Newspaper Page Text
COLUMKIA, fENWEiSSEE, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1897.
NEWS AM) C0313IKXT.
(ioi,i) bus linen discovered
Lake Wawa, Out.
Tin: "Tennesst'e Oddfellow,'' at
Nashvill", lias ceased to exist.
Nasiivim.k Dav to-morrow is ex
pected to he one of the star days at
Fkk JIimihk, the .Nashville negro
rapist, is still hid out by the olllcurs,
to prevent a lynching.
As a conseieiinee of the general
failure of food crops in Ireland, a
famine now hovers over that un
Tiik total estimate of the cotton
crop in the United States is $:i21, 925,
(KJO, giving the South .f2S,0i)(),fi()() gain
over last year.
A Hi'NTSViu.K, Ai.a., letter-carrier
has been suspended because, be
ing i"i Adventist, he would not
work on Saturday.
Tii k returned ships are beginning
to bring news of the stranded and
starving condition of gold seekers in
the Klondike region.
Richard Ckokkii, the ex-Tammany
boss, lias returned from
Europe, some people think to make
the race for Mayor of (Jreater New
Tin: National debt was increased
during the month of August by
14,8S8,4T5. The Dingley bill, it ap
pears, Is not doing its part as a
Thrkk ten-year prisoners, bound
for the penitentiary from Shelby
county, escaped from Capt. Ellis
Harper, the newly appointed High
Sheriff, last Saturday.
Hkxky Dkmas, colored, has been
appointed Naval Olllcer of Customs
in the New Orleans district. A bit
ter fight will probably be made
against him in the Senate.
Tknxksskk is keeping up with the
procession. It is reported that gold
has been discovered in Obioti county
near Reelfoot Lake, and in Grundy
county about nineteen miles from
And now Mary Yellen Lease is
going to Klondike to dig gold. This
bit of news will be received with
gladness here, but will create con
siderable excitement and not a littlo
apprehension in the far northern
Okn. Jamks Lonustkekt, the
famous Confederate commander,
and Miss Kllen Dortch, Assistant
State Librarian of Georgia, were
married in Atlanta Wednesday. The
bride is a young lady, while the
groom is growing ripe in years.
Tiik Attorney General of Missouri
has brought suit to revoke the licen
ses of twenty-two fire insurance
companies, on the ground that they
are members of a trust. The com
panies attacked include most of the
large fire insurance companies.
Tins Democrats of Colorado, in
convention assembled, decided that
hereafter there shall be no more
fusion by the party with any o-her.
The platform adopted refers in lauda
tory terms to Hon. W. J. Bryan and
predicts his election to the presi
dency in 1!HX).
Thk feature of Labor Day celebra
tion in St. Louis was an address by
Hon. William J.Bryan, at Concor
dia Park. The biggest crowd ever
seen in the park greeted the speaker,
and his speech throughout was en
thusiastically applauded. Previous
to the meeting Mr. Bryan reviewed
a parade of 15,000 laboring men.
Two new railroads are knocking
at Nashville's door. Jerry Baxter
at the head of one, and the Craw
ford's of Knoxville, the promoters
of the other. But the hitch lies in
this: the builders want to build
with the people's money. If rail
road property pays such big divi
dends on watered stock as we are
told, why should not the proposed
owners of such valuable stock build
and pay for their own property.
Thk much dreaded epidemic yel
low fever, which broke out at Ocean
Springs, Miss,, has spread to Biloxi
and Scranton, and probably to other
coast towns. Although the disease
is of a mild type, there is much un
easiness and a rigid quarantine has
been established against all places
where it has appeared. The Board
of Health of this state has quaran
tined Nashville, Memphis, Chatta
nooga and all other points in Ten-uessee.
THE HERALD !
Enjoy Delightful Day at the;
Last Saturday, SepteiiiiK'r I, lite
Occasion of (lie Annual
All I'oiln.r KM oils In This Direction
Kellpe(l ly Tills Vein's Out
Tim (Viitciminl City
l'lcuse rvcryhoil v.
Hurricane in 181)1 and 181)5, and
Nashville in 18'.)(i, were the scenes of
three happy reunions of the II kkai.d
family of correspondents, and the
fond memories of those occasions
will never fade in the minds of those
who had the pleasure of attending
them. But the reunion at the Cen
tennial City, September 4, 18!7,
eclipsed all former efforts in this
direction, and afforded the news
gatherers of the HKUAiii) and a
few of tlipir friends one of the most
pleasurable days of their lives.
'I'll is idea of giving annual corres
pondents' reunions originated with
the Hkkald several years ago.
They are not given as some seem
to think for the purpose of adver
tising the paper, but as a reward of
merit to those who so faithfully,
week after week throughout the
year, chronicle the happenings of
their neighborhoods and assist in
making the llKitAi.n, what it is ac
knowledged at home and abroad to
be, (the best county paper in the
Union. The Hkbald, appreciates
the efforts of its large reportorial
force, and endeavors in this manner
to show that appreciation. To in
vite all of its friends to take part in
these gatherings would be an end
less undertaking, and to favor just
a few of them would be an unjusti
fiable discrimination ; and, besides,
if it were possible to invite them all
and get them aboard a train, a dozen
"mogul" locomotives would exhaust
their sand-boxes and puff in vain
trying to draw them.
The Hkrai,i fels proud of its big
family all the time and everywhere,
but when it sees them all gathered
together, and looks into their bright,
beaming, intelligent faces, and
notes their perfect behavior, its
bosom swells with pride and it feels
like dolling its hat to each and every
one of them, and thanking them not
only for their year's labors, but
chiefly for their kind words and
It can be truthfully said that a
happier, better behaved party has
not entered the charmed Centennial
circle than the 150 persons who oc
cupied the two rear coaches of Capt.
Kidd's accommodation train last
The day was perfect; the sky was
without a cloud, and the weather, if
it had been "made to order," could
not have been improved upon. At
half-past six o'clock the train with
the Hkrai.d coaches pulled out
from the depot in Columbia. Every
body was comfortably seated until
Carter's Creek station was reached,
when "Wandering Joe Foster" and
his delegation got aboard, and then
standing room was at a premium.
The train reached Nashville in
due time. There the crowd dis
persed, most of them going direct to
the Centennial grounds. Once with
in the fair "White City" with its
hundreds of attractions and amuse
ments, from feasting the eyes on the
most costly exhibits of art and
mechanism or delving into the ex
hibits of history, science, etc., in the
public buildings, to riding the
"merry-go-round" or shooting the
chutes on Vanity Fair all thoughts
but of pleasure were laid aside and
everyone sought to have a good
time. To tell what everybody did
would be an impossibility, as every
body did just exactly what he
wanted to, and nobody but himself
and his best girl or better half as
the case might be knew just what
If the Centennial by day was
beautiful, by night it was a dream of
perfect loveliness. With myriads of
incandescent lights arranged along
the eaves and domes of the build
ings, the "White City" was trans
formed into a fairy-land. The con
cert by Victor Herbert's band in the
Auditorium and the gorgeous dis
play of fireworks on the shore of
Lake Wautauga, were the two
crowning features, and closed in
a most befitting manner the happy
scenes of the day. As the Hkrald
train did not leave the depot until
11 o'clock, the correspondents and
their friends were permitted to en
joy these two features in full.
As the special drawing the Her
ald cars pulled out from the Union
depot.it carried a party somewhat
fatigued with the day's doings, yet
highly delighted witli the Centen
nial and with hearts deeply grateful
for the day's outing.
Save Yonr Lire
By using "The New Creat South
Amniean Kidney Cure." This new
remedy is a ".reat surprise on account
of its exceeding promptness in reliev
ing pain in the Kidney, Bladder and
Back in mule or female. It relieves re
tention of water, and pain in passim? it
almost immediately. Save yourself bv
using this marvelous cure. Its use will
prevent fatal couseqiieneea in almost all
cases by its great alterative and healing
powers. Sold by A. B. Bains, Drugtdst,
Columbia, Tend. (tebli ly.
I'lll'.N I V IIKI'MiH.
Ol.l Conic ...M-:if
V.'ill M ( s,.
a I !
The Will; im liivi'y Trmisd tie
Camp and L-onidas J . I U liivou ie
met in reguLr monthly session
at the court-house 1 i-t Monday. I
Among the. important, business at
tended to was toe 111 Ittef 'f
fixing the time and phi'."; for the,
aiHiu il eoiinty reunion, ft was de
cided tlnit the reunion should be
held iii the grove of Mr. Webb Uid-h-y,
near Mt. Pleasant, on Saturday,
St pteniber "25. A cordial invitation
wis extended all ex-Confederates
and their friends to be present on
the occasion and bring the biggest,
fattest baskets they possibly can.
("apt. W. S. Jennings and' Mrs.
Webb Ridley will have charge of
the meeting, and it is to he hoped
that all interested in the reunion
will join in with them and m ike it a
The following preamble and reso
lutions were presented to the
Bivouac and unanimously adopted :
Comrades, on the :11st of last March,
death Hgain invaded our ranks, this
time claiming comrade Caleb llobhs as
its victim. Comrade llolibs was a luem
tier of Company B., :inl Kent, of Tenti.
1 iil'antry at its organization in ISiil, and
remained with it until its surrender in
lsti,"). lie witnessed the Bombardment
and participated in battle on the. snow
ooyered lield at Ft. Uonaldson. lie
served 7 months in prison on the ieey
shore of Lake Michigan. He witnessed
the deadly effect of his regiment's lire
at Chickasaw Bayou; he heard the
thunder of the iiiemy's fleet at Port
Hudson; lie witnessed t he great loss of
his regiment in the dreadful carnaire
at Raymond, Miss.; he marched in the
a u fill heat and dust on Big Black; he
heard and witnessed the downpour of
minnies, canister, grape and shrapnell
at Cliickamaoga, and was in the long
and almost continuous battle from Dai
ton to Atlanta, and stood with his
regiment in the enemy's front at
.loneshoro; he inarched with weary
limbs and sore feet with Hood to Ten
nessee and back, and again stood with
his regiment in the battle at Bandon
ville, N. C. ; he witnessed the furling of
the Stars and Bars that he' loved so
well at (.Jen. Johnston's surrender and
returned to his home, making a con.
sistant citizen in peace, as he had a
soldier iu war. Therefore be it
"Av.xoiw, That in the death of com
rade Hobhs we have sustained a loss to
our Camp and Bivouac, but that we
bow in humble submission to the will
of Him whodoeth all things well, and
that we sympathize with his family iu
their bereavinent; and, comrades, while
his individual fame is not emblazoned
on the pages of history, we have the
pleasure of knowing that there is no
plaudit greater than this, he did all he
could. Let us draw a veil over ins
foibles, whatever they may have been,
but let us praise his virtues and
imulate his noble example, ami may It
ever lie said of each and every one of
us that wo d'd the best we could.
I!filrt'!, That a copy of the resolu
tions be spread on our minutes and a
copy sent to deceased family.
M. B. ToMLixso.v, t'nil.
Sept. (!th, 1S1I7.
MR. It It VAX EXPLAINS.
Silver I.emtnr Talk About the "ltetiirn
St. Lotus, Sept. I. The St. Louis
Post-Dispatch to-morrow will print
a letter from William J. Bryan, the
lirst utterance alter three months ol
travel and observation during the
return of prosperity. Among other
thimrs he says:
"Wheat has risen because the
foreign crop lias been exceedingly
"The fact, that silver and wheat
have parted company will cause no
dismay to those who understand
that the law of supply and demand
regulates the price of both."
"Nothing can better disclose the
weakness of tbe Republican party
than the joy manifested by the
Republicans over events for which
their men and policies are in no
"If the Republicans desire to
claim credit for the high price of
wheat they must assume the re
sponsibility for the famine in India."
"A general rise in prices should
be followed by a rise in wages."
Mr. Bryan says that the joy over
the increase of money from wheat is
evidence that we have too little
money; that if the farmers are bene
fited by the rise in one of their pro
ducts, how much better would it be
if the rise was universal; that the
price of wheat will fall when the
foreign demand becomes normal
and that the present spasmodic rise
will aid rather than injure the cause
A (Jood System.
The young postmaster of a village
was hard at work in his office when
a gentle tap was heard upon the
door and in stepped a blushing
maiden of 16, with a money order
which she wished cashed. She
handed it, with a bashful smile, to
the official, who, after closely ex
amining it, gave her the money it
called for. At the same time he
asked her if she had lead what was
written on the margin of the order.
"No, I have not," she replied,
"for I cannot make it out. Will
you please read it for me?"
The young postmaster read as fol
lows: "I send you $10 and a dozen
Glancing at the bashful girl he
said : "Now, I have paid the money
and I suppose you want the kisses?"
"Yes," she said, "if he sent me
any kisses I want them, too."
It is hardly necessary to say that
the balance of the order was prompt
ly paid and in a scientific manner.
On reaching home the delighted
maiden said to her mother:
"Mother, this postotlice system of
ours is a great thing, developing
more and more every year, and each
new feature seems to be the best.
Jimmy sent me a dozen kisses
along with the money order, and the
postmaster gave me 20. It beats the
special delivery system all hollow."
Political Talk Around the
iliMV 1 1 ji it ii a Reduced (lie Number (if
Farm Mortgages in the West
Tlif IVtilinn frnm the l.uhor Ciinfrrt'iirt
at St. I.ouis I iiiportmit Ilocu
iiiidU to He Itiiil I y Ailili'cs
ing Ilii' Agricultural
I l r t nii'ii f .
Washington. I). C, Sent. 7.
Special The President in one of
Ins little, side-show talks, while
junketing around Lake Champlain.
proclaimed that prosperity bad
come to the West. and would soon
visit the East, and then, like a great
practical millenium, would spread
all over the country to remain and
Dtess the people while llannaism
rules and reigns. The immediate
cause of this jubilant assertion was
the sudden and unexpected spurt in
wheat, caused by the short crops ol
other countries, which he attributed
to the Hanna-Reed robber tariff.
The President doubtless slopped
over with exult itioii at the changed
condition, seeing that his great
farmer friends who had so liberally
"contributed," were reaping such a
bounteous harvest in gigantic profits.
For instance, there is farmer Pier
pont Morgan, who generously and
inagnanimousIy came to tbe rescue
of the Cleveland administration, and
with the patriotic and disinterested
aid of banker Rothschilds, saved the
nation, raised a crop of 5,000,000,000
bushels of wheat in a few days
which netted hiin the modest little
sum of $7o0.000; farmer Pillsbury, of
Minneapolis, scored a profit in the
same length of time of $728,000;
farmer Francis. Cleveland's Secre
tary of the Interior, pocketed $210,
000 ; good farmer Armour, who
butchers for tbe continent and "lards
the lean earth," "all for charity,"
pulled in $:t"o.O()0; farmer Flower,
the man of Allopathic dollars and
Homeopathic sense, was consider
ate enough to pick up $125,000 be
fore the supply was exhausted, to
feed the famine-stricken millions;
farmer John Cudahy stopped pack
ing pork for a few days to pocket
$2SO.i00; while an innumerable num
ber of other favorites of the trusts
gathered in their millions. That
was all well enough for the trusts
who farm the farmer, but where
tloes the tiller of the soil come in?
lamia anil (lie Moi tenses.
Some of Hauna's subsidized news
papers are asserting that there has
been a large reduction in the num
ber of farm mortgages in the West
ern States since the preseiitadminis
tratiou came into power. Such may
be the case, but they dare not state
the way in which the reductions
have been brought about. In the
first place there have been few if
any of these mortgages paid olf even
within the past few years, and the
few that have been paid will be
found to come from States where
the majority of the people voted for
Itryan and were counted forHanna's
mortgaged man. Manna had the
list of men who were to hold the
election in all of the close and doubt
ful states. In very many instances
the men who held the election had a
mortgage held over their farms.
All that Hanna wanted was to know
the man thus encumbered and that
he would trade. The sequel tells
the story. But there are other ways
in which the number of these mort
gages have been reduced; first by
foreclosure, and second by the dis
heartened farmer abandoning his
farm and freeing himself from the
heavy burden imposed by the mort
gage, he gathers up his family and
seeks a home in the Southern States
where a genial climate, a fertile soil,
and a hospitable welcome awaits
him. All of the great railway sys
tems in the south the Southern,
the Seaboard Air Line, the Louis
ville & Nashville, the Nashville,
Chattanooga and St. Louis, the Iron
Mountain, the Illinois Central, the
Chesapeake and Ohio, and the
Grand Trunk lines penetrating into
Texas, are kept busy providing
means of transportation for this vast
multitude of home seekers who are
fleeing from these mortgaged farms.
The Labor Conference at its re
cent meeting in St. Louis petitioned
the President to call an extra ses
sion of Congress for the purpose of
"denning the rights or the people to
peaceably assemble." Why make
this request when that right was
won by our Fathers of the Revolu
tion and guaranteed under the Con
stitution of the United States, and
never denied until the baneful Mo
nopoly and Trust influence invaded
the sanctity of justice to contami
nate the purity of a Federal court.
But if this right had not already
been clearly defined by the supreme
authority of the Nation, why make
such a requestor the Chief Execu
tive, whoowes his position to the
corrupt millions contributed for his
election by the same powers; and
even should an extra session be call
ed for this purpose, what could the
people expect of Hanna's Senate and
the House of Reed?
General Roy Stone, of the Agri
cultural Department, whose special
ty in the service of the Government
is the improvement of the public
highways, has compiled a great
amount of data relative to the con
struction of the public roads iu vari-oii-,
;i irs of the country. I'nder bis
l:r ft loii. daring' the past year,
there !,,ive been sent nut several
t boiisji nd e ire ill lis to various county
ami state ol'.iei. ils, .asking for infor
mation as to the eo-t and mainte
nance of various forms of specially
coiisl ructed highways. The an
swers a nd t ho conclusions reached
have been sent out to the county of-
Ih'ials ovir the country. In a cer
tain sens 1 they are among the most
important documents issued from
the Department, since they will un
doubtedly have a great iiillueiice iu
the building up and improvement
of the public highways. These re
ports may be had by application to
the Department of Agriculture.
The latest reports from Hanover,
Germany, to the Agricultural De
partment is that American horses
have recently advanced in Ger
many, and are selling at prices
ranging from $225 to $.100 per head.
The freight on each animal is $25,
and the man attending is taken over
and returned free of charge. The
accommodations are so perfect on
the ships that the horses arrive there
in such fine condition that they are
permitted to land without qiiarau
tine. The Department of Agricul
ture will furnish any further infor
mation on application through the
Maj. Moses P. Handy has been ap
pointed by President McKinley as
Special Commissioner to the Paris
F.xposition of 1000 to report mi the
amount necessary to be appropria
ted by Congress for the Government
exhibit. He is allowed $25,000 for
his junketing excursion and a reti
nue of secretaries, clerks, experts,
etc. How is this as an unnecessary
expense, when all such arrange
ments could have been consumated
through our Ambassador to France?
The Hanna administration bids fair
to rival the billion dollar Congress of
Tom Reed if such junketing trips
as these are to continue.
All the information from Mary
land concurs in the opinion that the
State will be triumphantly brought
back into the line of its ancient and
time-honored faith of sound De
mocracy as soon as the will of the
people can be expressed at the ballot-box.
A conservative estimate of the
number of persons that have gone to
Alaska since the gold fever, is22,OOi.
of which l(i per ceiit. have struck
Parties are starting daily from
Juneau for the upper Yukon, and
expect to reach the Klondyke region
before severe weather commences.
A daily paper has been started at
Dawson City, in the gold fields, with
subscription at $:t,()ii!l a year; single
While the followers or i nomas
Jelferson are having a walkover in
the Old Dominion, there is a Kill
kenny cat light going on in the
ranks of the Republican party that
promises to leave nothing but. the
unpleasant odor to tell the tale of
Not (lie One Slie Kxpcct.od.
At the hotel she was said to be a
rich young widow; at any rate, she
was charming, and the third day of
her stay she had the most olegihle
and handsomest young man of the
contingent at her leet.
About sunset they were sitting on
the beach under the same umbrella,
and the conversation, though on the
most ordinary subjects and not the
least sentimental, was punctuated
by glances and voice tones of the
kind that act as advance agents of
flirtations or more serious matters.
The young man's head was almost
gone and he began to consider
whether he should propose at once
or wait until the end of the week.
What her sentiments were he could
not tell, but she seemed to thorough
ly enjoy his company.
She was expecting her sister down
from the city in a day or so, and
also a telegram at any hour, stating
when she would arrive.
"You will like Edith very much,"
she said. "She is considered very
pretty and fascinating."
"She is like you, then," said the
young man, gazing softly into her
She blushed and gazed at the
white breakers rolling upon the
A boy came up with a telegram.
"For Mrs. Gayley," he said.
"From Edith, "she said, smilingly.
"Open it, Mr. Sapleigh, and see
when she will arrive."
He tore off the end of the bull en
velope, drew out the telegram and
read aloud :
"Dear Liz. Where the duce did
you put my shirts and socks when
you left home? Tom."
And as the 9ea continued to break
on its cold, grey stones, according
to its well known habit, the tender
grace of the day turned up its toes
and died right away quick.
Garwood's Sarsaparuia ior the blood
guaranteed to cure. A. B. Rains.
Toarls in Duck Iiiver.
R. L. Htrimrfellow and J. M.
Puckett, of White P.Iulfs, Tenn.,
reached the mouth of Buffalo Tues
day in a coiioe, having embarked at
Columbia for the purpose of hunting
pearls in Duck Iiiver. They re
ported fine success from Columbia
down to Williainsport, but from
there on down they could And but
few mussels. Tbey succeeded in
their search in findingabout eighty
pearls from the size of a squrrel shot
up to a large sized turkey shot and
worth all the way from $1 to $20
apiece. At this place they engaged
(ieorge IJrown to haul them and
their canoe back to Williainsport
where they will renew their search
from there up in Duck River.
Celebrated for its ureal,
lcavoniiiir strenirth and
liealtlifuliiess. A.-sures the
tooil against hIiiiii ami all
forms of ad nlleral 'on com
mon to the cheap brainls.
i:ovm. r. kin(. rmviiKit
KIMI'AM, New Yoik.
m: mii i'ii.'
Has yon done bin iu dc soiillaiid.
liar de tat niisk'eter trrows:
Whar he comes aroiin' at niuht time
A nitihlin' niircrs' toes?
IIhs you done bin in I he sou Maud ,
Whar de wait. a notion's line,
Am full of lushiis lubliness,
A-hanin' on de vine?
lias you done hi n in de sou 11 and,
( in de In;; iilaiita-diun-. dar,
Whar de sunar cane an' col ton fields,
An' dc pickaninnies are?
Dein's de sights w bat makes us niters
.les' as happy as can lie;
A nd dey 'calls to us de i;.i.iil old I i lues
Afore doy sol us free.
We wouldn't swap did soiillaiid
I'er de north, de east, nor west,
Case we lubs j ., an' we knows it am
lie tinest and de best.
New ( irleans Times-1 icinoerat.
Garwood's Sarsaarilla for the blood
guaranteed to cure. A. 15. Rains
Gossip has made many a home un
happy. Gossip has parted husbands
from wives. Gossip has blackened
and sullied the characters of many
poor girls. Gossip has parted lovers
who would have been happy if it
had not been for it. One little mis
step or one Utile indiscretion will
cause gossip to rise with full strength
and start on its mission. Her, did
we say? We ought not to, for wo
have our male gimsipei's, and as a
rule they ale ten t i m.-s a- venomous
as a female. A g 1, healthy male
gossiper is about as mean and dan
gerous as the meanest thing on
Most Torturing, Disfiguring,
Of itching, Imrida?, bleeding, scaly skin
and sculp humors is instantly relieved
by a warm hath with Citiclra Soap,
a single application of Cuticuka (oint
ment), the great skin cure, and a full doso
ot Cuticcra Resolvent, greatest of Mood
purifiers and humor cures.
Remedies speedily, permanently, and
economically cure, when all else fails.
rTTB nFru AH! ClUM. CoRV., Rolf Prnpn.. Ilo.ton.
-" How to Cure Kverjr felon tud Blood Humor," tr.
PIMPLY PACES tfT.'g.Vrav tty
Inlerii stliounl Exposition.
and St. Louis Railway.
DON'T FORGET IT!
ll.v tills line you
kxctksion tk ki:ts
on sale at reduced rntes from all points on
tills lln' and coniii-etlons to Nashville and
return ihirlnn t lie com immure of Hie Ten
nessee Centennial and liili-nuil Uiiml Kx po
sition. PITI I MAW !,'tw,'n Niislivllle niid Clint
f U L L l'l II 11 taniMiiia. A'lnnta. AuKiisIa,
DAI APT Miuain. .Iiirks.-nvlile. Knox
raLnVJlJ villr, Ash.-vllle. Washington,
virrDIMf1 Hiiltliuore. rilii(lrlihla New
UbLiDllltU lork. I'ortsiuoutli. Norfolk,
.liukson. Memphis, Little
I lock, Texni kniui. .Sherman,
Warn, Iiallns ami Tort Worth
I'Hlitce Inv t iihcIx-k on All TriiiiiM.
Informal Ion pertnlulnu toTlokets, Itouteg
Hates etc. will he cheerfully funi ishcil upon
lipplienlloll to ticket ngelits. or to
W. J. WKI.CH, liv. I'll-. Aei,(, Memphis,
J. II. TTI M Kit. Kinithetistern Passenger
Acent. Atlnntn, (in.
I. J. Ml I.I.ASI'.V, Noi thensterii I'nss.
u" nt. W. II h St,. I'inelnitHtl. Hi In.
K. ('.( i VU I'l N. Western I'uss. A Kent,
Koom I"") liv. hxrh. lll'i.. tt. I.ouis, Mo.
HltlAKI' K. II 1 1,1., Northern I'm. Ayenl,
liimm :ti' Muniuette Ituililintf. Chictiirrt,
J. I.. KIiM'iNNOS. Southern I'nss. Agent,
Clint tnnoogn. Tenn.
AV. I.. I.NI.KT,
Gen'l Tns. and Tkt. Agt., Nushvllle, Tf nn.
d M KM
I lit.' vl UJI