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Many Thousands Witness His In
duction Into Office. CEREMONIES ARE IMPRESSIVE !New Executive of Nation Takes Oath on East Portico of Capitol After Marshall Becomes Vice President By EDWARD B. CLARK. Washington, March 4.—Woodrow Wilson of New Jersey i» president of the United States and Thomas Riley Marshall of Indiana is tfce-president. The instant that the oati-taking cere monies at noon today in front of the capitol were completed, tio Democrat ic party of this country "same into its own” again after an absmce of six teen years from the preuncts of ex ecutive power. A throng of many ttousands of people witnessed the nevly elected president’s induction into ifflce. Nine tenths of the members oi the crowd ■were enthusiastically joyfu. the other i s' I I [ ' President Woodrow Wilson. tenth cheered with them, as becoming good American citizens watching a governmental change ordered In ac cordance with the law and the Con stitution The Bible which during each suc cessive four years is kept as one 01 the treasures of the Supreme court, was the immediate instrument of the oath taking of Woodrow Wilson. Ed ward Douglass White, chief justice of the United States, held the Book for Mr. Wilson to rest his hands upon while he made solemn covenant to support the Constitution and the laws of the United States, and to fulfill the duties of his office as well and as faithfully as it hay within his power to do. Thomas Riley Marshall swore feal ty to the Constitution and to the people in the senate chamber, where for four years it will be his duty to preside over the deliberations of the members of the upper house of con gress. Ceremonies Simple and Impressive. Both of the ceremonies proper were conducted in a severely simple but most impressive manner. The sur roundings of the scene of the presi dent's induction into office, however, were not so simple, for it was an out of-door event and the great gathering of military, naval and uniformed civil organizations gave much more than a touch of splendor to the scene. In the senate chamber, where the .1 1... it., .V. nn TTI mt; ua.ni ivaa itiivcn uj — ■ vice-president of the United States, there were gathered about 2,000 people, all that the upper house will contain without the risk of danger because of the rush and press of the multitudes. It is probable that no where else in the United States at any time are there gathered an equal number of men and women whose names are so widely known. The gathering in the senate chamber and later on the east portico of the capi tol was composed largely of those prominent for their services in Amer ica, and in part of foreigners who have secured places for their names in the current history of the world’s doings. Arranged by Congress. The arrangements of the ceremonies for the inauguration of Woodrow Wil son and Thomas Riley Marshall were made by the joint committee on Ar rangements of congress. The senate section of this committee was ruled by a majority of Republicans, but there is Democratic testimony to the fact that the Republican senators were willing to outdo their Democratic ^brethren In the work of making or derly and impressive the inaugural ceremonies in honor of two chiefts|(p of the opposition. President Taft and President-elect Wilson rode together from the Wrnte House to the capttol, accompanied by two members of the congressional committee of arrangements. The vice president-elect also rode from the White House to the capitol and in the carriage with him were the senate’s president pro tempore, Senator Bacon of Georgia, and three members of the congressional committee of arrange ments. , The admission to the senate Cham jer to witness the oath-taking of the ,Tice-president was by ticket, and It is needless to say every seat was >ccupied. On the floor of the cham ber were many former members of he senate who, because of the fact that they once held membership In that body, were given the privileges cf the floor. After the hall was filled ind all the minor officials of govern ment and those privileged to witness the ceremonies were seated, William H. Taft and Woodrow Wilson, preced ed by the sergeant-at-arms and the committee of arrangements, entered the senate chamber. They were fol lowed immediately by Vice-President elect Thomas R. Marshall, leaning upon the arm of the president pro tempore of the senate. The president and the president elect sat in the first row of seats di rectly in front and almost under the desk of the presiding officer. In the same row, but to their left, were the vice-president-elect and two former vice-presidents of the United States, Levi P. Morton of New Yqrk and Ad lai A. Stevenson of Illinois. When the distinguished company en tered the chamber the senate was still under its old organization. The oath of office was immediately admin istered to Vice-President-elect Mar shall, who thereupon became Vice President Marshall. The prayer of the day was given by the chaplain of the senate, Rev. Ulysses G. B. Pierce, pas tor of All Souls’ Unitarian church, of which President Taft has been a mem ber. After the prayer the vice-presi dent administered the oath of office to all the newly chosen senators, and therewith the senate of the United States passed for the first time in years into the control of the Demo cratic party. Procession to East Portico. Immediately after the senate cere monies a procession was formed to march to the platform of the east por tico of the capitol, where Woodrow Wilson was to take the oath. The pro cession included the president and the pi tfOlUCil I-CICDI, IDCU1 o ui wu preme court, both houses of congress, all of the foreign ambassadors, all of the heads of the executive depart ments, many governors of states and territories, Admiral Dewey of the navy and several high officers of the sea service, the chief of staff of the army and many distinguished persons from civil life. They were followed by the members of the press and by those persons who had succeeded in secur ing seats in the senate galleries to witness the day’s proceedings. When President Taft and the presi dent-elect emerged from the capitol on to the portico they saw in front of them, reaching far hack into the park to the east, an immense con course of citizens. In the narrow line between the onlookers and the plat form on which Mr. Wilson was to take the oath, were drawn up the cadets of the two greatest government schools, West Point and Annapolis, and flanking them were bodies of reg ulars and of national guardsmen. The whole scene was charged with color and with life. On reaching the platform the presi dent and president-elect took the seats reserved for them, seats which were flanked by many rows of benches rising tier on tier for the accommoda tion of the friends and families ot the officers of the government and of the press. Mr. Wilson Takes the Oath. The instant that Mr. Taft and Mr. Wilson came within sight of the crowd ■there was a great outburst of ap plause, and the military bands struck quickly into “The Star Spangled Ban ner.” Only a few bars of the music were played and then soldiers and ci vilians became silent to witness re spectfully the oath taking and to listen to the address which followed. The chief justice of the Supreme court delivered the oath to the presi d ut-elect, who, uttering the words, Chief Justice White. “I will,” became president of the United States. As soon as this cere Jiony was completed Woodrow Wilson elivered his inaugural address, his first speech to his fellow countrymen in the capacity of their chief execu tive. At the conclusion of the speech the bands played once more, and William Howard Taft, now ex-president of the United States, entered a carriage with the new president and, reversing the order of an hour before, sat on the left hand side of the carriage, while i Mr. Wilson took “the seat of honor" ! on the right The crowds cheered as they drove away to the White House, whlah Woodm* ilson entered as the occupant a: immediately had expired WILSON SPEAKS j 1JEHIH Inaugural Address Delivered by the New President. SEES WORK OF RESTORATION ✓ Task of Victorious Democracy Is to 8quare Every Process of National Life With Standards Set Up at the Beginning. Washington, March 4.—President Wilson’s inaugural address, remark able for its brevity, was listened to with the greatest interest by the vast throng which was gathered in front of the capitol’s east portico, and at its close there was heard nothing but praise for its eloquence and high moral tone. The address in full was as follows: There has been a change of govern ment. It began two years ago, when the house of representatives became Democratic by a decisive majority. It has now been completed. The sen ate about to assemble will also be Democratic. The offices of president and vice-president have been put into the hands of Democrats. What does the change mean? That is the ques tion that is uppermost in our minds today. That is the question I am go ing to try to answer, in order, if 1 may, to interpret the occasion. Purpose of the Nation. It means much more than the mere success of a party. The success of a party means little except when the nation is using that party for a large and definite purpose. No one can mistake the purpose for which the nation now seeks to use the Demo ... *1 ^ nnnfvr T f oooba fn 11 HP It to in* V1 HV1V J — terpret a change in its own plans and point of view. Some old things with which we had grown familiar, and which had begun to creep into the very habit of our thought and of our lives, have altered their aspect as we have latterly looked critically upon them, with fresh, awakened eyes; have dropped their disguises and | shown themselves alien and sinister. | Some new things, as we look frankly j upon them, willing to comprehend their real character, have come to as sume the aspect of things long believ ed in and familiar, stuff of our own convictions. We have been refreshed by a new insight into our own life. We see that in many things that life is very great. It is incomparably great in its material aspects, in its body of wealth, in the diversity and sweep of its energy, in the industries which have been conceived and built up by the genius of individual and the limitless enterprise of groups of men. It is great, also, very great, in its moral force. Nowhere else in the world have noble men and women exhibited in more striking form the beauty and energy of sympathy and helpfulness and counsel in their efforts to rectify wrong, alleviate suffering, and set the weak in the way of strength and hope. We have built up, moreover, a great system of govern ment, which has stood through a long age as in many respects a model for those who seek to set liberty upon foundations that will endure against fortuitous change, against storm and accident. Our life contains every great thing, and co^.ains it in rich abundance. Evils That Have Come. Rut the evil has come with the good, and much fine gold has been corroded. With riches has come in excusable waste. We have squan dered a great part of what we might have used, and have not stopped to conserve the exceeding bounty of na ture, without which our genius for en terprise would have been worthless and impotent, scorning to be careful, shamefully prodigal as well as admir ! ably efficient. We have been proud of our industrial achievements, but we have not hitherto stopped thought fully enough to count the human cost, the cost of lives snuffed out, of ener gies overtaxed and broken, the fear ful physical and spiritual cost to the men and women and children upon whom the dead weight and burden of it all has fallen pitilessly the years through. The groans and agony of it all had not yet reached our ears, the solemn, moving undertone of our life, coming up out or tne mines ana rao torles and out of every home where the struggle had Its Intimate and fa miliar seat With the great govern ment went many deep secret things which we too long delayed to look into and scrutinize with candid, fear less eyes. The great government we loved has too often been made use of for private and selfish purposes, and those who used It had forgotten the people. At last a vision has been vouch safed us of our life as a whole. We see the bad with the good, the de based and decadent with the sound and vital. With this vision we ap proach new affairs. Our duty is to cleanse, to reconsider, to restore, to correct the evil without Impairing the good, to purifji and humanize every process of our common life without weakening or sentimentalizing it. There has been something crude and heartless and unfeeling in our haste to succeed and be great. Our thought has been ‘Let every man look out for him self, let every generation look out for Itself,’ while we reared giant machin ery which made it impossible that any but those who stood at the levers of control should have a chance to look out for themselves. We had not for gotten our morals. We remembered well enough that we had set up a policy which was meant to Berve the humblest as well as the most power ful, with an eye single to the stand ards of justice and fair play, and re membered it with pride. But we were very heedless and in a hurry to be great • Things to Be Altered. We have come now to the sober second thought The scales of heed lessness have fallen from our eyeB. We have made up our minds to square every process of our national life again with the standards we so proud ly set up at the beginning and have always carried at our hearts. Our work is a work of restoration. We have itemized with some degree of particularity the things that ought to be altered and here are some of the chief items: A tariff which cuts us off from our proper part in the Icommerce of the world, violates the just principles of taxation, and makes the government a facile instrument in the hands of private interests; a bank ing and currency system based upon the necessity of the government to sell its bonds fifty years ago and per fectly adapted to concentrating cash and restricting credits; an industrial system which, take it on all its sides, financial as well as administrative, holds capital in leading strings, re stricts the liberties and limits the op portunities of labor, and exploits with out renewing or conserving the nat ural resources of the country; a body of agricultural activities never yet given the efficiency of great business undertakings or served as it should be through the instrumentality of science taken directly to the farm, or afforded the facilities of credit best suited to its practical needs; water courses un developed, waste places unreclaimed, forests untended, fast disappearing without plan or prospect of renewal, unregarded waste heaps at every mine. We have studied as perhaps no other nation has the most effective means of production, but we have not studied cost Or economy ao w w suuum cnuc* as organizers of industry, as states men, or as individuals. Government for Humanity. Nor have we studied and perfected the means by which government may be put at the service of humanity, in safeguarding the health of the nation, the health of its men and its women and its children, as well as their rights in the struggle for existence. This is no sentimental duty. The firm basis of government is justice, not pity. These are matters of justice. There can be no equality or opportunity, the first essential of justice in the body politic, if men and women and chil dren be not shielded in their lives, their very vitality, from the conse quences of great industrial and social processes which they cannot alter, control, or singly cope with. Society must see to it that it does not itself crush or weaken or damage its own ^constituent parts. The first duty of law is to keep sound the society it serves. Sanitary laws, pure food laws, and laws determining conditions of labor which individuals are powerless to determine for themselves are inti mate parts of the very business of jus tice and legal efficiency. These are some of the things we ought to do, and not leave the others undone, the old-fashioned, never-to-be neglected, fundamental safeguarding of property and of individual right This is the high enterprise of the new day; to lift everything that concerns our life as a nation to the light that shines from the hearthflre of every man’s conscience and vision of the right. It Is inconceivable that we should do this as partisans; it is in conceivable we should do it in ignor ance of the facts as they are or in blind haste. We shall restore, not de stroy. We shall deal with our econ omic system as it is and as it may be modified, not as it might be if we had a clean sheet of paper to write upon: and step by step we shall make it what it should be, in the spirit ol those who question their own wisdom and seek counsel and knowledge, nol fcllaiiuw Qtii'&auaiaGLiuu iuo ment of excursions whither they can not tell. Justice, and only justice shall always be our motto. Nation Deeply Stirred. And yet it will be no cool process of mere science. The nation has been deeply stirred, stirred by a solemn passion, stirred by the knowledge ol wrong, of ideals lost, of government too often debauched and made an in strument of evil. The feelings with which we face this new age of right and opportunity sweep across oui heart-strings like some air out ol God’s own preeeooe, where justice and mercy are reconciled and the judge and the brother are one. We know our task to be no mere task of politics but a task which shall search us through and through, whether we be able to understand our time and the need erf our people, whether we be In deed their spokesmen and Interpre ters, whether we have the pure heart to comprehend and the rectified will to choose our high course of action. This Is not a day of triumph; it Is a day of dedication. Here muster, not the forces of party, but the forces ol humanity. Men’s hearts wait upon us; men’s lives hang in the balance; men’s hopes call upon us to say what we will do. Who shall live up to the great trust? Who dares fail to try? I summon all honest men, all patriotic, all forward-looking men, to my side. God helping me, I will not fall them, If they will but counsel and sustain me! _ Possibly the era of superstition Is withering away. One of the great steamship lines 1s to start out its ves sels on Fridays hereafter. Yet the canny traveler still refuses to sleep In upper 18. Notice of Filing of Petition for Organi zation of the Drainage District to be Known as “Town Creek Drainage District No. 3.’’ To All Persons Interested: A petition for the organization of a drainage district to be known as “Town Creek Drainage District No. 3”, in Lee County, Missiseippi, was filed with the undersigned Clerk of the Chancery Court of said County of Lee, on this, the 3rd day of March, 1913, and said petition is now on file in the office of the Clerk of the Chancery Court of Lee County. Mis sissippi. The lands to be included in said proposed drainage district are bounded as follows : Commencing at a point on the East side of the old Town Creek Channel, as the same is now located, at a point 975 feet North of the public levee on the Tupelo and Fulton public road, and running W. across said channel, thence N. 68 d. W. 97 rods; thence N. 32 d. W. 18 rods; thence N. 84 d. W. 82 rods; thence N. 10 d. E. 112 rods; thence N. 70 d. E. 24 rods; thence N. 56 d. E. 62 rods; thence N. I6d. E. 42 rods; thence N 28 d. W. 76 rods, thence W. 16 rods; thence N. 32 d. W. 34 rods; thence N. 60 d. W. 21 rods; to a point on the West side of Sec. 29m T. 9, R. 6, at a point 54 rods S. of the N. W. corner of said section; Thence N. 40 d. W. 36 rods; thence N. 23 d. W. 26 rods; thence N. 40 d. W. 11 rods; thence N. 12 rods; tf.ence N. 14 d. W. 8 rods; thence N. 31 d. E. 10 rods;thence N. 20 rods; thence N. 30 d. W. 12 rods; thence N. 56 d. W. 28 rods; thence N. 38 d. W. 18 rods; thence N. 45 d. W. 76 rods; thence N. 60 d. W. 6 rods; thence N. 10 d. W. 16 rods;thence N. 35 d. W. 16 rods; thence N. 10 d. E. 21 rods; thence N. 8. d. E. 29 rods; thence N. 33 d. W. 32 reds; thence N. 45 d. W. 35 rods; thence N. 40 rods to the N. W. corner of the N. E. quarter of Sec. 19, T. 9. R. 6; Thence E. along the section line to the East side of the Old Town Creek channel or canal, as now located, thence down the East side of said Old Town Creek channel, or canal, to N. line of Sec. 29, T. 9, R. 6; Thence E. to the N. E. corner of the N. W. quarter of said Sec. 29, thence S. to tne S. E. corner of the N. W quarter of said Sec. 29; thence W. to the East side of the Old Town Creek Channel, or Canal, as the same is now located; thence following the line of the East side of Old Town Creek Chan nel, or Canal, to the point of beginning of this description. A description of said lands by sub division and ownership being as fol loWS ! No 1: Commencing at the S. E. corner ot proposed district, at a point on the Old Town Creek Channel, as now located, at a point 975 feet North of the public levee on the Tupelo and F'dton public road, and running thence North, 68 d. W. 97 rods; thence N 32 d. W. 18 rods; thpnce N. 84 d. W. 82 rods; thence N. 1<> d. K. 112 rods; thence N. 70 d. E. 24 rod?; thence N. 56 d. E, 62 rods: thence N. 16 d. E. 42 rods; to the North line of the S half of See 29, T 9. R. 6. thence E. to the East side of Old Town Creek Channel as now located, thence follow ing down the East side of said Old Town Cresk Channel, to commence ment point, same being part of the N. W quarter of Sec. 32, and part of the S. W. quarter of Sec. 29, all in F. 9. R. 6, containing in all 163i acres, and being owned jointly by D. P. Rufi, Mrs. D. P. Ruff and Geo. W. Ruff, all resident citizens of Tupelo. Miss, said "lace being their present postoffice ad dress. t\o. 2; Commencing at the S. E. corner of the N. W. quarter of Sec. 29, T. 9. R 6. and running North to North line 'of Section; thence W. to center of Old Town Creek canal, or channel, as now located: thence following the cen ter of said canal to South line of N. A of said Section; thence E. to the start ing point, containing approximately 2 acres and owned by M. A. Reese, a resident citizen of Lee County. Missis sippi, and whose postoffice address is Tupelo. Miss.. R. F. D. East. No. 3: Commencing at a point in the center of Old Town Creek channel, or canal, as is now located, and run ning W. 72 rods: thence N. 28 d. W. 75 rods; thence W. 16 rods; thence N. 32 d W 34 rods; thence N. 60 d. W. 21 rods;’thence N. 40 d. W. 36 rods; thence N. 23 d. W. 26 rods; to North line of Sec. 30; thence E. to center of said Old Town Creek channel, or canal, and thence following center of said channel down the same to the com mencing point; tnere being in said de scription 104J acres, and all being own ed by Miss Phoebe Green and Mrs. Fannie Williams, both resident citizens of Tupelo, Miss., the said place being their postoffice address, from which total however is to be deducted all that part of the above described land which was sold bv P. A Green to tbe Tupelo Fertilizer Factory, as shown by Deed of Record in Book 69, page 629 of the Deed Records of Lee County, Missis sippi, (i. e) that part of the same which is overflowed and included in the proposed district, and which said part is fully described and set forth in No. 4, hereafter following, there being 5£ acres in said exception. No. 4: Commencing at a point in the center of Old Town Creek Channel or canal, as now located, and running VV. 72 rods for a beginning point; thence N. 51 rods; thence N. 60 d. W. 50 reds; thence S. 4 rods; thence W. 8 rods; thence S. 28 d. E. 76 rods, to the beginning point, containing 5J acres, and owned by the/Tupelo Fertilizer Fac tory, a corporation organized under the laws of the State of Mississippi, whose postoffice address is Tupelo, in said State. No. 5: All of the S. £ of the S. W. £ of Sec. 20, T. 9, R. 6, lying West of Did Town channel or ditch as now lo cated, there being 71 acreB thereof, and 3ame being owned by Antionette Clark, a minor, for whom the Bank of Tu pelo, Miss., is Guardian, said City be ing the postoffice address of both said minor and said Guardian. No. 6: All of the N. £ of the S. W. £ of Sec. 2o, T. 9, R. 6, lying West of Old Town Creek channel or ditch, as now located, there being 55 acres of the same, and owned by R. G. Strain and wife, Mrs Jessie Strain, both of whom are resident citizens of Lee County, Mississippi, and whose post office address is Tupelo, in said State. No. 7: All of the S. W. £ of the N. W. quarter of Sec. 20, T. 9. R. 6, lying South and West of Old Town Creek channel or ditch, as now located, same being 22 acres and owned by R. G Strain and wife, Mrs. Jessie Strain, both of whom are resident citizens of Lee County, Mississippi, and whose postoffice address is Tupelo, in said State. No. b: Commencing at the S. E. corner of the S. E. quarter of Sec. 19. T. 9, R. 6, and running W. 31 rods; thence N. 40 d. W. 11 rods; thence N. 12 rods; thence N. 14 d. W. 8 rods; thence N. 31 d. E. 10 rods; thence N. 20 rods, thence N. 30 d. W. 12 rods; thence N. 56 d. W. to North line of S. E. quarter of the S. E. quarter of Sec. 19, T. 9. R. 6, thence E. to section line; thence S. to starting point, containing 19 acres, being owned by Miss Phoebe Green and Mrs. Fan nie Williams, both of whom are resi dent citizens of Lee County, Mississip pi, and whose postoffice address is Tu pelo, in said State. No. 9: Commencing at the N. E. corner of the S. E. quarter of Sec. 19, T. 9, R- 6, and running S. to 80 acre line; thence W. 51 rods; thence N. 56 d W.-15 rods; thence N. 38 d. W. 18 rodrs thence N. 45 d. W. 76 rods to £ section line; thence K. along £ section line 10 Starling puna, <_uuuaiijiUK -**-4 acres, owned by Amos Wade or S. C. McNeil, the po3toffice address ot the Said Amos Wade being Tupelo. Miss., and that of S. C. McNeil being Sher man, Pontotoc County, Miss. No. 10: The S. E. quarter of the N. E, quarter of Sec. 19, T. 9, R. 6, being owned by H. G. and Jessie Strain, con taining 40 acres. The said R. G. and Jessie Strain both bfing resident citi zens of Lee County, Mississippi, and whose postoffice address is Tupelo, in said State. No. 11: Commencing at the S. h. corner of the S. W. quarter of the N. E. quarter of Sec. 19, T. 9, R 6, and running W. 32 rods; thence N. 10 d. W. 16 rods; thence N. 35 d, W. 16 rods; thence N. 10 d. E. 21 rods; thence N. 8 d. E. 29 rods; thence E. to N E. cor ner of said S. W. quarter of said N. E. quarter; thence S. to the commence ment point, containing 23£ acres, and being owned by Mrs. Mattie Hill, a resident citizen of Lee County, Missis sippi, and whose postoffice address is Tupelo, Miss. No. j.2: All of the N. half of the N E. quarter of Sec. 19, T. 9, R. 6, lying West of the Old Town Creek, ex cept a small tract in the S. W. corner of said N. half of said quarter, de scribed as commencing at a point 40 rods South of the N. W. corner of said N. E. quarter, and running thence S. to the dividing line between the N. half and the S. half of said quarter; thence E. along said dividing line. 35 rods; theace N. 33 d. W. 32 rods; thence N. 45 d. W. 35 rods to the starting point, said overflowed land in the above described tract, being about 45J acres and being owned by R. G. Strain and wife. Mrs. Jessie Strain, both of whom are resident citizens of Lee Countv, Mississippi, and whose postoffice ad dress is Tupelo, in said State. No. 13: All that part of the N. E. quarter of the N. E. quarter of Sec. 19, T. 9. R. 6. lying East of Old Town -Creek and West of Town Creek chan nel or ditch, there being about 4 acre in the same, and the same being owned by L. D. Sherwood, who is a resident .citizen of the State of Florida, and whose postoffice address is Jackson ville. Florida, R. F. D. Panama Park. The petitioners will ask a hearing on sa d petition on Monday, the 21st day of April, 1913. at 10 o’clock, A. M., the same being the first day of the April term of the Chancery Court of Lee County, Mississippi, at the Court House in the City of Tupelo, said County and State. JOHN M. WITT, Clerk of Chancery Court. Anderson & Long, Solicitors. £0 4t I Good for Ten Per Cent Discount I Clip this Coupon and bring to WEAVER & AZ- I WELL CO’S. WAREHOUSE and receive a Ten I per centIDiscount on anyitem purchased. | i _ Telephone Booklet Free I Every farmer or planter interested in having telephone service in his residence and connecting with the Cumberlard Telephore & Tele- |§ graph Company’s lines write for deshriptive pamph- H let on this subject. j* Remember the great advantages of Long Dis tance service. Address, giving name and postoffice plainly \ written. CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE 4 TELEGRAPH CO (Incorporated.) FARMER LINE DEPARTMENT, NASHVILLE, TENN.