Newspaper Page Text
SEQUACHEE, TENN., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1903.
Men Quit Work and No Coal
is Being Mined. '
MACHINES CAUSE TROUBLE
Notice Was Posted to Load
Coal from Them at ioc a
Car, Which Miners
Refuse to Do.
While it Is generally known that a
trike has boon declared at the mines
of the Douglas Coal and Coke Co., near
Dunlap, It is not known by those out
Bide the controversy just what is the
trouble. A News reporter Friday se
cured details of the matter as follows:
Thecause of the trouble is primarily
brought about by the use of mining ma
chines which have been installed by the
Douglas Company at great expense, and
the strike dates from Saturday Sept. 5
when a notice was posted at the mines
by J. 8. Hoffecker, President of the
company, that all miners should load
coal from the machines into the cars at
10c per car, such cars to be loaded four
inches above top of car with coal or
three inches below top of car with
late. Moreover it was ordorad that all
men working in the faco shift Bhould
be at the face or place of work at 7:00
ft. m. and remain there until 4 p. m.,
and that there should be no walking on
the Incline or riding trips.
Ky previons arrangement it had been
agreed that payments for machine work
should be under the following scale;
Machine men, 2.00 per day; hostler,
$1.5(1; loader, $1.00; shooter, 1.00; help
er, $1.50. This scale dates back to the
time when the machines were first put
in operation, or about Aug. 14, though
all the machines were not brought into
use at once. Said scale was to be used
in fixing price of running machines un
til fixed at joint meeting of operators
and miners at Knoxville, which met in
adjourned session in Knoxville Fri
day last. Mr. Hoffecker was the orig
inator of this scale, which was accepted
by the scale committee of the Dunlap
local and by Board Member Vaughn of
Tracy City, for the miners, and bad in
no wise been broken by them. The
agreement, however, seems to have
been totally ignored by Mr. Hoffecker
when he posted the notice that all load
ing of coal or slate at the machine
should be 10c per car. In defense of his
action he says that the minors bavo not
been doing their duty by the machines
in obtaining their full capacity for the
production of coal.
This the men strongly deny, saying
that they cannot earn as much with the
machines as without them. The follow
ing case would seem to prove this point:
A miner and his helper made an aver
age of 20 cars per day in their room un
der the old system of mining, but after
the machines took their placo the same
room averaged only 14 cars per day with
six men. There are instances like this,
and the minerB declare they cannot
make more than $1.00 per' day loading
at this rate, while the average wage
would about 80c per day. Consequent
ly all, with the exception of two loft
Under the new scale the miner can
make only .r0c to 91.00 per day, while
under the old system of mining he made
from 5J.00 to $2.50.
The union miners have established a
guard at the toot of the incline to warn
men not to enter the mines until tbo
matter is settled.
pres. Hoffecker has been taking legal
advice as to bow to proceed, and what
decision has been roached has not yet
been discovered, and ha asked the
protection of the sheriff of the county
for the protection of himself, his prop
erty and family, but that official is not
greatly worried ovor the matter.
About l'-'O mon, miners and company
bands, are now out.
Tb following men bavo been ejected
from their bouses by President Hoffeck
er, under charge of fomenting discord
regarding the machines: Scott Torbtttt,
Henry Torbett, .lohn Torbett, John
Farmer and Amos Perkins.
"I have been troubled with my stom
ach for Ibe past four years," says D. L.
Beacb, of Clover Nook Farm, Green
field, Mas-. "A few days ago I was in
duced to buy a box of Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets. I have
taken part of them and feel a great deal
better." If you have any trouble with
stomach try a box of these Tablet.
You are certain to be pleased with the
result. Prico 25c For sale by Cold
well A Cbaudom; Wbitwell Drug Co.
DRAMATIC SOCIETY SUPPER.
Proves tn Enjoyable and Profitable Oc
cassUm. The entertainment and ico cream
supper given by the 8equachee Dram
atic Society at the Town Hall Saturday
night, for the benefit of same,, projed
a success in every way, a goodly num
ber being present.
The supper was proceeded by a mus
ical and literary entertainment which
was greatly enjoyed. Recitations were
given by Misses Bonnie Chaudoin, Ni
na Handle and Grace Thomas in good
style. A guitar solo by Miss True
Ran die was a pleasing feature. Maj.
Thomas II. Hill gave a reading, his se
lection being that beautiful poem of
Tennyson's entitled ''Dora," which was
well received. Instrumeutal selections
on violin and organ were given by Miss
Louise Hill and W. C. Hill. Miss Elin
Gustafson give too delightful vocal se
lections which were raptuously applaud
ed. Ice cream was then taken up for dis
cussion, an especially fine article hav
ing been prepared under the expert
charge of Miss Lydia Gustafson, and
the sales including lemonade amounted
to $10.71, from which deducting 83.2'.
expense for ice, fcc, there is left a net
balanco of $13.40.
JERRY WHITE INJURED.
Badly Hurt by Being Knocked from a High
Jerry A. White, son of J. U. White of
this city, and residing in Chattanooga,
while working on a trestle near Wbi to
side Tuesday of last week was knocked
from it by a derrick rope breaking, and
fell onto rocks thirty feet below. One
log was broken in two places, a should
er was badly stove up, and a seripus
gash cut in the top of bis bead. He
was taken to Erlanger Hospital in Chat
tanooga, where bo lies in a serious con
dition. Mr. Whito is peculiarly unfor
tunate this being his second fall in a
little ovor a year, when he foil from a
building being erected by the Loomls !fc
Hart Mfg. Co , Chattanooga, and sus
tained seyere injuries to bis back.
Special to the News.
Jas. Lusk and w ife, of Albion View,
Hamilton county, were visiting rela
tives hero from Friday until Sunday of
J. D. Hollowly, of Looney's Creek,
was horo last week doing some haul
ing. T. K. and A. J. Richie spent last week
at Bridgeport, Ala., on business.
Samuol Brown spent Sunday with our
Rev. Harmon Schrudder, of Hamilton
county, preached an excellent sermon
Sunday at the Francis school house.
Great excitement prevails in this vi
cinity over the discovery of a vein of
coal which is said to.be four feet and
4 Inches. J. C. Foster ;of the McNabb
Mines carries the honor of the discov
ery. The people of this vicinity are
anxious for the full development of the
the new mines, which would give em
ployment to every man and boy of this
neighborhood. Such would be a great
boon to this people and many more
would come here and a mining town
would soon be the result. We hope to
see such Instead of hearing it talked of.
Make hay while the sun shines is the
order of tbo farmer in this section.
Alox MassengaU uas his sorghum
mill in operation.
Everybody in this section has quit
smoking for fear a. spark from their pipo
might set the world on fire.
S. A. Bead, Cisco, Texas, writes, Mar.
11th, lOul: "My wrist was strained so
badly by a fall that it was worse than
useless; and after using several reme
dies that failed to glvo relief, used Bal
lard's Snow Liniment, and was cured. I
earnestly recommend it to any one suf
fering from sprains." 25c, 50c, $1.00.
For sale by Sequatchie Supply Store;
Wbitwell Drug Co.
Fire at Tracy City.
Tracy City, Tenn., Sopt. H.-Fire de
stroyed the house occupied by the fam
ily of S. M. Mines. It started in the
kitchen flue and tbo whole roof had ig
nited before the fire was discovered.
Nearly all tho household effects were
saved. The building was owned by
Mrs. J. R. Hunt and tbe loss is estima
ted at ?2,00O. I'nfortunately tbe in
surance had ex pired two months ago.
You Know What Ton Are Taking
When you take Grove's Tasteless
Chill Tonic because the formula is
plainly printed on every bottle show
ing that that it is simply Iron and Qui
nine in a tasteless form. No Cure, No
lh K.nd Yra Haw kvt
JOSEPH VASEY'S SPEECH
Delivered at Olympia Park on
"The question that confronts the (
minds of this groat republic to-day is j
tbe great question of labor, or of capi
tal and labor. Never bofore in history
was this quostion so universally discus
sed by statesmen, prominent divines,
lawyers, doctors, editors, and press as it
is today. It comes forclclbly before ev
ery legislative body, is preached from
our pulpits in city, town and rural dis
tricts, it comos through almost every is
sue of the daily press, it finds room in
tbe columns of all rollgious llteraturo,
is talked of In the lobbies and hotels, in
the workshops, in tbe mines, behind tbe
counter, on the farm; yea, it is even
broathod in tbe atmosphere. Today is
a demonstrative fact that tbe people of
this groat republic are deeply concern
ed and Interested in tbo labor question,
for what is going on hero to-day is go
ing on in most all the cities and towns
of tho United States.
Labor Day became a holiday by law
in Tennessee on March 11, 1801, and
was made a national holiday by law
June 28, 1894. Like all other reformed
labor laws of this or any other state, it
has been brought about by and through
tbe influence of organized labor, Tbe
unorganized nover seek such reforma
tion. I would readily venture the as
sertion that were it not for tbe trades
unionists of Chattanooga, that regard
less of Labor day being a holiday by
Btate and national law, this celebration
would not havo taken place. So gener
ally is this day observed that tbe busy
wheels of industry are to a large extent
stilled that labor may rejoice in her
great achievement of laying aside this
day to be a national holiday and known
as Labor day. Tbe vast improvement
of the recognition and observance of
this day by the working classes during
the last three years has been phenoral
nal. Chattanooga never in her history
demonstrated Labor day as she is doing
to-day. This in itself, in my opinion,
proves the assertion of tbe labor ques
tion being the great question of the day
Labor organization are born ,of necessi
ty. Tbe Israelites under Fgyptian
bondage, with taskmasters over them
bidding them make their brick without
straw, were so pressed that their cries
reached heaven, and God sent them a
deliverer in the person of Moses, who
delivered them from the bands of King
Pharaoh. So tbo unscrupulous employ
ers of labor pressed down on their em
ployes by working them long hours and
paying thorn meager wages that they
sought for relief through labor unions.
Do not misunderstand me here. I do
not want you to think by any means
that all employers of labor are unscru
pulous. Many are fair minded men,
and desire to treat their employes fair
and right, but there are employers of
labor who are very unscrupulous and
have forced men to seek relief through
There is such a th ing as righteous ag
itation, and for such God provides a
way. Tho work of labor unions in my
opinion can consistently be coupled
with the church, for we are righteous
ly seeking to uplift suffering humanity
and trying to be benefactors to man
kind. Organization is a means of edu
cation that which educates. Hence we
ought to encourago and not discourage.
Workingmen have a three-fold right
to organize, viz: A divine right, a mor
al right and a civil right. No earthly
corporations have, in my opinion, any
right to interfere with tbe divine, mor
al and civil rights of the individual.
Employers of labor have no more right,
in my opinion, to say to their employes
they shall not join a labor union than
tbey have to aay they shall not join the
Methodist, Baptist or any othor church
or that ti.ey shall not join the Masons
or any othor benevolent society.
The general public has been laboring
under an erronous mistake pertaining
to labor unions. A common Impression
has been that labor unions were for the
purpose of croating strikes, disrupting
communities, causing confusion, tur
moil and never-ending trouble. Hud
such been their motivo then they would
have mut with a prematuro death.
Their aims and objects are higher, nob
ler, purer. Hence they not only live,
but will continue to live.
Labor unions, like all other organized
bodies, have made mistakes. We do
not posa before the public as saints or
angols, but as human beings liable to
err. But, as the editor of the Times
has correctly said in to-day's issue, you
cannotcbarge to tbe church, tbe benev
olent society, or the labor union, tbe
act of tbo individual. . li is good, right
and proper for capital to organdie.
Then it is equally as good, right and
proper tor labor to organize.
We don't ask tho other fellow not to
organize, but say clearly let employers
and employes form their respective or
ganizations. Then select from each re
spective organization the most fair
minded, intelligent and conservative
representatives to meet together, not
for the purpose of taking advantage of
eacli other, but to realize that both are
business institutions, and meet on busi
ness principles and in a spirit of fair
ness, to make a wage scale based on
equality. If however, omployers still
insist, and if, it is right to insist on the
most labor for tho least money, then I
would advise Insisting, and claim I was
right on insisting, upon having tbe
most money for the least labor.
I would not want to make a wrong im
pression here. I don't by any means
mean that men shall be made for dead
beating or loafing. Labor unions stand
for a fair day' work for a fair day's
pay. No less parson than Carroll
D. Wright, commissioner 'of labor for
tbe United States, stated sometime ago
that if every able bodied man worked
slightly under three hours per day that
all tho manual labor would bo perform
ed that is done daily. If that be so
then some of us are getting the lion's
sbaro while tbe other fellow is having a
good time. As ft representative of labor
I have little use for tbe extremist on
either the side of capital or labor.
President Baer, Parry, Elliot, etc., are
boarish to the general American public,
so tbo extremist on our side would be
boarish to that same American public.
What we need is more John Mitchells.
Let cool conservatism, firmness, frank
ness, cleanness and honesty be display
ed on both sides, and my opinion strikes
lockouts, etc, will be a tbing of tho
past. President Baer claimed to have
divine authority to look after the inter
ests of the anthracite mines. Tbe in
vestigation of tho commission would
impress the idea that that authority
had been misapplied. Tbe greatest
proof of tbe fallacy of that statement
was that a divine God would not bavo
permitted one of bis divine agents to
meet with such contemptible failure.
With divine and civil authority he was
unable to put coal on tbe markot.
While he controlled tbe money, John
Mitchell controlled the musole. This
clearly proves that capital and labor
are clearly Interwoven. Tbey can't be
separated. Hence the great need of
friendly relationship existing between
tho two. Labor unions are seeking to
cement these two togother, which will
result In mutual good. Knowing you
are not interested in a long talk to-day
let mo say in conclusion that in this
historical and beautiful city of the
south we have men who are following
in tbe steps of President Baer and Pres
ident Parry. Chattanooga has within
ber borders one of tbe officials of the
Manufacturers' Association. It has
others who stand as bitterly opposed to
organized labor as any of the aforemen
tioned men. While I will novor
barter my citizenship to subscribe my
name to anything pertaining to mob vi
olence or anarchism or anything illegal,
I will subscribe to agitate against the
enforced wrongs upon labor. If labor
organizations are rightly guided by
sound discretion and fairness, beaded
by conservative intelligence, Itbey then,
in my opinion, will only result in ad
vancing prices, Improving conditions,
shortening hours, elevating morals, en
rlching communities, and blessing tho
nation. I thank you.
Plump cheekB, flushed with the soft
glow of health and a pure complexion,
make all women beautiful. Take a
small dose of Herbinn after each meal;
it will prevent constipation and help di
gest what you have eaten. 50c. Airs
Wm. M. Stroud, Midlothian, Texas.
writes. May 81, 1901: "We have used
Herhlne in our fmily for eight years
and found it tbe best medicine we have
ever used for constipation, bilious fev
er and malaria.
For sale by Sequatchie Supply Store,
and Wbitwell Drug Uo.
WILL ATTEND FEDERAL COURT.
Among those mentioned for jury duty
from this section for October term of
Federal Court in Chattanooga, aro the
For grand jury: W R. Thurman, Dun
lap; J. S. Ferguson, Lot; J. V. Phelps,
Dunlap; W. G. Clemens, Dunlap.
For petit jury: R. F. Hodgo, Litton;
John Blessing, Jasper; B. F. Spring,
Pikevilie; J. W. Hixson, Dunlap; A. J.
Henry. Pikevilie; J. M. Brown, Fair
mount: A. A. Stranaban, Pitts X Roads;
G. M. Williams, Stephens' Chapel; J. K.
Darwin, Ten Mile; J. R. Collier, Srqua
Read tbe News .loo fur Si copies.
Special to the News.
Rev. McCracken filled bis regular ap
pointment here Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Sbolton visited
hor sister, Mrs. H. C. Grayson Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Alder took dinner
with Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Richards Sun
Miss Etta Harris is visiting at Whit-
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Harris visited
the formers paronts Saturday and Sun
Miss Dorcas Richards visited at B. F.
Missus Luella Bull, Delia Abies, Lau
ra Prigmore and Mossrs. Fred Raulslon,
Oliver Duff and Sbep hatfluld, of Whit-
well wero calling at the spring Monday
Misses Minnio Ealy, Stella and Delia
Carlton were the guests of Miss Dora
There was ft singing at tho school
house Sunday cvoning which was very
Miss Mona Phelps went to Whitwoll
Mr, and Mrs. Long, of Victoria, visit
ed their daughter Mrs. Ella Smith, Sun
Miss Bcltie Harris is visiting at Whit-
Mrs. M. J. Carlton gave the young
folks a party Saturday night which
was a success and highly enjoyed by
one and all. Red Hill, Whitwoll, ak
Grovo and Codar Spring wore represent
Richard Brown roturncd from Chat
John Hamilton was soon going up the
road vory early Sunday morning riding
Misses Amanda and Emma Harris
went to Wbitwell Monday.
Mrs. Sallie Bryson was visiting at
Cedar spring last week.
Mossrs. J. H. Grant, B. B. Alder,
Robt. Richard and Robt. Smith went to
Whitwell Saturday to get their Arbuck-
Misses Lillie, Jennie and Willie
Phelps wore tho guests of Misses Gertie
and Myrtle Grant Sunday.
Miss Minnio Ealy visited hor grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Ealy Mon
day. Ed Alder was seen going toward T. A.
Shelton's Sunday with a smile on bis
face as long as his papa's walking stick,
Sbird and Arthur Harris wont to
Art Grayson, of Whitwoll, attended
the singing Sunday evening.
Miss Mona Phelps callod on Miss
May Grant Thursday evoning.
Mrs. Minnio Kolley and childron, of
Tracy city aro visiting relatives here.
Miss Tula Grayson, of Red Hill, is
the guest of ber sistor, Mrs. G. W. Bry
Fred Smith, of Whitwoll, attondod
tbe singing Sunday evening. What's
the attraction, Fred.
Richard Duke and Miss EdiJ.h Hudson
were driving in our vicinity Sunday
Joe Davis spent Saturday night and
Sundav with borne folks.
Miss Lula Grant was all smiles Satur
day. Arthur Harris walked on high heels
Saturday. New shoes.
Miss Minnio Ealy returned to ber
borne in Chattanooga last week.
Miss Hallle Smith was bitten by a
Miss May Grant went to Whitwell
Wednesday. ' Billy's Friend.
W. II. Harrison, Cleveland, Miss.,
writes Aug. 15, 1902: "1 want to say a
word of praise for Ballard's Snow Lini
ment, I stepped on a nail, which caus
ed tbe cords in my leg to contract and
an abscess to rise in my knoo, and tbe
doctor told me that I would have a stilT
so one day I went to J F. Lord's drujr
store (who is is now in Denver, Colo.)
lie recommended a bottle of Snow Lin
iment; 1 got a fifty cent sizo and it
cured my leg. It is tho best liniment
in the world.
ABSCESSES, with few exceptions are
indicative of constipation or debility.
They may, howovor, result from blows
or from foreign bodies, introduced into
the skin or flesh, such as splinters,
For sale by Sequatchie Supply Store,
and Wbitwell Drug Co.
J. W. Miller vs. Amanda Miller.
Divorce Bill in tbe Circuit Court of
Marion County, Tenn.
It appearing from the allegations of
complainant's bill, which is sworn to
that the defendant's, Amanda Miller's,
residence is unknown afu-r diligent
anarch, it is ordered that publication be
made for four successive woeks in the
Skjvachkk Vai.i.kv Nkws. a newspa
per published In Marion Connty, Tonn.,
requiring the said Amanda Miller to ap
pear bffore the Judge of the Circuit on
the first Monday in December, tiHij,
next, tn make defence to said Bill, or
same will be takwn for confessed and
pnf-e'dtd with tx pirt( as to her.
' Thi Sopt. Uth, l'H)3.
j IT., -Yoi. U U. Lav.nk, Clerk.
SHERIFF LAND SALE.
In tbo Circuit Court at Jasper:
Win iwi'.i.i. Savim.x Bank,
W. II. Wiiitk.
By virtue of tho order of salo which
has been issued from tho Circuit Court
of Marion County, Tenn., in the caso of
tho Whitwoll savings Bank vs. W. II.
White, commanding mo to soil tho said
W. II. White's land to satisfy a judge
ment that the said Whitwoll Savings
Bank obtained against him beforo F. L.
Prico, J. P., and the said land being
condemned in M'O Circuit Court and or
dored to bo sold, i will, on tbo
2IST DAY OF OCTOBER, 1903,
sell the samo to tho highest and best
bidder for cash in hand on dato of salo,
tbo said land set out in tho levy,
in front of dm south door of tho
court house in Jasper, Marion coun
ty, lenn., between the legal nours as
prescribed by law.
In the above styled cause Execution
camn to my hand tbe same day issuod
and I in ado diligent seatcli and did not
and could not lind any personal proper
ty in my County subject to oxecution, I
therefore have and do hereby levy the
execution in this case, hereunto attach
ed, upon the following doscrihod roal
estate, tho same boing and lying in tbe
tfrd civil district of Marion County,
Tennessee, and moro particularly des
cribed as follows, viz:
Tiiact No. 1.
Beginning on tbo oast corner of A.
W. White's tract, thence northwardly
with M. J. Ilurnett's lino to tho forks of
tbo ditch to tbe Burnett lino, thenco
with Grayson and White's lino to tbo
north corner, ttionce with said Whito
and Grayson's line to the south corner, '
tbonce a straight lino to tho beginning. .
Tiiact No. 2.
Beginning on a stake in tho centre of
tho hi no on tho Robarts and Whito line,
thence north 03 W. 71)i poles to astako,
thenco west 22 poles to a rod oak, tbenco
north 07.; W, poles to a white oak,
thence north 2,'l polos to a stake and
pointers, thence with W. H. and G. W.
White '8 lino 1 17j.j poles to a stake at
the irate, thence south 10 degrees oast
22 polos tn a stake, thenco south iil deg.
West 17,' j polos to tho beginning.
Tisact No. 3.
Beginning on a whito oak corner,
thence 80 dug. W. 18 poles to a stake
and a water oak and post oak pointers,
thonco north 2 deg. E. 7.1J poles to a
stake at the road, thenco south 78 deg.
W. south H7);, VV. 17.j poles to a rod oak,
thence M deg. W. 18 poles to a beech,
thence north 24,'y deg. W. IS polos to a
corner with persimmon, swootgum and
dogwood .pointers, tbenco aslraigbt line
polos to a stake with rod oak point- '
ers, thence with Grayson's and White's
lino 11 poles. Thenco south 7 deg. E.
24 poles to tbo road at gate, thenco oast a
straight line 0 poles to a largo sweet
gum corner, thenco south 8 deg. W. 0
poles to a largo sweetgum corner,
thence south 8 deg. W. 0 pole to a ,
.stake and pointer to W. II. Whito's
north corner of anothor tract and G. W.
White's west corner containing Oti.'i
acres more or less.
Tho samo boing described ' in Book
FF, pages 571 and 572, in tho Register's
Office of Marion County, Tonn.
Too following described tract of land
boing deducted from tho tbroe aforesaid
tracts of land in making this levy and
Beginning on a sweet cum cornor at
tbo edge of the public road, thenco
north 7 1 .' j deg. west 0 polos to a stako
ut the galo, thenco north 73 deg. west
21 polos to a rod oak, thenco north 11
poles to a stake, thonco south 75 deg.
west liii polos to a swootgum, persim
mon and dogwood pointers, thonco
southeast wUn tbo meanders of tho
road !)5 poles t a hickory corner,
thence south with Juno Harriott's lino
to Joo Grayson's corner (a rock,) tbenco
eastwardly a straight linn to a rock
cornor in G. W. Whito's lino, tbonce
north to a sweet gum corner, tho begin
ning. Said Real Estate being levied on sub
ject to wbatcvor homestead rights tho
said Defendant may be entitled to un
der the law.
This Sopt. 0, l'.io:!.
F. M. McCULLOCGH,
Printer's Fee, 20.1)0. Siikkifk.
Stato of Tennessee, Marion Co.
Whitwell Savings Bank,
W. II. White, G. N. Vanboosior, and B.
Before F. L. Pri.cn, a Justice of l ho
Peaco in and for Marion County, Tenn
essee. In this causo it appearing by affidavit
that W. II. Whito is justly indebted to
the plaintilT as joint nmkor of a note
and is a non-resident of the Stato bo that
the ordinary process of law cannot ho
served on him and an original attach
ment having been levied on his proper
ty, it is therefore ordered that publica
tion be mado in tho Sequacueo Valley
News, a newspaper published in tho
town of Seq'iachc", Tt-nn.. for four suc
cessive weeks voiomnnding the said W.
II. White to appear before me, or somo
other Justice of tho IVaoo. at my house
in the :!rd civil district of srid county
on tbo loth day of Otob'tr. r.w:;, anil
make defense) to said suit against bim,
as it will bo proceeded with r.t forte as
to him. This Sept. Jst, l'.K):l.
Pf . Wi.Vi. F. L. PRICE. J. P.
CASTOR I A
lor In fasti and Children.
The Kind Yea Hare Always Bought
Signature of &a-ffi&cJ&44
The Nfs is only 50o a year. Read It.