Newspaper Page Text
corsiiuxs. i(TH CHANCBBY COURT DISTRICT. IIOB. A- Ouluu" vjuauwnui. Belivar County On the 2nd Mon. Tof February and September, 12 Washington County First Monday ., i. ,a October. 24 dava. lriludvember dayt. . . l. Hnflnta CaMnil If-... "ill"'11 lWUUi; UVWBU M&UU- 0f April and November, ( day. . . . rvniitvThird Mondav nt jBlima" w--j " , ' . ..kit ilava iril aua no'oium", v LBica County Fourth Monday of r,i .-i KAvomber. 6 dava. ittqaeea County First Monday of and December, 6 days. 4nflower County Secoud Monday May and December, 8 daya, 'oaboma County First district on Srd Monday of May and Decern 1 ( daya. jothoma Couuty Second district the first Monday of June and Jan. ry.tdavt. COCKTH C1KCU1T COCBT DI6TKICT. Hod. B. W. Williamaou, Judge, funics County On first Monday September and third Monday ot binary, 12 daya. rmitman County Third Mouday of ptember and first Monday of March, ahomft County First district on it Monday of October and third iady of March, 12 days. Coahoma Couuty Second district third Monday of October aud first tudav of April, 12 daya. gnnfl'ower County First Monday of Tmber and third Monday of April, Bolivar County For Civil business, third Monday ot November and t Mouday of May, days. Bolivar County For Criminal busl ss,0n second Thursday after the third oii'dsy of November, aud the secoud Hintlay alter tho first Monday of tr, I days. Washington County For Civil busl , on secoud Monday of December id fourth Monday of May, 18 days. Washington County For Criminal itiness, on first Monday of January id third Monday of June, 12 days. Tallahatchie County Third Mon iy of January and first Monday of ilr 14 (lava. ACore County First Monday of )bruary aud third Mouaay oi J my, i days. Grind Jurv shall be summoned to rtl terms of Bolivar county and tihlngton county. MIOrESSIOHAL. tisorr, raacv YERGER & PERCY, TTORNEYS AT LAW, Greenville, Miss. tC.Tnonwii. W. Onffln Coutr Attorney. THOMAS & GRIFFIN, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, l dice m Wilczluski Block. K...-mr, thannlv Ahatrnflt of Title tO Wands of Washington county and the ;itT oi ureenviue. neo-ntiated to be secured by nt mortgage on plantations aud irms. alfred h. stone, aTTORHEY-AT-LAW. I Office in City Hail. aBEEinnLLE. miss W. Ttm TJXIOG, Ii-Ch.nollOT of th 7th District, Attorney and Counselor at Law GREENVILLE. MISS, Will practice in the State and Fed- trsl Courts of Mississippi. r. J. D. Smythe, PHYSICIAN and SURGEON. Office over Brill's store, corner o Washington Ave. aud Poplar St. D,C, MONTGOMERY, M. D.. physician and sukgeon, Grkkn villi, Miss. Oflioe oyer A. B. Flnlay & Co.'s'Drug store, tfRJtfiNVILLB, - - MISS OBu np-itaira la Weinberg Bnlldln f Hr. .1. X. KILLIAN jOfflje over Sol. Brill's Clothing Store Wrser WasMaftoa Ats. an! FopUr Strut HOURS. S ta IB d B ta ft. Oroya and Bridge Work a Specialty GL CORRIERI, DEALER IN 'wey Groceries, Cigars and Tdbaceo WSTERS, FISH and FRUIT, ami AF.CCLA, MISS. GREENVILLE. WASHINGTON COUNTY. WCTMIIS Ul miSIlTIW. fTimee-Democrat. WM!e the South i, glad to welcome Nortrfri?,Ut "f feloriM freffl S'j 1!' eB,U u b ' Prtieu o k U ad d0 " eare pnu V" th3 ld eond-haud New fcnglaud macbiaery sort Wsstsrn pan pers auloaded u it. A dieaath from Boston . fAv "'d. ni.,ng other things : ".guvwuout are sow psndlng lu this city looti.,r ,0 the shipment 0f iW car loads i.f fcottoirt mill m...t u ryto theSo.iih, most of which hat been In use hi one of tbe largest cttou facones in New Hsmpshirc. This eousigumeuUt is kelieired, will be fol lowed by oihi-ts whu the Southern mills now uudt r way are completed." la some this may teem a great riumph-the New England mills com ing South witl, all their psrapcerna lla,B.achiuary, ei.; but we are not pre pared ta rejoin o?er the uews,aud do net belicre tLt tue Suathera cotton ludustry will r iu auythiug by using this seeond-hm.d machinery; but, en the coutrarr. ill ufTP ir n't, -... u The success ol the Industry here baa oseu largely clue to the fact that nearly all the tnachim ry In Bi n the South new; tue miil are all now, and their machine y, therefore, Is of the latest make, ta overv hoinlKle im provement um.ie lu rectut years. Ou the other haml, tbe cottou industry iu5 uiucu nuer in Now J5ii(rUud thau ii i here, mauv ef the mills ihmu are old-ftb!on d. aud .r nvnHx.,u.i with old "jaohinory, which increases the cost of manufacturing. They are anxious to relit themselves, aud are trying to unload their old stuff on the South. If tbe Uosteu disnntch means aujiauig it uxaus (ht some New Hampshire eftabliiumetii hm seccttd od or expects ( succiwi iu tlii. lue thattariMoira Tradesman culled attention to thi more than a year sgo, aud warned thr South against taking any oiu auu worn-out machinery from piayea-oot Wev Englaud factories. The Charleston News and Courlor joins lu tho pro; t te-day, and says: "If the Oft Uun or uanavsra nf aiiv f the new Southern mills are con templating buying second-hand ma chinery from a New Hampshire mill, we veulure to suggest to thera that they had better go slew In closing the contract. It is very much more to tbe lu teres! or tbe Northern mills to sell such machinery than to the Interest ot Southern mills to buy It. No progres sive Southern rt ill oau afford to buy It at any price, it would be an expen sive acqulsltlou as a free gift with freight charges paid. It is very safe to say that no Nerr Hampshire, or other flew uugiaod or Northern mill, will sell llrst-vlass machinery at any great sacrlllcc. Aud the Southern mills should pnrcbavo no other kind. The machinery made teu er twelve years sgo does not compare iu efficiency and lu prout-maklag qualittes with that which Is being made to-day. The big Northern ralllo which are coming South will be equipped with spindles and looms, etc., of the newest aud best design. Tbe Southern cotton mill com pany which buys their discarded plants to compete wll u them and other South eru mills likewise equipped simply in- vites aauitruptey." This Is souud common sense. If the South proposes to compete for the cou trot of tbe cottuu iudustry It must be on terms of perfect equality as far as machinery is caucerued, and mist not try that compel itlou with second-baud and antiquated 'mils. And now as to immlgratlou. An other receut dispatch iuforms us that oue hundred binds of families In Chi cago, who are out tf work and out of mouey.have asked tbe county authori ties to pay the tare of themselves and their families, atnouutiug in all to 600, to Alabama, wi ere they wish to es tablish a colony. Such immigration is to be feared anO avoided rather tbau welcomed. It may be that a groat many of these applicants aredaserviug but Hufortuuatii persona, willing to work, but unable to get anything to do; but It will be au unfortunate thing if tho principle is established ot colo uring all tbe unemployed or idle per sous or pauper from tbe rest of the country In the Sontb, aud especially if they ire to be brought here by State aid aud dumped on us without a cent in their pockets. Let us admit that all these Chicago iinmlgrauts who ask tbe ceuuty authorii ies to ship tbem to Ala bama are deserving, will not this mode of getting rid ol its Idle pauper-tramp population recommend Itself to tbe couuty mlhoriiies there, who will pro ceed to relieve l hicago of all Its undo strable pvpula;lou by shipping it South? State oided immigration is seldom desirable; ouly a few years ago ws had au opportunity of seeing how tbjectieuable It was when tbe local authorities iu England, Germany and Switzerland beean relieving them selves of the ti onble aud expense of inpporting their paupers by snipping them to Amerii a. The South objects to this class of immigrants as earnestly to-day as the Uuittd States did tbeu. We invito all dcicrvlng comers, willing aud able to work. We do not expect the rich to cow here ; but, at the same time, we do not want paupers, Those who settle among us should have enough te pav their fare here, enough to make a atart without asking for as siataace. If they are shipped South by Ihe State, aud cenie without a cent, there is little chance of their success, and they wiU assure the failure of this immigration morement. The world will be teld how Western eolenists who settled here failed, and It will be a warning to those deserving settlers whe may want to eome, te-keep away. We can lmaglue nothing worse for the South than to have all the unemployed labor In tbe Northern cities, all tbe paupers and others dependent on pub lic support, unloaded on it by Stat aid. ii would injure us and do them no good, and would kill the very healthy immigration whuh has already set iu. Our Northern friends are making a mistake when ther tini ha th.t h. cause we want factories aud eo'osists we are roady to welcome second-baud machinery and nauutr immlfrranta. Tbe Seuth wants nothing of tbe kind, uui ou'y me dml Ice Kin ei Coarene. The annual meeting of the South ern Ice Exchauge Association was held at the W indsor JJotol, Jactwuvillc, Fie., ou tbe 13th. Seyauty-riTe mem bers were present, and a number of interesting papers were read aud ad dresses made. An especially interest ing paper bad for Its subject, "Storage ef Ice," prepared aud read bv Mr. Jaka Wilczluski, of GreeuYiile. After tbe readiug of papers aud transaction of routine business, au election of officer tor tlie ensutuar vear was hold. Mr. Wllcziukl bfing olected a member of he cxecuilre committee. Aftr the adjourumeut ot the meeting a day or two were passed by the members in vlsiilug St. Augustine and Various other points ef luterest lu tbe rlciiuty of Jacksonville. The Board of Supervisors is consid ering a proposition made at tbe last meeting by W. F. Alleu, of Memphis, who utT'iro to superintend the working of tho roads of Claiborne provided tVe Board will give him lull cnuirol of the road band. As we understand his proposiilon, Mr. Alien will furnish teams, Implements, aud road mai-hln-ery, and will direct the labor of the bauds, all without cost to the couuty. This is on eonditiou that the contrac tor shall bare (either In whole or in part) the money paid by such bauds a choose to get release from read labor by cash payment. The law Axes this commitation-money at $5 for tbe ten days' work to which all road hands are subjected, and many would prefer thus to purchase exemption. The Su pervisors are said to be favorably Im pressed with the plan, aud tn this issue of the Reveille they advortlse for sealed bids ou that basis. It is to be hoped that a contract of this klud may be closed. If a contractor of the right klud take hold of the work the coun ty may reasonably expect argreat Im provement lu the public roads with out any addltloual burdeu ou the tax payers. Port Uibsea Ueveille. Patriotism runs so high In Japan just now that eveu feiniuine orna ments aud children' playtblugs bear npon the great eveut of tho war with China. The hairpins which transfix the elaborate national bead dress arc most warlike emblems, the heads rep resenting cavalry sabers aud helmets, a group of flags, a drum, Cfo and bugle, surmounted by the national standard, a man ef war, or two wee figures of a Japanese and Chluese sol dier. Oue iugonlons toy shows a Jap anese cutting a Cbiuamau's pigtail, be ing put in action by a string. An other illustrates a miulature battle, when, on turnings handle, Ihe Chinese soldiers full dowu fiat, while the Jap anese ride ever them. The confection or are not far behind with sugar rep resentations of battle scenes, honey cakes impressed with the national flag, and sticky figures of Chinamen In full flight. Times-Democrat. Two geut'emeu in Wilkes couuty a few days ago, says a Georgia paper, wore Ciscusslng the all-absorbiug cot ton question, whou tbe first oue said: ''I have about concluded not to plant a seed ot cotton this year. The second said: "Well, I am glad to bear that. I hear so many men say the same thing that I atn giing to plant every acre of my laud In cotton and get ten cent a pound for It next fail." Tbe first mau then said : "Well, I believe I will, too. This will be the year to make big mon ey ou cotton." This Is au actual oc currence. The two meu are well kuown citizens of Wilkes couuty. It is a fine Illustration of the treud of the farmer's thought ou raising cotton. A straggling negro passed through this couuty tho other night, and now Wat. Louis, a frugal, ludustiions old colored mau, is out $560 iu gold coin. The negro visited Wat's house, aud by some means Induced Wat. to show his money, count it out of the bag, aud show where it was replaced. Tbe uext morning, when Wat. awoke, bis guest was gone, and so was his mouey. Fayette Cnronlcle. L. ii. Thomas lias purciiased the blacksmith and wood work, wagon and plow repairing and horse shoeing busi ness formerly conducted by Kiter & Thomas, and will continue at the same place. 310 Central Ave. An experienced workman, bnrse-ehoer and blacksmith U with Mr. Thomas. seplWy See Clark, at Olin & Shelby's. He will give you Horses at oue-fourtb value. MISS.. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23. 1895. TO THE C0TT05 GROWERS. Bute President stone iddresset Then a lost Timely letter. Jack8os, Miss, Feb. 10. 1S95. In submitting to the cotton grower of Mississippi for agreemeut aud sig nature the formula adopted at th re cent Cottou Growers Ceureution, held in Jackson, on behalf of the reduction of acreage for the eurreut year, I beg to submit for consideration some facts and conditions seriously afl'oet!u0' ua. The k. i.i-ial eonseiinus ul eniuiou Is that our , i .n'Lt crop will bo little if eny short of 10 milliou bales. Ia con sequence of thi commercial couvio- tlou our average grade of col ton is now worth, ut-1 to the grower, four ceuts or less per ponud; $20 for a five baudred bale of cotton. The surplus ef last year, lucre seed by the overplus of this crop, now be ing marketed, will guarantee a less price lor our itaple for 1893-96 than ow rules, if we give promise of auy thiug like the acreage planted which made this crop. Tree, last teaseu was a most re markable one for cultivating, fruiting and gathering. True again that ferti lizers woro used to a greater extont than ever before. True, that we may not be so favored iu the current year or for inauy to come. Yet with im proved labor aud method It may occur this seasou. Iu view of this, a the spvdkst and most feasible method of raising ralues to oi above tbe cost of productleu, it occurs to those best ad vised that tho acreage should be re duced In that ratio, which will make tho supply for the future stand to tbe demand as five cents a pouud is to eight ceuts a pouud. Hence, the con vention suggests a reduction in cottou acreago to seventy-lira per cent of last years pliuilng. Even a niue million bale crop will give ns three win cuttou this year. We must go below that. Our ouly tire way is to reduce acreage. The cardinal idea of the couveutiou in reduction of acreage was that tbe area thus left off should and would be devoted to growing other crop of rorag aud provisions, which by rais iug ourselves, instead of ae heretofore buying with borrowed mouey, would cheapen tho cost ot cotton production in the future. This we must do if we wonld exist as farmers. It is not contemplated that any laud should lie waste or unproductive. It may be claimed that Mississippi has nior of home-made supplies thau for years. Grant it, yet she has not half enough for her whole people. A few have euongb. Thouaaud have practically noue, md our cities and towns are drawing on forelgu markets for article which should be supplied at home. Tbe evideuces are that the meruhaut will not deraaud all cottou this year for be as a rnle is a bad off as tbe farmer. Thus less iu cottou and more in things that sustain life will give ample employment of time and labor; tend to better prices for our staple, at less expense, and more of the domestic comforts, which are far greater than eveu money Itself. Frequent conventions have been held heretofore on this Hue, aud have been ridiculed for "rosoluting aud go iug home to plaut men cotton." Some have se ridiculed the receut one. They are wide of the mark ; for not only I the disease diagnosed and fully stated and universally appreciated, but i remedy is offered and the mean of applying preseuted to every cottou grower iu tbe laud. It I with him t do a be will in tbe premises I to-day send to the couuty prei deuts a plau ef organization, suggest ed by the convention, and blanks for signatures of such s will join in tbe effort to organize the cotton growors on a defensive iiue. The matter is too serious to be treated lightly. There are somu who ridicule and de nounce tho idea ot over producliou, ascribing our ills to vicious financial legislation. With those we have no quarrel. The cntnmou people of tbe land cannot force a chauge, though vhauge might benefit us. We cnu square our domestic stl'airs by a beue ficenl rule. Lot us do it. Tho law of the laud take best care of those who lake care ot themselves. W. W. Stone, State President. Ouce again It Is necessary to con demn, in the strongest terms, the con duct of a part of the audience at the theatre, especially at amateur perform ances. On Tuesday night the rising of the curtain was the signal for such au outbreak ot screeching, whist ling aud uproar that the audionce was disgusted aud tbe young ladies on the stave mncb disconcerted and offended by it. Not only this, but scrap of pa per aud various articles were tossed upon the stage, and a part of the audi ence conducted themselves with the licence of boodlmns. Many of tbe per former express their determination never to subject themselves to such au experience again. The management doplore the occurrence (Which was not the first time) and condemn it as much as the audience, but complain that they are powerless. A brace ef stout po licemen should bo iu attendance to promptly eject such offender against th rights of both player and audi ence In the future. A OlIGESeCI uses. The Hawaiian government seem lo be quite determined to baug itsslf ss speedily as possible. Freideut Dull and his cabinet must have been 1st- tening npou mediaaval romances, for their ideas of government appc;1 r to be as melodramatic and thriliinsf as the run-away small boy's notion of Iud'an warfare aud life In the wild romantic- West. Iu the short life of the Puu :h and Judy show government it has crowded three-volume hl.torv of revolutions, dethronements, seigee, bat tles by laud aud water, state trial for treason aud aousairacr. with -, j m ciuch of pomp, a teacup of tvraunv. nd all tbe Ingredient of a petty des potism or tbe IStb Centuary. Within a yeir the history of Hawaii can show tuch impressive Azures a a die- rowued Queen, a variety of nolitical xil,, traitors and conspirators, aud even an accompaniment of torture. Possibly tbeexect tion of tbe ex-Queen and her confederates will soon lend tn eitr i pungeut historical flavor to the oup which rresidcut Dole and hi niynnidoua are cooking for themselves. It Is not improbable that Dole li am bitious of being tbe Father of hi Cou iii ry, aud dream of thundering dowu the ages as another Washington. It Is quite amusing aud instructive to sit, as It were, at a burlesque play of huniMi ainbitiou aud historical evolu tion; but when tbe puppets, dressed iu a little brief authority, beeiu to nlsy such Ijulastio trick a tbe taking of buuiHU life for alleged treaaou agaiuit a self-constituted goverumsut, and the torture of American citizens on any grouud, it it time to ring dowu th curtain and put out the light on tbe Hawaiian farce. RUN DOWN WITH DYSPEPSIA STOMACH Liver AND HEART AjryacTen. " Almost in Despair .m Bot Ftnallj By Taktn AYER'S PILLS "Fur fifteen yean, I was a great suf ferer from Indigestion In Its worst forms. I tested the skill o! many doctors, but grew worsn and worse, until I becama so weak I could not walk fifty yards without having to sit down and rest. My stomach, liver, and heart became affect ed, .md 1 thought I would surely die. I trlcil Ayer's Pllli and they helped me right away. I continued their use and am now entirely well. I don't' know oi any tiling that will so quickly relieve and cure the terrible suffering of dys pefiln as Ayer's Pills." Joh C Pbitchabd, Brodle, Warren Co., N. C. AYER'S PILLS received Highest Awards AT THE WORLD'S FAIR TETJSTES'S SALE. By virtue of the power vested In me as Trustee in a certain deed of trust ex ecuted by tstnM friend and Bell II. Friei.d to secure to the Citizens Build ing and Loan Association the Indebted ness therein mentioned, which deed of rrusi near aate tne lltn day or Decem ber, 1(189, and Is recorded in Book Z. No. 1, at page 7ti6 ct seq. of the record of deeds of Washington County, Missis sippi, and default havimr been made in the payment of the sums of money therein secured to be paid, and at the request of the Association, 1 will, on the 28TH DAY Or FfBKUARY, 1895, at the front door of the Court House of Washington County, Mississippi, be tweeu the hours of 11 o'clock In the forenoon and four o'clock In tbe after noon offer for sale at public outcrv to the highest bidder for cash, the lots or parcels of land situated in the City of Greenville. Washington County, Missis sippi, described as all of Lot Four (4) and Five (5) in Block Fourteen (14) of tne Ken Air or isitmton Addition to the said City of Urecnviile. J. U. HOBB, Trustee. January 24th, 1885. an20-no. 29 KtationJTotlce State of Mississippi. To W.K. Hunt: You are commauded to appear be fore the (jhancery Court of Washing ton County, iu said Blate, en the first Mon lay of March, A. D. 1885, to de feud the suit in said Court of The Yazuo and Mississippi Vallev Railroad Company, wherein you ire a defend ant. Tbls4th day of February, A.D. 1896 C. M. JOHNSON, Clerk, fob!) n31 By Harvey Mrr.t.ns, D. C If you are in need ot a snave or liair out go to JUULN TUKNKK'S the best colored Tonsorial Artist In the city, at 120 Walnut Street. sepS-tim NO. S3 OFFICE HULE8. One year, in advance, l CO Abt snhaprtrwvriiMlrlits ki. eontinued will please notify us promptly ADVEHTlSlia BATES. T fotlowlnr will manm fntnn- ... .i fotadvauslacduauatleaad fotwca: lwk timet! So, 1 year ltac. 74 IN its SlDJl SWi tiaohea... " ... " ... ' ... SJOO 900 1SW0 le0 (we IS 00 1 seat net Ml. m5 ! WlW 1700 110 a oo 7 JO 1N Keolana.. 14l stool 64 OU leolaata.., its. mi SO (Kit to 00: SO 00 eae a aoalk witkoat eh arte AHHOTJUCEMIHTS Beat Offlce, . . . fi.oo County and District, - . 10.QO Call" Charged at Announcement. "Locals. ana nf ( n... thlt tVDi. m Hlili II.. cents each subsequent insertion. BAttSQAD THUS TABLE, D Southern Railway. Wstr. ly.Uta- Tassenfter train arrive at Greenville, From DeerCreek, narrow G.l..:10 a m rroin Atlanta and East H:10 a m Passenger train leave Greenville, far Atlanta i.nn . For Deer Creek,(nawowVua'fe)4:'lS p m Close connection made at Winona be tween u. r. ana i.u. train for all poiat TilXLAHXTCHIS BrAKC.. Leave Webb' 6:00 a m Arrive ltta Bena (Junotion)... 8:36 a n Leave " 6:25 pm Arrive Webb' 8:10pm Trains to and from Atlanta carry sleep er. Winona to Atlanta and Atlanta to New York without change , . ., f H. PaiDHOirr, Agent. W. A. TDKK, O. V. A . Wliint." C. A. BENSCOTEU, A. U PA, Kaoxvtlla, Itna. Yazoo and Iflssiislppl Valley S B, Trains arrive and pats Greenville as follows: No, 124, North, leave 10:85 m " 123. South, 4:05 dm " 176.forLeland 8:53 at !! 'SV " - 8:20pta 159, from arrive 11:40 at lOo, 11:00 psa 174, for Percy leave 4.K)p " 173, from Percy. ...arrive 9:36 an 172, for Huntington, leave 10:35 a m " 171, from arrive ;40 pat Connection made atMempkia with a" Unas for the North and Mat and West; at New Orleans for th Gulf coast resorts and ttouthera Teias and California. Through ticket to all point now on sale at the X. A M.V.R. B. de pot office ; baggage checked through. For Information at to ratet, routes ic, write or epply to W. T.Sieokh, Act. Jas. Dinkins, Dly. Pas. Agt. J. W. COLnicaa, A. 6. P. Aft, New Orleans. A. H. Hanoi Q. P. AM Cklwco, JAS B. NEGUS, PrsslutDI A. B MARCS, asutuai uitnwr. 3105 FIT HATIfllil 1A1X GBEENVr LI, MISSISSIPPI. Capital, WOJQu. SrnHaP DIRIfTOIS JOHN HANWAT, h. r. IRISM, T. B. COWAN. B. W. Mn.uapa i. M JATHB, B. C. WATtOJt. JAMBS I. XBSUt. We solicit the account of Indivldn alt, Corporations and Business Firm The double liability of shareholders of National Bank furnishes almost absolute security to depositor. Wo give most careful attention U the intorests of oar customer tn ail matter intrusted to us. We are prepared to tiv libera) accommodation in the way of loan customer whose average balance justify it. We issuo Time Certificate of De posit bearing interest. ABJE BLUM, Successor to N, Ooldttela k Co., Cotton Factor AND COMMISSION MEBCHANV 7;:North Walnut St.. Greenville, Mies Henry T. lreys, COTTON FACTOR. Offlos n Main St . , roar doors eastof Poatoffles. QREENVILLK, MISS. Citation I'oUco. Stale of Mississippi. To Cberle C. Currier, Trustee, and The Alliance Trust Company, Lim ited: Yea are commanded lo appear be fore tt.e Chancery Court of the Coun ty or Washington, tn said Stats, on tbe first Monday of March. A. D. 1895, to defend the suit In said Court of The Yazno and Mississippi Valley Railroad Company, wherein yon are defendant. Thi 4th day of February, A. D. 1895. 0. M. JOHNSON, Clerk. feb-u81 By Uakvey Milmeb, D, C.