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The Milan exchange. (Milan, Gibson County, Tenn.) 1874-1978, August 18, 1883, Image 1

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EXCHANGE.
ILAN
VOL. X.
MILAN, TENN., AUGUST 18, 1883.
NO. 25.
M
CHAPTER III.
The Great Southern Exposition, at Louiivills, Ky.. Is drawing people from all part of the
United State; tome even came from Europe, and with great delight do they linger la the long
walk of the immenie building, engage in conversation, sight-seeing, and listening to the de
lightful strains of the brass band of the Seventh New York Regiment. This concert alone Is
worth the price of admission. Friends who had not seen each ether for years met here unex
pectedly and warmly did they grasp each other's hand in friendly meeting, and soon some shady
and cool place found them telling their "haps" and "mishaps" sinee last they met. Often and
long do visiter stay In front of the magnlfioent display made by J. Winter A Co., the great
Southern manufacturers of Men's. Buys' and Children's Clothing. They have taken particular
pains to display one of the branches of their business, vis: Heady-made Men's. Youths') Boys'
and Children's Clothing. In this display Is seen the dignified looking Overcoat suitable to be
worn by a United States Senater or you pastor, the "nobby" silk or satin faced for the "exquis
ite," and the durable and almost everlasting to sait a plain buBiness or working man. In suits
for men you see something really genteel and tasty, but, also those for the "dude" and "swell"
suits which when worn will be noticed owing to their novelty and originality of style. And
those Youths' and Children's suits I of these we shall speak In a future communication. We
stated before that th's department is one of their many. Each Is distinct and separate from the
other, yet, like the wheels in a clock, they all harmonise. In consequence of the many haids,
tailors and seamstesses which J. W inter k Co. employ all the year round, it is an impossibility
for any small establishment, all others in Louisville are small compared with this, to ell good
goods at such low rates as J. Winter k Co. Itisnodoubta fact that in your own town you
have several stores which sell clothing, hut it was purohased ready-made in the East, and there
gotten up for the wholesale trade. We think it advisable that with the purchase of your boys'
clothing you wait till you come to Louisville on one of those Southern Exposition exoursioa
rate tickets, and yon will find in J. Winter - Co.'a store, oorner Third and Market Str eta, the
beau-Ideal of a (rents' and Boys' outfitting store. The variety beieg immense, you will have no
trouble to be suited in color and fitted in site. Wear your old clothes on the trip and let your
carriage driver drive you or oome by street os.r direct to our store, be suited and fitted and then
goto yonr hotel, take a b.th, be shaved, and donned In your new attire enter the dining room
to refresh the inner man. Don't you enjoy reading our communications and see good sense
and good advioe In them t '
RAILROAD TIME.TABLE.
GREAT JACKSON ROUTE.
Illinois Ciktral Railuoid.
After May 27th. trains will leave Milan as
follow at
SOUTH. FORTH .
No. 1. at 10:00 am No. 2.. at 6:S8 am
No. 3. at 3:35 pin No. 4. at 18:20 pm
Passengers are also allowed to ride on the
following freight trains:
SOUTH' KOBTH.
No. 7. at 2:40 pm No. 8. at 10:30 am
No. 9. at 11:20 pm No. 10. at 9:1V pm.
K. M. Browk, Ticket Ai't.
A. H. Hakhon, Oen'l. Pass. Agent. Chi
cago, III. J, W. CoLRMAi. Ass't. U P. A.
New Orleans, La,
LOUISVILLE k NASHVILLE R. R
Trains leave Milan as follows on and after
July. 29, 1883.
PA8SRN0RR TRAINS.
N o. 1, south, leaves at 1 :13 am
Vn 1:15 Dm
No. 7. " " 9:56 am
No. 2. north, " - 12:55 pm
So. 4, " " . .....8:06 am
No. 6. " " ... 6:15 pm
Our Local freight trains will not run on
Sunday as heretofore.
O.F.CANTWELL. Ticket Agent.
N. C. k St. L.
On and after January 1st, 1883, Passenger
trains wrrt
Lv Nashville ' ArMcKenile
" 7:00 pm. " " 12:15
" " 7:80 am. " " 12:10 pm.
AST ROOKO.
Lv McKenile 1:30pm. Ar Nashville 6:20 pm,
4:00am. " " tt:00nm.
O. F. CaRTWRLL. Agent.
i FOR SALE.
AtflsiTRATUrt WARRANTS AND EX
KOUTIONS at Greatly Reduoed Kates.
Ap ply at this office-
LD NEWSPAPERS. GOOD TO PUT
under carpets, paper walls, elean win
dows, lamp chimneys, etc. Call at this office.
QPACE IN THIS COLUMN AT FIVE
O Cents per line for each issue. Seenre cheap
advertising at once.
TEN HOUSES LOTS JN MILAN. WILL
be sold very low. O. H. HALLSTROM.
CITY DIRECTORY. .
CITY OFFICERS.
. H.Hale, Mayor. .
John D. Lusk.C ty Marshal,
W . H. Coley . L. W. Deihong, J . H. Blank
inship, A. B. Conley, E. N. btuo, and D. A.
Taylor, ildarinen.
- CHURCHES.
Baptist Church sfeet. J. E. Eoff, pastor. I
Preaching every Sunday morning and evening.
Prayer meeting Wednesday eqening. Sunday-
sonoot 9 am. .... . . d, r
Methodist North Main street. W.H. Arm
strong, pastor. Preaching every Sunday morn,
ing and eveuing. Prayer meeting Wednesday
evening. Suuday school 9 am. -
Cumberland Presbyterian Church street,
3dd Fellow's Hull. J. i. Lewis, pastor.
Preaching 1st eodlird Sunday in each month.
Prayer meeting Tuesday evening, Sunday
,CEpUooDal-Choroh streeCodd Fellow's Hall.
C. F. Collins, rector. Servioe 3d Sunday of
eaoh mouth. ...
k. of 11.
Liberty Lodge. No. 453-M. D L. Jordan.
Dictate- W. H. Coley. Reporter. Lodge meet
irat and third Friday nights in each month.
t I. O. O. F.
Milan Lod.e.lNo. 155-Meetf every Wedneg.
iayaight. J. U. Uolt, M. U., J. H. Dickin
son Seo'y. uoa.0.
MilanLodge No- 70-G. G. Mitchell. N- C.i
W. it. Alcea, . B. Ledge meet 2nd and 4th
Mon lay nights in each mouth .
K. of P.
Paoapero Lodge. No. M-J. P. Rhodee. C. C.I
W. Y, Wiiliamaon, . K. S. Meets every
Thursday night.
A.O. U. W. ' '
Stonewall Lodgo.No. 30-8. H. Hale. M. W.i
W. Y. Williamson, Reeorder. MeeU third
and fourth Friday nights. , ,
K. and L. of U.
Eagle Lodite. No. 9-Meeta first end thir
Monday nighta in eaoh month W, A, Wrdd
P.I K. P Dounell. Secretary. .
LINES,
ta bimruhkrancr or the trhn. muss ass'.
Uow sad to part from those we love,
Piehaps never to meet on earth.
But there is a Heaven, far above.
That Is filled with joy and mirth.
We then can lift our saddened hearts.
With true affection's prayer
n That are drooping with fierce darts, '
For our father listens everywhere.
They said I was fair, loved Tennessee,
The fairest flower that e'er could be :
Not one oould be found among the glee
That was half so fair, as the loved Tennessee.
They spoke sweet words to their little
queen,
And gave me compliments rich and serene;
They gave the flag of affection to me.
For I was all, their state, Tennessee.
It was sad to part from my Tennessee band ,
Perhaps not to meet in a distant land;
' Let hope be our motto, intermingled with
bliss.
For remember that Heaven is hip pier
than this.
May excursions be taken every year.
If good luck like yesterday does appear.
Many thanks to the Press Association
For kladnuss to your queen, and the pre
sentation.
Amanda L. Tcrkbr.
Fort Worth, Texas, July 30th 18SS.
PERSONAL.
Mrs. Laseur of Nashville, is visit
ing at Parson Holt's.
W. M. McCalI,Esq.,of Humbolt,
was in town Thursday.
Miss Ameuia Parharu, of Jackson,
is visiting the family of Mr. Lovelace
We learn that Esquire Ben. Hurt
is down with typhoid fever, and is
very low.
Walter Moore, of the Humboldt
Argus, was here on a business trip
this W3ek.
- Walter Shepherd retuined home
from Arkansas and Texas this week,
and is down with a case of malarial
fever.
Maj. Hansbro, after a long absence,
put in an appearance on our streets a
few days since, and has been circular
ing among his friends since.
' After several months absence, vis-
itiug friends in Water Valley, Miss.,
Mr. Robert Jordan,1 returned home
last Monday, looking hearty aud
well.
Mr. II. W, Reeves, of GadsJon
a delegate to the horticultural meet
ing here last week, is down with flux
at the residence of. Mr. Ott Will
iams. We hear that he is improving
Messrs. Geo. Mayo, Geo. Thread
gill and Wade Covington, three live
young business men, have bought
luh Stone's stosk of groceries, and
will continue business at the old
stand.
SMALL CHANGE.
The militia company has played out.
A fine rain fell here last Tuesday.
The L. & N. pay train was here
this week.
Our merchants anticipate a big
trade this fall.
School will open at the college two
weeks from next Monday. j
A protracted meeting will begin at
the Baptist church to morrow.
Fifty cars, in one train, passed here
on the Central road last Sunday.
The new band is practicing regu-
arly, and begin to play pretty well.
The-brick work has been complet
ed on Brown & Dickson's new house
on Main street.
With coal at $1.75 per .ton. it
seems that we all ought to keep
warm next winter.
The boy who stole a coat from his
neighbor last Sunday had better re
turn it, as he is spotted.
The sidewalks on Main street have
been repaired this week, and now are
not considered dangerous to walk
over.
Prof. Langston was called to his
Georgia home last' Monday night to
the bedside of a sick sister. We hope
he found her better. v
The editor of this paper has bought
him a home and moved into it, and is
now ready to receive contributions of
pigs and chickens, to "stock his farm."
Hiram Jones, colored, was shot in
the head, killing him, near Humboldt,
a few days since. It is not known
who did the shooting, but an adopted
son is suspected.
The fourth quarterly meeting will
be held at the Methodist church next
Saturday night and Sunday. The
conference will be held Saturday
night, after service.
The heaviest rain of the season
fell here last Wednesday, flooding the
gutters and creeks and damaging corn
somewhat. The ground was badly
washed in some places.
The engine attached to the accom
modation train of the L. &v N. road
blew out a cylinder head near here
last Wednesday and came in some
what crippled, a little late ; but she
went on her way down the road.
Judge Carthel is holding court in
Trenton this week, and has sent sev
eral to jail for carrying pistols and
selling liquor on Sunday, besides tax
ing each one 850. He is now trying
the case of the State vs. Dolans and
Flippin, for murder.
Harry Green, charged with pois
oning the the family of Ike Miller, as
published in these columns two weeks
ago, was tried before Esq. Hcathcock
last Tuesday. A number of witness
es were examined, but the evidence
was not deemed sufficient to hold him
for trial at the law court, and he was
released. His escape was narrow.
Humboldt Argui: The Ten Vir
gins, presented by the young folks of
Humboldt, at the Baptist churcn, last
Thursday night, was a grand success in
every particular. All the parts were
well played, and the lesson was most
beautiful and striking. We did not
learn exactly the amount taken in.
We understand they are going to Mi
lan in a short while and play there.
The directors of the Illinois Cen
tral railroad this week elected the
following officers; Presideut, James
C. Clarke; Vice-Presidents, W. K,
Ackerman and Stuyveeaut Fish
Treasurer, L. V. Randolph; Secre
tary, L. A. Catlin. . A better man
for president we think could not have
been found. Col. Clarke has in fact
if not officially, been the head of the
company for some time, and it is
, proper that he should have the office,
Ernest Dickson was thrown from
buggy, "near Waterford, yesterday.
and got his face bruised and scratch-
l. The horse was trying to run,
hen he was reined against a tree,
thus throwing Ernest nut.
Messrs. John Williams, road over
seer, Hiid Jack Fields got into a fight
bout road work last Thursday, near
town, when Fields was slightly hurt
with au ax. Williams was tried be
fore Esquire Heathcock and fined ten
dollars and cost.
Our friend Jo Jones yesterday gave
us a very acceptable present in the
ihape of ten fine peaches, all growing
on a limb seven inches long. There
were eleven of them, but one fell off
before it reached us. There was not
room for another. Now let us hear
from somebody else.
Miss Amanda Turner, the beauti
ful young lady ' who represented
Tennessee in the Fourth of July eel.
ebration at Fort; Worth, Texas, dur
ing the recent press excursion to that
city, has some "Lines" addressed to
that body in this paper. In the name
of the Association, we thank her for
her very kind and graceful remem
brance. "
Friday, about noon, a difficulty
occured between M. J. Deberry, Le
vi Mason and Will Mason, son of Le
vi, in which Deberry was severely
cut with a knife in the hands of youne
Mason. The difficulty grew out of
a misunderstanding in regard to a
settlement of their partnership in a
wheat thresher. Deberry s wounds,
though painful, are not dangerous.
Will Mason gave bond of $1,000 for
his appearance before Esq. Roberts.
at 2 p. m Monday, and Deberry is
to appear before the same Magistrate,
at the same time, to answer the charge
of first assault. Humboldt Argus.
There are few readers who will
not find something in the September
number of Demorest's Monthly Mag-
aiine to please them. The contents
are agreeably diversified and the ar
tides of an interesting nature. In
addition to the serial "Agathe De
Valsuze, there are several well writ
ten shorter stories. Among the ar
ticles worthy of note is a highly iute
resting sketch of "Margaret," the
philanthropist of New Orleans, writ
ten by Rosamond Dale Owen. Many
of the articles are fully illustrated
and the various departments leave
nothing to wish for in the wav of use
ful information. The frontispiece is
a beautiful steel engraving from Mil
laia' celebrated painting, "The Brid
of Lammermoor, now in the Van
derbilt gallery of New York.
' Aged 108 Years.,
Cynthia Massey, colored, died on
the farm of Mr. J. L. Williams, at
Medina, bu the 14th inst., at the re
ruarkable age of one hundred and
eight years. She had not been sick
but died of old age. She was blind
during the last four years, and was
consequently almost helpless. She
was born in Brunswick county, Va
had lived in West Tennessee man
years, and was forty years a member
of the Baptist church.
Shot Through the Heart.
A negro man named Bill Mathis
was fatally shot with a pistol last
Monday near Medina, the ball enter
ing his left breast, it is supposed pen
etrating his heart. Two other nee-roes
named Shane, were with him, and
tney say it was an accident; but it is
said one of them had had trouble
with him before that, and it is bus
pected there was foul play. We have
heard of uo arrests. .
The Farmers' Association for West
Tennessee met in Jackson Thursday
and elected Hon. A. W. Hawkin?,
of Carroll, president, and Hon.
Jesse Normeht, of Bolivar, and T.
C. Long, of Madison, secretaries.
The above facts we cull from the Tri
bune and Sun, and have heard noth
ing further of their proceedings since.
Humboldt Areus: The West Ten.
nessee Fruit and Vegetable Growers
naa a very mterestin meetine at Mi-
an, inursaay and Friday last. Much
important business was transacted.
We will give a full account of it next
meeting.
Are you going to wait until next
ebruary ?
Mrs. Ellen Scheibler died in a
dentist's chair in Memphis last Thurs
day, from the effects of aniethetics ad
ministered by Dr. Abner Wesson.
He was arrested. '
A tornado did much damage in
Chattanooga last Wednesday, destroy
ing houses, tree8,".etc. ,. One or two
people were seriously hurt.
One or more cases of yellow fever
have appeared at Pensacola, and have
been closely quarantined.
The Frankfort, (Ky.) Yeoman
calls camp meetings religious circuses.
The telegraphers are still on the
strike, with a dim prospect of success.
Cholera still lingers in Egypt, but
is losing its force.
Missing Papers.
The following numbers of the Ex
change have been lost from our files.
Any one turnisning them to us will be
liberally paid.
All the copies from Jan. 20 to
May 7, 1881, Sept. 17 aud 24, Oot.
1 and 29, Nov., 5, and Dec. 10, 1881,
Insurance.
In mv absence. Mr. W. A. War! a
of the Exchange, will have charge
of my insarauce business in the Hart
ford, Underwriters and North British
& Mercantile.
: E. N. Stone.
Dry Go ds Trade.
Dull but steady. A beautiful se
lection of goods on hand and con.
stantly arriving. Anxious clerks and
tempting prices await vou all at
Tom Harrison's
Money Wanted I
Parties having money to loan, on
first-class security, will do well to
call on 8. F. Rankin 'without delay.
NOTICE I NOTICE i
Do Nefforgetlt!
All parties indebted to me or Stone
& Clark, are requested to make set
tlement at ouce, or I will be forced to
put all claims in the hands of the
sheriff.
My books are with ' Mr. G. W.
Mayo for the present, and he is au
thorized to receipt for any money on
my account. E. N. STONE.
W. A. MoNutt, Knoxville.Tenn.,
says:, "One bottlo of Brown's Iron
Bitters entirely relieved me of weak
ness." '
THE REV. GEO. H. THAYER, of Bour
bon, Ind-, says: "Both myself and wife owe
our Uvea to BHILOU'ii : CONUMlTION
CURE."
ARE YOU MADE miaerable Ly Indigeation,
Constipation, Diiiines. Lum of Appetite, Yel
low bkinT tibilob's Vitaliier is a positive
euro.
WUY WILL YOU eough when Shiloh's Cure
will give immediate relief? Prioe 10 ota. 50 ot.
and II. . .
8HIL0H'S CATARRH REMEDY a poi
tive euro for Catarrh, Diphtheria and lose
Mouth.
"HACKMETACK," a lasting and fragrant
perfume, l'riue 25 and SO eeuts.
SHILOH'S CURB WILL Irnmediatelv re
lleveCroup, Whooping eouirh and bronchitis.
foK DYSPEPSIA and Liver Complaint you
bave a printed guarantee nn every bottle of
Shiloh's Vitaliier. It never falls to euro.
A NASAL INJECTOR free with eeeh bntt'e
f Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price SO eents.
FOR SALE ATTHB CIIY DRUU STORE.

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