Newspaper Page Text
LArS. D. McCOKD,
THURSDAY, AUG. 11, 1SS7.
MeGlynn has about petered out
Hell's Half Acre is a misnomer.
It must be a whole plantation.
The president haa accepted the
invitation to visit Nashville in October.
The Nashville base ball team haa
been disbanded. Sic transit gloria
Mrs. Langtry's beauty has netted
lier several hundred thousand dol
lars and a bad character.
John Taylor, of the Mormon
church is dead. Littlearch Hughes
is an applicant for the place.
Men who know all about running
newspapers are lucky, as they don't
seem to know how to run anything
elne successfully. 1 tick.
New railroad repair and locoino
tive building works to cost $300,
000 and eive employment to 500
people are to be erected at Decatur,
The American has put in a Webb
perfecting press that prints 25,000
an hour. It needs now a little
Webb perfecting courage to express
The czar has not given his con
ent to the election of Prince Ferdi
nand to the throne of Bulgaria. It
is thought John Littleton favors
Ma. Cleveland. Sir: Call by
as ou pass and get your cradle
It's a handy thing to have about
the house when a young couple
starts out house keeping.
Tom Ellis, the hardware drum
mer and one of the cleverest fellows
living, was shot by a boot-black at
Macon, Ga., Monday but not fatally
The committee who had it in
chaine met last Monday at Mont-
csglc and lixed upon St. Louis a
the placa to noid the next genera
conference of the M. E. church
At a jollification at. Ft. Worth
over the defeat of prohibition an
auvu exploded and killed two per
sons. Texas has begun already to
experience the curse that will b
75,000 square miles of territory
In Michigan and Wisconsin is ruin
ed by drought. Vegetation
completely killed, cattle dying, wi
ter dried up, prairies burning an
Say what you please of the preach
crs damaging the prohibition cause
bv too zealous advocacy, they hay
helped to make anti-prohibition
disreputable and hundreds of mca
are deterred from espousing it.
The sad demise of the Nashvill
'iase bal! teaui is hailed here' with
many joyful lamentations of sor
rowful ecstacy. If Hell's Half Acre
should reform now the Nashville pa
pers would have nothing in them
except tlio weather indications.
Women and children went to the
polls and worked for prohibition in
Texas. Arc these brceches-wear-c-r:?
Would the women and chil
dren in Giles who want to save
their husbands and fathers be in
sulted should they go to the polls?
Cleveland carried Kentucky by
'J 1,000. lJuckner squeezes in by
some 13,000. There must be some
thing wrong with our democratic
friends up thero. Wc thought we
know. what it was when Mr. Car
lisle came so near being beaten wc
know wo know now. The Kentucky
idea must go.
"Liberal appropriations by the
federal government out of the reve
nues in aid to education" is the
S:mgunge of Virginia democrats in
convention. Virginia is the cradle
of democracy and this is an cxpres
t ion by such men as Goode, Daniels
an 1 liarbour. Who dares impeach
The article in the Christian Ad
vocate last week was not even re
motely responsive to The Citizen's
article which it pretended to an
swer and does not therefore, require
rejoinder. We are deterred also in
discussing the matter this week be
nnse the issue is made up and the
case in court.
The earthquake at Nashville last
week is now ascertained to have
been a "part of the play" in the se
rial story by E.' P. Roe running in
the American, entitled "The Earth
Trembled," wherein in the I7th
chapter t he hero stepped on a ba
nana peel and sat down, producing
the grand seismic died which con
stitutes the acme of the plot and
g'ivc the tale its name. That's
about all there is in the tale.
A cablegram announces the dis
covery ot a new nest of mummies in
Egypt.-" Col. John Savage is said
to look like their grand-father, and
one of them winked knowingly ai
another when Col. Colyar's name
vas mentioned. I'rof. C. Hamper
lUskett, the eminent paleologist
and archaic glottologist, was sum
tnoned by tho khedivo to interview
the jiiieelesa relics. It is hoped
now to It ml the origin of some of
Tim stangest thing in modern pol
tica is to sec Jeff. Davis and the
negroes agreeing. Mr. Davis was
the leader of tho war waged to per
petuate slavery and now we find a
large number of those ex-slaves
itii him i:i opposing prohibition.
Mr. Davis arrives at the conclusion
i hat prohibition is undemocratic
and wrong by the old states rights
route which if carried to legiti
mate cads would re enslave the ne
gro and yet he agrees with him.
Mr. George William Curtis, edi
tor of Harper's Weekly and presi
dent of tho national civil service
reform league, who was one of the
original mugwumps, made an address
Friday in which lie expressed (1 is
satisfaction with the president be
cause he had substituted partisan
for reform measures and filled the
wllicea with democrats. This i3
good. It acquits the president of
the Charge made by flannel-moulhed
-elemocr-'s that he pays no atten
tion to democrats in his appoint
ments. It is KB authoritative cer
tificate that he is doihg exactly
what he ought to do giving the of
ccs to democrats.
It la Time to Act.
The result in Texas admonishes
TenneB6eans to action. While the
same causes are not inactive opera
tion here and there is not as much
active opposition by leading men,
yet it tells us that the light is not
to be oura without great labor. We
consider the defeat of prohibition in
Texas the most deplorable event in
the history of this republic. If it
does not briDg a blight and curse
upon that great state it will be won
derful. It must not be repeated in
Tennessee. The possibility of
uch a dire calamity to our fair
state should nerve every man, wo
man and child to redoubled effort.
The Citizkn has from the first
favored the amendment but it
deemed moderation the better part
of valor in making the fight. In all
kindness and sincerity and for the
good of our wives and children, our
brothers and song, our neighbors
and friends, we appeal to every
man in Giles who loves his people,
his conntry and his honor to fall in
to line. There are many honorable
men who oppose it for this reason
and that, and it must be confessed
that some of them are strong ones,
but the saving of our sons from Jhe
possibility of being drunkards and
the rescue of some of our fellow-
citizens from slavery to drink over
balances all other considerations
and are enough to turn the scale In
favor of the amendment.
The dispairing cry of widows and
mothers and wives that is heard
shrieking in the returns from Texas
calls Tennesseans to arms. Organ
ze in every district. Jt'oll your
people ana see how they stand, 6o
that you may find the opposers and
seek to prevail on them to help us
See every man in the district and
exact a promise from him to vote,
Remember that; get every man to
promise to vote. Have no bitter
controversy. The man who op
poses it has as much right to his
opinion as you nave and he is as
honorable and conscientious per
haps. Above all things, be toler
ant. .boycott no man s opinions
That belonged to the times when
witches were burned and christians
1'ronibition is right! A man can
pray for it. Can a man pray for
whisky? Let the man who oppose
it imagine that his little son is the
voter pdu tnen let mm advise His
boy how to vole ad then take his
iwa advise. If every man would
conscientiously do that there would
hardly be an opposer. The dam
age that threatens Tennessee call
loudly upon every patriot to come
out boldly. If our leaders will not
lead, the people should lead them.
Prohibition must carry and it will if
it, is pressed home upon the con
sciences of the people.
Mr. Davis Goes Wrong.
No man ca.n say aught against
Jeff. Davis without compromising
himself. His great name is safe in
history alongside the heroes and
patriots of all ages. It is a matter
of bitter regret.however, that in the
twilight of a brilliant and glorious
career he should jeopardize his
fame. It was not necessary for
him to declare either for or against
prohibition. He has accomplished
greatness and could with utmost
complacency have rested on his
laurels, and that he should bo un
necessarily and cruelly entangle
himself and endanger his future
fame and risk dishonorable imputa
tions upon his name is strange in
deed and gives his friends and fol
lowers much solicitude. No man
dares say that he was hired. He is
as far above that as an archangel.
He is still wrestling with the old
states rights idea that was wrapt in
blood-stained cerements and buried
alongside the hundred thousand
heroes who gava their lives for it
in vain. He is the last living ex
ponent of it in its ultra sense and
he hangs on with relentless perti
nacity to it. He intends to die by
it it shall be his last utterance
and while we admire his patriotism
and stand in awe of hia greatness,
we regret that he makes it a pre
text for taking a position that will
do irreparable damage and ruin to
so many of his fellow-citizens living
and their children to follow. Let
no man abate his love for this ven
erable patriot, but let no man fol
low him into error.
His argument is that the world is
governed too much andjthat a law
that attempts to restrain an indi
vidual in his personal liberty is in
imical to democracy. If his prem
ises were sound his argument would
be unanswerable. He assumes that
prohibition is a restraint upon a
man's liberty, when the fact is it is
only the withdrawal ot a license to
do a wrong. The Bale of whisky is
already hedged about by restraints
of all manner and kinds, and if
there were no other evidences of its
baneful effects, this fact alone
would be conclusive. It cannot be
said then"that a mairs liberty is
abridged when the only thing you
do to him ia to say "you shall not
commit this wrong aay longer."
Mr. Davis misapprehends the scope
of the pro6pcsed action. If the law
should assume to say, "you shall
not drink whiskj," then his argu-
uieut ;might be tenable; but it
only says "you shall not sell it,"
and that does not abridge any man's
liberty to drink as much as he
pleases. It is neither dictating what
he shall eat, drink nor wear, and
hence ia not sumptuary, and hence
doe not fail under the ban of dem
ocratic principle. That the world
is governed too much is a trite bay
ing and was first uttered with re
spect to European governments. It
cannot be applied to democratic
government, because tho people
govern themselves and they adjust
their own laws to suit their needs
and to protect themselves. "The
voice of the people is the voice of
God," which means that whatever
the people do as a body is right as
applied to their own case, and they
cannot govern themselves too much
because whatever they do is
right (as to them) and if it
is not expedient they still have
power to change it, and hence can
not wrong themselves.
It is an absurdity to say that it
abridges a man's liberty to prohib
it him from doing a wrong.
Some very prominent republicans
in the state are tor prohibition.
The Obion Democrat names them :
Hon. A. II. Pettibone, Hon. R. R.
IJutler of East Tennessee; Judge
East of Nashville; ex Gov. Alvin
Hawkins, Hon. Emerson Etheridge,
Judge Win. A. Smith, Hon. T. A.
Hamilton, Senator J. W. Lyle and
Hon. J. W. Vernon.
It is a little curious that our col
ored friends should leave their old
go off following Jeff.
IS THE GEEAT WEST.
A Perigrinating Preacher Paints Pike's
Peak on Paper.
Manitou Sprikgs, Col., Aug. 3, '87.
&d. Citizen. Mamtou Springs ia
the Saratoga of the west. Iron, soda
and various other mineral springs
abound here. The improvements
are superb. A large number of very
fine and fashionable hotels, two
churches, dozens of the handsomest
cottages and several livery "stables,
stores and groceries, and an im
mense bath house these all con
spire to make up a tasteful and
aristocratic little town strung along
Jnglcman canon tor a mile or
more. This canon is several miles
long and very deep and the springs
here are crowded every season
Some 1500 visitors are here now 1
suppose, trom nere tourists make
the ascent to Pike's Peak. Here
also they see the Garden of the
Gods, the Cave of the Winds. and
the grand caverns and a dozen oth
er places ot curious interest, l ar
rived yesterday afternoon, too late
to make it to the Peak, so remained
over and made the trip to-day. It
is just thirteen and one-half miles
to the summit and can only be as
cended by foot or horseback.
Our party this morning consisted
f twelve gentlemen and two ladies,
all mounted on horses with a long
yellow gum overcoat strapped on
behind each Baddle in which each
one had placed his lunch. It takes
five and a half hours to go up
and four and a half hours to de
scend, making a ten hours ride of
27 miles and remaining on the Peak
only one hour. The gum coats are
indispensable as it rarely fails to
rain or snow or storm, though we
bad a perfect day and the weather
behaved perfectly until on our re
turn when some five miles down
the mountain we saw that the snow
storm was raging on the Peak, but
we were safe from it. Tourists al
ways dress in the roughest clothes
they can get and wear cheap hats,
usually 15 cent straw hats. A
party of Pike's Peak tourists is
primitive looking set I can assure
you, and a far worse looking crowd
on the latter half of their return
I am a long time getting to the
point, so without further circumlo
cution I will just say that any man
who unaertaKes to, wrue up l'iKe s
Peak ought to do so before he
makes the ascent, or at farthercst.
during or just after his upward
journey. Never wait, friendly
reader, until you return from the
Peak and have alighted or been j
helped from your horse and have
made your way to your room at
your hotel. If you wait that long,
wait longer; for the sake of Pike's
Peak I beg you. The return trip
vtill take every ecintilK of senti
ment out of any man. I would not
sell my trip for one hundred dollars
this minute, but I would not repeat
it to morrow for one hundred. The
average return Peak tourist, though
just emerging from the most gor
geous and picturesque scenery eyes
ever beheld, looks as if the loftiest
sentiment to which he could possi
bly lay claim is "what fools we mor
Why, sir, only a well trained
horse can stand the trip. We had
two guides to-day and the livery
proprietor thought he -would let one
of the guides ride a new horse that
had never made the trip as he de
sired to begin training him as 5
trail horae for the Peak trips. That
horse broke down at the end of the
first five miles and the guide had to
leave us to make the trip in charge
of one guide while he walked back
and drove the horse. We made six
or eight rests going up, put I do
not see how any horse ever carries a
man up that hill. For 13 miles
you are ascending and your road is
a narrow trail never anywhere wide
enough for more than one horse t
walk in and Irequently it is not
more than from eight to twelve
inches wide and that sometimes
along the edge of an almost perpen
dicular precipice two hundred feet
deep, at the bottom of which a bold
mountain stream dashes madly on
among huge bowlders which line
the bottom of the gorge or canon.
For the first three or four miles
of the trip this stream forms one of
the most attractive features. Form
ed by the numerous rivulets which
come from the melting snow which
fills the gorges of the mountain
sides, it gradually increases in size
till by the time it enters the En
gleman canon it is a large, rapid
stream and its fantastic didos down
that awful gorge for at least foar
miles ere truly picturesque... The
grade is very sfcecp down which it
rushes but its course is one contin
uous interruption for the whole dis
tance. It is a most irregular and
picturesque chain of cascades or
falls. Here it rushes madly in full
volume over an immense bowlder
making in its fall a seething lake of
the whitest foam. There its fate is
to make a sudden fall of some twen
ty or thirty leet but this time pot
over a smooth-worn bowlder but a
pile of myriad shaped small ones,
and its volume of water thus turned
and scattered and seemingly made
furious by its fate, falls on the most
angularly shaped bowlder which
scatters it into millions of crystals
which leap out in all directions
glistening beautifully in the sun
light. Again there is a succession
of falls, the first rush it makes from
a cliff cf rock, being broken again
by a protruding ledge a few feet be
low, and then again and again until
aftcrmany buffettings at last it
overspreads a mossy dell as a many
colored sheen sparkling and danc
ing in the sunlight from which fin
ally goes forth the same stream
again reorganized and longing to be
at peace with the world. Occasion
ally you lose it and can only heur
its roar and splash as it wages its
subterranean warfare away down
beneath overiying bowlders which
cover it and hide it from view. JJut
soon it emerges and, as if rendered
more furious by its awful conflict, it
leaps forth with more force than
ever. At one place after trnch a
temporary victory of the rocks, it
finally makes its way out but the
mouth of the cavern is nearly clos
ed by bowlders and only throug'u
three or four large crevices can it
lunge, but its peerless tury ehows
itself as through each of these crey
ices the water spouts upward,
meeting each other some distance
out and then in a crash all in a vol
ume rushing down hundreds of feet
a steep aud rocky place.
To such delightsome music you
creep along a devious trail up, up,
the mountain aide, at times on the
verv fedse ot a
were your horse to step twelve inch-
es to the right, you would go down
a hundred or two
But you will
among the bowlders.
not feel any fear. Your trail horse j
will not have carried you a mile un
til you will feel perfectly safe on nis
back. Finally you pass timber
ine and then for five miles your
trail meanders among bowlders.
The whole mountain is a huge mass
of rocks of all sizes and shapes.
The Peak when reached is a mass of
The government keeps a signal
station on the summit. The gov
ernment undertook two things and
failed: The erection of a railroad
to the Peak and a telegraph line. It
has abandoned both which affords
some idea of its character.
From timber line to the Peak it
was quite cold ana a stin wina
blew. Our overcoats were called
into use. 1 was thoroughly chilled
when I reached the government
station but soon thawed out by a
warm stove and a hot cup of coffee,
My lunch also was helpful in this
direction. Snow was plentitul.
stood in the snow and held large
frozen blocks of it in my hand and
had mv photograph taken on this
the 3rd day of August.
I cannot speak here of the views
from the Peak, of course they are
simply grand. I really was not in
a mood to enjoy the views much for
ghost3 of narrow defiles and yawn
ing precipices begun to haunt me
and I tound myself wondering how
a horse could ever put on the brakes
sufficiently in going down that aw
ful hill to keep from tailing head
long. And the return was not like
the ascent. A little distance suf
ficed to prove his trustworthiness
coming up, but things looked so
differently going down, and staying
at the right place on the horse be
came a very serious question. And
then it was for so long a distance
and didn't improve any the further
you went. You can hold up better
than you can hold back in riding
and holding back is mucn more
tiresome. Positively I was tempt
ed 'to wish I had never heard of
Pike's Peak. Brown and I, after
managing to get to the hotel, were
asked by the clerk if we had a nice
day (with a twinkle in his eye)
We told him how we felt. He ad
vised a soda oath alter supper.
Brown took it and 1 went across
the street to prayer meeting, think
ing it might be a needful prepara
tion for meeting people, any one of
, whom, especially if they bo new ar
rivals, is likely to ask you to join a
Pike's Peak party for the morrow
You know that is just the thing
every one tb'isks he must do at once
on getting off at Manitou.
On arrival home, Brown threw
himself on his bed in his room
which opens into mine. I don't
know whether he hit his bed before
I did mine or not, but I had to quit
trying to rest and go to laughing
at. Brown's groans. He vowed he
had a fever that he was internally
injured, that he had had a hard
chill and would not be able to waik
to morrow. Some of these thing3
were true for he was worse off than
I. I cheered him up all I could,
but for the life of me I could not
help laughing at him which made
ine more and more sere through my
body. As he groaned and moaned
I pictured him coming down the
trail just in front of me. He is 30
years old and weighs about 200
pounds. The stable man gave him
the only big horse in the stable, a
long, lean, lank and leggy beast,
very tall and with a very long and
rather crooked neck. A friend
loaned Je a straw hat but Brown
wore a little trave'-ing Cap which
gave the sun a fair chance at hia
face and the sun left him duly
marked I can assure you. lie said
"Haynes,if any man yesterday even
ing had told me I was as big a fool
as I now know myself to be 1 would
have knocked him down. Now I
would not resent anything any man
would say on that line."
We were a soiry looking crew as
wc filed into town at C o'clock this
evening. We looked limp and lone
some and very much like we would
be ashamed to own we had ever had
any notion of going to Pike's Teak.
As strangely happens always with
Peak tourists, we struggled in one
at a time and each one hunted the
most quiet road to his livery stable
and the most sequestered dell down
which he could walk to his hotel
trying bis utmost to walk as if he
hadn't been to the peak, but his
gait betrayeth a Peak-worn trav
eler, I lost the companionship of Bish
op Hendrix from Pueblo to Helena,
Montana, in order to have the day
for the Peak. I wa3 to meet him
to-day at Pueblo from which point
we were to start. He went on of
course; I leave to-morrow and will
make the trip alone of some 1500
miles but what a quiet, thoughtful
time I will have to' ponder the trip
to the Peak and may haps during
the solitude of the ride I can be
think me a more suitable peniten
tial wail for the quasi-slight I per
petrated in one of my formor letters
on Rocky Mountain Scenery, in
contrasting it with prairies and
coming so near giving the latter the
preference. J wish I yrere not too
tired to say that nothing on which
my eyes ever rested and feasted is
so potent in impressing a sense of
one's exceeding littleness and God's
almighty power and goodness as
this scenery mid which I have this
day roamed. One cannot thought
fully view these canons and peaks,
these crags and cataracts, cannot
stand in the silence of a peak three
miles above sea level or roam amid
the caverns and vales of these won
derful mountains without realizing
an uplift of soui and being made a
better man. B. F. Haines.
The Texas Election.
New Orleans, Aug. 9. A Fort
Worth, Texas, dispatch to the Pi
cayune says: Complete and official
returns received trom eighty nine
counties in the etate gvea majority
of 50,422. Ten counties oi the
eighty-nine show a prohibition ma
jority. These eighty-nine counties
include all the cities and most of
the large towns. Thers are ninety
two counties yet to be heard from,
but most of them poll less than 200.
It ii probable that the remaining
counties will swell ths anti-prohibition
majority to 75,000, but it ia
not likely to go beyond 75,000.
The returns are complete enough to
show that all tue amendments are
defeated by large majorities.
Jteuews Her youth.
Mrs. Phctbe Chesley, Peterson, Clay
Co., Iowa, tells the following remarka
ble story, the truth of which is vouched
for by the residents of the town: "I
i.m 73 years old, have been troubled
with kidney complaint and lameness for
mauy years; could not diess myself
without help. Now I am free from all
Dain aud soreness and am able to do all
By own housework. I owe my i
mv vouth anu reuiovea cuuiumieiy su
. . i .it
disease and pain." Try a bottle, 50c and
$1 at Grigsby Bro's' drug store.
- A Question Why?
Both circuit and chancery court
are now sitting in our court house.
One going into these courts cannot
help noticing the difference in the
appearance of the two court rooms.
The chancery court room is as neat
as a pin. The clerk and master,
pursuant to an order from the chan
cellor, has had it thoroughly over
hauled and cleaned. Deputy Clerk
& Master Jones superintended it
and did it well. A nice, new mat
ting covers the floor and the judge's
stand and an air of comfort and
cleanliness pervades the whole
room. The county court, as was
correct, made an appropriation to
meet the expense of the renova-
vation. On the other hand the
circuit court room is dirty and foul
smelling to an offensive degree. It
has not been thoroughly overhauled
and cleaned for years and many of
the seats in the auditorium are bro
ken down. An old, dirty, filthy,
wornout matting disgraces the floor,
emitting foul odors when doors and
windows are closed for any length
of time, and the question is, why
this difference between the two
court rooms? At this season of tie
year Clerk Braden is compelled to
leave the windows open at night to
prevent the stench being too great
every morning when court meets.
Besides this the arrangement of the
door and and of the gate that opens
into the box 13 bad snd a continu
al source of annoyance to judge,
jury, lawyers, litigants, witnesses
and spectators. Yt henever. the least
crowd is in attendance the narrow
space in front of the gate becomes
choked with people. The doors
should be hung so as to open out
side in the hall and the gate should
open inside the bar. The clerk has
little desk room and no desk for
his records and record books. He
is compelled every court to stack
his record books up on a table and
carry his box of pigeon holes up
stairs from his office to hold the re
cords and the late reports sent to
each clerk are piled up down stairs
useless to everyone. This should
all be remedied. Ths clerk ought
to have a stationary desk large
enough to hold his records and ac
count books and a book case to
hold the state reports in the court
room whare th?y would subserve
the purpose the legislature intended
them for. The floors should be
washed, anew carpet put down, and
the room supplied with spittoons.
Clerk Braden is no doubt as much
ashamed of the condition of affairs
uS "r.ybody else and would be only
to glad to carry out the seeded
reforms were be given authority to
do so. It is the grand jary's busi
ness to report the condition of all
public buildings and we call the at
tentioa of the attorney general and
Foreman Farmer to the circuit
court room. If Judge Patterson
would call their attention toil from
the bench it would be a good move.
It is in the circuit court room that
the people; the masses -are brought
more directly in contact with the
administration of the law than any
where else. The law court is hun
dreds of year3 older than the court
of thancery. Here the grand jury
is empanelled and charged "to in
quire for the body of the county
of Giles;"here is had "trial'by jury"
which our forefathers held so si-
cred, and here certainly should the
the admisistration of law be accom
panied with the ordinary decen
cies of lite. Lefore another term
we hope to see tho much needed
reform aa accomplished fact. It is
the duty of the county court to ap
propriatc the small amount nee jed
to reractlY mattcra. it
Last Thursday was tho day fixed
by law for the election of district
school directors, but there was no
election held in Giles.
W. O. Lourd, Leesburg, Ala., writes
My little ImU t.-n months old, was al
most d ing froia teething, gave it Pr.
Uiggers' Huckleberry Cordial. The
happiest result followed. Every heme
should have it.
The Old Grandmother
insists on the motlicr giving the little
one Dr. Ifigqrtrs' Huckleberry Cordial.
bne knows it w ill cure both young and
old of all bowel troubles, and not con
Bui'iuc as tunny ineiiaiai.iuua ,Vun
The Little Orphan.
Mrs. Seago, one ot the trustees of the
New Orleans Orphan Home, gives Dr
Diggers' Huckleberry Cordial for the
reiief of all bowel troubles. Whenever
suffers herself to be without it.
The Mind Cure.
The theory of the mind cure my do
for some hysterical eases, but lor chron
ic bowel troublci, croup, colic, diarreeea,
dysunterry, Dr. Diggers' Huckleberry
Cordial is the surest and the best. Keep
The fellow who says this world 13 not
his home is making a thundering long
visit. Newman Independent.
It Weiit Where It Would Do
the Most Good.
The certainty of the event was con
firmed by the 206ch Grand drawing of
The Louisiana State Lottery, which oc
curred at New Orleans, La., on Tues
dayalways Tuesday July 12th, 1887.
It went ofl as usual : Fortune's favors
were scattered hither and thither
$150,000 was the Firs! Capital Prize; it
went to No. 11.C07 (sold in tenths at $1
each): One to Chri9. Sintes, No. 40S
Dryades St., New Orleans, La.; one to
VV. S.Locke of McMillan, Mich., col
lected through First National Bank of
Marquette, Mich.; one to Henry Downs
at Swiftwater Plantation near Green
ville. Miss., through bank of Green
ville, Miss.; one to John Murphy,
Glenmary, Tenn., through First Nat'l
Bank of Chattanooga, Tenn. ; one to
Dariu3 K. Burr, 179 Forsyth Street,
New York ; one to J. P. Coleman, Pe-r
tersburg, Va., through City Bank of
Richmond, Va. ; one to Archie L. Al
len, Bu&alo, N. Y. 5 two sold in New
York City were collected through
Wells, Forgo & Co. of San Francisco,
Cal.; the remainder elsewhere. No. 95
441 drew the 6eeond capstal prize of
$50,000 (also sold in tenths at $1 each) :
One to John L. Bett and one to John
Cash, both of Portland, Me., paid
through Adams Express Co. 5 one paid
to IVePa, Fargo & Co., San Francieco,
Cal. ; the remainder elsewhere. No.
15,322 drew the third capital prize of
$20,000 (also sold in tenths at $1 each) :
One to Isaac Vaughn ot New York
City, paid through Adams Express
Company; one paid through the City
Nat'l Bank of Cairo, 111.; two more paid
through the Anglo-Californian Bank
of San Francisco. Cal. ; the remainder
elsewhere. Hos. 31.602 and 4d,u36 drew
fourth two capital prises of $10,000
each (also sold in tenths at; 1 eucii),
went a1.! roand ihs worid : to parties
in New Orleans, New York, Boston,
Chicago, Washington City, Philadel
phia, Cleveland, Los Angles, Albuquer
que, N. M., etc. The total amount d's
tributed was $535,000 and went where
it did the most good probably. Any
information can he had by addressing
M. A, Dauphin, New Orleans, La. The
next occurrence of a similar nature will
be on Tuesday, Sept. 13th.
AH provisional people uni la. giv
ing Pe-ru-na the preference oyer any
other tonic known.
Miss Nellie Kent of Wellington, O.,
suffered long with Bronchitis, Catarrh
and Keum!;ria. Pe-ru-na saved her.
Sold by Anderson s Co,
Thousands of people suffer with
backache, not-knowing that inmost
cases, it is a symptom of diseased kid
neys and liver, which plasters and lo
tions cannot heal. The best and safest
remedy is Dr. J. II. McLean's Liver
and Kidney Balm. $1.00 per bottle.
Sick headache, wind on the stonmch.
biliousness, nausea, are nroinutlv and
agreeably banished by Or. J. H. Mc
Lean's Little Liver and Kid tie v l'illets.
25c. a vial.
When nature falters and reouires
help, recruit her enfeebled energies
with Dr. J. U: McLean's Strengthen
ing Cordial and Dlowl Purifier. 1.00
Exposure to rough weather, getting
wet, living in dauiu localities aro favor
able to the contraction oi diseases of the
kidneys and bladder. As a preventive,
and for the cure of all kidney and liver
trouble, use that valuable reniod v. r.
J. 11. McLean's Liver and Kidney
Balm. $1.00 per bottle.
In advance of the sickly season render
youiselves iuipreKuable: a malarial at
mosphere or sudden change of teiuiier-
ature is fraught with danger; use Dr.
j. ii. McLean's Strengthening Cordial
anu li.oou runner, f i UU per bottle.
Sick headache is the bane of manv
lives ; this annoying complaint may be
cured and prevented by the occasional
use ot Dr. J. H. McLean's Little Liver
and Kidney Fillets. They are pleasant
to take, no larger than a piu head, and
are the ladies' favorite for biliousness,
bad taste in the mouth, jaundiee, for
leucorrnea ana painrul menstruation
25 cents a vial.
I'ersons who lead a life of exposure
are subject' to rheamatism, neuralgia
ana luniDago and will find a valuable
remedy in Dr, J. II. McLean's Volcanic
Oil Liniment; it will banish pain and
1 ar better than the harsh treatment
of medicines which horribly gripe the
patient and destroy the coating of the
stomach. Dr. J. JJ. McLean's Chills
and Fever Cure, by mild yet effective
action win cure. Sola at 50 cents
1 here are many accidents and dis
eases which affect Stock and cause se
rious inconvenience and loss to the
larmer m ins work, which may be
quickly remedied by the use of Dr, J
u. JloUean's Volcanic Oil Liniment,
If you suffer pricking pains on
moving the eyes, or cannot bear bright
liht, and find your sight weak and
tailing, you should promptly use Dr.
J. U. McLean's Strengthening Eye
Salve. 25 cents o box. For sale bv
Pope & Reeves.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts.
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, lever
sores, chapped hands, chilblains, corns
and all skin eruptions, and positively
cures piles, or no pay required. It is
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Prie 25 cent
per box. tor sale by U. M. Grigsby
Backward, turn backward. O Time,
in thy flight, give us a frost again just
for to-night; I'm so weary of weather
so hot; the sweat it produces would fill
a bright pot; weary of collars that wilt
like a rag, weary of toiling away for
the swag. A snowstorm or blizzard
would go very nice; put me on Ice,
mother, put me on ice. Atchison Globe
Wild Cherry and Tar.
Everybody knows the virtues ol
Wild Cherry and Tar as a relief and
cure for any affection of the Threat and
Lungs. Combined with these two in
gredients are a few simple healing
remedies in the composition of Dr. Bo-
sanko's Cough and Lung Syrup, mak
ing it jubi, ine article you snouiu always
have in the house, for coughs, colds,
croup and bronchitis. Sold by H. M.
The foolish virgin in the scriptures
came with no oil in her lamp. Now
she comes with a four-gallon can ot
kerosene to pour on the kitchen fire,
and her funeral expeuses are added to
the loss ot the oil.
After Three Years.
W. F. Walton of Springfield, Tenn.,
says; "I have been suffering with
Neuralgia in my face and head off and
m for three years. I purchased a box
of Dr. Tanner's Infallible Neuralgia
Cure and took eight of the pills. I
have not felt any symptoms of neural
gia since. It gives me pleasure to re
commend it. Sold by Craig & Co., Pu
laski. Professor What is the difference be
tween possibility and probability ? Mr.
Sharp, give an illustration.
Bright Student It is possible, sir,
that half a dozen women with bustle
attachment might undertake to prac
tice on the prison lockstep, but it is not
probable that they would succeed in
accomplishing it. Boston Transcript.
At last we have found a delicious
cooling soda fountain drink that will
cause the cheeks to glow with health
and beauty. It is Coca Cola.
lectual drink, good f; tue ncrvourand
rAumiciM.. ls popular everywhere
iry it and you will always buy it. For
salo by ft. B. Craig & Co.
The Dudes Know it.
Or if they don't thev should know
that Rangum Root Liniment cured Big
ueau in muiesior vy . tiunt OI Auairs
ville, Ky. J. II. Mallory of Fort's Sta
tion, Tenn., cured his horse of blind
staggers with it. In fact this King of
Liniments is invaluable for man and
beast and no family should be without
it. bold by Craig & Co., Pulaski.
Commissioner On what ground do
you claim a pension? Were you in the
Applicant.--Oh, no;.the war was over
oeiore l was bern. liut I've had mv
mind ell lacerated ana torn up and con
tused like reaenn' tue magazine war ar
ticles. Commissioner. All right. I see. I'll
give you a pass to the insane asylum.
I Told You So.
Mr. E. A. Ireland of Breen, Phillips
& Co., Nashville, Tenn., says : "I was
alllicted with piles for twenty years and
I tried every remedy offered me ; Anal
ly used the Ethiopian Pile Ointment. It
gave me instant relief and has effected
a permanent cure." Sold by Craiz &
IId You Ever?
W. H. Revels, M. D., of Baltimore
M, D., says; "I Lave been in theprac
tice of Medicine for over eighteen year
but neve have I seen the equal o
Hodges1 Sarsaparilla. It has worke
miracles "' here in curing Rheumatism
and Scrofula. Have almost come to the
conclusion that I cannot practice with
out it." Sold by Craig & Co., Put ask
From an Atlanta Drummer.
Mr. A. K. Hawkks, Atlanta, Ga.:
Dear Sir You doubtless remember
me getting a glass of you nearly three
weeks ago. I had then given up all
hopes of ever being able to read again.
The last three weeks, however, with
the aid of your glasses my eyes have
been wonderfully benefitted, and I have
been enabled to do a great deal of read
ing, the first I had done in two years,
and moreover I have great hopes 01
theircntire recovery in a (ew years. I
cannot too highly reeommend your
glass to my friends. Yours respccfful
ly, ' E. C. Callaway,
With Moore, Marsh it Co.
E. P. O.
Don't waste time and money and un
dergo needless torture with the knite
when Ethc.pianPileOintment will afford
instant relief and certain cure in every
case of blind, bleeding, itching, inter
nal and external piles. Rangum Root
Medicine Co , manufacturers, Nash
Once upon a midnight dreary, -t
was tossing weak and weary,
For I had a fit of ague,
And mv bones were very sore.
Suddenly I read a label.
Of a jnedicinu mu my table,
But to reach't I scarce "was able;
I was so infernal sorel
Took I just one dose, twas bilk beans:
Soundly slept I and did snore.
I lad the ague nevermore!
cents pet bottle. SoldbyaiidjgghitA
Death of Mrs. Downing.
Mrs. Eliza Downing died Thursday
ntght,Aug. Jth, after a brief illness, at
the home of her son-in-law, S. S. An
derson. Her remains were taken to
Lincoln count? for interment. She was
a sister of the Rev. A. F. Lawrence. He
called her his good sister. She was
ready when the summons came. - We
have heard her talk calmly and sweetlv
of the time when she should depart to
ine oeuer iana. sno was a lovely
christian woman: so charitable and
kind and remarkable for her sweet dis
position. We sympathize with the be
reaved children; they will miss her
sadly , but they have the sweet consola
tion that In the "realms of endless
glory" she is happy forever. Blessed
are the pure in heart for they shall see
God. A Friend.
Consumption, Wasting Diseases
And General Debility. Doctors disa
gree as to the relative value of Cod
Liver Oil and Hypophosphites the one
supplying strength and flesh ; the other
giving nprve power and acting as a
tonic to the digestive and entire system.
liut in scott's emulsion of Cod
Liver Oil with Hypophosphites, the
two are combined and the etlect Is won
derful. Thousands who have derived
no permanent benefit from other pre
parations have been cured by its use.
This is not an assumption, but facts
that are substantiated by the experi
ence of the past ten years, and ttie en
dorsements ot thousands of the best
physicians throughout the country.
Men will continue catching fish with
seines so long as the net results are
I have used for the last twenty years
the medicine known as Dr. Bradfield's
Female Hegulater, and consider it the
best combination ever gotten together
for diseases tor which it is recommend
ed. W. D. Fekkkix, LaGrange.Ga.
The most successlul tonic of the age
Pemberton's French Wine Coca is
recommended by twenty thousand emi
nent physicians for the cure of all ner
vous altection, dyspepsia, sick head
ache, etc. Is pleasant to take and will
prove itself beyond price, sold by E
B. Craig & Co.
A Connecticut man by the name of
I'each overfed his children with water
melon, and it is feared that the peach
crop is ruined.
Cure for Sick Headache.
For proof that Dr. Gunn's Liver
Pills cures Headache, ask your drug
gist for a free trial package. Only one
foi a dose. Regular size boxes, 25
cents, bold oy 11. Ai.lirigsby.
Give Them a Chance!
That 13 to say, your lungs. Also all
your breathing machinery. Very
wonderful machinery it is. Not only
the larger air-passages, out the thous
andsof little tubes and cavities leading
When these are clogged and choked
with matter which ought not to be
there, your lungs cannot half do their
work. And what they do, they cannot
Call it cold, cough, croup, pneumonia
catarrh, consumption or any of the
family of the throat and nose and head
and lung obscructions, all are bad. All
ought to be got rid of. There is just
one sure way to get rid of them, Ibjz',
is to take isoschec's Gerrnajj rsyrup,
which anvilrnffoi.st will sell you at 75
cents a bottle. Even if everything else
bas failed you, you may depend upon
this for certain. eow
"Sacred io his memory," said Fogg,
reading the legend on the tombstone ol
his friend Hawkins. "Why, Hawkins
never could remember anything for
five minutes in his life."
Thortou's All Healing Salve is good
for all kinds of Sores, Burns, Piles &c.
Dead Shot Worm Candy is the best.
Wake Kobln Pills will cure your
headache and prevent chills and fever.
Thorton's Pain Killer will relieve
your pains quick. All sold by
mr!7-eow-y II. M. Griosbt.
A. H. STEPHENS' COUSIN.
I am fir&t oonain of the lata El-Govern or
Alexander , Stephens, and have been pos
tal clerk on different railroads sinoe 1863.
For ten years I have been a sufferer from
a cancer on my face, which prow worse un
til the discharge ot matter became prol'une
and very offensive. 1 beoama thoroughly
disgusted with blcod purinors and pro
nounced thorn humbugs, as I had tried
many without relief
Fimllylwas induced to u.e B. R. B.
which was about tho 1st of f cbruiviy, and
continued its use until tue latter part ot
April. Tue o&enaive discharge decreased
at onee and the hardness around the cancer
disappeared. It improved my general kea'.tu
and 1 rapily gained flesh and strength. The
discharge gradually deoreased and the can
cer became less and less in size until noth
ing remains except a &-; toil tkQ tni- 0j
onoa iiasBftreu ciir wno'havo"se
mo 81" . hitf. AnTyimATtMil t.hn nan nf R R
U. bear testimony of ray great improve
ment, and the ecar on my face shows that it
cured the cancer. I find that B. B. B.
cemes squarely up to what it Is rocoiumond
ed, and I cannot say too much in praise ot
this wonderful medicine. 1 have tried them
all, but B. B. B. stands at the top us a blood
The above is copied from the Athens(Ga.)
Banner-Watchman, being the , voluntary
language of Mr.Jhic.ea A.Greer which Edi
tor ttantt indorses.
"Mr. Qreer is an honest, upright oitizen of
Athens, whe bad a bad cancer, and his nu
merous friends tnought that he eould not
live very long, as the caaoer was gradually
sapping the foundation of his constitution,
but now looks well and hearty,
2 AGAINST 18.
Several physicians have pronounced my
disease blood poison, caused by paint or
lead in the paint , but they could not core
me. Last summer I need eighteen bottles of
a largely advertised blood medicine, which
did me no more good than so much wator.
1 have only used two bottles of B. B B.
and am proud to say that i have received
greater benefit from them than from 'the
eighteen, wd am now rapidly recovering
There is no question about the superiority of
B. B, B. overall blood remedies.
815 Beynolds street. W.H.Woody.
Angua, (ia.. April 2ist, 138ft.
All who desire full information about the
cause and care of Blood Poisons, Scrof
ula and Scrofulous SwellingH, Dloers, Sores
Bhonmatism, Kidney Complaints, Catarrh,
etc , can seoure by mail, free, a copy of
our 82-page Illustrated Book of Wonders,
fillod with the most wonderful and start
ling proef ever before known.
Address, BLOOD BALM CO.,
ALL persons indebted to the estate of
Wm. Pinkerton, deo'd, vill please come
forward within the next six months and set
tlo with me. Also alt persons holding
claims against said estate will please file
tbem with me for collection. This Aug. 2,
1SS7. 4t P. J. ANDERSON, Adra r.
HAVING suggested to the Countv Court
of Giles county the insolvency of the es
tate of J. H. Gray, deceased, notice is
hereby given to all persons holding claims
against said estate to file tkera duly proven
as the law directs, with the clerk of said
oonrt, on or against Feb. 11th, 1883, or they
will be forever barred.
T. O. ABEHNATQT.
As Good a .Retail Stand
As there is
IN PULASKI. ,
VALUE OP STOCK
My reason for selling is to .put the money
ia my Hardware business.
F. M, BUHCH.
Hicid te:.ls of pom parlsoul
lncliluted betwven I.-cu-tl-l
Kii'l other blood remedies,!
provo conclusively that ttj
Htoncts without a peer. .'Wei
clnlni for La-cu-ii- ahsolutcj
i.9SWfcJ liil'allibillv l'or liny disease foil
wltirh It Is recommended, and a failure lul
imycase H utterly impossible. wina,Hcro-
lula, yphiits, in every nipc,iniiira i.nou-.
matisin, inuinmR iwrea, i iwri,, owe.
iVbuceMM caused by Itip Uisease.orCarlesJ
1 11 visible l'rairs, rii angry ram
ml unnatural discharges are Immediately!
out rolled tv Ij-cu-nl-i and a positive euro!
lis the InoviUiblo result. J
ivuvisn vnarsl wasftlmoBtonemftMori
ion. Ticon nmrrv sores had eaten down!
I 1 . i.r.,i.. n...l limli. wnnl
IIO my IMW.K-UOHO, UIJ ii.iuji"-u.; -"'-1
L,u.r..i with corps, mvllns. iiokb andtnroHtl
bv thelKiStnhvsieiansol t'olumbus. WeiphH
k--d buteiRht y pound, reduced to the i verge ofl
1. tH.iiiirht 1 vmiIviiic. I then took
.,nnf InllvrlMlmrnl DV lUOia. Kl Veil UP lUIUfl
li"" :; .V... . ....... L- Vll.tllua. All!
my sores are healed and 1 am as well ai ever
Ha my lile, ami weiph lr'yy1,'!?;"
. JUiS. MAUUir, nAlvrcn,
fonTtr rnnrt st. i Columbus. Ohio.
Sold bv all druggists and denlerR. I.I0 ueri
Jbottle, (I for o.W. scnn lor it. nnriiui.ii t
Shook, "Thellh.tif Life,"ent freo, and "txni
ilidential Phvsieian," on receipt of IS ccnU.
R)ll. S. n. H AUTMAN A CO.. Colnmhns, O.
Sold at wholesale aud retail by An
derson & Co.
C. J. WHALEY
1 Mmsziz?: i'-ii
5 -x&y-jvZ. " wr'-i.
The Standard Machine.
TTACBMNTS AND NEEDLKS for all
it. kinds ot machines kopt for taio.
Repairing of Old Machines
Office in A rrowginith's old Stand
JEXT term of ton montli will begin
Monday, Sept. 5th '87
J. J. ZUCCAKELl.O, - - Principal
MISSLOURA ZUOCAKELLO, Awietant.
G. L. ZUCCAKKILO, Jiotunes Department
f Graduate of Jennings' Biixu os College.)
MiBS HALLIK I'AiljLKY, Musical Do'mont.
KATES Otf TUITION,
Business oourpe (including bookkeep
ing and penmanship 2.00
Each extra study (Including Latin,
taiencos end Hiirhor M uthcm alios. .
Music (including praotico) 3.t
Incidental, (in advance) 10
Good Board can be obtained from (3 to
10 por month. We earnostly solicit your
patronage. j y l!v it.
I WILL open and hold an election at all
x the voting places in Giles county, on
Thursday, Sept. 29, '87,
for the purpose of vctina upon the proposi
tion submitted by the legislature to amen
tho constitution of the state authorizing and
enabling tne next legislature to enact law
prohibiting tho manufacture and salo of in
toxicating liquors as a bevorao. l'ersonr
who favor the amendment will havo upon
their ballots "For the Amendment." Those
opposing it will have upon their ballots,
"Against tuo Amendment."
The constables jn all tie districts cx
copt tho 1st imd 17th are authorized arid
ompoworod to opeu and hold the election,
appoint jndges and make returns. I ap
point L. B.Boswell in the 1st aud K. A
F. Jackson in the 17th to hold said e!oc
tions Olticers are instructed to make re
turns next day without fail. Aug. 4-4t-J.
fOLK ENGLISH, Sheriff.
WILL PUT A
OX YOUR HOUSE AT
Report of the Condition
Giles National Batik,
at Pulaski, in the State of Ten
nessee, at the close of busi
ness, August 1, 1S87'
Loans and Discounts $130,20S 03
Overdrafts 4,013 44
u. b. Bonds to secure circu
lation 25,000 00
uue irorn approved reserve
agents 25,747 4f
uue lrom other .National
Banks 1,409 64
tfeal estate, furniture aud
fixtures 12,8o3 84
Current expense and taxes
Checks and other cash items.
Bills of other Banks
Fractional paper currency,
nickles and cents
Specie 15,827 35
liegal tender notes 1,(.00 00
Keuemption fund with U. .
Treas. (5 per cent, of cir.) 1,125 00
, Total $222,937 78
Capital stock paid in $100,000 00
Surplus fund 14,400 00
Undivided prollts 003 02
National Bank notes out
standing 22,500 00
Individual deposits subject
to check $84,579 57
of deposit 05 50 84,045 07
Due to other National Banks , 480 6'.)
Total $222,037 78
GtLKS C0fNTT,( '
I, JNO. D. FLAUTT, Cashier of tie
above-named bank, do Mclemnly se:ir (hat
ths above statement is true to tlio hext of
my knowlodgo and belief.
JNO. D. FLAUTT, CuHliier.
Kobs-ril ed aud sworn to before run this
6th day of Aug., 1SSV.
Flowioot Kivam, N. P.
S E. ROSE,
w. NKLbON, liir.c-.ors
Hf ME Ii STEELE
T. O. Abernethy et a',a C.-r.i.'U, vs. limit
Gray et a!s, I'ot'ts.
IN this cause ft spt'O iring to ihn sa".i-i)ac-L
tion of ! he Clsrlt ill it the defendant, timet
Jray, is a non-ro-iilent ol tho htuto ot 'ion
re.hee. so that tho orj nury proves litis
court cannot bo sorvod on him
On motion it tbiioU-fe or-lor.vl that
publicatvr, L .! tor Ivor wcol.s iu uo-
ceiuion in tho "1'ulaki Cilizc-n." a r
paper published iu the town of I'ulu K, in
paid 8'ato, requiring the Rai-1 n'u.d::Ul to
be and j ir on iinv of 1 4.-1 1 nzi
term ot the t'uantf Court to bo held t'-.r th
ounty of lincjat thci eoiirt-)i:iwi iu I as
;i, oaliie l"t MniHlay in Nmi'.cmhdr r.mt.
m -I mutiir omplainanl' biT, or tlr-r-.nio
will be taken tor conlisse t uk to Lim ui.d
sot for tearing cx-panr.
agll 4t WlLli. a. htL, UiuiU."
!APITAL PRIZE $150,000
We io hereby ceitify tbut wo suiorvipe
tha arrang 'mentis forulltlio Monthly and
enn-Annudl Drawhis ot rfi Liouisiutia
State Lottory t cmiiry,an! iu purson men- '
age and control the Drawinp ttiomiulveK,
and'tnat tno same are enniinotod with
honesty , fairness, snd in pood iH.th toward
all parties, and wa nutliomo tlift Company
to uset hiscortifioulo, with fac-Biniilo of our
signatures atUuhadiiu its advertisements,"
Wc, tho undesigned Banks and Bankora
ill pav all rrizoH Hr.m-n in H, 1
State Lottorios which may ho presontod at
J. ii. k;li:siiy.
A. UAI.DW IN, MW,e N"U "-"
CAHI. JtOlifl, IMett. I moil km1i t.u
OPHECEnKNTI-:l ATTI IIAC'TIOX
Over llnlfa Million Uihtriljiited.
hililm Stall IttUrf EtEpy
incorporated in 1S6S Tor 25 years by til,
legislature for cduoatior.a. and rlmritaH
purposos with a capita: of f 1,000,000 to
which a reserve fund of over ssiiomi
since baeu addod.
By an overwhelming popular volo it
franohixt was made a part of tho prosent
State Constitution adopted Docombor 2d
A. D., 1879. '
Th ontif Lottery enrr itd n a,,.I .1
bg tht peoiU of an; Mate.
it nevi-r sculps or pM pours.
Its Uraud Sinsle Kiimbrr Untwine
tflke placo mouthly, hikI the St im-Aii-iiiiat
l)i an ins rfgulMrly every six
month (Juno aud Ifcceiubrr.)
A SPLFMHI) OPPOIlTi:NI I Y TO
WIN A I'OiiTl'FHO. NINTH OKANU
DRAWING, CLASS I IN THK ACAl.iR
MY Oy MCSIC, NEW OKLKANS. TUES
DAY, SEPT. tatti, issi aosth Mouth
SiTNotico-Tickets ure Tju Dollars on!
Httlvos, J3. Fifths, f '2. Tenths, 1.
1 Cap'il.l l'r'za of
1 Grand 1 ri;'.i of
1 Grand l'rit.) of
2 Limro Prizes of
4 La't'o t'riiurt of
S'J I'rizo of
2 5, 009
100 Approx mution Iriasosof J;m0..
1,003 Terminal I'rizos of
2 179 i'r'zos, amounting to $585,000
Application for rales to clubs should be
made only to the ollioe of tlu Company la
Now Ci loans.
For t,l; tiier in formation write clearly, giv
ing full address. I"otil Notes. Exprosn
Monoy Cr lers or Now York ExoVmtis-o in or
dinary IV.tcr. rurronoy by Express (at
our oxpense) addressed,
M. A. DAUPHIN, Now Oi lean, I.n.
or 31, A. DAUPHIN,
W iishintuii, D. C
A tll res llcyistered Letters to
NEW OIIMUNS NATIONAL HANK
Kfiv Orli'iins, l.a,
regard an. 1 Kurly, who sr-j in charge of
tho drawings, is a guarantee of absolute fair
ness aud integrity, that the chances are all
equal, and l liut Oaa csu poncibly divine
what nuinUif vrtli draw a prize.
REMKMItKK that the vnnt o' af
Ptixjs is (;!'Alt AM'i;tl) by I O!t
NATIO.Wl, HANKS of Now OrloHim,
and tio Tickets nro ii'iied by tho President
of an Institution whoKe cbaitured rights)
are recognized tw ta l.igbost courts t li-ro-foro,
beware of any imitations or anony
HE fLLEGEB QBGflHS
r 5 ;i.-H-;.m
. t r 9. t . 1.
,,,$275 ORGAN & $90.00.
fstftnl mid 1tH)k Frt. Other Ixfttititul styli-s front
k.5( to Circulars freo on application.
Special 30 Day ofTor now ready. '
Tlu oldiwt orjran manufacturer In Washington.
N. J. HO f'ttrm mtx iiv far' Mr 4 tnj orfaK.
This nrwiM will 1)0 scut ou IS days "st trlsL.
U9.O00 of thi-so organ now In use. Thrjf art
beautiful, theft ar mcret, they are iujUnif.
U. w. AujjuiiB, WtaulttWu, N. J
rCheapest Family Literary Pa-
rper ever published; Bciatlfollr II.
fiuitrltll and contains Choice. Re- .
"lined Stories. Poemi, Sketches. 11 u-
imor. etc. Published monthly at onlT
jTwtaty.fonr cistl Tur. Sampla
I copies ot the current issue mailed 1
f-rttef fottagt.any address on I
. wB. wMBpuHfT.or us Maiaror - -
k'ue plrfor a wuol year-1MI- .
.g. ir... iditrmiTIII HOIS
iiMim, us LM..tst.
Ctllcok. Manry Co., Tenn.
i TiiorflHEii TrainlDi ciool
Especial Attention Uiven to English
Mathematics, and the Classics.
The Next Term Will Opon
-uULg. 30, '87.
S. V. Wall,
W. P. MOONEY, A. B., C. E.,
1' rind pals.
For Circulars Address,
VV. D. DIOONKY, Sec,
M. P. Flarwood vs. John R. Ineram.
T'O.lolin ii. Ingrain: In imrauanre of an
ordor horctoiore raado and ontorr) 1 b
J.L. Jones, a justice of tlio peuco of Oilea
County, in an attachment suit wheroin M.
P. fisrwood is T'laiotiu and you are dufun-
dant, your aro imrohy notit'.id that upon tho
allidavit of the plainlilf iu which ilia alleg
ed that joe aro a nun resident of the state
of Tennessee so that tho ordinary process of
law cannot bo served up.m you. and that
yon arojustly Indebted to the laintitf sov
8 11 toe n dollars and intetcst by note duo. a
writ of attachment was on tho 1st day of
August, 18S7. ifciiod in this cause a if ai nut
you by J L Jonas, a justice for Wiles ooun
ty, which writ came tu the hands of James
If. Campbell, doputy shoriil of Giles county
and was by him on tha lstduy of August.
1SS7, duly loviod on certain property cf
yorrs, viz.: Vour undividod one-twufl.h in-
tewt in a tract of ninuty-six acres of ln,l
in the lttth distrietof Uilesoounty.as aj pears
by tho returns of said deputy sb jrilt, made
ou the 1st day of Ang. 1S57. Now, thon,
you the said John K. Ingram are required
to appear at my ollice in the town of Pulas
ki, altioon on the Stb ot September lSS7,then
and there to durond (his action so 00m- "
meneed against you by attachment, other
wise the eiusu will be proceeded in against
you ex-parte. This and day of August, 'jjj.
U. JONES, J, P.,
For Uiles county, Teuu. '