen office. If you desire to
sign it call before 1st January. It
will be forwarded then.
A J McKimmin offers his services to
the public as auctioneer and live stock
commissioner Sales made at any time
either in the town or country dec31-ly
A splendid iron-wheel Velocipede at
P. M. EbcII's for sale. It was used a
short time but is as food as new.
Impelled by a desire to aid our Bugg
to crawl into the co:nptrollership, I
venture to proffer a little advice
through The Citizen. You must get
up and June, Bugg, but be careful and
not tumble, Bugg; you must run like
lightning, Bugg, and not think too
much about botsy, Bugg; don't stick
too close to your bed, Bugg, nor lose
any time with a doodle, Bugg; stir
around lively and keep up a hum, Bugg,
and you will get the potato, Bugg.
Prof. L. V. Ellington has a full
schoul. He is a nice man, a christian
gentleman and a good teacher.
J. J. F. Legg, J. II. Inman and Jas.
Shelton are speaking ot moving to our
village to educate their children.
Ed Adkins is 6 tall feeding a nice lot
Prof. W. E. Walker left for Florida
last week lor his health.
Jesse Smith went to Texas and James
Brown to Arkansas last winter. They
both returned a few days ago and are
willing to remain here.
We need a telephone from here to
Prospect and m'ght get it if Prospect
will give us as much as fifteen cents.
But "shoo! shocking! I declare, boys,
that is too much for us," says Prospect.
O. P. Meadows and J. F. Gough are
only eating two meals a day since their
trip to Xashville drying to save up.
Ed Caruth got his arm broken not
long since hauling logs and Smithes
tonic saved him of a broken heart.
N. A. Brown accidentally sawed his
arm very badly in a gin some time ago.
His physicians prescribed lor him a
tonic and of course he preferred Smith's
L. Z Reagin was the victim ef a pain
lul accident a few days ago. lie was
thrown from a wagon and a bale of
cotton fell on him and be has been go
ing on crutches ever since.
Dr. J. A. Meadows has a bored well
74 teet deep that tastes very much like
Kev. J. C. Phelps has slate rock on
his farm that burns nearly equal to
D. A. and John R. Tucker think
they have found a silver mine on their
mother's farm. They have found some
thing that resembles silver.
If we have coal, coal oil and silvtr
here we will have a city in the near fu
ture equal to Sheffield or Birmingham.
AH persons wanting the best
county paper in the state go to Dr. J.
S. Edmundson and give him $1.0 and
get The Citizen, A great many people
will not subscribe for it because they
can get a city weekly published in a
far off" city 60 cents cheaper and they
never get the county new s.
Our little city is on a boom, not '.in
real estate like Sheffield or Birmingham,
but a boom matrimonially as big as ev
er struck a place of no larger preten
sions. Among tlte recent marriages are
Mr. Marion Stevenson to Miss Emma
Jackson, Mr. Will McGwire and Miss
Ella LacLey, Mr, Martin Page and Miss
Lizzie Campbell. Some more are on
tapis, but owing to a secresy imposed
on your scribe, can't be reported yet.
Tsothing like it.
We are expecting a lively Christmas,
parties, suppers, etc , among which is
an oyster supper to be given at the col
lege for the Deneht of the poor, on
Thursday night, Dec. 30th. Those, who
have attended ur suppers in the past
need only the announcement of the
date, and to those w ho iiave'nt patron
ized them in the past will say that noth
ing ought to prevent .their at'endance
on this one, or it will be the mistake of
their lives and they must ever regret it.
Miss Jennie Woodard, who has been
seriously ill for several weeks, I am
happy to say, is improving.
Mr. and Mrs. Woods are in Pulaski
attending the musical entertainments
at Martin College, where their daugh
ter, Miss Nora, is taking a course in
Our school begins 1st Monday in Jan
uary, and those intending to come
ought by all means to begin the first
day to tet the start with the foremost
A good warm room, made comfortable
by everything needed, will make it
pleasant, eren in the coldest weather.
$50.00 GIVEN AWAY,
To introduce our Corn Extractor we
will give on Feb. 1, 1S37, $50 to the
three persons sending U3 first the three
largest lists of words made from the
sentence "ALLEN'S CORN EXTKAU-
TOK-" For the largest list $25; for the
second, lo: for the third, $10. No re
striction other than that the words
shall be numbered, found in Webster's
dictionary, and that no letter shall be
used in any one word oltener than it
appears in tho sentence. baca con
testant shall at once send to our ad
dress his or her name, enclosing 25 cts.
in silver or postal note, when the name
will be registered and a package of Al
len's Corn Plaster sent post paid. The
result will be mailed to all as soon at
possible after Feb. 1. Avurd will be
made with utmost fairness.
Address J. E. ALLE N' & CO.,
The Luck of a Portuguese from
New Bedford, Nov. 10 (Special). A
Portuguese from Fayal bought a ticket
from The Louisiana State Lottery and
after carrying it in his pocket fourteen
months, gave it to a tellow country
man who had been in America only a
few weeks. The latter investigated
and found that the ticket had drawn
$15,000. The money arrived to-day
and the Portuguese will sail in a few
days for Fayal. New York Tribune.
If the Sufferers From Coiisump-
tlou, Scrofula, and general debility,
will try SCOTT S EMULSION of Pure
Cod Liver Oil in liypephosphites, they
will lind immediate relief and a perma
nent benefit. Dr. B. II. Brobnax, Brob-
nax, Li"., says: "l gave bcott s .inui-
ion to Mrs. C. troubled with a very
severe Bronchial allectlon. Added .to
this the birth ofa child and subsequent
illness, she was in a very bad condition
ordered Scott s Emulsion, which she
commenced taking, giving at the same
time some to the baby, which wa3 very
poor (weight three and one-half
pounds.) Since taking the .bmuleion
cough is gone, looks fresh, full in the
face, llesh nrm, goou color; uaoy same,
lat and in nne condition. deewe
Moxic builds up the system.
II. M. Grigs by.
Sick headache, wind on the stomach,
biliousness, nausea, are promptly and
greeably banished by JJr. J. It. Mc
Lean's Little Liver and Kidney Pillets
25c. a vial. Pope & Gordon .
Our snow was 22 inches. .
Wheat looks splendidly.
A D. Gilbert is done ginning.
Misi Jiinnie italston Jias re
turned from Pisgah.
The candy stew at Mr. Whit-
mire's was an elegant, sweet affair.
(j. W. (jfriggs and lamny re
turned from Mississippi last week,
Mr. Williams of near Pulaski
has moved in on us. He is a good
3TDee Griggs will take sub
scriptions to The Citizen, Hand
him ths money before Jan. 1. Our
people ought to read more. Every
one of us ought to help The Citi
zen boom Giles county. Let's get
up a rousing club here. T. F.
New Styled Goods
In fancy silverware just opened.
Silver Butter Dishes, Silver Combina
tion Sets, Peach Blow Glass new,
Silver Water Pitchers, Silver Cast
ers, Colored Glass, new Styles, I
Silver Berry Dishes, Silver
Jewel Caskets, Silver Pickle
Casters, Colored Glass
new, Silver Toilette Sets,
Silver Sugar Dishes.
Bhells, napkin -rings, cologne
stands, cups, cobiets
mssHir s jeweiery store.
STOCK EAISI1TG IS TENNESSEE.
A Voice From the Far Northwest is Heard
in Praise of Giles Connty.
Our people remember very well
the tall, distinguished looking gen
tleman from Minneapolis, Minne
sota, who aitended our county fair
last year, the guest of Mr. Frank
G. Buford of Rockdale Stock Farm.
Judge Perry M. Bibcock, for such
was his name, visited Giles county
again the past summer and with
Mrs. Babcock was again entertain
ed by Mr. Buford. It was wl:i
nere thi3 last visit mat the j'-ui
bought a farm from Mr. Buford. ii.
is said that next spring he expects
to improve his Tennessee plaoe by
building npen it, with the intention
of making our countj' his winter
home in the future. He is a great
lover and an excel! jt judge of fine
horses, and to their breeding he
will devote his Tennessee farm.
Judge Babcock is a New Yorker by
birth who j ears ago emigrated to
the northwest where he h:rs acquir
ed fame and fortune. He is a mem
ber of the prominent law firm of
Babcock & Davis, Minneapolis,
Minn., and has sat as judge of the
probate court, there.
To such mem as Judge Babcock
immigrating to our county, weof ihe
south extend our hands and open
our hearts in hospitable greeting.
Judge Babcock's visit to us so im
pressed him with the desirability cf
our section as a farming and stock
growing country that he, ia a re
cent letter to Dunton's Spirit of
the Tuif, writes the following letter
about our county. This paper is
published in Chicago, is said to be
the oldest journal devoted to the
trotting horse west of New York,
and is widely read ia the north and
'Having recently visited that sec
tion of Tennessee made prominent
by the performances of Little
Brown Jug, 2:11, Matlie Hunter.
2:12, Brown Hal, 2:17, trial
2:08, Joe Bowers, 2:li etc., and
thinking your readers might be in
terested in knowing more of this
interesting section of the country, I
pen this letter. Giles and Mauri-
counties are the garden spots of
Tennesseee for the breeding of
light harness horses, and I believe
it is the universal verdict of all
persons visiting this section that
nature has done more for it than
any other section of the south, the
celebrated blue grass region of Ken
tucky not excepted. Iu these coun
ties will be found the purest of
running brooks and cold springs; a
natural growth of large timber of
the hard varieties, and a soil capa
ble of producing almost any crop
that grows, while her blue grass,
the equal of uny produced in Ken
tucky, i3 grown in great quantity.
Cotton is also produced equal in
quality and quaatity of any sec
tion of the south. I am aware that,
with the advantages I have outiin
ed, the natural inquiry will be, why
i3 it, if this be true, that the public
has not heard more of this as a
stock producing section of country?
The answer is easy. Stock breed
ing upon an intelligent basis in
tlm sectior of the country is of re
cent origin; the generation who
possessed this domain before the
war, and who are fast passing away,
believed, as did" most sections of
the south, that "cotton whs king,"
find hence bent ail their energies to
the raising of this profitable pro
duct; besides, it must be remember
ed that breeding horses for speed
upon a well established basis, by
intelligent men, is of comparatively
recent dale. Little Brown Jug,
Mattie Hunter, Brown Hal and
Tom Hal (the king of sires of the
pacing famnyh all did service in
the plow, and at the recent date
when Little Brown Jug and Mattie
Hunter were crowning themselves
with glory in the north, no thought
had been given to scientific breed
ing in this section of wmch I write.
But a new order of things exists
there now; the present generation
has discovered that the road to
prosperity does not run in the beat
en path marked out by their fore
fathers, and instead of exclusively
cultivating cotton, some ot the
more enterprising citizens have
turned their attention to intelligent
breeding, and are rapidly making
use of the gift3 which nature has so
generousiy bestowed upon tnem.
At Buford station, in Giles county,
situated about (JO miles below
Nashviile, on the L. k N. R'y, lives
Mr. Frank G. Buford, a gentleman
of culture nd intelligence, who
owns several hundred acres of the
choicest land to be found in this
whole bleeding section. Mr. Bu
ford, being a firm believer in the
superiority of the pacing gait, has
recently become engaged in the ex
clusive breeding ol pacers; and, be
ing a pioneer in the enterprise, his
career and success will oe watched
with interest by all lovers of speed;
and if enterprise and intelligence,
combined with the very best strains
of the pacing family, wiil insure
success, then his venture cannot be
doubtful, as at the head of his stud
stands the peerless Tom Hal, sire
of Little Brown Jng, Brown Hal
and a score of others unequaled by
their performances upon the turi.
Mr. Buford has determined to keep
this great horse as a private stal
lion in the future, and hence
the public wanting gems of the
pacing family will be obliged to go
to him for them. With his large
experience, gentlemanly and honor
able dealing, Mr. Buford has justly
acquired a reputation in breeding
and handling speedy horses second
to none in the business, aud I can
cheerfully commend him to any
one wanting a nrst-ciass animal.
About two miles from Buford
station, at the postolhce oi Deliay,
in Giles counfy, is to be found Mr.
Ii. C. Koynolds, owner of Bostick's
Almont, jr., sire of Annie W, 2:20,
Judge Lindsey, 2:21, Kate Allen,
pacer, 2:18, and several others in
the 2:30 list. Almont, jr.,-is the
very perfection of the American
trotting horse, being a trifle over
16 hands in height, a rich mahogo-
ny bay and weighs about 1,200 lbs.,
while every part of ris perfectly
formed body, head, neck and limbs,
denote the high breeding and rich
blood coursing through his veins.
Without intending to do any in
justice to others, I ttnnK 1 speak
the opinion otall horsemen laminar
with the subject when I say that1
this royal horse is the best son of
the great Almont. Like Mr. Buford,
Mr. lleynold-j is a j-oung, progres
sive, enterprising, honorable busi
ness man; he hs a most beautiful
place consisting t f several hundred
acres and adorned with beautiful
trees, large and clejaat building?,
and every convenience ana lauaiy
" "u,;"" i"-'-j duSSii,.
lie lias a rcraarhauis collection ot
brood marcs, representing fell the
best strains of the American trot
ting family, and as a result, his
young sOi-k is second to none in
the south or north. There are sev
eral other breeders in Giles county
whom it would bo a pleasure to
mention, but the limits of this let
ter forbid a more extended notice of
this fertile field, and I must for a
moment turn my attention to Mau
Ewcll is the name of a station :!
the L. & N. R. R., situated about
thirty miles below Nashville, and at
this place lives Maj. Campbell
Brown, the largest bteeder of har
ness horses in the state of Tennes
see, and one ol the largest in the
whole south. Unlike Messrs. Bu
ford and Reynolds, Maj. Brown be
lieve3 that there is virtue and mer
it iu both the trotting and pacing
families', and aetirg upon his theo
ry, he has placed upon his beauti
ful farm, "Spring Hili,'" some of the
very choicest strains of each fami
ly. At he head of his pacing stud
stands Brown Hal, a horse whose
wonderful achievements upon ths
tur this season stamp him as be
ing tLe fastest living stallion at
any gait. At the head of his trot
ting stu l we find Tennessee Wilkes,
son of the great Geo. Wilkes, and
whether considered upon his indi
vidual merits, or upon his rich
breeding, it is safe to say that bo is
one of the very best of the ereat
Wilkes fa mi. '3'.
improvements and adornments at
Spring Hill are sufficient evidence
of the prosperous career and liberal
policy of this very estimable gen
tleman. Mr.j. Brown has done
much for his own section, a3 well
as for all lovers of finely bred ani
mals elsewhere, as upon his beauti
ful fields roam together the aristo
cratic trotter, the fleety and gamey
pacer, the fawn-like Jersey and the
haughty Shetland. So that any
one desiring anything in the great.
est or animal creation can be sup
plied at Spring Hill upon reasona
ble terms, and can feel safe in the
thought that he is dealing with t
ci-.nrteons and honorable gentle-
roan, niaury county nas many
other smaller establishments of
which I would like to speak, but
feci that this letter is already quite
too lODg. And 1 conclude by say
ing that to any one in the north who
desires to engage in the breeding
business, or who desires to purchase
strictly nrst-cla33 animals at rea
sonaoie ngures, i Know or no sec
tion that presents so many advan
tages as this; being several hundred
macs further south than Kentucky
possessing a sou unsurpassed in
fertility, the winters not so long,
ana nence stocK can graze more
months in the j'car, and as a conse
quence can be produced cheaper
than in Kentucky. And as Ken
tucky docs not possess any ele
ments as a stock-breeding state not
possessed by this section of Ten
nessee, I look for a large acces
sion to the bleeding ranks of Ten-
z essee Observer.
A Gift For All.
In order to five alia chance to test it
and thus be convinced of its wonderful
curative powers, Dr. King's New Dis
covery lor Consumption, Coughs and
Colds, will be, for a limited time
given away. This offer is notl on
ly liberal, but shows unbounded faith
ir. its merits of this great remedy. All
who suffer from coughs, colds, con
sumption, asuima, bronchitis, or any
(inaction oi tnroar, chest, or lungs, are
especially requested to call at II. M
Grigsby's Drug Store, and get a trial
botilelree. Large bottles $1.
Au End to Bono Scraping.
Edward Shepherd,of Ilarrisburg, 111.,
save: "Having received so much ben
elk from Electric Bitters, 1 feel it my
duty to f;t suli'ering humanity know
it. Have had a running sore on my
leg for eight years; my doctor told me
I w ould have to have the boue scraped
or leg, amputated; I used, instead, three
bottles of Electric Bitters and seven
boxes Buckle n's Arnica Salve, and ray
leg is now sound and welJ,"
Electric Bitters are sold at fifty cents
a hottle and bucklen s Arnica Salve at
25c. per box by II. M. Grigsby.
A company with $50,000 will
build gas and electric light works
Bucklcn's Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, lever
sores, chapped hands, chilblains, corns
and all skm eruptions, and positively
cures piles, or no pay required. It is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Prise 25 cent
per box. For sale by 11. M. Grigsby
j el 7 -1 y.
Wild Cherry and Tar.
Everybody knows the virtues ol
Wild Cherry and Tar a relief and
cure for any aflVrtion of the Throat and
Lungs. Combined with these two m-
gredk-nts are a few simple healing
remedies in the composition of Dr. Bo-
sanko's Cough and Lung Syrup, mak
ing it ju-t the ixi'ticle jou should always
have in the bouse, for coughs, colds,
croup and bronchitis. Sold Dy II. JI.
has been sold
to b. R. Read and
of Birmingham, for
A Public BenAfaetor.
Pryor's Ointment will euro Piles, Fel
ous, IJlcers, Tetter, Scald head, bunioDS
and corns lar.
II. 31. Gbiorby.
Oxford, Fla , Feb. 2, '85.
A friend of mine has been very low
with rheumatism, and nothing seemed
to d.f him any pood. A lady friend
sent hiui one bottle of IJ, B. li., and it
relieved luiu nt once,
T. J. CaiiUtkers, Merchant,
Samuel K Uulloek & Co., of New
lork, have purchased the plant ol
tho Memphis Water Company for
Exposure to rough weather, getting
wet, livinsr in I.nup localities nre favor
able. t' the cor.tiiietion ol disease of the
K'idne;, s 3iid Madder. -As n preventive,
and lor the cure of all kidney and liver
trouMe, ue, that valuuMe remedy. Dr.
1. II. McLean1 Liver and Kidney
U.ulu. $1 per b. ttle. Pope & Gordon
To all who ara sutTonr-g from tho error
ra inaiBeretionB or youth, nervous wok
cc'S, early daeay, loss of manhood, -c. I
wiil cpnd a recipo that will enre tou.FRF.E
Ui tllaaut. i his ereat remedy was dia
covered by a missionary in South America.
toad a s"lf'-addreted cn'alopo to tho liev.
Jot-eph T. Inman, St-li-vj !., Now York
Two more furnaces are booked
Cure for Sick Headache.
For prool that Dr. Gunn Liver
PilN cure Headache, ack your drug
gist for a free trial package. Only one
for a dose. IJeuIar size boxes, 25
cents. Sold by II. M. Grigsby.
"When Baby waa aick, wa gay her Caatotia,
Vhen aha waa a Child, ahe cried for Castoria,
When she became Uiaa, ahe clang to Caatorlm,
tfhta aho had Children, aha giro them Caatoria,
I have used for the last twenty years
the medicine known as Dr. liradfield's
Female Regulator, and consider it the
best combination ever gotten together
for diseases for which it il recommend
ed. W. D, Fkrreli.. Ls.Gran2e.Ga.
A company with $50,000 will
build water-works at Florence.
Dr. Gnnn's Liver Pills.
Removes Constipation, prevents M -laria,
cures Dyspepsia, and gives new
lifeto the system. Only one for a dose
free samples at II. M. Grigsby's.
Syrup of Figs,
Manufactured only by the California
Fig Syrup Co., San Francisco, Cab, Is
Nature's Own True Laxative. This
pleasant California liquid fruit remedy
may be bad of H. M. Grigsby. Large
bottles at fifty centa or cne dollar. It
is the most pleasant, prompt and effec
tive remedy known to cleanse the sy s
tem ; to act on the Liver. Kidneys and
Bowels gently yet thoroughly; to dis
pel Headaches, Colds and Fever; to
cure Constipation, Indigestion and kin
dred ills. 4-20-ly
Daisy F , owned by the Rose 6c
Dudley kennel, Nashville, won sec
ond money in all aged stake at
Grand Junction. Lillian and Rich
mond divided third money. Little
Nell, Chance, Nat Goodwin, Jean
Valjean, Ruby D., Hustling Han
nab, Casino and Keystone won.
I have only a few words to say, which
are to state that I have been confined to
my bed for two months with what was
called nervous rheumatism, or sciatica.
I was only enabled to hobble about oc
casionally by the use of crutches, and
in this condition I commenced the use
ot B. B. B., four bottles of which en
abled me to discard the use of crutches
and actend to business. I had previ
ously ussd all well recommended med
icines with ut relief. It has been over
two months since using B. B. B., and I
consider mj self a permanently cured
man. J. P. Davis,
Atlanta, Ga., (West End.)
What True Merit Will Do.
The unprecedented sale of Boschee's
German Syrup within a lew years, has as-
tonisheu the world. It is without UouOt
tne safest and best remedy ever discov
ered for the speedy and effectual cure or
Coughs, colds and the severest Lung
troubles. It acts on an entirely different
principle from the usual prescription
given by physicians, as it does not dry
up a eough and 'leave the disease still
in the system, but on the contrary re
moves the causk of the trouble, heals
the parts affected and leaves them h a
purely healthy condition. A bottle
kept in the house for use when the dis
eases make their appearance, will save
doctor's bills and a long spell of seri
ous illness. A trial will convince you
of these facts. It is -.positively sold by
all druggists and general dealers in the
land. 1'rice, 7o cts., large bottles.
Oct eow ly.
MEETING of tho Stockholders of the
Giles Connty Aerioaltural, Mechanical
and Live Stock Association ia hereby called
at the omsa of the Secretary, in rnl&ski, on
2nd Saturday in Jan., 1887,
being the 8th nit., for tho pur post) of electing
fonr additional directors, it by them deemed
advisable. By order of the Board.
J W. BRADEN,
doc9-td Becretery and Treasurer.
Strayed or Stolen.
FEOif me on George Bnttlo'a farm, Tnes
day night, Deo. 14, a dark sorrel mare,
very hihi9 0cking foet all aronnd, bald
face, walks a little stiff behind, heavy mane,
in medinm order, straight back with old
saddle mark, medium, height, walks well
bnt trots very short, getting old. If you
sea her please drop rue a postal or telephone
me at Tarpley'a. I will pay yen for yonr
trouble. GEORGE GOKD0N, Col'd.
A REMEDY K0T FOE A DAT, BUT TOR
Ear HALF A CENTUET -T5a
BELIEYEfG UTFEHJG EUHASITY!
s s s
AN INTERESTING TREATISE ON BLOOD AND SKIN DISEASES SENT
FREE TO ALL APPLICANTS. IT SHOULD BE READ BY EVERYBODY.
ADDBESS THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, SA.
J. M. PATTERSON,
PROPRIETORS OF THE
JUST ONE BLOCK EAST
KEEP constantly on hand rough and dressed POPLAR LUMBER, FLOOIIIB, CVJb
ING, 8ID1NG. MOULDINGS, BRACKETS, DOORS and BLINDS, (all aiaesj. tAtt
open and glazed) rOfUAK ami L'tUAH
TBET ARE PREPARED TO MAKE
Estates mi Bins ii nrs
Office Adjoining their Mills.
James T. Oakes &
BURIAL CASES & CASKETS,
F WIT URE,
WE carry a larger Btook than any furniture atore in Tennessee outside of aihaa, lay U
large quantities for cash, and hence can soil lower. mtrZt
. , AND COMPLETE STOCK OE
OUDEI13 FOR WORK in any department Of wy business will rel?a fr'af
and careful attention. aofll-tf
PI25T HAJ2T 2A$ THE 51UAEE. JOHN
Compare this with your purchase i
R ESTLESSN ESS
a ticti.v fOCTe.t
FhUt.Tk.EtS MMIU MCOiCtHE.
I HILA DELPHI A.
Prir, OH E Dollar
As you value health, perhap life, examine each
package and be sure you urt ihe (ienuinr. See
the red Z Trade-Mark and the full title
on. front, of Wrapper, and on the aide
the al and lifnature of J. 11. Zellln
Co., as io the above c- simile. Remember ther
isnoother e; outline Simmons Juivcr Regulator.
January NO. 2To. 1. Vol. 1
pAMBETTA proclaiming the Bepublioof
j rauco. r ronimpioce. iirivn Djruof
ard rjie. engraved ey frank rroncu.
TEMINISCENCE8 of the Siee and Cora
X mune of Paris, Firnt paper Tha Down
tall of the Empire. By E B. Wathburne.
ex Minuter to France. With illustration
from portraits an 1 doenmenta in Mr. Wa.h
burne a possession, and from drawings by
m , , . , l T 1 t
ir.ar,siraf. oiuoivr, jveicu, ana oiners.
Brother'a Wife Chapters I.-V
O Harold Hrederiok.
rpBE Bory ofa New York Honso. I. II
JL C.Banner. Illustrated by A. B. Frost
F. Uopkinson tfraita and G. W. Edwards.
gONNETS IN SHADOW. Arlo Bates.
MUK Defenceless Coasts. F. V. Greone,
J Captain U. 8. .Engineers. With maps
f-ktchcs and diagrams.
lNacopyofthe Lyrical poems of Robert
J derrick. Austin Uobson.
IN Mexico. A Story. Tboraae A. JaDville,
THf- Babylonian Seals. William Ilayei
X Ward. With illusirationa from seaU it
the author s collection, and after Da Clerco
Finches, and others.
GLIM PES at the diaries of Gon vomer Mor
ris. Social Life and Character in the
r&ns oi trie devolution. First paper. An
nie Cary Morris. With portrait eugravod by
O. Krue'J from the painting at Old' Morris a-
gOCIALISM. Fraoois A. Walker.
'HE New Tear. Maybury Fleming.
A VIOLIN Obligato. A story. Margaret
$3.00 a Year. 25 Cts. a Number,
Remittances shonid be made by check
or Money order.
CHARLES SCRIBNEO SOiXS
74S and 745 Broad a ay, New York.
W, L, WI1SGIT,
Physician and Surgeon
Office: No. 3 West Ifoihon St.,
PnlasHi, " Tennessee
ISWIFT'S'-SPECIFIC.I I I18S0
02 PUBLIC SQUARE,
aunNULita, jni;i rum, ATllJff, ta
:o: . ....
OF ALL KINDS,
Large StocJc of
ALL KINDS OF
lMattres.es Had! tl Ord-j
! & 2:!
I imwiinMliifi I irmiiw '
CAPITAL PRIZE $150,000
We do horoby ceitify that wo rnperviie
the arrange moots for all tho Monthly and
Quarterly Drawings of Tha Louisiana
State Lottory company, ana in pernon rr.an
ajro and control tho Drawing cliompol v,
and that tha aamo are conduolod with
honesty , fairnoB, and in (food fa.th toward
all parties, and wo authorizo ti n Company
to ufc.9 thin certificate, with fuo-aimilua of or.r
iijfnatoreeattachod.in its advertisements."
Wo, the undermined Ranks and Rankvra
will pay all Prizoa drawn in Ihe I.ou1h'ihi,
State Lottoriea which may bo prononted at
J. II. OGLI-.SnY,
I'res. I.oiiiftiana National HnnU
J. W. KII.Hlir.Tll,rrcs. MntcNHt. W
Pres. Mew Orleans National Ilnnk.
NPKECF.UENTKD ATT It ACTION
Over II-lf a .Million nUtriliut-d !
Incorporated in 1SR8 for 86 earn by thi
legislature for educationa. and i-liunliiblo
purpose with a capita' of ,000,00'.) to
whi. L a reserve fund of over 430,o90 has
ainoe ojon added.
By a n overwhelming popular voto ita
franchise waa made a part ot tho pre.-cnt
State Confutation adopted Deoombor iJ,
A. 1)., 1S7U.
Th only LotUry ever toitl on and endi rial
by th ptoj'U of any Male.
It never nculea or postpone".
Its .raul Single Number Drawitiss
take place monthly, and tti-e Si mi An
nual Drawings regularly every mx
months (June and lcceniber.)
A NI'J.FNIMD OPPORTI'NITY TO
WIN A I'OUTUNi;. MKT OKAM)
DRAWING, CLASS A, IN T1IK ACA1R
MY OF MUSIC, NEW OKLEANH. TUES
DAY, January 1 1th, 1887 iiOOth Jlonlh
3f"Notice Ticketa ure Tjii Ilollara only.
Halves, $5. Fifths, J2. Tonlha, l.
list or PBiraa.
f 1 50.000.. flBG 000
1 Grand Prize of 60,0K.. 50 000
1 Grand Trizo of SO.ooO.. 2'J,00
2 Large Prizoa of lO.OdO.. 20,000
4 T.a'tfu Prizes of 5,0H0 . 2o,000)
20 Prizes of 1,0(0.. 20.C0i
60 " 5'0.. 25,00)
100 " 800.. 8H,0'
900 " i0.. 40 00i
600 " 100.. Ilo, curt
1,000 60.. 6o,C00
100 Approx-mation I rizoa of i'0..
100 " " 200..
100 ' loo..
2.179 Prizes, amounting to $585,000
Application for rates to clubs should bn
made only to tho office of Hjj Company in
Now Or loans.
For fortherinformation write cloarly. rlv
in full addrosn. lotil Notes, Kxpress
Money Orders or New York Kxcl-nneo jn or
dinary lotter. Currency by Exproaa (at
our expense) addressed.
M. A. UAUrillN, New Orleans, I. a.
orJU, A. DAll'HIN,
IZTMake P. O. Money Order
payable and address lieylstcr erf
NEW 0IIM:ANS NATIONAL II A Nlf,
New Oilcans, I. a.
ropard and Early, who are in chuiire of
the drawings, Is a guarantee of absolute fair
ness aud integrity, that the chanrsw are all
equal, and that no one can possibly divine)
what numbers will draw a prir.o. All par
ties thoreforo advnrtit-ifi to gtiarantro r rva
in this Lottery, or holding cut any other im-pot-sible
inducements, aro t.wiiidlora, and
only aim to duoeive and defraud the unwary.
The handaomest, most entertaining . low price,
illustrate family mjarme in the world.
(i.SO per year, with a ia premium
free.) Sixty-four beautifully prioted psgra r
each numlx-r, filled with ehurt stunrs kelrbe,
travels, adventures, bright and brief scientific
and literary articles, by distinguiaiml A merit an
sndforctvn writers, such an Julian Hawthorne.
Harriet I'rescott Spndord, George Parvma
Lathrop I ouise Chandler Moult.. n, I. Mac-drm.-ild
Oxley, Ella Wheeler Wilcon, H. H.
Hoyeaen, Catherine Owen. Rev. K. tlrtwr
Newton, Alphome Daudet, Paul lleyje. Count
Tolstoi, Th. Dostoirnlcy, William VVe.tal and
many other. Alno entertaining J I ' V K N 1 1, II
an,1 invaluable II Ol sj;HOI.I Jepartmeuu.
One or fiore illustrated articles and several lull
page enyravincs io every number.
A Shannon Letter and
Dill File or s Shannon
free to every
These premiums Tl
everywhere tor tQ.'tS
eaeh. The F'leia the iiiot
perfect device ever invent
ed for the preservation am
a'ljr aud accor linf t j ,t. ic
of all letters, billa. c u .
Any paper ta i be r f.-rre.
to, takeu out art, I put bat It
without ilivturhiiiif ttw
others. With Ihe 'Hinder
one can Insert ori.iki t.ut
say piet-eof nmsic witta.u.
disturbing anv otli. ,li..i
Oet SAMPLE COPY at NEWS STAND or
lend 30 tvntn to publishers.
AJIMrB WAKTIE. 813 CSUXUSKVS fA.13.
Schlic,ht & Field Co.. Roche iter, N.Y.
JOHN C. LESTER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
IV TILL attend promptly to all 'ousiness en-
T trusted to Dim.
OiBco ovur the Corner
Watch - Maker
West Side Square
Notice of Insolvency
HAVINO sofrtrsHtad to tho Fon. Cottdtjr
Court of Gilea county the insolvoncv
of tha estate of Jno. C. Vanco, deceased,
notice ia hereby given to all lrsons hold
ing claims agaiDHt said estate to file them.
nh raid clerk authenticated as the law di
rects, on or before June 1, 13S7, er they will
be forever barred. Persona indebted to thai
estate will come forward at once and par
or they will have to pay costs.
IS 2-4t JAM. U.BaOWH. A dm.
Thorough Training School
S. V. WALL,
Sprue TinDpuk l9W.
W. D. MOOKEY
Trustee's Sale of Laud
BV VIRTUE of a deed of trust ?cutd to
ine by llenry O. Mcute ar;df wife, t-,ancy
A. M .), dated Fob. Sid ISS'I, mistured ia
the K(fi liters ollioe of Gilea com ty , Tonn.,
in Trust Deed book "O," psiro .Tjii. 1 will
soil to the highest bidder, at tha court
house door jn i olaeki, Tenn., foi cash, lrca
from th. equity of redemption, on
Saturday, Jan. 8th, 1887,
a certain tract of land, lying in the 14th
civil district of Gi)e oootitv. Taciti.. bminil.
ed aa fol.owal Oa the north by tha lands of
is aQ a oaeiy , on trie east by thoe.j of roney
Yoreley'a bcira; on the aonth r thta r.f M.
K. Alexar.dor aDd other lands of 11 (i.
Mcece; oa tbt west by tho-e ol lit Yckuly
and other ! tide of II. O. ilocco, c rUeming
75 aoree; being the same conveyed by Am o
K kichardson to II. G. Mcece. and kcown
aa tha Abornathy Tan Yard Traot. .
N. MMIT11SON, TruU-o,cW.
Deo. 10th, 16i.-8S
f yS-UaTr '? a- m"