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Evening Tobacco Leif-taicls.
15 eENTS PER WEEK. BBANDON A BARKSDALE, PBOP'B. Wkdnehday Evening, Mar. 26. WHO IS ITS CANDIDATE? "The war Is ended" they say! This has reference to the stock specula tlons of the Tennessee Coal, IronA Railroad Company. There is some thing mysterious about the controv ersy that is said to have existed between John In man and Senator riatt. It seems that John Inman had the management of this prop erty, or so manipulated it as to great ly increase its value and make quite a handsome sum for himself and friends. It did not please all of the stockholders for Mr. Inman to leath er his own. nest so liberally. Senator Piatt and Gen. Alger became large Investors in the stock of this com pany. Mr. I'lutt came to Tennessee to inspect his property, and while here was elected president of the company. This was thought to be a wise stroke of policy ; that under Mr. Piatt's management the com pany would start out on a new era of prosperity, and his connection with it he being a leading Republican of New York and a man of great aigacity and financial ability would greatly strengthen the confidence of Northern capitalists in Southern in vestments. The matter became the subject of favorable discussion with thepres3of the South, and from that very day the stock commenced advancing, When it got up to about sixty-five or seventy Mr. Piatt was interviewed on the subject. He said he was sorry to see the rapid advance, that it was not best for the company, though the stock was 'actually worth 100 cents on the dollar. This declaration, Instead of holding it down, had the effect of sending the stock up faster and it went to eighty-five. There were many anxious buyers at that figure, and no stock on the market'; all sold out that was for sale. The next move a suit was filed against John Inman for a large sum of money, which he was charged with wrongfully obtaining while in management of the property. Very soon the stock commenced declining and down she wont to about fifty per cent., losing all of tho advance, and no few Tennessee lambs went to the slaughter. ,The next chapter relates that Inman and Piatt have made up and kissed, swearing allegiance to each other and to the company. They both go in tho market buying stock to save the company, and hav ing pretty well loaded up with suffi cient stock to control the manage ment, Tennessee Coal and Iron is on the rise again. It is very clear that Inman and Piatt took in the stock at the low figures, letting the boys out with their margins all gone, but who sold the stock in the first place at the high figures is not stated. We pre sume, however, that suckers w ill not bite any more this spring. All of this is of no special concern to the general public, but becomes an interesting subject for the study of those who were left in the soup, and they were nearly all Tennesseans. At least no one has heard of any great suffering on tho part of Mr. Piatt and Mr. Inninn's New York friends. There is one question, however, which does deeply concern the gen end public. What pari is this great corporation which holds the Tennes see penitentiary lease going to take in State politics this year, and who is to be its candidate in the gubernato rial contest ? The penitentiary ques tion will lie a live issue before the next Legislature. ENGLISH INVESTMENTS IN AMER ICA. The American people made war on the Chinese who immigrated to this country some years ago as laborers, principally because they would save all of their earnings and send the money back to their mother country ; but our people fail to see any danger In the immense foreign cpital that is being invested by the millions by English syndicates in the most profit able American industries already de veloped. These investments are re garded a so much capital added to the wealth of the country, when in the true sense it is not, for all the profits, dividends or earnings of these investments will go back to the in vestors annually, Just as thellritish landlords draw their incomes from poor, down trodden, oppressed Ire land. If Congress could rise equal to the occasion, give the country free coinage and plenty of money, home people would be able to manage Americau industries ami keep tho profits t home. C. S. Pulien made a tender of the money which he was charged with! embezzling as secretary or the Tax-j ifig District, Memphis. Judge Du-1 Rose refused the tender under the; embezzlement act, deciding that! Pulleu was either guMy of fraudu-' lent breach of trust or larceny, and not embezzlement and the case would have to go to the Supreme Court. The trial was postponed oi.e week, and will go up at the April term. THE THORNS BILL aQAIN. The Thorne bill in the Kentucky Legislature proposing a law regulat ingthe sale of tobacco Is causing a good deal of disgust on the part of warehouse men and dealers in that State. The Farmers Union seems to be at the back of the bill, urging its passage, and there are too many of these sort of fellows in Kentucky to be ignored. The Louisville Com mercial says "tobacco men are not feeling quite comfortable In regard to the Thorne tobacco bill." While it was confidently believed a few dys ago that the bill would be defeated, it seems that the Senate Committee having It in hand are equally di vided, and can't agree on a report, and the matter will be left entirely to the Judgment of the Senators. The opposition ague that the law, if enacted, will destroy Louisville and other Kentucky markets and build up Cincinnati and Clarksville, We are not quite so sure of that. We very much fear the reverse. We can't see what Clarksville has to gain by It, unless the Kentucklans have made up their minds tomoveover and keep company with us. The director of the Mint has de monstrated to his own satisfaction by figures that won't lie, that the pro tected aristocracy of this country spent over $07,000,000 during the past year in pleasure-seeking abroad, and ot satisfied with this, are-demanding of Congress more bounty that they may be able to extend their travels and increase their pleasures, while the poor, poverty-stricken min ers and mortgago ridden farmers are expected to delve the harder for less pay to make up the increase, and continue to vote the Republican ticket. The Death of a Good Man. To the Tobacoo Leaf-Chronicle. Sadness is brought to the hearts and homes of many friends and rel atives by the too early death of Dr. Robert Young, a good christian, a good husband, a good son, brother, neighbor and a skillful physician. His true worth was testified to at his funeral, not only by the sorrow of a bereaved wife and friends, but by the floral offerings of many grate ful patients from distant cities of the country. The flowers and flowery crosses could add nothing to the dead man's true worth. But they could give mute evidence of the true love that he had won from human hearts. Doctor Young was of one of the best families, near Olmstead, Ky., where his mother now resides. One of his brothers, C. T. Young, is a citizen of Clarksville. lie spent the last years of his useful life in Eureka, Ark., where he went to practice his profession and to benefit his health. Although he was for years afflicted with an incurable disease, he never remitted the study of his noble pro fession. He was a student to the last and spent all the time that he could spare from his practice study ing at tho great Medical schools i,n the Eastern cities. Truly a good man has gone. CLARKSVILLE DISTRICT. Third Round Quarterly Meetings. State Line, at Meadow Brook, Mar. 15, 1. Kaline, at Duck (Spring, Mar. 22, 23. Indian Mound, at stamper's, Mar. 29, .10. Montgomery, at Wiley s, April f, fi. Ashland City, at Walton's, April 12, 13. Palmyra, at Palmyra, April 10, 20. ClarkHville, April 27. Pleasant View and Mallorv's. at rieasnnt lew, May 3, 4. Jel Klver, at War trace May lit, 11. Springfield, May 17, 18. Cedar Hill, at Turnersville, May 24, . Sadlersville and Adams, at Salem, May 31, June 1. Anbury, at (Jrant's, June 7, S. New Providence and Bethel, at Bethel, June 14, Pi. Antioch, at Chapel Hill, June 21, 22. W. H. Pkkhlks. To Preserve Good Health. Is the desire of all, yet tho desire i often lost sight of through neglect. A light, cold or slight headache is allowed to take root mid thus often brings a long spell of sickness, which could hnve been avoided hud a good remedial agent been used t the proper time. Eilcrt's Ex tract of 'fur and Wild Cheery is such hihI sgent und cure-worker for Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, Spitting of Blood Bronchitis, Asthma, Pains in the Chest and Lungs, mid Kilert's Daylight Pill cure Sick Headache, Biliousness, Con stipation, Indigestion, Dyspepsia and distress from overeating. They regu late the utonmch and liver ; gentle mid pleasant in action ; operate without disturbance to the system, diet or occu pation. Both are guaranteed. For sale, wholesale and retail by Lockert & Reynolds druggist. Ilnrgmnii lo.KnvelupeA. The Leaf Job Office has some extra good circular envelopes, numbers 6 and (. at cut prices, in lots of 2,lKHl to 10, 001 1, either printed or plain. There are "'i.ihhi of these envelojies and a bar gain in every one. At Cost. Everything -1 tend rick's china store. mar24d,tf. Parties wishing nice, comfortable offices or bed-. noma can find them by applying to August Michel at his bak ery on Second street, near Arlington Hotel. inchlitd.tf Joe Muttill wants know that he keeps everybody to a good restau street. Meals' rant on Franklin served to order at all oysters in bulk. times. Fresh j m-tkl tf. I CRETE'S CONDITION Again Fnrnlliel a Subject for Dlsciualon. Tli Powers Not Agreed. London, March 26. A dispatch from Constantinople says that the powers are again exchanging views on the condition of Crete, hut that they arc not entirely agreed on the line of action to be adopt ed, nor on the way in which pressure should be brought to bear on the porta. Germany, however, is said to be un willing to do anything that might preju dice the German influence at Constanti nople, or diminish the area of a territory over which that influence may be exer cised. For this reason Germany has in timated to the porte thatthe Crete being a Turkish province, any difficulty in the island should be settled between the sultan and his subjects. This cynical disregard of the obliga tions Germanv, in common with the other powers, Is under towards Crete, is entirely on a par with Lord Salisbury's action in the matter of Armenia and tiie Cyprus convention, and admits of only one ,of two explanations, either that Europe is too divided for it to any longer attend to its obligations, or that England and Germany are working in accord to bring on a crisis in Turkey with ulterior aims. In the absence of any outside action in Crete things are steadily tending to a general rising of the population, which the weakness of the Turkish garrison of the island invites and the stupidity and bad faith of the Turkish administration provokes. More than half the difficul ties in Crete as every where else where trouble-prevails in the Ottaman empire, spring from Constantinople and the uni versal mistrust that pervades the whole system of Turkish administration. No man, however capable, ever has a free hand given him. m Turkey to do anything but plunder, and that he may do with impunity so lon as he sends enough in backsheesh to Constantinople from time to time to satisfy the para sin's who are dragging the empire to ruin. If anything is going to be done by the powers about Crete it had better le done iiickly, for otherwise much blood mav be shed and the sulFerings of the unfortunate people prolonged to no pur pose. GOOD FOR ELWOOD, IND. Minister Plate-Olans Factory to be Krected There I.rtcet In the World. Kokomo. Ind., March 20. At a meet ing of the directors of the Diamond Plate glass company, held here last week, the erection of another monster plate-glass factory at LI wood, twenty miles from here, has been decided upon. The pres ent plant of this company at Kokomo covers about ten acres of ground, and a large addition to it, doubling the capac ity ot the works, is now nearly com pleted, the output of the factory is finding a ready sale, and American plate glass is fast taking the place of the imported article in tho United States. The Diamond Plate-glass company, with a capital stock of $2,000,000, will at once erect an additional manufactory at r.l wood, and, when this is completed, will have plate-glass mills in that place and here capable of turning out over 211,000 feetrper uav of plate-Klass. To furnish fuel they have secured the most valuable gas franchises, covering over ilO.OOO acres of gas lauds, and have made all arrangements for at once get ting their immense plant (which will be the largest in the world) into full opera tion. The present output of the Koko mo manufactory is very large, and the glass is rapidly being put upon the market. The directors of the company express themselves as satislied that with the gas franchises secured in this part of Indiana they are m a position to defy all competition from companies less favored in this way. The securing of these gas fransluses by this company will necessi tate the capitalists who are seeking to pipe gas to Chicago looking el lewhere for their gas. AN INFERNAL MACHINE Found In the Stock Room of the Phila delphia Iotolllco IiiHpector. Phh.aphU'IUA, March xn. A copjier tube four inches long, containing pow der and percussion caps, was found in tho stock' room of tho postollico Monday. Inspector Edgei ton thinks it is an in fernal machine. Dentil of a Onee Famous Oaraman. PorotiKKEPSiE, N. Y., March 26 Ho mer Woodin, tho famous oarsman, died in this city Monday, aged 04 years. Ho was born in Poughkeepsie and has alw ays followed the trade of a cooper, i le was of the crack crew of the four oared hhell lout Stranger. The other members of the Stranger's crew were William Stevens, William Burger and Ezekial Bene way. This crew contested in many parts of tho country. They and tho Ward brothers were the leading four oared crews of the world. Missing Uroker Whildcn's liody. 'Birminoham, Ala., March 20. A badly decomposed body was found in the Tennessee river at Cherokee, Ala., a point seventy-five miles below Decatur, which answers in many details the de scription of the missing broker, 11. D. Wluldcu. Whilden was last seen by a woman on the island where his hat was found, but a ring inscribed "Mattie," which be was known to wear, is missing. His wife and father-in-law here are con fident it is his body. Tubemen Strike Afrtvlnnt it Foreman. PlTTsnruo, March 20. The employes of the Pennsylvania tube works, urn) men in all, struck Monday night. The men wanted Night Foreman George Graham discharged, liccause he dismissed several workmen for getting drunk on duty. The bupHriiitoiulent of the works re fused to discharge Graham, and the men quit work. A conference between the men and the firm will be held when the nip.tter may lie settled by arbitration. Mlnplaced Switch Cause a Fatal Accident Nashville, Tenn., March 20. The northbound Cannon Ball train, on the Louisville and Nashville railroad, ran into a misplaced switch, at Linck's depot, this city, at 10:25 a. m. Monday, wrecking several freight cars and killing Alexander Stevenson and Benjamin Daley, both colored, ' injuring several other pcopbs and damaging the depot building. Quadruplet. IIavk.nsa. O., March 26. Mrs. John Iiwrie, the wife of well known farmer living nt l 'barloston, Portage county, g.tve birth Monday morning to four children, two boys and two girls, all living, healthy aud well developed. Ilittt leground 1'urcliaHed. Winchester. Va., March 20. The Grand Army of tho Pepublic has pur chased the tract of land comprising the Cedar Creek battUirrounL fearh Towtt. Cut some round slices olT nirlk rolls, remote the cms, and fry them a pale yellow in but ter. Take a tin of preserved peaches, turn out tbe juice into a saucepan, add a little sugar and glass of white wine: boil it up, put in the peaches, simmer a few minutes. drain them and place half a peach, concave title uppermost, on each piece of bread, place piece of currant jolly in the cavity of each oeacn, pour tbe syrup round, aud serve. Battier Fartlneni. rp If I have to speak to yon again I'll whip you. Tbe Terror-Say, papa, what Jid you have ; a littl hnv for if vou cant ret alon?anv better with him thau you do New York few THE INDIAN AND THE CONDUCTOR. How the Noble Bed Man Essay to Beat the Railroad Company. "Pap" Richards, an old time conductor ou the Western New York and Pennsylvania railroad, which runs through Cornplanter Indian reservation, on the Allegheny nver, near Salamanca, has bad some experiences in carrying Indians on his train that are worth relating. "Talk about dead beating on railroads, said Mr. Richards, "there is no living, think ing being who gives up money to a railroad company with so much heartfelt reluctance as an Indian. I have been carrying some of them ou my train every day or two for the past fifteen veal's, and I long ago made up my mind that whenever an Indian boards my train I have a scheme of some sort to contend with. I think it is Pope who makes the state ment that proud science has never taught the Indian's soul to stray beyond the solar walk or milky way, but I am ready to gamble that proud science never had anything down finer than a Cornplantor Indian has the business of bilking his way on a railroad train. Of course I speak of the ragtag and bobtail of the Cornplanters, for there are many of these Indians who are good citizens and pay their way accordingly. "An Indian's method of beating a conduc tor is strikingly original. Suppose him to be going up the river to Salamauca, a ride of few hours from the reservation. He buys ticket to the next station only, perhaps at an expenditure of ten cents. But if you expect your Indian to get off at that station that is where you are weak on the Indian strategy, Tbe train stops, but the Indian does not budge from his seat. The hope that wells up in his heart is that tbe conductor will think the Indian who had the ticket for that sta tion got off, while the Indian who did not get off has a through ticket. Nearly all of these Indians answer to the name of John, so stop on my way through the car and say "John, you didn't get off at your station. " 'Injun go on to next station,' he will say. and going down into his beaded purse he will fish out enough nickels and pennies to pay to that station. Arrived here he will not get off, but sit quiet and thoughtful; or perhaps when the train stops he will make an osteuta tious dash through the car to the platform, making a feint to get off, but will dodge into tbe next car and take a seat. You come around and find him sitting there as serenely as if he had been in that particular seat for day or two. "'Well, John, you didn't get off at your station,' I will say. " 'Injun go to next station,' he will repeat again, aud out will come the purse and the reluctant pennies will be counted out. The same thing is repeated at the next station and the next, and still again at the next, aud so on during the run up to Salamanca. llie Indian never seems to think you fathom his game. He regerds it as a most subtle piece of strategy, entirely too deep for the beclouded mind of the white man. All tha conductore understand John perfectly well, and he has about one chance in a mill ion of getting through ou his original ten cent ticket, but he prefers to take that one chance aud pay considerably more from sta tion to stat ion rather than buy a ticket clear through. This refers to the trip up the river, Unless the Allegheny is frozen over we rare ly have the privilege of carrying John down stream. He will spend all his money at Sala manca, and a couple of slabs and the broai bosom ot the Allegheny will furnish him a very congenial means of transportation home. "It is a common sight to see John aboard a slab or two complacently floating home after one of these pleasure trips to Salamanca." New York World. College Athletics Have Their Value. .Every scat in the .North btate street car was taken, aud four or five persons were standing. One of the latter was a young woman, who stood near the middle of the car. A tall youug man, rather too slim for bis height from an athletic point of view, rose from his seat near the rear door and stepped forward to Inform the young wo man, who was looking the other way, that there was a seat for her. As he did so a man dropped into it. "I beg your pardon," said the young man, "I didn't get up to give you a seat." "But I got it," said the man. "I intended it for the lady," said the young fellow. "But I got it," retorted the other with a sneer. He was the bigger man, but the young fel low's hands descended on his shoulders and he was ou his feet and on the platform be fore he knew it. "Conductor! conductor!'' he cried, but the conductor had a far away look in his eyes and was interested in something going ou down the street. The man was in the street before he had time to call out again. The hero for he was a hero in the eyes of all the passengers by this time re-entered the car, aud, lifting his hat, politely said: "Madame, there's a seat for you." And the passengers were so tickled that thoy actually began to clap their hands. The young man simply smiled and said: "Colloge athletics are of some value now and then." Then he loaned up against the front door and became absorbed in a paper, while the young woman watched him admiringly, Chicago Tribune. tng Keeping of Apples, Winter apples of the best keeping sorts may be kept until summer apples are avail able. Of course, porfectly sound apples must be selected a small bruise or decayed spot cannot be allowed. A temperature just above the freezing point, and equable, is essential. Fruits do not keep so well in a warm temperature, and fluctuations are even more to be avoided. This should be observed in keeping apples for use during winter and early spring, and for this reason it is best to have the fruit room disconnected from the cellar, or at least separated from the rest of the cellar by a partition. If a brick partition cannot be afforded, one of matched boards will answer. Sliding sash will enablo one to regulate the temperature The fruit room should alwa'8 contain a reliable thermometer. Select the apples for long keeping in the late fall or early winter, and wrap tissue pa per around each apple Bought in quantity this paper is cheap, and several bushels can be wrnpped in an hour. Place the apples ou' sneives, steins up. ur, wliat Is perhaps a better plan, pack the apples down in fire dried sawdust or brnn, chaff or land plaster. Tbe fruit niny be packed In either kegs, barrels or boxes. First make a laver of chaff, or whatever is used, an inch thick; then a layer of apples, stems up; fill all spaces with the chaff, and then a layer of chaff. and so on. Apples so packed will keep nicely in an outhouse with three or four feet of straw thrown over tbem. he barrels or boxes should rest on tbe ground. The apples to be kept late should be assort ed out in tbe early spring and placed in a room that can be kept cool one that can be opened up to admit tho cool night air and closed tight during the beat of the day. American Agriculturist. 35,000 to Make One Pair or Short. One of the chief "sights" ot St John's is its museum, which occupies the upper jwrt of tbe postofnee building, a staring structure of red brick with a top heavy cupola, strongly suggestive of a painted tea chest surmounted by a second hand coffee pot. Its contents are not particularly remarkable, consisting for the most part of the usual stuffed birds and beasts, walrus tusks, ore from the local mines, sealskins, fragments of whales' skulls and other native productions, among which it seems strange enough to meet with a tiny grayish, blue slipper, seemingly mode of paiier or pasteboard, and labeled "Shoe Ma()e fro, American Bank Bills Worth t: rxui la.i,....l lr......! k k. it;j 8t'te Treasury Department.'' Boston Trav- later. mssm FOR CHILDREN REGULATES THE BOWELS , CURES Colic Pains, Nervousness, Hummer Complaint, Sore Throat, Sore Mouth, Acidity of the Stoiiiarh Convulsions. Diarrhea, Cholera Infantum, and all diseases oT Infancy and early childhood. It is not uareotic; is purely vegetable and harmless- EILERT'S EXTRACT OF TAR & WILD CHERRY. l-'or Coughs. Colds, Hoarseness, Knitting of Mood bronchitis. Asthma, luliuenza. Pleurisy, Inflam mation iff the bungs. Pains iu the Chest and first stages of Consumption. EILERT'S DAYLIGHT LIVER PILLS Par Stek Headache, cure Biliousness and Consti pation. Itegulate the Stomach und Liver, mm ill 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 NEEVE and BONE LINIMENT, IS TUB IlEHT CTOATIVR FOR MAN AND BEAST EVER PRODUCED. It affords the quickest relief from pain and effects the most perinuuent cure of any remedy now known to man. Get Unelo Sam's English and German ABC hook' from your druggist. Tho above named meritorious Remedies, viz.. Dr. Winchell's Teeth ing Syrup. Ellert't Extract of Tar and Wild Cherry, eiltri t Daylight liner Pills, Unci Sam's Condition Powder and Uncle Sam' t Liniment are made by the Emmert Proprietary Co. Chicago ill. For sale, wholesale and retail by Lockert & Reynolds, druggist. CLARKSVILLE MARKET. , RETAIL, PRICES FKOM 8TORE. Corrected 'Hlly by J. J, Crusman. BACON. Hams, country 10 12 HaniH, sugar cured 12 (g U Hhouidera , ( 8 Sides 7 (t) 8 BREAD STIIKFS. Patent Flour $6 00 Choice Family 4 00 ai4 25 Plain Family 3 75 y 4 0U (JialiKiii Flour '2 Kye Flour 2 (4 1 Buckwheat Flour 4 (4 6 Meal, per bush 6o 55 Hominy, per gal 20 (a 25 Urilx, per gal 25 COUNTRY PRODUCE. Butter, Choice 15 25 Hotter, medium Ill (n 15 Cheese 15 (4 18 Kggn 12' Feathers, 111 line 40 3 50 Feathers, low grudeM Keeswnx 15 18 Tallow 5 o 8 Oenseng, per lb tl 50 Kraut, per gal 20 Honey 15 25 Clean Wool 18 (9 20 Hurry Wool 10 ( 13 Dry Hides , 8 (4 11 Ureen Hides ., 4 fit 6 DRIED FRUim Apples 2 4 Peaches, peeled, tf (1 10 Peaches, uupeeled , 2 (3 6 FIELD SEED. Sapling Clover 5 00 Red Clover 4 00 (qi 4 75 Timothy 1 75 Orchard Grass 1 20 Red Top m Hlue Urass 1 00 White Heed Oats 40 Black Seed OaU 35 HAY AND FEED. Bran, per 100 55 f 65 Meal 50 &5(i)i Timothy Hay, per hundred 00 Clover Hay, per hundred 00 Mixed Hay, per hundred 76 POULTRY, Chickens, life per doz J2 00 Q 8 50 Chickens, dressed per lb.. cm 10 M 10 1MICKH (Jeese 1'urki j's WHEAT. No 2 No 8.- m 10 ( 10 CLARKSVILLE FQmals-Academy, A School for the higher cnltnre of young wo men aud girls. -:- KINDERGARTEN DEPARTMENT. Handsome new hulldiuif finely eaiilnned. Healthy location. Huuerior advantages. Terms reasonable. Board fflti per month. Fall Term opens September 2, 1889. Send for Catalogue. MRS. E.(i. BPKOPD Principal. Dp. W. P. LAWRENGE, (Formerly of Orlando, Fla.) Is now located at Clarksville, Tenn., Arlington Ulock, and oners his professional services to the citizens of Montgomery and neighboring .counties. -SPECIALTIES. Diseases of Throat, Nose, Eye and Ear, Diseiises of Women, Chronic Diseaseas and Hurgery PILES CURED WITHOUT PAIN or detention from business. Strieture of the Urethra cured by Eleetrieity. Oftlee Hours: 9 a. m. to 11. 2p m. to 4. Sunday, 8 a. m. to Kl. pr.cuv w-u. Thomas Kohucr, JEWELER. REPAIRING A SPECIALTY -J. D, SLAYDEN, M. D.,-- (Formerly of Dickson County,) Is permanently located In t'larkuvllle. Offloe formerly occupied by Dr. 1 rawl k, over lc Oftlee, FRANKLIN STRKKT, -f- ofTeni h In service U th pnbllc (renerally , and aoliclt a xli are of practice. When not at of fice chii Im found at rex. dance, corner Main and University Avenue. m.rt fc'mnhr lln HIm. ; ovrr lr. Curuey'a office, i mm HI Hem&on-;-& Major, (Successors to Herndon, Ilallunis & Co.) Tobacco Salesmen CLARKSVILLE, Solicit the patronage of Planters and Dealers everywhere. LIBERAL CASH AD YAJSCES made on Tobacco In store, or on bills of lading in transit. All Tobacco Insured while in store unless written instructions not to insure. Mark all Tobacco to GRANGE WAREHOUSE. Central Roller Mills Kendrick, Pettus & CoM Manufacturers ot Sigh Grade Patent Family Flours AND ROLLER CORN MEAL. :li?' r, T T7, IP . n j M.t. .-iMfl Wc excliane any day in the week Flour ami Meal for Wheat nnd Corn. Buenaventura -: Farm -:- Stallons. FOR THE SEASON OP 1890, Commencing Feb. 1 6c Closing July 1 RUSSIA 3675. Hire Nutwood, 2:W4. FirNtdiim, Kimm Victoria. dam of Princeton, 2: Ui'i, Kii(Mlil,2:Z8'; by HambU'tonlnii It). Second dam, Hyacinth, by Volunteer fiTj, Third dam, Clara, (lain of Dexter, 2:17; A I ma. 2:2f'i ; Astoria, 2:2!)'; A I so of Dictator, Hire of Jay Kye Hee, 2:1(1, eto., by American Htar. Fourth dam, McKlnntry Mare, dam of Shark, 2:21.!. TjauniM - must) tiio HcnHon 'm-IIU iixuivl lleturri lrlvilc?jt. z o h CO 1 Mares Pastoral at $3 Per Month. it Sites Presoyte CLAHESVILLE, TE1TIT. SESSION 1889-00 OPENS SEPT. 9, 1889. ACADEMIC FACULTY. C. C. IIKRHMAN, D. D., Chancellor. 8. J.-COFFMAN, A. M. E. B. MABSIE, A. M. O. F. NICOLAOSEN, A. M. Ph. D. ROBERT PRICE, D. D. J. A. LYON, A. M., Ph. D. J. BARDWELL, I). D. F. W. MORTON, Assistant Instructor. EXPEN8KH varv from $126 to SiM style of boarding. ftaSnSend for a Catalogue to the ChatKM'llor.-Swt j y 22 J. C. HAMBATO New Providence, Tenn., invites your attention to a full and carefully eelected stock of FIELD .-. SEEDS CURRIE'S : TOBACCO : GROWER a Standard Fertilizer. Also a full and fresh stock of FAMILY and FANCY G R O CER SYRACUSE -:- CHILLED -:- PLOW, live sithTfa,ction!P P'W' eVery ne f Whlch 13 uarateed to J. C. HAMBAUGH. TENN. SMI; Hi of w Mik . "i:, " v.,.' 4 CANTREL 6023. Hire Ten luiwpo Wilkes, trial 2:21. Flint dam, Latonln, by MeCurdy'N Hainble'laii, 2:2(1. Hecoiid dam, Dluna KeoHee, by Ht. Klnio. Third dam, by Imp. I.evlalliiin. TJCsnMH-iii.o iiio Men ho 11, a 1 111 iihusiI lleturii lrIvll'KO. A. G. Goodleit, Sec'y. ity nai DIVINITY FACULTY. C. C. HER8MAN, I). I). JOSEPH R. VVIL80N, 1). D. ROBERT PRICE, D. D. J. BARDWELL, D. D. R. F. BUNTING, D. D., Koliulting Agent for the Endowment. a vear awoidmu in niKMHiflcnrtnn ami livers ES