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title: 'The Milan exchange. (Milan, Gibson County, Tenn.) 1874-1978, December 03, 1874, Image 2',
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W. A. WADE, HKr PaalUher.
Two dollar a yean en dollar for ii month;
Bfty wbu for three month, igvaaiaaLf ir ad-
? f ?
. f :
d b r
Two Months -Tare
1 J. 1 75 2 , 4 75 7 50 12
1 t 2 75 S 75 7 ZV 11 251 if no
2 UO i 50 8 00 9 50 15 00 i!4 00
2 50 4 5 6 45 12 on H 75 Si 00
4 on 7 "1 10 00 19 00 10 no 4 00
5 00 8 75 12 .V) 23 75 37 50 fitMS)
00 U 00 20 00 38 00 fiO Ofi 95 00
Kin Month. 10 25 17 75 25 50 4 75 77 00 123 00
On Yar 12 00 21 00 30 OQ 57 UU i W 14 W
Double-column advertisement., 10 percent, ad
vance on the above rate.
Triple-column advertisement., 30 per cent, ad
vance on the above raft.
Amortizement to occupy special position, 10
per rent, advance on the above rate.
"Local Notice," in the m type a local
reading matter.) 25 per cent, advance on th
Obituaries, 1 ribnte of Respect (except . uch a
com officially from charitable societies), and
remarks on marriage, one-half of regular
"Local Notice" rale. Simple announce
ment of marriages and death inserted gratis.
All transient dvertirment must be paid fur in
advance. Yearly advertisement, quarterly
THURSDAY. DEC. 3. 1874.
Mayor Havemeyer, of New York,,
died suddenly of apoplexy last Mon
day. News is received here of the illness
tf the ctar of Russia, and it is rumor
ed that he is insane.
A telegram from London .ays that
the reports of a revolt in the Fiji
islands is unfounded.
A telegraph line has been complet
ed between Nashville and Lebanon,
which will be advantageous to both
The Warren house and one or two
other buildings were destroyed by fire
at II jt Spring", Arkansas, Monday,
Loss not stated.
Congress will meet next Monday,
and it is iid the President is so busy pre
paring his nies-sagcthat he will attend
to no other business.
The Knights Templar have been
marching on New Orleans the past
week in large numbers. The tri
ennial meeting u, being held there.
Oui old friend, Archie Thomas, of
the Springfield Record, is announced
B a candidate for rc-elrtinn to the
office of tergeant-at-arms of the State
Senate. He filled this position awtis-
fictonly in the lift Senate and will do
to again if elected. We take pleasure
in recommending him to the members
elect us a true gentleman.
There is a new question out for the
benefit of debating societies, and it is
this: What is duck, and why? If not,
why not? We may appropriately
refer the matter to the Milan Ex
change, which we now d ). Humboldt
Why any goose ought to know what
duck is. Look in your dictionary;
thon, if you nrc not satisfied, come up
to Milan aud some of our pretty girls
will teach 3'ou a lesson in ducking.
Wm. L. Barry, nged S7 years, the
nldest printer in the United States,
died in St Louis, last week. Only
three or f iur years rince he set type
for the writer of this, and was
then to do a fair day's work.
rerved his apprenticeship at the
in Nashville in the Litter part of the
last century and set Washington's
obituary. Three or four years Ago he
made a profession of religion and join
ed the Methodist church n Lebanon
Tenn., and lived a consistent Chritwn
ever afterward, so far as we know.
nre far Dipttierlw.
The ravages of diptheria in Aus
tralia htivc been so ext-usivc. within
the last few years that the government
offered a large reward fur any certa'n
method of cure; and ammg .ther re
fponses tA this was on; by Mr Great
head, who at first kt-pt his nittho 1 a
ecret, but afterwards cotiin.uijicatcd
it freely to the public. It is simply
the ue of sulphuric acidy of which
four drops are diluted in three-fourth
of a tumbler of water Ut lie a iminH-
tared to a grown jerson, ami a smaller '
dose to children, at intervals not sjec-1
iikd. Tho result is said to be a co;ig-;
uLtti ta of the iliptheritic iiienibrane !
and itd ready removal by coughing. It'
is asserted that where the case thus
treated has not advanced to a nearly
fatal termination, the patient recovers
in uluKiat every iu.-taucc.
Advices frox Buenos Ay res report
that a battle was fought on the four
teenth instant near Lnverde, between
the government troop end the insur
jTutii. Tlie nMional forces wcrecoiu
marded by Geuen:! Arms, and the
insurgents were under Gcncrtd
Mitre. The engagement w ns a severe
one, lasting three hours, and during
without a decided result. Four hun
dred of the government troops were
killed and wounded. The loss of the
insurgents, is not known. Colonel Bol
ras, of the government army, was
wounded. Tne Brazilian government
is actively suppressing disturbances in
the provinces of l'criuunbuco aud Ta
There was great scand.il in England
over the neglect of the (uecn to re
cognize in any w ay the preeeuce of the
Empress of Russia, on her recent visit
on the occasion of her daugiitar's cou
fiaement The high society organs,
wbich ought to have known if the old
ladies had agnW not to exchange calls
were especially indignant
Ve. O. Keys, cousin of frar.k tend to purity Uie whole po.iucul at
Kcys author o'f the Star Sp;.ngU-d ; motphere of our country.
tt-fr inmiti.-I Dnioirla ut f I. a ' Viir ur bmJl the irreittest rood to
V. .,KM i V..1I.I.-.,.. .,....1,
TUB CsBAXCEM. -
Delaratls r PrlMlrlea,
For the benefit of members of the
order and the information of the pub
lic generally, we publish the following
declaration of principle1 :
Profoundly impressed with the truth
that the National Grange of the
United States definitely proclaim to
the world its genera objects, we here
by, unanimously, make the Declara
tion of Purposes of the Patrons of
1. United by the strong and faith
ful tie of Agriculture, we mutually
resolve to labor for the good of our
Order, our country and mankind.
2. We heartily endorse the motto:
'In essentials, Unity: in Don-essen-
tials, Liberty: in all things, Charity."
3. We shall en leaver to advance
our cause by laboring to accomplish
the following objects.
lo develop a better and higher
manhood and womanhood among our
To enhance the comforts and attrac
tions f our homes and strengthen
our attachment to our pursuits.
To foster mutual understanding and
To maintain inviolate our laws, and
to emulate each other to hasten the
good time coming.
To reduce our expenses, both indi-,
vidua! and co-operative.
To buy leas and produce more, in
order to make our farms self-sustain-
To diversify our crops, and crop no i
ore than we can cultivate. I
To condense the weight cf our
ports, selling less in the bushel
more on hoof and in fleece.
To systematize our work and calcu
late intelligently on probabilities.
To discontinue the credit system,
the mortgage system, the fashion sys
tem, and every other system tending
to prodigality aud bankruptcy.
We propose meeting together, talk
ing together, working together, buy-
general acting together for ou'r mutu-
ciarion mar require.
We kail avoid litigation ai muck
m poaaiule, by arbitration in the
We shall constantly strive to secure
ntire harmony, good will, vital bro
therhood among ourselves, and to
maka our Order perjetual.
We ahall earnestly endeavor to
uppreM personal, local, sectional and
national prejuaices, an unneaitny nv -
alrr, all seJnsh ambition.
Faithful adherence to thee princi
ples will insure our moral, mental, so
cial and material advancement.
4. For our Im-siiie interests, w
d"ire to bring producers and consum
er, farmr aud manufacturers into
the mwt direct and friendly relation
possioie. xience we must aispens-
w-a- w a.
n IVII pill 1llU VA Ul tUUIl. UirUf 1IVI xAm)
wc are unfriendly to them, but we do
not need them.
Their surplus and their exactions
diminish our profits.
We wage no aggressive warfare
against any other interest whatever.
On thejeontrary, all our acts and nil
our eflbrts, so far as business is con
cerned, arc not only for the benefit of
the producer and consumer, but also
for all other interests that tend to
bring these two parties into speedy
and economical contact. Hence we
hold that transportation companies of
every kind are necessary to our Suc
re", that their interests are intimate
ly connected with our interest, and
harmonious action i-s mutually advan
tageous, keeping in view the first sen
With fci Kiirniiu -t mwiiihkniAn rif tKat t
tence in our declaration of principles
ot aiim tnat "Individual happinof
depends upon general prosperity."
We shall, therefore advocate for
every State the increase in every prac
tical way of all facilities for tianspor
tiug cheaply to the rseaboard, or be
twef u home producers and consumer,
all the productions of our country.
We adopt it aa our fixed purpose to
"open out the channels in Nature
great arteries that the life-blood of
commerce may flow freely."
We) arc not cucinit of railroad,
navigabb', and irrigating canals, nor
of any corporation that will advance
our industrial interett, nor of any
Li our noble OrdT their i no corn-
niuiiism, no iigranatnsm.
j We are Vipposed to such f j'irit and
! management of any corporation, or
! enterprise as tends to oppnws the peo-
pie and rob them of their just profit.
Wc are not enemies to capital; but
; we oppow: the tyranny of in .n jMilies.
i e long to see thr autagonl'-m bc-
twten capital and lalor removed ly
common consent, and by enlightened
fUtcsmanship worthy of the uiucteuth
We are opposed to excessive salaries,
hiirh rates of iuterest, and exhorbi
taut Jr cent, profits in trade. They
greatly increare our burdens and do
not bear a' proper pnportion to the
profit of jroduct rs.
We desire only ?lf protection of
every true interest tf our land by le
gitimate transaction, legitimate trade
and legitimate profit.
We shall advance th cause of edu
cation among ourselves and for our
children, by all juat means within
our power. We especially advocate
for our agricultural and indusUial col
kiges. that practical agriculture, do
mestic science, aud all the arts which
adorn the home, be taught in their
course of study.
5. We emphatically and wnccrely
assert the oft-repcated truth taught in
our organic law, that the Grange,
National, State or subordinate, is not
a Klitical or party organization. No
Grange, if true to its obligations, can
discus, political or religious questions,
nor call political conventions nor nomi
nate candidates, nor evar discuss iheir
merits in its meetings.
Yet the prinociples we teach under
lie all true politics, all true statesman
ship, and, if properly carried out, w ill
Mtt mimlirr. But we mLL-t I
ih la iu miod that i oa ljji '
coming. a Grange member gives up
that inalienable riht and duty which
belongs to every American citizen, to
take a proper interest in the politics
of his country.
On the contrary, it is the right of
every member to do all in his power
legitimately to influence for good the
action of any political party to which
It is his dutv to do all he can in his
own party to put down bribery, cor
ruption and trickery; to see that none
but competent, faithful and honest
men, who will unflinchingly stand by
our interests, are nominated for all
positions of trust, and to have carried
out the principles which should always
characterize., every (JiOnge niemiK;r,
that the office should seek the man,
and not the man the office.
We acknowledge the broad princi
ple, that difference" of opinion is no
crime, and hold that, 'Progress to
ward tru;h is made bv difference of
opinion," while "the fault lies in bit
terness of controversy."
We desire a proper equality, equity
and fairness; protection f-r the weak,
restraint upon the strong: in short
justly distributed burdens, and justly
distributed power. Ihese are Ameri
can ideas, the very essence of Ameri
can independence, and to advocate the
contniryHM unworthy.mf the sons and
daughters of an American republic.
We cherish the belief that sectional
ism is, aud of right should, be, dead
and buried with the past. Our work
is fur the present and future. In our
agricultural brotherhood and its pur
poses, we shall recognize no North, no
South, no East, no West.
It is reserved by every Patron, as
the right by every freeman, to affili
ate with any party that will best car
ry out his principles.
6. Ours being peculiarly a farmer's
institution, we cannot admit all to our
Many are excluded by the nature
of our organization, not because they
are professional men, or artisans" or
lalorers, Init because they have nut a
sufficient direct interest in tilling or
pasturing the soil, or may have some
interest in conflict with our purjwse.
But we apjeal to all good citizens
for their cordial co-operation to a-sLst
in our elForte warJ reform- that
I mnhi the lrtst vestloe of
We hail the general desire for fra
ternal harmony, equitable comprom
ise, and earnest co-operation, as an
omen of our future success.'
7. It shall be an abiding principle
with us to relieve any of our oppress
ed and sufft-ring brotherhood by any
, mejtUf at our COmmand.
Last, but nut leaat, we proclaim if"8 ii T ,v
, :r...i.., . i fortv miles distant bv railroad, rieuiht
! anion? our iunose8 to inculcate a
proper appreciation of the abilities and
uphere of woman, as is indicated by
admitting her to memlership and posi
tion in our Order.
Imploring the continued assistance
of our Divine Master to guide us in
our work, we here pledge ourselves to
A AX I
faithful aad harmonious labor for all
f t . t ,
at IT .j A i Vi a Lsi i vtit it jr ir Ta.i f Awni
ty and political purity of our forefath-
It is authoritatively stated that
James Russell Lowell has been ofTer-
, 1, and has declined the Russian mis- j
t fir 1. 1 . !
The King of Hawaii has arrived at ,
San r ranciscti. Saluted were fired from !
the forts, and government vessels in
Land and Water says that the
shrubs which supply 'the nobles of Ja
pan with tea are reported to be five
hundred years old, the tea grown on
old plants being the best.
A very heavy snow "torm prevailed
throughout Missouri and Kansas Fri
day. Snow fell to the depth of 1H
inches, and trains have been consider
ably delayed in consequence.
An English girl laughs at the idea
that a woman cannot live comfortably
with her mother-in-law, and advertis
es for some good-looking young fellow
to give her a chance to try the experi
His name is Samuel W. Allen. He
has a ranch 80 miles long by 40 wide,
lying between the Nevada and Colo
rado rivers, in Texas; he 1 aa .25,000
cattle, and lie is the greatest Herdsman
in the world.
A powerful steam dredge, chartered
by the city ot Charleston, is at work
on the bar find has already, according
to the reixrt of Prof. Mall Leffert,
added two feet to the average depth ef
water in the principal shoal.
Delaware is peculiar at all times.
This year she has a full legislature
thirty men with not a lawyer among
the number. There are farmers, and
merchants, and philosophers, but not
a memler of the legal profession.
Special dispatches from different
points in Illinois state tliat there was
the heaviest fall of snow Friday" night
that has occurred for several years.
Snow is from J2 to 15 inches deep,
and has stopped Jailroadsr and.-delay
ed trains on some mads.
T. T. Brools, convicted at Rich
mond, Va., last" week of "embezzle
ment and. makimr false entries, while
President of the Merchants National
Bank of Petersburg; -Va.;5 has liccn
sentenced to five years in the Albany
jenitentiary. .ljis counsels have gone
to Washington to make application
for executive clemency.
The report of the Commissioner of
Education, shortly to be-subniitted to
Congress, estimates i the aggregate
scholastic population of the 37 States
and 11 Territories, lietween 6 and 16
years, to be' 10,228,000. Iu expendi
ture l r capita of school population,
Massachusetts bends the list at 21.74.
North Carolina rcjorts only 55 cents
per capita of school population.
Mr E Woodruff, ot Gnsnd Rapids,
Michigan, has published a pamphlet,
in w hich he says information has; been
communicated to him in a vision of
great physical changes to Like place
on the earth fifteen years hence. He
declares that during twenty-one days,
commencing January 26 1885), a new
planet will be formed from a belt of
mutter thiowrt oil' from ihesunand a
new moon will then le pushed further
otE That the earth's atmsphere wiil
be purified by the change, and that
hicknesafrom natural causes will hence
forth lw unknown. The chances are
at till of us wjio can manage 10 pro-
ikilii' our CXLstCnCC UUUi lOOtf
la a position to live lorever.
Wavcrly has five saloons.
The jail at Shelby ville is
full of prisoners.
There are thirty-seven prisoners in
the jail at Columbia.
A hub and spoke factory has been
established in McMinnville.
The Grangers of Cocke county in-
tena buiiuing a nnenouring mill.
The fly has made its amiearance in
the wheat fields in Bradley countv.
lhree negro children were burned
to death List week in Madison muntv.
JM " j -
The crop of hoirs in Sumner countv
t 1 1.. I .-i uJ-
ia?uu w ltc tvuoiuci uui y llic
A large bear was killed in Hawkins
county, by a hunting party, & few
Joseph Hammerly, of Jackson, rais
ed a hog w hich, w hen killed, weighed
532 Kjunds net.
The Covington Record favors
Holmes Cummins, of Tipton county,
for speaker of the next House of Rep
resentatives. The Shelby ville Gazette reports that
from $400 to $500 have been invested
by citizens of that town in the Louis
There is but a small supply of hogs
in Lincoln county, and a few sales
have been made at seven cents per
. The murrain has proved quite fatal
in some parts of Lincoln county among
cattle. One farmer has lost all he had
by this disease. .
C. C. Giers, one of Davidson coun
ty's representatives in the new General
Assembly, having resigned, a lively
scramble for his seat may be antici
pated. ' 1
A correspondent of the Greenevilie
Intelligencer state that a large por
tion of the mineral lands of Cocke
county have been 6old to English cap
italists. The storehouse and residence of Mr
C. B. Scott, of Humphreys county,
were destroyed by fire a few days ago.
Mr Scott saved his furniture and a
portion of his goods.
Rutherford county Grangers have
set on foot a movemeut to establish an
agricultural implement manufactory,
which promises to be a success. It is
a movement in the right direction. j
The livery stable of James Mench
en, on Monroe street, Memphis," was j
set on fire early Saturday morning and
consumed. Twenty -three horses per
ished in the flames. Loss $4,000; no
The Fayetteville Observer states that
during the past eight years, on aver
age of twenty thousand dollars jer
year has been invested in the erection
of new buildings aud other improve
ments in fayetteville.
The Sullivan county Grangers are
! purchiising Kanawha salt, which tliej
get cheaper th:in ther can buy salt
1 ' l. :l : r I I
discriminations cause this anomaly in
The Brow usville States says a prom
inent merchant of that city had sued a
wealthy planter of Haywood county
for slander, laying his damages at
wl0,UU0. It all originated alwut an
oid army overcoat which wad not
worth fiv doliars.
The Jackson Whig and Tribune re-
f0' the passNge through that city of
of Capt lhenker aud en route from
Jackson, Miss., to Humboldt. The
! Captain stated that he had orders to
go into winter quarters at the latter
A correspondent of the
Kingston iinfepeudeut gives an ac-
cUBbt ()f a tof Unit Stat3 o(fi.
;.,i ...,.:,:.,.. , i.... 1
cials attempting the arrest of two bro
thers named Bean, living on V hite
Creek, when they both rau, and being
fired ajon one of them received two
serious wounds in the leg, while his
clothes were terribly cut up with
The Knoville Press ami Herald
learns that a negro man named Scott,
who had leen at work on the Cincin
nati Southeia Railroad, and saved
105, was returning to Kuoxville htst
week, and w hile en route to the term
inus of the Kuoxville and Ohio Kail
road, was waybud and robbed of l 0.
The other $15 he had coucealed on his
jerson and thus retained.
"A citizen of Monroe county, living
near the foot of Unaka mountain, in
forms the Athens Poet that a short
time licfore the storm commenced
Sunday night, two distinct shocks of
an earthquake occurred. The first
lasted several seconds, and was pre
ceded by a low, rumbling sound like
distant thunder. Persons living on
the mountain also felt the vibrations,
which seemed to be parallel with the
range of the Unaka. Severe shocks
have been felt in that regiou before.
The Jasper Herald says: Quite a
nuinljer of covered wagons containing
immigrants, who are returning from
Texas and other States, have passed
through Jasper within the last two or
three weeks. They come back wi?er,
but not wealthier, people One man
remarked to a citizen of this county
that he was doing well in Bmdley
county two years ago, but thought he
could better his condition by going to
Texas, and accordingly converted his
property into money and went there,
but now he says two years of his time
is gone and several hundred dollars in
money, and he has acquired nothing
We learn from the Grange Out'ook
that the constitution of the State
Grange, as amended by that body in
February hist, has Iseen adopted aad
w ent into eflect the first of this month.
The most striking change is that alter
ing the basis of representation. Ac
cording to the old law, every Master
of a Subordinate Grange was a mem
ber of the State Grange, which made
that lody large, unwieldy and expen
sive. This is now obviated by ruling
down the basis of representation to
one delegate from each county, and,
consequently, instead of having one
thousand delegates, whose expenses
and per diem will have to be met, the
State Grange will have only about one
Francis Scott Key, the author of
the "Star S
Mr Lick, of San Francisco, proposes
to erect a $150,000 monument, has a
daughter liviug in l'aris, where she
earns a scanty living Ly reading in
"What the deuce is a garter any
way?" inquires the editor of the In
dianapolis Sentinel. A earter, young
man? lhis ignorance is deplorab:e.
Why a carter is a ribbon or ahoestrisjr
'.that bsdiea.tie up thtir aair with.
Tin beliuois "orlp.
Mrs Anna Eliza Young, the lady
:KrriZS2 T' "SS
with the Methodist Church, Salt Lake
In Philcdelphia the Methodists have
r 1 1 1 t A i dfS .
ta cnurcnes ana neany Z4,uw mem-
; bers and prolsitioners, and about oU,
i 000 officers and scholars in their Sun-
Thiers says that the Italian unity is
j irrevocably accomplished, and if
; France wishes to preserve the friend-
ship of Italy she must recojniize this
r..... ...! .. ..,1
j ivt. qju ma ou'p. n iwii injuj
toward that country
The Northern Methodist Bishops
will not recognize Mrs Van Colt's
eligigility to the ministry. They are
right. But if she were ordained she
would be reminded that she must be
"the husband of one wife."
Dr Sumner, Secretary of the South
ern Baptist Home Mission Board,
states that, for want of means, they
have been compelled to suspend the
salaries of many of their native
preachers among the Creek and Chick
It is reported on authority that
Bishop Qiiintard has accepted the of- j
for of a New York capitalist to sup-1
ply, at hU own expense, a library for
the University of the South, in every '
respect the equal of that of the Col
lege of Princeton, New Jersey.
A Methodist brother came to one j
of the Conferences lately, from the re-'
gion where the crops had Ieen destroy-!
ed. Among other things heeauti ned .
the brethren against going into that
region, "for," said he, "the grasshop-.
pers devour every green thing." j
Is is said by the Benin correspond- i
ent of the London Times that the war !
against the Catholics in Germany is to
lie resumed with renewed vigor. The
cause of offense is that they did not '
join in celebrating the anniversary of
Sedan. It is intimated that the con
vents and ecclesiastical societies will lie
treated after the Itahn matter. j
Mr A. H. Ward boasts that confes-
sion is practised in the Church of -England
far more widely than the
Bishops know, and he intimates ob-!
liquely that a good many of the Bih-;
ops do not know what is going on in i
their dioceses. One "priest" in Lon
don is said to have heard no less than
thirteen hundred ci.nf'essions in one
It is reported that Bishop Loughlin,
of Brooklyn, will bechoneu coadjutor
to Archbishop McCloskey, of New
York; that Vicar General Quinn. of,
i New York, willsucceed Bishop Lough
lin, and that Rev. Vm. Kcegm is to
i be appointed Bishop of Portland, Me.,
I vice Bishop Bacon deceased. Father
' Keccan succeeded Dr B.icon in the
j patorateof the Church of the Assump-
tion, .Brooklyn, when the latter was
translated to the Portland diocese.
NEW AD VERTISEMENTS.
A LL PKItSONS HAVING GUNS AND
CJV. I ISlOi-.i in my shop over thirty dar
; notified, to call and
ft tuem, or thejr will lie 1
old for cha:ges oil ft A
K1MY. JAN. 2. 1X75. I
T. J. R1DOE.
IN CHANCERY AT HUMBOLDT
George W. Sims t. Newman llaynes. 0. Bill.
IT APPEARING FROM THE LILL FILED
in this cause, which is sworn to. that the
defendant. Newman Hayiiee, is a non-resident
of the Mate of Tennessee, It is therefor
ordered by the Clerk and Master of this
Court that publication be made in the Milan
Exchange, a newspaper published in the town
of Milmi, Gibson county, Tenn., for four enn
swutire weeks, commanding said defendant to
appaar at the Master's office in the town of lluin
boldt, Tenn., on or before the second Monday
in January next. One sara,e being Rule day of
this Hon. Court.) and plied, answer or demur
to complainant's bill, or lhes:une will beukou
for vonlotied and set for hearing: ex parte.
T. J. WILLIAMS. L. M.
By M. H. JOHNSON. Drputy.
J. L. Williamson, Sol'r tor Coinpl't dec3-4t
BY VIRTEK OF A VENDIT10NIXP0
nas issued to me from the Law Court at
boMt, ttib.Hon county, at its October term.
1871, 1 will offer for sale to the highest bidder
tor rash, at the court house door iu Humboldt,
SECOND MONDAY IN JANUARY. 1875.
it twin g the 11th day of raid month, all the right,
title, claim and iuteret that W. 11. Reeves hai
in aud to the following described town lot in
Milan Gibson countv. civil district No. l.'l. and
bounded as follow, vii: on tho north by John
VY bcelcr, south by VV. L. liorner, earthy Jo-rpn
Lewter and west by Mrs Wheeler, containing
about 2?i acres more or less. Levied on to sat
Ul'y a judgment which Biyant. Jackson A Co.
recoveri d against him before A. Jordan on the
7th day of June, 1874, for $175. Sle within
lawful hours. M. L. BA1RI.
dc:i-t Deputy Sheriff Uibsou county.
BY VIRTUE OF A VENDITIONI EXPO
nas issued to me from the Law Court at
Humboldt, Hibson county, at its October term,
174. 1 will offer for sale to the hightst bidder
tor cash, at the court houe door in the town of
Humboldt, on the
SEOOND MONDAY IN JANUARY, 1875,
it being the Uth day of said month, all the right,
title, claim and inU'rc.-t that W. 11. Reeves has
in and to the following described town lot in
Milan, Uibsou county, civil district No. 13, and
bnuiuleil aa follows, viz: on the north by John
Wheeler, south by W . L. Horner, east by Joseph
Lewter and west by Mrs Wheeler, containing
about 2 acres more or less. Levied on to sat
isfy a judgment in favor of W. L. Horner for
&1.C5, with interest from the 10th day of (Sep
tember, 1874. ala within lawful hours.
M. L. BAIRD.
de'-4t Deputy Sheriff Gibson county.
BY VIRTUE OF A VENDITIONI EXPO
nas issued to me from the Law Court at
Humboldt, Uibson county, at iu October tern,
1174. I will offer for sale to the highest bidder
for cash, at the court house door in th town of
Humboldt, on th
SECOND MONDAY IN JANUARY. 1875.
it being the 11th day of said month, all th right,
titie, claim aud interest that Logan Douglass,
Nick Langlord. John Douglass aud L. F. Doug
lass have in and to the following described house
and lot in Milan, Uibson county, civil district
No, l.'l, and bounded as follows, vis: on the west
by Main street, twenty feet front and running
bick riptilv teet, south by Bryaat, Jackson i
Co..eatt bv O. H. HalUtrom and north by John
II. ik.yd. Levied on as th property of John
Douglass, to satisfy a judgment in favor of L.
Bryant, adin'r of Kli I'onglass, dee'd, for
$W7.0ii. v,ith interest lrom the 31st day ot Jan
uary, 1S72. bale within lawful hours.
M. L. BAIRD.
dt-3-4t Deputy Sheriff Gibson county.
r Y VIRTUE OF A VENDITIONI EXPO
JJ nas issued to me from the Law Court at
Humboldt. Gibson county, at its October term,
1X74, 1 will offer for rale to th highest bidder
for cash, at the court bouse door in the town of
Humboldt, on the
SECOND MONDAY IN JANUARY. 1875.
it being the 11th day of said month, all the right,
title, claim and interest that W. Merick, B. C.
Palmer. 1. M. Hutchinson and M. L. Baird
have in and to the following described tract of
land in Gibson county, civil district Mo. 18, and
bounded on th south by E. 11. James's heirs,
east by W. H. Adair, R. A Vickers and J. A.
W. Mathis. north by A. R. Love and west by
H . C. Burnett. Dr Robert Hunt. L. Burnett and
Dr C. 6. Parser, all lying in the town of Pick
ttville. containing by estimation 24 acres.
Levied on as th property of W . Merick and T.
M. Hutchinson in favor of Wilson Baird, for
$4.50, with interest from Nov. 1. 173. bale
within lawful hours. M. L. BAIRD. .
de3-4t Deputy Sheriff Gibson county.
Stat of Tennessee, Gibson County William,
Smith k Co. vs. T. P. W alker.
IN this cans it appearing by affidavit that
defendant, T. P. alker, is justly indebted
to th plaintiffs, Williams, Smith k Co., and
that said deiendant is a non-resident of th
Stat of Tennessee, so that th ordinary pro
cess of law cannot be served upon bins, and
the sura levied apon the property of the defend-
ant: It is therefore ordered that publication be ;
an ongibal attachment having ben issued ana
mau lor lour consecutive weeas in niiimu lourt m puoncanon o lDKie in id ..Ulaa
Exchange, a paper published in th town of Exchange, a newspaper published ia the town
Milan. Gibson county. Tennessee, commanding of Milan. Gibson county. Tenn.. for four een
the eaid T. P. Walker to appear before me aecutiv weeks, notifying th defendant to
at my office in the town of Milan, on Friday, th , enter his appearance before me, at my offer in
llthdayof December, 1S74. and make defence to . Milan, on th ZiA day of December. 1874. to
eaid suit against him. or tit san will be asak defense, r th same wiU be biu .miI.iI
proceoesi wIM i
a.v,'. r v.
q. g. Cunningham,
Paducah Marble Works i
TT3 A new lot of designs FOR
IL Monument. Headstone, etc. Parti
wishing anything in hi line will do well to ex-
amine them, apio-iy
I i i. .i -
Cherry I mIoo Kta,
j j i aaur "a a as r l if all 11 I Ol II Kl I U r uj vf
first-claw. Water-colored. India ink. Crayon
and Patel colonn. I'arucularattention five
All kind! of Photographic Portraiture made
to ID copying oi picture,
J. M. Robtnron. O. T. Satflald. G.C.Norton.
G. H. MOURNING,
J M ROBINSON & Co
DRY-GOODS & XOTIOXS,
211 and 213 MAIN ST.. COR. SIXTH.
S24-3m Louisville, Kt.
S. F. RANKIN,
ATTORNE Y-AT-LA W
SO LIC I TOB IN CHANCERY,
Will praticein liioson and adjoininf coantie.
Ovrtca : tirl door over Jordan' lr Stor.
, stu, of !c. mx a co.,
STIX, KROUSE & Co.,
CLOTHING & CLOTH HOUSE.
Northwest Comer of Third k Raca Street.
S24m31 Sew Yrk Ofl1r 17 Whiti St.
LOUISVILLE & CINCINNATI
J . V al j
Vhnit I ma koiIia n TTATOJ jrsT prT l'p rN connection with our .mill, an entiru Nt
13 II II I I, IlllIrT llfl.l 1 1 II II JL7JL et of Flaning Mill Machinery, we are now prepared to furnish lumber, of every (Icmtib
w V )v w tion. in the rouvk or draiaed.
Cincin'ati & the East
The QUICKEST, BEST, and ONLY ROUTE
ruDoin a Double Daily Lin of
FROM LOUISVILLE TO
Columbus, Pittsburg, Harrisburg,
And other Eastern Cities, without Chan re.
THE OINTIj-X- IjIWE
With whirh passengers from the South make
direct connection at LouUville with
THROUGH AR ICR KEW TJ3K
Avoiding from seven to sixteen hours' delay
incident to, and arriving
One Train in Advance
OF ALL OTHER LINES.
Time from Louisville to New York,
ONLY 31 HOURS.
This line is stone ballasted and entirely free
from dust. Reing eouipped with the celebrated
W estiiik-houFe Air-Brake, precludes all possi
bility of collisions.
Only All-Rail Route
Between Louisville and Cincinnati, passing
over the Great Iron Railway Bridge at Cincin
nati, making direct connection with all trunk
lines North and South.
sxsr Tickets for sal "Via T.oo'jTill and th
Short Lin" at all ticket offices in the booth
G fiO. SKIN'NER. Gen'l Sup't.
S. S. PARKER, (.ten'l Pass'r k Ticket Agt.
TTTE WOULD CALL ATTENTIOX TO
V V our Larg aad Well-selected Stock f
FALL 1 WINTER
Consisting of the best line of
The latest and most durable
&c, &c, &c.
All of which w will fell at
Eock Bottom ! !
Call at th Store of
Bryant, Jackson & Go.
A. J. DAVIDSON,
AN UFACTURER OF AND DEALER
BOOTS e SHOES.
Plain pegged Calf for $10. Plain sewed Calf for
$13. Corded top, bog to, sewed, $14. I'sosth
very best material. Repairing cheaply and
promptly don. W est Sid Main street, Milan,
Tenn. - mari-ly
Temple of Music.
STELNWAY, KNABE, DUNHAM
AND HAINES BROS'.
BURDETT & PRINCFS
Sheet Music, Strings &c
S3 Cherry Bt.,KASIIVILI.E,TEX!r.
SHrOrders hr mail promptly filed and satis
faction guaranteed ds-tf
A. Dnffy v.. T. P. Walker.
IN THIS CAUSE IT APPEARING TO
th Court that T. P. Walker is a non
resident of th State of Tennessee, so that th
ordinary prnees of the law cannot be served
nrjon him. and the plaintiff having caused an
original attachment to issue against the estat i
ef said defendant, it is therefor ordered by th
vita Part. . A. JORDAN.
J. V. far Gihaoaeenaty-.
STONE & HILLS AHEAD !
Purchasers will bear in mind that in the way of
STAPLE AND FANCY DRY GOODS,
We Can Not and Will Not be Undersold.
Our Gods are New, Fresh, Fahionable and at the Lowest Cash Trice.
Our Assortment was never more complete.
Every Department filled.
We make a specialty of
Boots, Shoes, Clothing and Hats,
and are offering them at
Dont fail to give us a call if you want
A Nice Hat, a Good Pair of Boots, or a
Good-Fitting Suit of Clothes.
We also have a good line of
which we are offering cheap. Remember our store, E. A. Collins's Mam
moth Brick. WE RECEIVE NEW GOODS EVERY WEEK.
- STONE A
MILAN WOOD WORKS,
FRAMING, CIELrXG, BRACKET
TURNED NEWEL TOSTS AND BALUSTERS.
FLOORING, WELL CURBING, , MOULDING,
LATHS, BY THE THOUSAND OR CAR LOAD,
WEATIIERBOARDING, BOXING, SCROLL WORK,
PALING, ROUGH OR DRESSED.
Plow Beams, Sawed Felloes, Wagon Hounds, Bolsters and Tonpes,
HarinR a long experience in the waon and implement busine, w are atiflVd we ran fill a
want long felt bjr wacon and plow manufacturer tor timber in the right shape and savin; rrnt
deal of valuable time and timber. Our facilities for receiving and (hipping limber is unurr ed
by any place in Wt Tnhesee. To parties bavin timber tnr utie on the lines ui" the Mississippi
Central aad Memphis and I-nnisville Railroads, we will pay the best priors for it in the lo or
bolted four feet tone. Mol Aa;eal for Itelt'a JHwlent tthet Iron KooIim;. lue
fheipcsl kil mosI e) arable rel Blade.
For further particular, addr Pill LP. CADE A CO..
juoe2S-6m - "" Proprietor Milan Wood Works. Milan, Tenn.
COKXEB Or aiXTU A5D WALSl'T HTKEETS,
f npiili mvi.lf in fkrAvirlin fnr mtw O u m.1
Civility, for less money than any therHuuse
tiepl i"i -
L. W. Deshong-
FIRST DOOR AL0VE E. A. COLLINS'.
MIZj.X, T3E2NJ-ISJ-. i
General, Staple & Fancy
Confectioneries, ; .
A specialty made of supplying the con a try
trad, and tag in exenanre tor goods ail coun
try products, allowing the highest price for
t.r, rM,ijMi nf Mnntrv barter.
Having bought entirely for Cash, will sell th
same wav. and at theshortesf oroBts admissible.
Soliciting a call from the publie, he will bw
pleased at any time lo price good.
Tli Tg .
LOUISVILLE & CT, SOUTHERN
B4ILKOAD 1.1 31 E.
This is the Great Direct and Through Lln, ad
the only All rail Route from all points ia
Tiia. Aii5s. Locis'sks. MmsiMirri.
Ala am a ago Iikimm
North and East.
Pullman Palace Cars
Run via thii Lin both ways, as follow.:
Loalowlllw ( Saw Orleans wltaaa.
HU l.al I Memphis wMl raastrw.
Lanlaa-ille ( LIUI. ikawB wsiaessss
No Change of Cars
from Memphis. Montgomery, or Nashvin to
From Leuisrill oar eonaecting Line rma
Pullman False Cars tfirough to l-.ast-ern
Cities without change, muk-
ing a Great Throagh
Continuous All Rail Route East
Avoiding all Fernet and Tramjtrt.
The greatest of natnral cwrioeitie. is locates!
on this li D. Passenger, ean step ever and visit
th Car, and reaumethcir journee at pleasure.
r v , t
ViREAT INDUCEMENTS TO IMMIGRANTS!
modation. and eonnectioris. send to C, P, At
more foi th Locisvilli A O.iat SoSTagna
Mokthlt Railwst Goioi. It eon tain erigi-
aal and seieet readier Btter.a wen as
(real Psee, k Tv-k
r. a i My ni,.
O XX I o
thm T?r l.tvtvfl fr .... Ujira ..J UM.
la the pity. COME AND SF.K ME.
XX - lK. T. OnltOB, Proprietor.
St. Louis Railway.
TRAINS RUN TO AND FROM CHCRCR
Street Depot, Nashville :
Leave. Chattanooga Trala. Arrive..
I:15a.m. (Sundays excepted.) l .Ti p.m-
3:00 p.m. (Daily.! 13Ua.m
Leave. Bhlbjrlll Trains. Arrive.
J:3Up,m. (Daily, Sunday eieepted.) 9:jCa.ia
Thi route i 78 milet Shorter to Mna
phis than via Decatur.
The only route with throurrH SI
ing cars to Jiempnm ; ruoro
' than 100 miles shorter
to St. Louis than
Tin t Et. Louis, 19S hours.
Emigrants for Kansas, Arkansas and aU partx
of th West will save money by pwruaastur
tickets by thia route. .
Connections st 'Hnmbcl.lt for Mobile. Nes.
Orleans", Galveston and intermediate point.,
and connects at In ion City for fct. Louis sod
all poinU West and Northwest. The trami
connect at Chattanooga for Rome, Atlanta and
all principal ."southern cities.
Passenger, for Washington City, Baltimore,.
Philadelphia, New York and Boi-tonas welV
as all points in East Tennessee and irginis,.
make connections through.
ThisJs the Short Route East
And thojeoly direct rout t the ?outh and-.
Passengers for McMinnville and Manchester,.
Winchester and Alabama or the Jasper Branch)
Railroads, will take the 8:45 a.m. train.
Forthrrrogh tickets and further information,,
apply at City Transfer Office. Maxwell House,
and at Chattanooga Depot. Church street.
I" JNO. W. THOMAS.
W. t. BaNLFT. Gea'l Sup't.
Gen'l P. k T. Agent. junels
' J.H. WEAKLEY,
patrenae of all.
Oftc. tt Holt's
: MILAN. TENN..
I. prepared a make all kind. r PTrrrr'ttra
at th St. Louis Gallery. mareVlv
J. T. ANDERSON,.
micriCTciM ago dialib i
Stoves, Tinware, Lamps,
Country Hollow-ware, Ac, 4c.
er6-ly. MILAN. TENS.
W. M. McCALL,
Will araMiee In ell th Court of Lass ajid.
Equity in the counties of Gioson and Carroll,
and in the Courts at Union City. Special at
tention give to Collection. soars-ly
DR. J. F. SHARPE,
(Tat of Memphis
Offer kta rr.fsssinnsl service, te tbe dttxeaa
I aa4 sarreeiBding eenatry.
mm rw rcitr nmre anuma.