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Evening Tehees Leaf-Chronicle.
15 6ENTS PER WEEK. BRANDON BARK8DALE, PROP'S. TUESDAY EVENING, MAK. 18. THAT DISH OP CHOW. All (liroiifjli our political history it hns been the misfortune of some good DctTKMTiitic papers to sit down to a dish of unsavory crow just lifter a nominnUng convention. The Dresden Enterprise, referring to the many dishes of crow eaten two years ago, advises the Democratic press of Tennessee to avoid the mess in the present contest for the governorship. The Enterprise deplores the disposi tion on the part of some papers to offensively criticise candidates whom they may not be supporting, and Hays "the candidates are all good Democrats and would make good governors, and while it is natural we should preler some above others, that is no reason why we should make war on other Democrats. Why not content ourselves with saying good words for our favorite and being si lent as to other candidates unless we can speak a good word for them also V" This is all very fine talk and nothing would please the Lkak C'UKONici.r. better, for ive do abhor crow. Hut will the En terprise demonstrate how a faith ful newspaper can always do this and discharge its duty to the public? Good government is the object to be attained in .matters of this kind and not the special interest of candidates. A wise and economical administra tion for the welfare of all classes alike without favoritism, is essential to the prosperity of the State and the unity of Democracy. How are the people to know the qualifications and fitness of candidates to serve these ends, unless the press discus ses their several merits and demerits. If candi lates cannot stand the lire of the press they should not set them selves up for criticism, and papers that never eat crow will never real ize the contrast between that dish and savory quail on toast. It can't be true that all the candi dates possess the same qualifications or merit for the ofl'icc If so, then the policy of the Enterprise might be good and the selection would de pend on which lias the most friends Perhaps our esteemed contempo rary, the Enterprise, cm answer these, questions and show us ourduty plain on that line, but unless it can, we may have to eat crow. We don't, however, like the nauseating disli well enough to gulp it (b wn in advance of the c mention and swear that it is good when it is not. Crow can't be tolerated as a private dish, nor on any occasion except a regular Democratic make-up, love-feast. Frcn Coinatre Givintf Trouble. The mono-metallists are discour aged and have despaired of gel ting any of their banking schemes through Congress so long as the silvMr question is unsettled. Mn.j Dorsey, chairman of the House Danking Committee, is greatly dis couraged and has allowed his bill for refunding .:iimi,0(0,hiio of the four per cent, bonds to go to the committee on Ways ami Means, where it is likely to quietiy remain for some time. The Senate Finance committee arc laboring to compromise w.th the silver advocates ley issuing silver certificates on bullion as a national citYrcncy, which they think is the only thing the country can be induced to do except in lieu of free coinage, and they fear toattempt any banking legislation until this question is set tled, so strong is the free coinage sen timent in both houses. The pressure is coming from the eounli.v, and as little as may be said about this ques tion, it is up before the farmers ; it is being discussed in eveiy wheel alliance and grange1 throughout the South and West. There are 12,000 alliance lodges in Kansas and they meet every two weeks, talk free coin nageand write to their representa tives. The same is the case in Iowa, Illinois and other Western States. The Clarksville Chronicle, one of the oldest papers in the Slate, has been scooped in by its vigorous and younger rival, the Tuhaivo l,i,,i", anil the Tniucro Ekak-Ch i;hn k i.k is now th sty le of the combination, being published both daily and semi weekly. Both were splendid papers, and the Lkai-'-Cii i:inh i.r. will, in future, we feel assured, combine all the excellencies of the two.--MrMinn-villi' Slttixlaril. II. C. IiOdgehasat last introduced his bill to control elections in the South by federal authority, that is when live hundred voters in a dis trict Apply 'or federal protection. The bill is intended to apply tothe South, while inoperative in the North. If the Democrats elect the next President, as they will, such a law might trouble its authors very much. It appears now that the Stale, and j not Memphis, will have to pay the ; cost of the second extra cssiou called j for the special benefit or Men. phis t : annex certain territory to , he city, ami it was given out that Mcmph Mould pay the cost. The Public Schools. The coming report of State Super intendent Frank M. Smith shows the scholastic population of Tennessee, between the ages of six and twenty one, June 30, 1889, was whites, male, 2.07,379; lemale, 24-1,751; total, 502,130. Colored male, 8o lit); fe male, 84,528; total 109,548; grand total, 571,004. Number of teachers employed white, male, 3,827; fe male, 2,079; colored, male, 1,047, fe male, 040; total, 7,501. Number of pupils enrolled during the year, 404, 407; average daily attendance 200, 454. Amount of school money on hand July 1, 1889, $488,539.28; re ceived from the State, $139,240.3!; from the counties, $1,247,380.77; from all other sources, $131,549.28; total $2,000,715.04. Amount expended salaries of teachers, $1,009,440.59 ; for sites of buildings and repairs, $89,013.(10 ; for furniture, fixtures, libraries and aj paratus, $20,843.92 ; paid county su perintendents, $24,182.00; paid (lis triet clerks, $10,201.08; total, $1,380, 722.47 ; balance on hand, $711,435.79. The Lynchburg Falcon puts the question, ha, the extra session of the Legislature really been worth the money? Yes, the cost of the session will be added to the school fund each year by the increase in the p.)ll tax. Moreover it has estab lished election reform, and settled the double tax question, which was hindering the advance of industrial enterprise in the State. The Louisiana Lottery company of fered Gov. Nichols $100,000 to pro tect the people from the threatened overflow of the Mississippi river, which the governor promptly de clined. The object of the offer, he conceived to be, was to take advan tutfe of the situation and place the Slate under obligations to extend the charter of tho corrupt combination. FROM PORT ROYAL. Death of Mrs. Davis-High Water Cuts off the Hail -Personal, etc, To Oil! Tobacco I.eiif-Cliroiih'.lp. The death of Mrs. Win. Davis, of Woodford, width occurred on the Kith inst. was peculiarly sad. She was the youngest daughter of George Elliott and wife, and niece of K. II. Pickering of your city. Attractive in person and manners, she was gen erally beloved ; was married five or six years ago to Mr. Davis, of Ken tucky, but still lived in sight of the old homestead. She leaves a little girl of two years, and an infant son, to miss, but too tender to mourn a mother's loss. Funeral at 10 a.m. Wednesday by her pastor, llev. J. J. Comer, and interment at the family burying ground, within whose beau tiful enclosure three members of Mr. Elliott's family have been laid to rest in less than a year; two daugh ters and a brother. May the bereft one receive that comfort which God and time alone can give. No mail at Port 1 loyal Thursday on account of high water. I'rush creek, which the mail carrier has to cross on his route, is a narrow stream but very deep. John Crutcher, a Nashville drum mer, was held over at the village two days on account of high water. The drummers usually stop with L. C. Atkins, and fare well. W. A. llobbett has a good mule for sale, dark bay, sixteen bands high, and twelve years old. I?. F. Ilanilett has la grippe, con fined to his room, though not seri ously ill. The unfavorable weather is a bother to the bridge builders, though fortunately for Mr. Brady, he loves hunting, and whiles away some pleasant days in the field. Lai (;uiNi Wateii. Port Iloyal, March 17, 1MI0. Cl-ARKSVILLE DISTRICT. I hud itour.d Quarterly Meetings. State Line, il Meadow llrook, Mar. 15, Id. Saline, at Puck Spring, Mar. 22, 2.'!. Indian Mound, at Stamper's, Mar. 2!t, ."i. Montgomery, at Wiley's, April 5, (I. Ashland Cifv, at Walton's, April 12, l.i. Palmyra, at Palmyra, April 20. ( 'lui k'sviile, April 27. Pleasant View and Mallory's, at Pleasant View, May .'!, 1. Kcd kivir, at Warlritce May 10, II. Springfield, May 17, IS. Cedar Hill, at Turnersvillc, May 24, 25. Sadlersville and Atla'nis, at Salem, May .".1, .lane 1. Asl.urv, at (irant's, Jane 7, 8. New Providence and Jethel, at lVthel, June 1 1, 15. Antioeh, at Chapel Hill, June 21, 22. W. R. Pi:Kiti,r.s. W. O. Brandon, at the Lr.Ar-i CtiKoNK'i.i: olliee, is agent for the! "Caligrap'n,'' one of the best and fastest type-writers made, while it is; sold for less money than any other first class machine. He will take pleasure in showing the Caligraph to anyone contemplating the purchase of a writing machine. There are now five or six ( 'aligraphs in the city and all are giving perfect satisl'a ! tion. N pw Frames. I have just received a lot of extra nice frames, from cabinet up to II x 1i..in velvet and metal, which I will sell very cheap. ii u,r5 2w. W.J. M.uCohMAc. The Young Ladies Guild of Trini ty church will give a Morehants Car nival immediately after Easier, lw , NEWS IN BRIEF. Conflftnnntinn of Interostiu:; Itenii on Viiriona Subject. Ohio legislators are trying to secure Dual adjournment April 14. Mrs. Harrison and party arrived at St August:::-.;, Fla., Saturday. A McKeosiiort, Pa., preacher, namoil Man sell, was convicted of lying. It is now thought that the worst of too lower Mis.-,i.sMjipi flood is over. Mrs. Ellen MoKoe died at Columbus, O., on tho 14th inst., aged 101 years. Three persons were killed by c ars at a rail road crossing near Jackson, Mich. Rev. I). W. Heluiiek, who killed Ed. rainier at Jfeola, Iowa, was aequittea. John Clary, SK, foil in a gutter ut Urbana, O., while oil u spree and froze to death. A farmer named Eustburn and his wife were killed by ears at Bridgeport, Perm. Towiiwild Ware, of Garfield, ()., who tried to murder his wile, (Irowintl himself. Flank Sipe and his wife were fatally in jured by u iuhh ay accident at Manslleld, Ohio. A three-weeks' juunt through the south is being arranged for thu Pan-American dele gates. The flour mill of J. C. Comers, at George town, 111., was destroyed by fire (Saturday night. Two men wore blown to pioos by a boiler explosion near Carbondale, Pu., Sat urday. The question of admitting Idaho and Wyoming will bo considered in the house March -5. Citizens' Anti-gnmbling league has closed up tlie gambling hells of Council Willi's, Iowa. The indictment against John L. Sullivan was quashed by tho Mississippi supreme court. Deieetive. The Kentucky house has passed the Senate bill ei impelling witnesses to testify iu the lottery investigation. The 1 roups at Port leaven worth, Kan., are preparing to move to the Cherokee strip to expel the boomers. New York papers, hard up for news, print un imaginative account of the capture of Jay tlould by pirates in 1WJ. George Thomas, of Newark, O., has skipped out on account of gambling debts, leaving a broken-hearted wife. Jehu Brown, 81, serving his seventh term for counterfeiting, died at the Ohio pt nituu tiary fSumlity Willi consumption. Agent Adams, of tho Kichmond and Dan ville railroad at West Point, Yu., has cov ered an aiiegid $0,0lW shortage. A bill, combining the Australian sys tem with control of elections by the general government lias htinu introduced in con gress. Mayor Poud, of San Francisco, has ap proved tho law removing "Chinatown" into the suburbs. Johu aud his josses aiv ex cited. Fire in the House of the Good Shepnerd at Chicago euused a panic among BOil girls and other inmates, but uu unu was seriously in jured. The senate iu secret session Monday con firmed the noaiiiiatioii of Andrew Davidson, of New York, first deputy comuiissioner of pensions. Louis Goldsall, w ho stole $ 1,000 worth of jewely from his brother-in-law's store at Cleveland, U., has been arrested at St. Jo seph, Mo. 11 mse committee on military affairs w ill introduce a bill to revive tho oiiicu of lieu tenant general of the army for tho beneiic of Gtu. Scliolield. Eulogies on "Fattier'' Kelley were pro nounced in tho house Saturday by Repre sentatives O'Neill, McKinley, Holman, Mills, Cuiuion, MoKcnna, lleyburn and otuers. liurcludl, the supposed murderer, is said to have swindled society at Philadelphia and Long Branch, some years ago, by rep. resent ing himself as Lord Hugh Leslie Courtney. l.ithop Foster astounded the Wushington Methodist Episcopal conference by iukiug that members who were tipplers should rise up in tlieir stxits and ask to bo dismissed. No nieinlKii' arose. Ucv. it. Li. Jlantell, of tho First Metho dist Episcopal church at MeKoesport, l'a., was suspended, having beeu found guilty of one of the four charges of lying by a jury. Defamation of churautor was not proved. Alfred Hiffijs stablied Mary Harding, his reputed wife, at Washington, D. J., with a kuifo, and alio Warren Johnson, who inter fered, and madu his oscajtc. The woman ill du; w ith twenty two horrible wounds. The presidency of the United SlaLw is lha highest gift in tile power of the )ople, but the president bus the power to make a still higher one. llocau uppoint the iiostmoster at Mineral taint, Col., 1-.000 feet above the sea. An insurance charter, grunted by Kichsrd and Thonuis 1 mi, proprietors and govern ors of Pennsylvania during the reign of George II of England, lias beeu found in the otlioo of the Oliio insurance commis sioner. A peculiar religious sect in Elliott county, Ky., known at. "Hobby Greeners," do not observe the Sabbal h. In summer they curry bushes over their heads to keep oft the sun and uoar sandals iu preference tu other foot gear. liishop McKen.io, of Zululand, who died on Feb. 1 of enteric fever, gave instructions previous tutiis demise that his eorp-M should be buried in Zulu fashion. Accordingly no collin was uod, but the body was tied up in a blanket iu a kneeling position and was tints placed ill a hole. Early Monday morning Joynm' livery stable at Norwood, a suburb of Cincinnati, w.is burned, presumably by incendiaries. Five horses were burned alive. The firo spread to tho adjoining buildings, end n blacksmith shop, one or two dwellings and the toil hoii.-e were destroyed. The Ladien' Hollywood Mi morial associa tion, at Richmond, Va., will etitti tho cit v council U have the house ttccuuied by Jefferson Davis during the war preserved j I rem dest ruction and t urned ovnr to the I association, to !e ued as a museum of Cou- j federate reiics and memorial hail. ! Harry W. King, prefect of the Pennsyl- j vunia inst it tit ii a for the instruction of the; blind, at 1'hila Iclphin, was arretted Sunday i for abusing boys at the institution, on a warrant sworu out by Thomas W. Harlow, I a iueuiler of the state board of charities. The arrest is the outcome of an investiga-1 tiou U'gun on Tuesday last by the board of , managers at the instance of one of the in- i structure. , I CONGRESS. Seventieth Uay. The senate was not iu session. J lu the house Resolutions were adopted calling for information aUuit the Pacific : railroad securities, inquiring in regard to j the facilities and money at the command of j of war department to guard the Woes of the Mi-sisippi river and what steamers can tie used to irseue those iu leril. Nuiw un iniM.rtant territorial bills were passed and the KelleV obsequies consumed the balance of the time until adjournment. Titling SIiim Ttlaekiii. Every one knows S. M. Bixbv, the manu facturer of a shi-o blacking. I met him stand ing in front of his factory, nt the corner of Hester and Baxter streets, New York. I was nniazedtosee him busily engaged inciting blacking. Ho had a large shining Ihix iu his band, lb- as vigorously digging out the blacking w ith a large bladed kinie and eating it with appRrcut relish. Horn.' H.rtions that had escaped his digestive organs had made black patches on bis face and nose. I asked bun hat en earth he was doing that for. "(Mi." sal. 1 I.e. "it's made of nothing but laiupiiisck and nioidsses anyway, it can't hurt uny one. I like it. It is good for di- . gestiou." Long Iland Life. ' Suffering from AtMcutmindedneHS. "There are some remedies a heap worse than the disease they are intended to cure," said a down town business man. "Now, there's my partner, who hasn't a shred of memory outside a certain beaten business track. In his line he is one of tiie best men to be found careful, wide awake and enter prising. But as soou as he tries to remember some little commission outside this routine he has no more mind than a humming bird. This would be all right if it wasn't for his good nature. He is forever volunteering to perform little services for me, and he does it so amiably that I can't refuse him. Then he will get the instructions all right, and, know ing his faulty memory in such cases, will say: " 'I'll jus', take this along as a reminder.' "Then he will pick up something off my desk that I can't in the least afford to lose, and jam it iu his HK-ket. Sometimes it's a fancy paper weight, given mo by somebody; sometimes my shears. Once it was a bottle of red ink, and tho cork came out and the red iuk trickled down tho leg of his light trousers, making it appear that he was bleed ing to death. It is always something which ought to lie left alone, but I can't be disagree able and veto it, for he is so exceedingly obliging always. But ho rurely briugs back any of these reminders, and generally forgets t he errand just the same. Then when I ask him for the paper weight, or shears, or bottle of ink, or whatever the reminder may have been, he fumbles through his pockets and de clares he must have lost it. Well, he feels so bad about it that I would be a brute to say anything mean, and I just sigh aud turn to my work." Chicago MaiL Marriages Id Georgia. There were 1(1,500 marriages in Georgia during ISS'J. The negroes show a greater percentage of marriages to their numbers than the whites, though there is a greater population of whites, which runs their aggre gate 1 10 above that of the blacks. The mar riages of either race increase in number ac cording to the density of population; that is, in counties largely white there are more mar riages per thousand than in counties where the other race predominates, and the same is true of the blacks. A difference in favor of the country dis tricts exists iu matrimony. Among the ne groes iu the black belt, and ospeciully along the coast, where they live upon fish and pro ducts of nature, it would appear as if there were not a 15 year-old female unmarried. Inland the marriages are not so many, but the number keeps up surprisingly. Iu the turpentine country, where hundreds of ne groes come from North Carolina, the mar riages would indicate that the w hole popula tion had gone out of single bliss. In North Georgia, w hich is the center of tho white pop ulation, the marriages grow in number, but on a conservative basis. Memphis Commer cial Wlmt It Casts to Stop a Train. C. C. Rainwater, chief engineer of the Wa bash railroad, discussing the question of rail road management, said: "Did vou ever con sider w hat is the actual cost of stopping a train! I have been in the railroad business since I was a boy, und the question never se riously occurred to me until one day in a lawsuit at St. Louis, when the question came up. John C. Garrett, general manager of the Wabash, testified on the stand that the cost of stopping an ordinary passenger train at a way station was 70 cents. Being cross-exam ined, he admitted that a certain train run ning between F.nst St. Louis and Toledo was paying his company about $1 per mile, and being further questioned as to tho number of stops made on the road, it was established that if it cost TO cents for euch stop, this pay ing train, as Mr. Garrett called it, lost money to tho extent of twice its operating expenses. The decision of the jury in the case was based on the conclusion that it cost about 50 cents iu wear aud tear and time to stop an ordinary passenger train at a way station, and I be lieve they were about right." New York Star. A Misused Word. I wish to omphasizo the misuse of the term "ladies." It is improper, a mistake in lan guage, to speak of yourself or of any other person as "ladies" in connection with work o.' any kind. The term "lady" presupposes leisure. In the same way the word "gentle man" carries a like significance. Now you know very well that the term "gentlemen of 1 usu ess'' is never used, and you certainly never hear of "salesgentlemen." Isu't the very sound ridiculous! And yet your nam of business often is the polished, well bred man of society, with a position which uo one can dispute. A few years since I was passing the sum mer at a well known seaside resort, aud in n sudden emergency 1 wanted some laundry work done. I rang for tho bellboy of the hotel irfid asked him to seo if the laundress could do it for me at once. He soon roturuod with this reply: "I nni sorry, Mrs. White, but the washer lady is out." Cleveland Plain Dealer. Electricity from Nerve Action. A curious study has been made by a Ger man physiologist, Horr Tarchenoff. Clay electrodes, connected with a delicate gal vanometer, were applied to tho hands, feet, toes, nose, ear and back, when it was found that electrical currents of varying strength were set up in the skin by mental excitation of any kind. Tickling with a brush or hot water produced a strong current, and cold or the pain of a pin prick a weaker one. Im pressions of sound, light, taste and smell acted similarly. The skin currents wore even produced by imagining the sensations; and when caused by mental effort varied with the amount of work a multiplication of small numbers giving a weak current and of larger immliers a stronger one. The currents sem to lw connected with the sweat glands, which are n roused to increased action by nearly every kind of nerve activity. New York Telegram. A Sailor rort. William Morris, the poet-author, seems to be nn eccentric genius. His work i singularly beautiful; certainly no other writer at the present time has so strong and so pure a liter ary style. Even his prose works are poems. In person Morris is robust and square built; he lias shaggy hair and be delights in rudo apparel. lie loves the sea, anil nothing pleases him inftro than to be mistaken for a sailor; in fact, his appearance is somewhat nautical. One niht he wan rolling through one of the narrow streets in the old city when he was overhauled by a seafaring man. "Avast there!" cried the stranger; "don't I know you! Weren't you nt one time mate of the brig Sea Swallow!" To bo mistaken for a sailor was charming; to bo mistaken for the mate of a ship bearing so poetic a name as the Sea Swallow was simply glorious. "Yes, I am he," said Mor ris, and be locked arms w ith the stranger. London Inciter. t acts AlM.nt the I'lanrt Kartli. Diameter at the equator, 7,!.. miles; diam eter at the poles. 7, S:0 miles; mean diameter, 7,010; circumference at the equator, 24,S!f.l; surface of the earth, in round nuinliers: Lund, I M, 500,000 square miles; water, 14,000,000, Fcpiare miles; total, 140,500,000 square j miles. Mean annual temperature: Poles, j !I0 degs. ; polar regions, ItO degs. ; torrid zone, 75 degs. ; equator, 82 degs.; globe, 50 j legs, .".lean annual rainrau, on incnes. tpe cilic gravity, 5,4V) to oOO. Weight, 6,000, 0W,0U),iHJ0,000,(K 10,000 tons. F.xchange. A PUtinctlon mid a Difference. Mrs. Brindle I must have some money to iay, William. I'm goiiij; shopping. Mr. llriiidle (in surprise) What do jou want with money i Vis. Rrindln (ditto) How can I buy goods n ithout iuone f Mr. r.rinule Oh! you're going to buy sonie il.ing? I thought you were only goin sa .j pin. LippinctfV FOR CHILDREN. REGULATES THE BOWELS A CURES folic Pains, Nervousness, Summer Complaint, sore Throat, Sore Mouth, Aridity of the Stomach Convulsions. Diarrhira, Cholera Infantum, and all disease ot infancy and early childhood. It is not narcotic; is purely vegetable and harmless- EILERT'S EXTRACT OF TAR & WILD CHERRY. For t oughs. Colds, Hoarseness, Spitting of ltlood tironehitis, Asthma, Inlluenza, Pleurisy, Inflam mation l the Luiiks, Pains in the Chest and first .la.:es of Consumption. EILERT'S DAYLIGHT LIVER PILLS 1 or Sick Headache, cure Biliousness and Const I uaiion. Kegulate tho Stomach aud Liver. Horses, Cattle, Hogs, Sheep & Poultry IT PREVENTS AND CUKES All Diseases common to them. This Powder Is a never-failing remedy. A trial of one package will prove it. UNCLE SAM'S NEItVE ani BMTE LINIMENT, IS THIS 1SKST CT11ATIVK KOIl MAN AND BEA3T EVER PRODUCED. It atfi.rds tho quickest relief from pain and eircctsthe most permanent euro of uny remedy now known to man. Cet Uncle Sam's English and German A XI C hoolc from your druggist. The above named meritorious Keniedies, w.., Ur. Wint hell's Teeth ing Syrup, Cilert'a Extract of tar an,l Wild Cherrii, Ciltrt's Dayliqht Liner Pills, Uncle Sum's Condition Powder and Uncle Sam's Linimett lire made hythe EMMEKT PROPRIETARY CO. CHICAGO ILL. For sale, wholesale and retail by Lnckert & Rosrnolds, 'lruo-gist. CLAESSVILLS MASSET. RETAIL rrtlCKH FHOM STOKE. Corrected ''ally by J. J, Cru'.mau. BACON. Hams, country Hams, SUSHI' on red Sliouiders Shies 10 (if 12 12 m H (I 19 8 " (iji 8 KilKAJ) c'TCKKH. Patent Flour J5 (HI Choice Family 4 00 (m 4 2i. Plain Family H 7.5 w 4 00 Uiabam Flour 'iVt Kye Flour 2 (a, 2!j Huck wheat IToui 4 n fj Meal, per bush on f j Hominy, per tpd 20 25 (Jrits, per gnl 2i COU NTHY PRODUCE. liutter, Choice Uulter, medium.. Cheese Knits l-eat hers, pi line Fca'hers, low f;i mil's .. 1" a.2.r Id H 1.) .. hi ui) 18 10 "a 50 V. 15 St 18 ... fi . tl 50 ... 20 $ .. 15 25 .. 18 fit 20 .. io ii J;i y itj n i m 6 ... 2'4 (a i 11 fai 10 ... 2;., W 5 ...IS 00 Hit 'fallow (Jensen;;, per lb Kraut, per gal '.. Honey Clean Wool Hurry Wool Dry Hides Green Hides DiilKU FKUI1 Apples Peaches, poi-letf, Peaches, un peeled ,.. FIELD SF.FD. HnpHm; Clover Red Clover Timothy Ore I in rd (irass Red Top , Blue Grass While Seed Oats lilack Seed tints HAY AND FF.K Until, per KM Meal Timothy Hay, per hundred Clover ilay, per hundred Mixed liny, per hundred POULTRY, Chickens, life per doz Chickens, dressed pei-1 I Hicks.. Geese i'urkejs VVHKAT. No 2 Nn 3 .. 4 00 (J, 4 75 .. 1 in .. 1 20 .. 00 .. 1 no ... 40 no ci ()5 50 55 (jj IU 00 75 ..$2 00 ft 2 HI 8 III 8 (a, 10 8 m 10 8 (a, 10 CLARKSVILLE Female-:" Academy. A School for the higher culture of young wo men and girls. -:- K 1 X DF.KG A UT F.N DF.PA KTMENT. -: Handsome new lmlldli.K finely ecpiippcd. Healthy location. Superior advantages. Terms reasotiahle. Hoard fflfi per month. Fall Term opens Septemlu r 2, IS!). Send for Catalogue, MRS. K..G. IsFTFOPD Principal. Dr. W. P. LAWRENCE Formerly of Orlando, Fla.) Is now located at t'larksvillo, Term., .Arlington lllock, and oilers his professional services to the citizens of Montgomery and neiuliliorin;; .cou 11 ties. SPECIALTIES. Diseases of Throat, Nosp, Kyonnd Ear, DiseascK of Women, Chronic Diseaseas and Surgery or detention from business. Stricture of the Urethra cured by Electricity. Olliee Hours: 9 a. 111. to 11. i' i m. to 4. .Sunday, 8 a. m. to 10. pr.UAw-tf. Thomas Kohuer, JEWELER. HKPAIKINU A SIMX'IALTY -J. D. SLAYDEN, M. D.(- (Formerly of Dickson County,) Is permanent ly located In Clarksvllfp. Olliee formerly occupied l.y Dr. J rawn k, over Jce Office, -:- Kit A N KI.I X STRI'KT, -:- nfrers hlsservleefito the public generally, nml solicits a share ot" piact ice. When not at ot flcc nn be fminil hi residence, corner Malu and University Avenue. Sr. T. C. S7S&ES3 DENTIST in k M ti mh.. v. r in. t uriify'H iliiwi H 6If XLCLOkQi (.Successors lo IUrtulon, Hallums & Co.) Tobacco Salesmen, OLARKSVILLE, Solicit the patronage of Planters and Dealers everywhere. LIBERAL CASH ADVANCES made on Tobacco In store, or on Dills of lading In transit. All Tobacco insured while in store unless written instructions not to insure. Mark all Tobacco to ORANGE WAREHOUSE. Oliver Plows, Meilke Plows Malta Double Shovels. ..& Cultivators, M ilburn Harness, Collars, Plow Gear, Barb Wire FOX & SMITH'S Buenaventura -:- Farm -:- Stallons. FOR TIIE SEASON OP 1890, Commencing Feb. 1 & Closing July 1 RUSSIA 3675. Sire Nutwood, 2:IK'',". First, dam, Kieiia Victoria. dam of Princeton. 2:111'.., Kuelid, 2:-!. - by Haiiibletoiilim ill. Second dam, llynclutli, l.y Volunteer fla. Third dam, Clara, dam of Dexter, 2.-171.,' ; Alma, 2:-'s'4 ; Astoria, 2:ui' ; A lso of I Delator, .sire of .lay Kye See, 2:10, eto., by American s.a.'. Kou.tb dam, McKinsliy Mare, dam of Shark, i!:2l'. T K It SI M !S1 - 1 he Heuson Ml tli UKiial Heturil I'rlvileKe. Mares Fasturea 31 $3 Per Mill Southwestern Presbyterian University SESSION 1889-90 OPENS SEPT. 9, 1889. ACADEMIC FACULTY. V. C. IIHKHMAN, I). !., Cliancellor. H. J. HOFFMAN, A. M. K. 15. MASSIF, A. M. (J. F. NICOLAHSEN, A. M. PL. D. ROBERT PliICK, I). D. J. A. LYON, A. M., Ph. J;. J. BARDWELL, I). I). r . VV. IMOKTO.N, AsHinUmt JriHtruotor. EXPENSES vary from Jli!5 to &b style of lioardins;. J4Send for a Catalogue to the Chiuieellor.-Tsrj I I v I'l J. 0. HAMBATOH, New Providence, Tenn., nvites your attention to a full and carefully eelected stock of FIELD .-. SEEDS CURRIE'S : TOBACCO : GEO WEE a Standard Fertilizer. Also a full and freslrstock of FAMILY and FANjOY' GRO G L R SYEACUSE -:- CHILLED -:- PLOW, a good and cheap plow, every one of which Is guaranteed to give satisfaction. J. C. HAMBAUGH. OWEN & MOORE Before Buying Tour WINDOW GLASS & PUTTY. -T 1 Spices of Their Own Grinding lor IMcklc, tc. TENN. Wagons, -AT- CANTREL 6023. SlreTennesseo WIIIicm, trial 2 2). Flint dam, Lnfniila, by McOurdy'H Uiunble'lan, 2:211. Second dam, IJlnna Kecsce, by HI. Elmo. Third diiin, by Imp. Levlnflinn. rri:iiMw-tjii rj.oo tiif. Menmon, vltli HMuiiL Until m lrl vllettct. z o h CO i A. G. Goodleit, Sec'y. DIVINITY FACULTY. C. V. HERSMAN, I). I). JOSEPH K. "WILSON, D. I). ROBERT PRICK, 1). I). J. BAUD WELL, J). D. U. F. BUNTING, I). D., Soliciting Agent for the Kmlownieuts. a vear Recommit io i'iHsdl.Mnn nnl 1 V'