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J. H. BRANTLEY, 400 MAIN ST., MEMPHIS.
, Solid Oak Bed-room Suits. ..?15.C0. Cotton Top Mattresses 2.00. Woven Wire Springs 1.90. Seven Foot Window Shades '25. Seven Pound Feather Pillows 1.50. J. H. BRANTLEY, 400 MAIN ST., MEMPHIS. J. H. BRANTLEY, 400 IJAIi ST., MEMPHIS. Good Ingrain (yard wide) Carpet,. ...25c. pey'd Extra heavy Ingrain (yard wide). . . .43c. per y'd All wool Ingrain (yard wide) .. .60a. per y'd -Good Brussels. ... .. . . .50c, per y'd J.H. BRANTLEY, 400. MAIN ST., MEMPHIS. VI NG VOL. 7 COVINGTOX, .TEOT., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28 1892. NO. 5 Go -iKm 0 Mi jJD JfcL JRL j - J' I r The Covington Leader S.A, Mon'gcmerj J. W. Simonton MONTGOMERY &, Editors and. Publishers. PRICE OF SUBSCRIPTION. One year $1.00 Six months .t0 Three months. .35 INVARIABLY IX ADVANCE. COVIXGTON. TENS., OCT. 28, 1802 DEMOCRATIC TICKET. For President, tiKOVER CLEVELAND, of New York. For "ice-President, - A. E. STEVENSON, of Illinois. For Governor, JUDGE PETER TURXEY, of Franklin. For Congress, Tenth District, COL, JOSIAII PATTERSON, of Shelby. For Senator from Tipton and Fayette, W. T. SII ELTON, of Fayette. For Floater, 20th Floterial District, JOHN A. TIPTON, of Tipton. For Representative, J. B. WITI1ERINOTON. DR. 1200. The way to win is to get at it, Democrats, and until victory is ours. work, never So stop The prospects of Democratic suc cess grow brighter and brighter with the rising and setting of every sun. Twelve hundred is the majority the Democracy of Tipton county must give the ticket lrom Cleveland down Don't be satisfied with anything less The question now is, how much did Buck get of that $15,000 that the Republicans paid John Henry to run him as an independent candidate for governor? The "reform" idea has probably gone on a vacation, from recent de velopments. Lining his pockets with good hard cash was always more to John Henry's taste any way. Young men of Tipton county, you who willicast your first votes on the 8th of November, you owe it toujour j country, your kindred and yourselves to vote the Democratic ticket, for Democracy is right. If you are a Democrat, don't stop simply at voting the Democratic ticket, but do all you can to get others to do likewise. This you owe to the party and this you will not fail to do if you love its principles and your government. All political prejudice is forgotten and the sympathy of the whole nation goes out to President Harrison in the deep sorrow caused by the death of bis devoted wife, who during her life was a true, good woman. Death al lays all prejudices and reconciles all differences. There have been several entries for the Presidential handicap, to be run on November 8th. But when the time comes there will be only two starters Grover and Ben and they will run neck and neck until they cross the Ohie coming South; then Ben will sulk, stop right still and give up the race, but Grover will be driven out to beat the world's record, and he will do it, too. The South is surely solid for Cleve land, New York, Indiana, New Jersey and Connecticut are secure for him, with a great probability of his carry ing Massachusetts, Illinois, Iowa and a part of the electoral votes of Michi gan. With this outlook for the suc cess of the National ticket, the Deroo- this countv should see to it that old Tipton does not lag nor go back on her Democratic record. a n jjis fi cat rpti-u . - lalTTuesday night, Senator David B. Hill said : "It is clear that the way to win National elections is, first In win local and State elections." Democrats of Tipton county should remember this that they may realize and appreciate the fact that a respon sibility devolves upon them personally and individually, for the way a ma jority of the voters cast their ballots at the polls determines the way the local and State elections go, and as Senator Hill has said, the way to win in National elections is first to win in these. Mr. L. D. Hammer is out in a manly card announcing his retire ment from the editorship of the True Light. The card has the right ring to it, which is in keeping with the high-toned nature, upright honesty and undaunted courage of the man. Mr. Hamner says he entered the con test in good faith as a Democrat, and now that the party has spoken, ac cepts the result and it out of active politics until the next Democratic pri mary two year 3 hence. We would give his card in full but from the fact that . th conv of the True Light in . which it appeared reached us too late for its publication. McDowell estimates his or the Populite following, which is one and the same thing, in the State at 90,000 votes, and he sold the whole "bilin to the Republican party for $15,000, or lG j cents each the price of a spring chicken, a dozen of eggs or a pound of butter and some Ilepubli caus are so unkind as to insinuate that even that , price was too high. But the Democrats are more liberal and pat a much higher estimate n the Fopulite vote that McDowell has gold than does either McDowell him self or the Republican party, for the former estimate the vote of the Third . or eight price re- ceived by McDowell for his followers $2 each. While this is a much better price than that claimed by McDowell, it is still a very low price for the votes of houorable men who stand well among their neighbors and in the business world and who claim to be "Jefferouian Democrats." Reflect a moment, gentlemen of the Third party, and see if you don't think so yourselves. Ir is reported that T. V. Neal, the Populite candidate for congress in this district, had an appointment to speak at Somerville Monday, but there were only four men to hear him when he came to fill the appointment, and he did not speak. Probably the disposi tion of his audiences not to material ize is-the reason he has failed to vis Covington. 1 he truth of the matter is, Mr. JNeal would f-erve his country just as well, and himself much better, it he would withdraw all his appoint mama and return home. The fact is, lie may be a very nice man and all that, but there is no congressional timber in him. He will find on the oth of jMOveniber that his votes will be like the bomerville audience, they win noi maieriaiizo. One more chapter in the history of jonu ii. jMdJowells manipulations ot the Ihird party was revealed by the publication last Snnday of the letters of Ivins and Hill, two Repub lican bosses. A ne hrst named is edi tor of the lvepnbhcan at Knoxville aud the latter is National Committee man. These letters state that for a consideration of 815,000 and the promise of the United States Senator ship, McDowell had agreed to bring Buchanan out as an independent and inereny inrovv tne omce ot governor to W instead and the electoral vote to Harrison. These letters lurther state that 810,000 of the amount has already been paid. This publication ias created an immense sensation among the prominent Aicnublicans, especially in Knoxville, where the disclosures were made. Treacherv is freely charged on Ivins and Hill, on the former more especially. Hill and McDowell -are both out in cards deny ing in part what the letters state, but neither deny any material fact ex cept the payment of the cash; every thing else is practically acknowledged. That there is a deal is admitted even by McDowell, and Hill says he signed the letter, but that it was written by Ivins. If this fusion has been made (and there seems to be no reason to doubt it) Mr. Buchanan is running in the interest of Winstead. The main effort, however, on Mc Dowell's part will be to elect a legis lature that will send McDowell to the United States Senate, where he would complete his political evolutions by joining the Republican party. The reason why Third party aud Republi can orators have been so careful of late of each other's feelings is now perfectly apparent. Ownby, wben he spoke here, patted the farmers on the back, as it were, and told them how badly Democracy had treated them and Gov. Buchanan. What has become of the party of "reform" when a fusion is made and acknowl edged with the party which every thinking man must know is responsi ble for a most shameful use of the taxing power to the almost utter ruin of the agricultural classes? Another most humiliating feature of the deal is that the "party of the farmers," as these Third party men have attempted to make the world belive it to be, has been sold like so many cattle by McDowell for his own aggrandize ment. Their loyalty to what they believe is their calling and their loy alty to Gov. Buchanan is made the avenue by which they are to be traded like chattels. Never has a set of men exhibited more faith and con fidence than the followers jf John McDowell and John Buchanan and never was confidence more shamefully betrayed than by this pair. One is probably the dupe of the other, but the effect is the same. Mrs. Clara Montgomery! Mrs. Clara Montgomery, wife Mr. J. M. Montgomery, died of of consumption at her home in Coving ton Wednesday night, after many long, weary months of suffering. Mrs. Montgomery had been growing rapid ly worse for some time and the physic ians' skill was powerless to stay the progress of the disease. The husband and sister, Miss Greenville Montgom ery, have been constant watchers at her bedside for weeks, and assisted by kind friends, did all that love and devotion could suggest to administer toUier wants and alleviate her suf ferings. Mrs. Montgomery was a lady of a most amiable and cheerful disposition and never failed to receive her friends with a smile and a look of pleasure on her face. This cheerful, sunny disposition was maintained until the verv last. Bv her death the sunshine of a home is blotted out and the devo ted husband and sister are left almost heartbroken. She was the only sister of Miss Greenville Montgomery, who ia thus denrived of a pleasant home and a beloved sister at the same time. Mrs. Montgomery also leaves one brother, who has been a resident of TWas for manv vears. and who is the rmW livino- rfnresentative of a fam- ilv of three children. The funeral services were conducted by the Rev. G. T. Sullivan and the romains were laid to rest at Munford Cemetery yesterday afternoon. Public Speaklnar. Hon. John A. Tinton, Democratic candidate for Floterial Representative, and others will address the citizens of Tipton county at the following times and places : Tabernacle. Monday night, Oct. 31. Indian Creek Church, Tuesday night, Nov. 1. Pilljerk Schoolhouse, 3 miles north east of Randolph, Wednesday night, &T0V. 2. Island 35, Thursday night, Nov. 3. . Old PortersviUo, Friday night, Nov. 4. For Rent. My farm three miles from Coving ton on the Mason road. Good bouse, Sam, tenant houses, wells, good land 80 acres in cultivation, good or. chard and good neighborhood. Ap ply to G. W. Stitt at Covington or to me vt Brownsville, Tenn. (ol4tO J. T, Meek, party in the State at seven thousand, thus making the THE A. II. P. SYNOD. Report of the Meeting Held at Salem Last IVeek-Large At tendance and Great In terest Throughout. Saturday night the Synod of the Associate Reformed Presbyterian church, which assembled at Salem on the precedingThursday, adjourned. This was the third meeting of the su preme council and court of that church at Salem and marks an epoch in its history that will be long remembered and recalled with pleasura by that congregation. For several weeks prior to the meeting preparations for the Synod were begun. The house of worship was newly painted and other improve ments made on the church and grounds. Tuesday the advance guard of the delegates arrived at Atoka and were taken to the homes and hearts of the people. These delegates were those who had to consult and prepare the general work for the ojiening of the Synod. Wednesday a meeting of the Mis sion Board was held and other com mittee work done. Thursday morning by 10 o'clock nearly all the delegates were present and ready for the work of the Synod. At 11 o'clock Rev. John L. Hemp hill, of Nunan, Ga., the retiring moderator, entered the pulpit and preached the opening sermon from Corinthians fourth chapter and sec ond verse : "Moreover, it is required in stewards that a man be found faith ful." It was a clear, practical ser mon, and wh.ie addressed more espec ially to the ministry, the duty of the church member generally was pointed out. At the close of Mr. Hemphill's sermon the Synod was constituted by prayer. Aiev. J . . Monat, ot Ches ter, S. C, who was elected moderator at last meeting of the Synod held at Statesville, N. C, last fall, was then called to the chair. Mr. Moffat is a grandson of Rev. John Wilson, the first pastor of Salem church, which he served for about thirty years, after which he resigned and went to Arkansas, but still retained his hold on the esteem and love of his old congregation. It was due in part to the wishes of the Salem congrega tion that Mr. Moffat was made moder ator. He made an excellent presid ing officer and demonstrated that the eoufideuee reposed in him by the Svnod was in nowise misplaced. Although Mr. Moffat is one of the youngest pastors in the Synod and is modest and unassuming, his talent is of a high order and he already takes an active part in the councils of his church. A conscientious, earnest Christian man, more mature - years will make him a strong power in the years" to come. ine ainuer nour arrivea dj me time the Synod was fully organized, and a recess was accordingly taken until 2 o'clock in the afternoon. The large crowd was invited to the grove near the church, where tables had been erected and were filled with the delicacies and substantials of the season. The invitation to dine was general, everybody being included; there were no strangers; all were treated as brethren and friends and fed upon the fat of the land. The delegation proper consisted of about sixty-five ministers present and twenty odd elders. Dr. F. L. Ewing, of this place, and Rev. G. W. Boggs, of Mason, were present and invited to sit as corresponding members. Abese, however, were not the largest part ot the strangers present. There were many visitors from all over the Synod and especially trom the congregation ot the same faith who live near enough to make attendance on the meeting easy and inexpensive. The session Thursday evening was taken up largely with unfinished bus iness, supplemented with the hearing and filing of reports for future action. The routine work was resumed Friday morning and continued until the dinner hour. Immediately after the moderator called the house to order in the after noon session, Rev. Mr. Wilson, of Philadelphia, the representative of the United Presbyterian church, sent to bear the fraternal greetings from that church, was introduced and ad dressed the Svnod in a speech of about forty-five minutes. Mr. Wilson briefly reviewed the history of the Associate Reformed church, dwelling on the similarity of the organization to his own church and the good feeling, brotherly love and fraternal spirit that had characterized the two for several vears. The address was a model of gbod taste and was well received. The moderator replied in behalf of the Synod in a brief speech, thanking the United Presbyterian church through its representatives for the kindly feeling and evidence of its fraternal love. The Synod at the close af the moderator s speech went into a conference on the subject of union. A committee appointed last fall to confer with a similar commit tee appointed by the United Presby terian Assembly on the basis of union was called in and made their report. This report provoked a yery spirited discussion. A motion to receive and adopt the report of the committee and overture it to the Presbyteries for action was lost. On motion, a special committee was then appointed to report what action should be taken. A large maioritv of the ministers of the Associate Reform church are in favor ot the uuion per sonally, but on the other hand a ma jority of the people are very strongly opposed to it. This was the opinion of all who expressed themselves on the question. The committee reported in favor of re-committing the ques tion to the committee, with instruct ions on two questions, namely, the testimony ot the church on the ques tion of slavery and secret societies. The Synod adopted the report of the committee. Several of the delegates were in favor of abandoning all fur ther efforts towards a union of the churches not out of opposition to the union so much, but because they believed further agitation was inju rious to the church without tending to promote the cause of unjon. Others held to the opinion that the Synod havin taken the initiative, could not, without marked discourtesy, abandon the question without having fully satisfied themselves that the interest of the church would suffer from fur ther attempts at. union. A confer, ence on home missions Bhowed the le more aggressive than A number of missions established in the larger cities which are prospering and call ing for the best efforts of the Synod to establish new ones and for the maintenance of those already estab lished. The claims of the church in Bartow, Fla., and its prospects were presented by its pastor, Rev. Mr. Phillips. Iu a few momenta about 8500 was raised to discharge the debt of that churcti. The prospect aud success of the work in Texas was presented by Rev. Mr. Patterson, the pioneer of the church in that State. He stated the needs of the church, its success and its mistakes in that field in a terse and vigorous style. Rev. James Boyce, of Louisville, the clerk of the Snod, made a short address on the progress, etc., of the church in that city, which was one of the mis sions established a few years ago A his conference was very interesting and instructive, as it gave the pastors an opportunity to know just what the church is doing in the home field Ihe foreign work in Mexico was also thoroughly discuased and appropri ation made tor the maintenance ot the two missionaries, Revs. Neil Pressly and James Hunter, their two young lady assistants and the native helpers. A plan was also discussed by which it is hoped that two more preachers will 1-. !! 1 t mi . oe piaced in mis neia. A he work is prospering, but the territory is large and the serious drawback to the work is uie iacK or Dotn men and means --.1 11 t . , . I he missionaries now in the field are not dble to do the work that and ready for them. is open Ihe moderator was called home TT: 1 : . x-nuay evening on account ot a very sick cnna. Ane cnair was then taken by Rev. F. Y. Pressly, of Atlanta, Lra., the moderator elected for the next session, who presided until the close of the meeting. Erskine College and the Theolo'gi cat foeminary, established at Due est, S. C, came up for much earn est discussion. These are the schools which supply the ministers of the church. Both institutions have a very firm hold on the love of the min isters, as Erskine is the alma mater of many of them, -as well as the school of the prophets. The income from the endowment of the college now fully meets the current expenses of the institution. The curriculum has recently been enlarged and it now has a course Of study that will compare tavorably with the best schools in the South. The burning of the collece library, etc., last fall has entailed a new aud unprovided for expense. This matter was discussed and a rec ommendation as to the plan of dis charging the debt made to the board of trustees. The numerical strength of the Associate Reform church is ' verv small, as compared with many of the other, denominations, being onlv a few hundred over 10,000. This, how ever, seems in no way to dampen the enthusiasm. Both preachers and people were as much interested and as loyal in their work as if their men and means w;re counted by the hun dreds ot tuousande.- 1 here was com paratively speaking a large delegation of young ministers of stalwart forms and strong, intelligent faces, which showed that it was a live and progress ive organization. The statistical report showed a verv decided increase numerically in the last year. The church was full at every ser vice and on Sunday, notwithstanding there was -preaching at the Robison High bchool building a few hundred yards away, with a good congrega tion, still manv on the outside were unable to obtain seats. The closing sermon of the meeting was preached Sunday night by Rev. W. W. Orr, of South Caaolina, who is regarded as one of the best preach ers iu the Synod. His effort Sunday night in no way disappointed the large congregation and every availa ble space was occupied bv expectant and attentive listeners. There were only two features of the meeting that the people of the community were disappointed in, the ear'y adjournment and what some considered an insufficient amou-it of preaching. One was rendered neces sary on account of a number of the delegates having limited tickets and the business was necessarily given every minute of time possible. Near ly all the delegates left for their homes Monday morning. The next meeting of the Synod will be held at Sharon, S. C, on Thursday before the fourth Sabbath in October, 1893. An engineer's mistake on the Head ing railroad Monday caused the fast express to run into a local freight in the suburbs of Philadelphia, and as a result, ten persons were killed out right and many more wounded. Send or co to Mulford's. If your appetite Is gone noth ing will rcMlore It more quitkly titan "C. CJ. C. Certain CUill Cure," the great Tonic and guaranteed CureJor Chills and Fever. Price 5t cents. Sold by Yarbrough & Smith, Covington. Mulford's for fine watches. Spectacles at McNeely's. C. C. C. Certain Corn Cure" removes Corns, Warts and Bunions. Warranted. See that "C. C. CV Is blown in every bottle. Take no other. Sold by Yarbrough & Smith, Covington. Watcb Repairing-, Mulford's. Shilok's Consumption Cure. This is beyond question the most suc cessful cough medicine we bave ever sold, a few doses invaribly cures the worst cases of cough, croup and bronchitis, while its wonderful success in the cure of consump tion is without a parallel in the history of medicine. Since its first discovery it has been sold on a guarantee, a test which no other medicine can stand. If you have a cough we earnestly ask you try it. Price 10c, 50c. and $1. If your lungs are sore, chest or back lame, use Shiloh's porous plaster. Sold by Cummins & Leslie. Exchange or sen your old sold or silver at IHixlford's. Children like lo take C. C. C. Certain Chill Cure,' the pleas, ant and guaranteed pure fo Fever, Ague and Blalnria, lriee 50 cl. Sold by Yarbrough & Smith, Covington. church to formerly, have been THE BEST COUGH-dgfRe and anodyne expectorant, 1 AYER'S : Cherry Pectoral soothes the " inflamed menipbrane and induces sleep. Prompt to 7 Act sure to cure.- ELECTION NfTICE! T ?1 1 .... a win open ana noiu a gpf at all the authorized voti Tipton county, on TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8th. 1892. within legal hours, for the eUftion of the following National and Statf officers, to witi Electors for Preside and Vice- President of the United Stats, Governor of the State of Tennessee, representative in Congress from the Tenth Congressional District and members of-Jjfhe General Assembly of Tennessee. "the following are the judges, officers and clerks ap pointed to hold said election at the va rious voting precincts in Tipton county : District Nol. Covine-ton-ffieer. J. P. Faulk; judges, J. J. Stone, & Ii. Harris and Washington Plummer: -Herkg. Jamea Garner and B.,G. Shelton. Leieh'a Chan el Officer, Dr. F. J. CradAwk: iudses. John Shoaf.J. B. Shelton aiM."H. C. Mil len; clerks, J. S. Clark and Leonard Cobbs. 1 Rialto Officer, Clarence Nefroy; judges, j J. F. Smith. A. C. Hall and Ilenrv Smitht clerks, ill Cooner and Ijulher Lindser. District No. 2. Liberty otficer. F. 6. Goforth; judges, Ira Smith, ,M. Mauzey and J. W. Smith: clerks. B 14 alone and J. B. Jamison. Old BapiisI'hurch Offi cer, Frank Owen: iudees. J. B. Huffman. W. B. Dawson and G. L. M vers: clerks. Will Ladd and G. W. DurLTsr." District No. 3. Burleson Officer. Go. Townnend; judges, J. F. Bsfokin, D. A. Murphy and W. T. Kidd:"clerks. J. C. Burleson and II. B. Trailak" Detroit Officer, Battle Bailey; judges, A. B. Burls- son, J. I. 1'arton and I. M. Billings; clerks, T. O. Chapman and J. C. Vaugh an, Jr. District No. 4. Randoloh Officer. J. T. viineue; JiKlges, li. . lei Hunt and James Davis: Furnitur CE32S3 w. Is receiviusr a larce and mplete line Suits, Heed and Cane la oxers. AJimnsr of medium and low gradt '1' ' . -- r urtuiure. the county. Call and e: urn me. Near Depot, y - uwieicn, a. j Sfi rkn, O. C 3 C tp ivv C- c o JS I - - i GRAND PRIZE - - BIBLE COMPETITION. Two Thousand Dollars In Prizes will bequltably Distributed. Read Our Plan. For several years pnH competitions of an instructive order have been offered by reputable business hf-ices and manufacturers in England with the object of increasing their sales ami interesting their customers in their respective goods. These contests, on accoii'S of the unquestioned fairness displayed in conducting them, have interested thebest people of Great Britain. Believing that compe titions offered by a mamvfacturing concern, such as ours, and conducted in the same honorable manner, would excite universal interest among the intelligent people of the United States and Canada, our company have decided to offer a Prize Competition in wlich our first effort will be to make it strictly fair and impartial. The intention is to satisfy every one entering this competition that they have been duly credited with the position which their efforts have, earned for them. We are sure that this class of a prize contest will receive the approval of parents and all those Having the instruction of young at heart. The prizes to be awarded in this competition will consist entirely of articles of sufficient value to he appreciated by every person receiving one as a fair reward for, the efiorts put forth by them. OurSntention is to divide the amount to be given away in prizes, varying in value from eight dollars to one hundred dollars each, and 'we enter into an honorable agreement with those entering this competition to dis tribute fairly Two Thousand Dollars in prizes. Award of PKizE8.--Ten of the leading ministers of our city will be invited to attend and assist in thfc award of prizes. -; I'rize Bible Competition. - i We wiH pay one huured dollars in-cash to the first person who correctly answers the following quf tions : Where in the Bible do" the following three words first appear: . 1, KiiN; 2, Bread; 3, Milk. The second person answering correctly will receive sevity-five dollars in cash. The third person sending correct answer will receipt! fifty dollars in cash. The next ten will each receive an elegant coin silver ( fcnting case) watch. The next ten will each receive an elegaDt silk dress patternj sixteen yards in any color). The next ten will each receive a first-class pair opera glasses. Last Prizes. The trty-three persona sending the thirty-three correct r.nswers which are receive last will receive duplicates of the prizes that are awarded for the fir thirty-three correct answers, the last correct answer receiving the one-jbundred dollars, the next to the last the seventy-five dollars, and so on until tie thirty-three prizes for the last thirty-three correct answers bave been awarded. Special Prizes. A 'prize consisting of an elegant lady's or gentleman's watch will be given to th person sending the first correct answer which is the first received from their htate or Province. " . Conditions. . ".--' ; Answers must he accompanied with fifteen United States two-cent postage stamps for one package el Pearlifoam, which is the latest scientific discovery for cleansing and preserving the teeth. Our object is to introduce and attract attention to Pearlifoam, which is the only preparation whose manufacturers are -willing to ofler a reward of live hundred dollars to any dentist who can show that it contains anything injurious to the ttth. A mouthful of pearly while teeth is the sure result ofits constant nse. It is recommended by the leaders of the dental profession everywhere. Ask your dentist what he thinks of It. Pearl ifoam is sent by mai, post paid, and free of custom duty. , Be mre and etul jo wr answer to-day. Yoxt piay receive a valuable prize r ymir trmible. A11 EXQltsiTE TOILET M'FG. CO., V l70 YONG12 ST., TORONTO, CANADA. Graves. and Johnson Patterson. Gilt Edge Officef, J. B. Boss; iudees," W. J. Roberts, J. C. Turnage and Matt. Alston; clerks, Lee Moore and Robert MeDow. District No. 5, Quito Officer, W. S. Hornsby; lodges, R. W. Yaneey, J. W. Drnmmonds and M. D. Rankin; clerks, N, B. McCormick and B. F. Smith. Castoria Officer, W. H. Turnage; judges, W. A Ellison. H. K. Grimes and Sidney Sulli van; clerks, J. P. Hogan and Sam Corbitt indges, W. H. Berkheimer, J. O. Densford and J. F. Perceri clerks, Pat Kitson and Sam Paramore. District No. 6, Monnt Zion Officer, M. R. Watson; judges, T,;A. McFerrin, J. P. McCullough and W. . I. Weakley; clerks, James McCormick and C. H. War mack District No. 7, AtokaOfficer,H,G.Tro- baugh; judges, John V. Homer, J. VV. a. Hamilton and J. D. Thompson; clerks, Kobert jU. fetrong and ham lien ton Brighton Officer, D. M. Bnford; judges, K. A. Dickson, A. s. Hmdman and A. J Sigman; clerks. 1 A. Smith and W. A. Huffman. District No. 8, Wright's Store -Officer, K. L. Wright; judges, 8. K. Martin, W. A. Smith and W. If. Duulap: clerks, Joe Holloway and J. N. Biddle. Mount Car mel Officer, R. S. Calhoun; judges, Jerry Keatblev, 11. J. Long and K. Al. Alughlett: clerks, F. W. Hill and Leander HalL Mount Tipton Officer, Allen Rhodes; judges,.!. M mil, Kobert Miller and At, C Buford; clerks. A."M.Ioom and D. A. Sherrill. ' District No. 9, Gainesville Officer, R. E. Lake; judges, W. C Winford. Arch Holliday and A, D. Lake; clerks, William Herring and W. A. Cothran. Mason Officer, W. L. Taylor; judges. B. F. Duke. Jack Clement and R. A. Drewry; clerks, J. li. Martin ana w. iu raw ley. District No. 10, Mason Officer, A. D. Claiborne; judges, Dr. J. N. Maclin, John Alexander and C H. Ogilyie; clerks, P. H. Buford and H. E. Pettus. District No. 11, Corona Officer, C A. Stockley; judges, John T. Stockley, P. P. Mmith and J. M. nannders. Officer will' appoint clerks. Walt Officer, Jesse P. Walt; judges, W. A. Shelby. Jake Nathan and Nat Ewing. Officer will appoint clerks. Taylor Lee's Officer, Joe Os borne; judges, VVm. Powell, Jake Graves aud Nat Saunders. Officer will appoint clerks. District No. 12, Center Officer, Joel Sawyers; judges, Sam Long, Ii. E. Smith and William Page; clerks, W. A. McGuire and Clarence Ang. District No. 13, Tabernacle Officer, W. ii. tJockrul; judges, J. S. ASrinkley, Atomu lus Fields and J. H. Flowers; clerks, W. N. Hunt and Clarence Strange. I District No. 14, Reverie Officer. Joe Pennel; judges, G. W. Miller, Jeff How ard and R. L. Ellis; clerks, H. II. ( and M. F. Miller. District No. 15, Phelan Officer, J. C. Benson; lodges, J. C. Pace, W. A. Rich ardson and Kit Boyd; clerks, W. H. Cole and C. Beatty. Officers will please tend in returns promptly. J. P. FAULK, Sheriff. October 10th, 1892. (ol44w) Spectacles at McNeely's. Furniture ZETgixn iltoxx of the latest styles in Walnut and Oak u-nairs. Aiedf. Axunges ana a iuu line H - - - I A 1 I j.ne oniy exclusive lurnuure nouse 111 Covington, Tenn. THREE STOBES. We celebrate by offering the largest and most complete stock of fashionable Dry Goods, Notions, Clothing, Shoes, Furnishing Goods, Groceries, etc., ever 8nwn in Covington. We quote the following prices: Clark's O. N. T. Soool Cotton" 45 r 7 - Heavy, yard wide, Brown Domestic, 5 Immense stock of fancy Calico, 5 c. per Best Shoes ever sold for $1. 52 inch, all wool, Broad Cloth, best 52 inch, all wool, Ladies' Cloth, best 35 inch, all wool filling, Henrietta, all Eider Down, all colors, 15 to 75 c per Hemp and all wool Carpets, 25 to 65 c. Cloaks and Jackets for Ladies and Misses, $1.50 to $20. - 16 yards heavy Black Silk for $16. See our Pictures, Frames and Easels. Having' bought our stock in New York and other bettGr Prepared to sh6w Lnan ever oerore. Coviiigton Supply Co. THREE STORES. on a QCArrm. BK8THQCAUTT. mm WHITE'S GREAH ERC18FU FOR 20 YEARS Has led all Worm Remedies. EVERT BOTTLE GUARANTEED. SOLO EVKRYWHEBE. Tltrmtv ky UCHABDSOI.TATLOB In CO,, ST.tOl lS. When Baby waa rick, we gave her Castoria. When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria. When she became Miao, she clung to Castoria. When she had Children, she gave them Castoria. Non-Resident Notice. In the County Court of Tipton Coun ty, Aennessee.--J. II. llanna, Ad ministrator, vs. Cora Nelson et al. Insolvent proceeding. Bill to sell real estate. It apoearingr from the comnlaintant'a bill, which is sworn to, that one of the de fendants herein, Cora Kelson, is a non-resident of the State of Tennesse, and ia a resident of the State of North Carolina, it is therefore ordered bv the Court that said defendant make and enter her personal appearance herein on the first Monday ai November, 1892, at a County Court then to be held at Covington, Tennesse, and make defense to complainant's bill, or the same will be proceeded with ex-parte. And it is ordered that a copy of this order, be published for four weeks in The Covino ton Leader, a newspaper published in said county. Attest : a E. STEPHENSON, Clerk County Court Tipton County. J. C Boaxs, Sol. for Compl't. Printer's fee $7.50 Oct74w Administrator's Notice. I have qualified as the administra tor of the estate of the late Henry B. Fallin and take this method of notify ing all creditors holding claims against said estate to file same with the clerk of the county court on or before Janu ary 1st, 1893, or the same will tie barred. Those due said estate any thing are also requested to come for ward and settle at once. This Octo ber 6, 1892. James R. F aulas, (o74w) ' Administrator. Merchant Tailor. When you are in Memphis and need anything in the tailoring line, from a neat-fitting and - late-style suit of clothes to repairing, cleaning or dyeing your old oue, making. H almost as good as new, call on Mr. J. Croner, at 168 Main street, corner of Poplar and opposite the courthouse. He is very , conveniently located for Tiptau county people who may see fit to give him an order and will do your work in the raast satisfactory manner aud at very moderate prices. - The most courteous attentiou given all customers. Drop in aud see him. jl5 500 Men Wanted to buy 500 suits . of clothins - from $2.50 to $18.50 at the Racket Store. mm X &V : ' i . . etc., at the lowest prices, ' - UWfJVlll c. per yard. yard. shades, 90 c. per yard. - shades, 75 c. per yard. colors, 15 c. per yar3. yard. ' ; per yard. ; I ' vou better styles, larger quantities and lower prices - DO YOU WANT TO GO -TO World's Fair FREE Returning via Detroit, Cleveland, Niagara FallsCincinnati, and Louisville to Mem- phis. . Choice of routes from Chicago East 8 (Steamer on the Great Lakes or Rail), rail-. - - ; - road fare and all expeuses paid ? THEN READ THE OFFER l?Ti.0nr l1,ura,!ty ofier ,n presidential election, which occurs in November, 1892 exce ovr Z'"?"61 ths P.1,,rality ot the leading candidate, (the fn Ttl1 0Ste'i Pr). Si" free of all exposes, xvZi t v-y rnC ' r.Y. rMCT - th3 World st air.- The route will be via St. iwViffi.i trin i ii ; Conditions for Securing First. Always use onr your friends. Second, On every bottle nnrr.hnBrl are entitled to five miesses ( tw hnttl.. ihfeLCctttnb0W' A" re8Ch Third. Icandid ibove, made known Fourth. I II till nr. rmmn . I . . , . . T Z .sn1' Vt , aesirea w liuttalo, by Lake Michigan, , ""j-, "io r.rie; inence to Niagara Falls; or all rail to ferred, then by rail to Cleveland, Cincinnati, Louisville and Memphis this delightful trio be secured ? aieiupiiui The one naming eiaotlr nr nenroo V,a i i-. r . ate (the excess over next highest r.mTw.. :n . . . "..,u?5 . 1! T,rOYL;A . TJ i. ." V"" "c Be" " l"P outlined , r kjc i'"1"! win uci I uub Dounea si snnn na thA - ' f W viuuiat tUUUl To fiPrnrnrVtriafrafinn t ffitAscu . . . W . aronrtd each bottle on which ana wheh mnat h. nUUI. ' w,u ia mji our ?Ti8) p?rUtyTU T (here DOte name and nostnffir.A nrlrlmaa nl com-t n.,. ' J7 Vt. . , &".--. iUe earnest uaie ana it to win. - ubiS offh ry will receiye no reply on VAN VLEET & COMPANY, Llemphis, Tenn. Wholesale Druggets. m.F yUr in,0rmati W we give the following official results of presi dential elections for the past two decades : v 1872 1 - Grant. . . , Greely.t. Garfield.. Hancock . , ...3,597,070 : .....2,834,079 : 1880 .4,449,053 . .4,442,035 1888 Cleveland. Harrison . . If your merchant does not handle cents and we will send you one bottle, guarantee of cure or mouey returned to 'BTJEEl &c AOCIDE35TT. JMO. il. SLOAN, Insurance Agent, -REPRESEKTINO- QUEEN OF AMERICA, of N. Y. MECHANICS & TRADERS, of New Orleans. MANCHESTER, of EnglatuC. Gins, Mills, Country Store a and other special hasards written at the lowest rates I will write desirable country dwellings on the INSTALLMKNT PLAN niiicb heaper than any other companies are now ottering: COVillgtOn, THREE STORES. S J ... - "V . ' ML ' Come and See Us, We Mean Business. Eastern Markets, we are THREE STORES. THE- At Chicago In 1893 ' ounng tne summer ot 1893, a trip to Louis. Louisville or Cim L ri.iJL," Lake Huron, the Falls if pre- ' " iiicmpiiiB. iiow now can Free Trip to World's Fair. PLANTATION CHILL CURE and recommend it tn tmm r.n . " '7" r." "t vk "'S e uc night of the election yon U8r' e thTserd nS v .bo A TV i? I " - " oacK or live guesses, as lollows: Cleveland's 6bK: yur five Bne88e8 in figw l iPzr . , . . .K. juu HOUBat wtuch nour naming the exact duralitv or 1876 Tilden... Hayes. . . . ...4,284,885 ...4,033,950 .4,911,017 ...4,848,334 1884 Cleveland. . Blaine .5,538,233 .5,440,216 Plantation Chill Cure mail us 50 charges paid, ou which note 'jomiive you. GEORGIA IIOME, of Columbm, Ga STANDARD ACCIDENT, ij of Detroit, JlicX. Tenness ee, your the