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c f i if . ; 7 if ft v, C. JONES, Proprietor. SEASON 1891, COLUMBIA'-:- STOCK -:- FARM, RALTIOXT WIWiKS, 1IKAI OF STUD. n SI JH1T VJII tFC wan foaled May fth ISrtt; mahogany buy (no white), l-V'i aJALiffUitl If iLuCO hands hlKh; weight IU7 lbs.; sired by Wilkie Collins and, by i j.re Wilk" 5i'.: r.-n.ird 1:11. The ijreat ;st trotter aud sire of trotters the world ever mv: sireoffil 2::!0 performers. liieladin Harry Wilketi '2:1:1'$; Ony Wilkes 2:1W: Mike vvilke 2:1; Wilkie Collins' dum, Kosa, by Kowne, 2:A) lit lour years old. by Pilot Jr., sire of (! in 2:: list; also sire of dmns of Maud S.,2:UK3-J; lHy Kyo Hee 2:10; 1'hallas 2:1":'.,; Nutwood 2: l,'-, Mambnuo Gift 2:20)'. etc. IIohcoo's dam was the great mare Black Kotse by Tom Teenier. . First dnin, Almontrs, by Hamlin's Almont .Tr , 1S29. record 2:31, and sire of the Kreat 'r i ila'ulio," 2:l;r4; JustinH. 2:lSto pole, and 5 oihers in 2:30 list by Almont 3.5, sire of :7 horses. rtwonil ilam, JoIb Knton, trial 2,W; bv Ericsson 130, record 2:)'-J nt 4 years of aue, and sire, of six in 2: K) list. llcbv M imbri if Chief 11, sire of Luiy Thorn, 2 : 18? , etc., and dams oi" A lmont, M, sire ot 3! in 2:: 1 1 si,. Balinont til, sire of 21 in 2::S0 list. Mambrino Chief slr.-d 22 lres with (7() 2::fcl performers; sired 15 dams with (1!) 2:30 performers. Third 'lam. hv Cone's Karelins, Hire of twolll 2::x li -t. i'ourili dam by Grey KhrIo 2UHL, sired two in 2::) list. This is a e mbtnnl ion of t he ureat George Wilkes' blood, crossed three times with Pilot Jr.. twice with Maiiibrlno Chief, intermingling- with ihe blood of Hurry Clay through ilam of Gxoricc Wilkes; with lilack Hawk, s:re of Kthan Allen, through Almont Jr.. with Alex ander's Abdullah, sire of Goldsmith Maid, 2:1-1; through Almont 33, with old Hint-It ltose, tiinmh Willlie Collins. and Bacchus, Grey Easle. and thoroughbred as a foundation. II-re is producing and performing blood: trotters, race-horses and money-winners on nil "odes. Will serve p. limited number of mares. Service fee $.10.00 season. Season closes July 1st. $250 STAKE for foals of r.Hlmnnt Wilkeo. lX'K!. to be Ky 10 payable January I, l.i:l, ?I5 payable January 1, 1S!U, to start. Kntrance money all added to original stakes. Kifly per cent to llrsl horse; 25 ler cent to second horse, l.j per cent to third horse, and 10 per cent to fourth horse. BAY TOM Jr., 230, Trial 2:20. Sire of Duplex 2:I7! ; ; Johnv Wood 2:23; llillie A., (trotter) 2:21. Service lee fV) for the season. McCOY C.t Trial 2:26 1-2. T?y MeCurdy's HnTiihlctouInn; 1st. dam by Abdullah, 2nd dam Kate Fisher. Trial 2 :. W ill serve a limited number of mares at bv the season. Csn il iirivile 'H of return next sens in shoul. serve tin- right n refund money. Keen of mares three dollars per month on truss, eight ' dollars on grain. No responsibility for accidents or escapes. prjzxxxszzxzzzizrzrz-xxxxizzx-xxzxizxxxzz-zizxxz-iixxxzg Inmost- t a GOODEj LOVE i fl M M M M M M i3 M M H M And arc careful with them, yet is the time we wish PI ft MLU H M niMinnc Cure your horse of his Lameness, Cuts, Bruises, Sweeny or Stiff Joints with the LINIMENT, M H M with the POWDERS. Write to us for Stock Journal. K m WEBB MFG. CO., tiXZXXZIXXXTXXZXX 1891. Bwell Farm Stallions, 1891, TROTTERS. McEWkV, 2:18 At four years (best Btallion-reeoni for Tmniessoe), will serve approved mares at tf'iOO.OO the Heason. TONESSEE U II,lii:S, 273.5, Siro of Cawtie (three years, 2:iCi; Turk. :.i7il Optimist, 2::J0K; Jti.ata. (three ytutvH) S;.sJ, will serve approved mares at f,.AH) the season Usual privilege of return next. Reason should ine ngni to relunu money 11 me Horses go mm irfininn in irj ivtp n ninn-o mi ""i lars per month on erass, eluht dollars on grain. No responsibility for accidents or escapes, St nd for catalogue of young stock. JnnlOSt THE tf BMW ftf nil I iniman? iiifw ui uii kiiitaiisii THE BEST, THEQUICKEST, THE SUREST, TO CURE FOR IV! A ft: lllieumatisro, Sprains, Bruises. Swell' Jncrs, .Soreness, ytitt'ness, Hore Throat, "Weak JJack, I'rarnps, Corns, Bunions, "Warts, Insect ites, Frost Bites, Tains. Aches, l'ains in the Back, Breast or fciide, Wounds, Cuts, Hurts, Etc. FOR HORSES and STOCK: Spavin, Splint, Tlinp;bone,AVind Galls, Scratches, Bruises, Strains, Swellings, Swiney, Harness and Saddle-hurts, Soreness, Stiffness, Knots, Lame Back, kjuil Joints, Pulls, Etc. SPURL0CK, NEAL & CO., Props., Nashville, Tenn. HOUSES, MULES A XI) CATTLE. Live Stock otes, Transfers and Shipments. Judge P. M. Babcock, as Tennessee representative of the Kentucky Stock Jtrm, Is running au excellent page in that excellent journal. It would pay parties having live stock infor mation to communicate with Judge Babcock, Columbia, Tenn., He will also receive subscription to the Slock Wrw. A yearling filly, owned by W. J. Williams, of Otturua, la., is reported to have paced a quarter iu S-y seconds, Dec. 2, doing the first eighth iu 19 Boconds and the second iu 17. The past season has been a suc cessful one for the pacers and they grow in fa voi every year, up to a ale 1)') pacers have beaten 2:20 and the n'idewheeters have the fastest heat to tvieir credit Johnsou's 2 :rMit,aso the fastest record n a race-II tl Pjiuter's 2-0i)li Ry Vilkea' la the bast stal lion record at the pace 2:0S'. Trotting-bred pacers are, almost without exception, the ones that win the races iu these days, and the old time pacer, iu whose veins there was not a drop of trotting blood, has about disappeared from sight. It is true that the Tom IIul family, as repre sented by the get of Browu Hal, has held its wwu, Hal Pointer beiug just UOv the most couspicuous member of the tribe in training, but as a rule, bred oaeer is a-thiuR ol tlirt nast. The trottlng-bred horse I'rieket will try conclusions next ft'--tsou with meh pacers as Johustou, B. B. and Hal Pointer. Report" haa it that Harry Ham lin of Bull"lo, recently completed a deal by which he has become full owner of Hal Pointer. The pacer Gossip, Jr., that was a star among the wigglers some years ir, has passed into the possession of Tew Yorkers at l,.r00. He cau still show a 2:20 clip. U w Wilkes 2:08' will not go to California, but will make the ot Hip Calumet Stock arm, season which will be bin permaaeut home. yearling, by Napoleon, first time to sulky, paced a quaiter in 40 seconds, and a perfectly green four year old, by that sire, paced a half in 1: Mr. Bonner will no louger-consent to allow Suuol to trot in races or for irate mouey. -Tuntv-four years passed before Phalla took ten seconds oil the re ... Li of neorire M. Patchen. Query Will ths next forty years witness as ereat a reduction trom the record of ''Axlell l; Proving a sure foal get- ludiau Hill, Ky.. sent twenty mares to him last spring and seventeen oi iuc ii " r' , .. Im foal. Two mares of the same knowu " l l . ,Hai iittrtina ATA farm but OWUB'J "J .', " ' iarm, out. Axtel . The Tennessee Importing Co. .old l!St week to W.H. HutchinBon grt . .. '-"tn - t that for some reason or umei mca n the pacing. gait, , P" L,blo,,d lines, has superceded him. "Clark 's H,r. Hrricii'." JOHN TIIOMA8, In charge. trotted ii the fall o! 1M94. Entrance fee I mares not nrove with foal, but owners re they will get sick, and THEN h to help you with m LIN I MEN Til and Condition Powders, m and then KEEP him in condition K NASHVILLE, TENN.B PACERS. ItUOUN II A 1, 2: (Fastent tilaJlion race record). for lsyl. 12 liook full TILISMIX, (Ry Brown Hal, 2:12, out of the dam of Hal Pointer, 2:0!i). Limited to ten approved mares at 100.00 the season marcs not prove with foal. but owners reserve . cajIimieIiL r no war. Kprlng Hill, Tenn. eiirht imiorted lacks. Mr. H. takes them to Abiline. Texas. Also to J .1 Klanerv & Kro.. of Dullleld. Va one Imported iack. .vlnjor Campbell Brown has sold Brandon, the two-year old son of Brown Hal, 2:12, out of Kate Bra tlen, dam of Hal Brad en two-year old record 2:43 to J. II. liilchrist Courtland, Ala. Alex McKay, of Kwells, owns very tine 2 year old pacer by Browi Hai liiat promises to make his mark Alex deserves good fortune. A square dri' er, hard worker and au honest gentleman he is. The great Louisville sale com mencing April i th, is progressing splendldlv. Among the great breed ers who will sell valuable animals In this sale are the great merchant- breeder, Mr. Augustus Sharpe, Messrs. J. K. Green and 11. is. each The lirst two days, it is expected, will be devoted to the sale of the most prominent breeders, and then ihengular combination to follow ('apt. i. C. Kidd the well known auc lioneer has the matter iu charge. The Western-Southern Trotting Association have arranged the fol lowing dates for fall trotting: Chi cago, August 17 to 22; Independence, Iowa, August 24 to 2!) ; Kansas City, August 31 to September 5; St. .Louis, September 7 to 12; Ciucinnati, Sep tember 14 to 19; Cleveland, Septem ber 21 to 2i; Richmond, Ind , Sep tember 2S to October 3; Terre Haute, Ind., October o to 10; Lexington, Ky, September 12 to 17; Nashville, Sep tember!!) to 24. The aggregate of purses to be offered at each point is as follows: Chicago, $50,000; Inde pendence, $75,000; Kansas City, $25,- 000; St. Louis, if 10,000; Cincinnati, ?::(),nw; L'leveiaud, ?3j,U00; liicl mond 20,000; Terre Hmite, $25,000; Lexington $3o,000; Nashville, $25,000. ine so-caiieu unrnco jj. li. was bred and owned by Lee Covington, of ObioD county. Wheu four years olr?, tiie little gelding was placed iu J e Hurst's bauds ("Clover Dell's cramer;, wno only nanaieu Imn a few moths and sold him to Itullin & Weeks, of Covington, Tenn., who traced him under the guidance of that veteran trainer, Al Williams, ind it is safe to say that the little horse received the better part of bis education from Mr. Williams before he ever left the State, but t eiutr itos- sesseu with great speed an I endur- iiicj, contiuutd to improve aud will be heard from another time, as his wner claims; he can beat any horse that wears iron a three in . five race. I'ue dam of B. B. is still owned in Obiou couuty, and if bred to a good torse should produce a record smasher. The combination Bales of live ifcock in Tennessee for several years have been growing in size and im portance. Lyles aud Palmer held a sile last year witb more entries than iver before, while the veteran horse man, A. J. McKimmiu, of Pulask', Mg up to ine marK witn nis best sale. But this year they Intend to eclipse all former elforta in this line and, pre paratory to this, the firm of Lyles &. Parmer have associated themselves with Mr. McKimmin, guaranteeing to parties who sell with them the be ft management of any sale ever held in the State. Although the sale has not been as yettdvertised they have al ready nearly one hundred entries of standard bred trotters. We with the gentlemen all success predicting for them a great sale iu April, which is the time set. Nutwood put seventeen new (rotters In the list iu 18!W, and most every oue of them in races. This is more than any other horse eer put iu in oue year. 'There is talk of Edgemark, 2:16, beiug on the turf next season. His record was made in 1889, when he was four years old, and at the time was the best for a stalliou of that age. Probably the largest trotter in the 2:30 list certainly the largest in the 2:20 list is St. Valentine, 2:20, his veight being 1,400 lbs. He is by West wood, a son of Blackwood ; dam by American Clav. Capt. P. C. Kidd is greatly en couraged at the prospect for his open ing Louisville horse sale. It will, be yond all doubt, be a great success. On all sides he is being given the heartiest co0eration. The pacer Johnston, 2:00l4,- is be ing driven on the snow at Buffalo, and a man from there says the horse ean go faster than the sound of the bells ou his cutter. Another horse that is doing road service at Buffalo is the trotter So Long, record 2:22'4', made last summer after a careful preparation by Budd Doble. At the Hulfalo meeting next reason C. J. Hamlin will introduce a new aud novel feature, driving three horses abreast. He now leads the list witb his celebrated team. Belle Hamlin and Justioa, 2:13, aud with these he proposes to drive Mock ing Bird. He exjiects to drive the three iu 2:17. It would resemble a Roman chariot race to see the three mares go Hying around the track. I (Coaf inned to third page.) STOCK, FAR3I AND GARDE5. To keep animals healthy, feed 0-eneroualv. but do not uamuer nor confine in close and poorly ventilated stables. Horse manure, thrown on a loose pile aud subjected to the action of the elements, ill lose nearly oue-naii its valuable fertilizing constituents in six mouths. Grass must be the foundation for the best farming. No grass, no live stock; no live stock, no manure: no manure, no productive soil; aud no productine soil bankruptcy. . x Where a "general purpose" cow now yields a profit it may be safely said that a "special purpose" cow wouUWdo still better if the breed best adapted to the existing circumstances was selected. Long rests should be as strictly avoided as overwork with good tempered, well broken horses. A long spell of idleness iuduces an ex cess of playfulness or of animal spirits, which is alike destructive to elli cieucy, safety or pleasure. A cold, clean, sweet room is a necessity in making butter, aud for storing it. The room should be used for this puriose aloue, as the odorts which arise from other substances will injure butter very quickly. Never iiermit smoking about the butttr room. Sheep are naturally healthy, but quickly succumb to disease undei certain conditions. Damp, wet loca tions are conducive to foot rot, and damp quarters at night produce colds. They must have dry quarters, good ventilation, shade from the hot sun, and good water. A truck farmer at Green Bay, Wis consin, haa a farin of 45 acres whicli produces annuully from $9,000 to $11, XX). He feed as much stock from .he "refuse" leaves, cornstalks, -ouall vegetables, etc. as any other "aruier iu the State does from the en tire product of a like area. Exercise skill aud judgment with your team wheu hauling a heavy load. Some drivers, iu taking a load to a giveu point, will exhaust both wind aud muscles of the team; while auother, by taking advantage of the round or by giving a rest where es (ecially needed, will get extraordi nary service out of a team without injury. . . Whatever difference of opiuion there may be as to the method of treat ing the soil in a bearing orchard, there is no question but that a youug oi chard should, have the most care ful cultivation. Weeds aud grass should not be allowed to grow, as they rob the ground of sustenance that should be absorbed ouly by the young aud tender roots of the trees. The requisites for preserving eggs are: pure, cool air, even temperature and fresh, whole eggs. It oue is stale or cracked it is liable to injure all within its far-reaching Influence Giveu these conditions, wrap each egg in a paiier and close with a tight i wist; then pack in baskets and bang irom celling of cellar, and eggs can be kept iu good condition for from four to six mouths. Dry oats are au excellent food for young calves, an J to indnce them to eat them they may, at first, be very ilitthtlv moistened witii milk. The oats should not be put in the milk. for they are then apt to choke the calf. Oats contain, most perfectly balanced, the elements of the tissue of young animals, and, iu conjunction with milk, promote tueir neaiiny growth to a greater exteut than auy other food. Iu lighting insect euemiea, remem ber that it is always ttie sickly, de bilitated plants that are the first to be attacked. Some coutend that it is the insects that weakeu the plants. aud not the plants that are first weak ; but a little observation will show that .his is not so. Thereore, endeavor by good food and treatment to keep the plauts always in vigorous health and the first step is gained towarc keeping th3m free fromnsects. There is no department of the bus! uess of agriculture that requires as perfect knowledge, as thorough train ing, or the combination or as many essential qualities, both natural aud acquired, to make it successful, as that of horse breediug. To become successful a man must know a horse, aud this is a knowledge which can uot be picked up in a day. Long and careful training and study must be added to natural ability. In seeking for the meaus with which to improve couutry roads, a lesson may be learued from some of the European Governments. The sale of fruit, chiefly cherries, from trees grown along the highways of Saxony, brought a profit to the State last year of about $30,000. An anuual income of this amount would go a long way toward keeping the high ways In good condition, and it was produced from laud which otherwise would have been wholly uuremunera tive. In the farming of the future there will be no pasturiug of cattle. At present it ia cheaper to pasture cows where land is cneap, auu no large farms, but it will not pay on small farms, where the very utmost must be made from each acre. To use five acres for a purose for which one will suffice is to Jose the product of four. The soiling system will eventually chauge the present methods, and the preservation oi green looas in ine suo is the first step ia that direction. Drained land cau be worked earlier iu the spring, aud sooner after a rain, than land that is not drained. It can be planted earlier iu the spring, aud as it gets warm sooner aud more even ly the seea win sprout earner ana with more certainty, it lengthens the season at both ends, giving a long er growing season at do in euas, ana more time aud opportunity for work ing the crops. It makes the soil dry er iu wet weather and wetter in dry weather, and will make farming profitable where all other meaus would fail. A good, but rather expensive, mix ture for permanent pasture Is: five pounds red clover, four pounds timo thy, fourteen pounds Kentucky blue grass aud five pounds orchard grass. The clover, timothy aud orchard grass uake good feed for a few to several years, after which the Kentucky blue grass aud orchard grass make the per manent Bod. Orchard grass is among our best piaurs ior permaueui, meadow. Timothy ouly lasts for several years, at most, while red clover dies out even sooner. The South is getting ready to grow its own iork. There have recently been established at Dallas and Fort Worth oackeries with a uuited ca pacity of 1.50e hogs er day, more than are now grown for sale in the States but with such home facilities for disposing of their product. Texan farmers will now begin to pay more attention to this branch of agricul ture, aud the long-nosed razor-back will have to give place to ine un proved types. The South cau grow pork cheaply, but the first step must be better stock. The wheat crop of Pae United States this year is estimated at ouly 10 bushels per acre, cieany au aver age which will not allow auy profit, unless uuder exceptional conuuions oi low cost of production. It is uot to be wondered that we are increasing our production oi mis siapie very slowly, as there is no present inceut ive to do so, but at the present rate of progress we shall soon be consuming more wheat than we are growing, aud the increased demand will make a price that will soon show its effect in an increased harvest. In a poultry feeding experiment at the Maine Station it was found that a mixed ration of cracked corn and beet scraps increased weight at a coat of 3 cents per pound, while fowls fed on cracked corn alone cost 8 6-10 cents for each pound of graiu. The cost of reeding poultry is too seldom considered, as the graiu ia given out in small-quantities; but the fact is that uuder our ordinary careless methods it often costs more to get a fowl ready for market than it is finally worth; while, by attention to proper methods, there is almost no animal food t'aat can be produced at so small a cost in proKniou to . its selling value. Cattle which stand much in the stable are especially liable to that paiuful aud injurious disease foul-in-the-foot. When auy kiud of filth becomes lodged between the hoofs that part becomes inflamed, swells, and discharges matter, while a fun goid growth develops at the same lime. When a cow bee mies thus in dicted she loses fiesb, strength and milking power, and dairymen who wish to keep their stock In good con dition can not atteud too carefully to their fe t, aud, is a preventive of the disease, of course to the cleanliness of the stalls.- If the trouble does come up, the diseased hoof should be washed, poulticed with linseed, and afterward dressed with 6ulphate of copper or carbolic acid. The foot should be kept cleau, aud the cow in doors to rest. One remedy always withiu reach of the farmer when tie seems to be sui feringfrom over production is to vary his crops. There never is really such a thiug as au over-production of food, for. however pleutiful a certain am ole mav be iu one region, there it- sure to be a scarcity somewhere else, aud if we could have an even aud economical distribution of the crop an quitable price could always be ob tained. It is also true that however pleutiful the harvest may be, iu the main, there will be a scarcity of some product. So the farmer who grows -everal kinds of crops is less apt to feel the eflect of a glutted market than iie who confines himself to a single ttaple. In any event, because prices happen to be low, do uot think it is wise to diminish your production. Grow all the more, and thus lessen :he cost aud leave a larger margin for ,irolit. In time of depression it is the larger crop that pays, and that only. Make the laud better, cultivate better, ind grow more bushels than you ever did before upon, each acre, aud you may eventually snap your fingers at low prices. We have become pretty well educa ted up to the fact that the long feed iug of hogs is not profitable; that the shorter the time consumed in fitting them for market the better pay we will get for our corn aud clover. The same principle can just as well be ap plied to feeding of sheep, for they can be made to take on as much fiesh in 10 weeks as they commonly do iu from four to five months; that is, as much as mature sheen can take on Sheep men have got into this habit of a long feeding season from the fact that weathers can be bought cheaper in the fall, and they would briug to feed at once so as to have them in shape for spring market. Wheu graiu is thus fed all winter, it is safe to Bay that one-half of the grain is a total loss. At the best, a 00 or 100 pound weather will not take on more than 15 or 20 pounds, no matter how long fed, and this gain can be made in 10 weeks as well as in twice that lime. It is difficult to get a profit, even uuder the best of circumstances, from feeding old stock. The follow ing date upon this questiou, as it ap plies to sheep, may prove of value: Sheep of the age from eeven to teu mouths made a gain of 14 pouuds live weight for each 100 pounds of digestible material consumed. Those irom 10 to 13 mouths made a gain of 12 U pounds: those from 13 to 18 made a gain of 10 7-10 iouuds, and those from 18 months to two years old made a gain of 5 4-10 Hunds. These fig ures plaiuly show where the profit is to be found. J. It. E. . One Dollar Weekly Buys a good Gold Watch by our Club System. Our 14 Karat patent stiffened gold cases are warranted for 20 years. Waltham or Elgin move ment, reliable and well kuown. Stem wind set, hunting or open face, Lady's or Geut's size. Equal to any $75 Watch. We sell one of these Watches for $28 cash, aud send to auy address by registered mail, or by Express C. O. D., with privilege of examination. Our Ageut at Durham, N. C, writes: "Our jewelers have con fesncd they don't know how you can furnish such work for the money." Oue good Agent wanted in each place. Write for particulars. .EMPIRE WATCH.UO., 48 & 50 Maiden Lane, uov7 lyr nrm New York. GROWTH OF TIIE SOUTH. The Industrial Development in the Week Ending January 17th. The Tradesman, Chattanooga, feuu.. iu its weekly report of the iudustrial development of the South for the week eudiug January 17th, 1S91, reports 30 uew industries, 1 new bauk, 1 railroad ana z electric ran wavs. and two street railways. Amoug the leading new muusiries organized duriug the week as reported to The Traaesman are ine roiiowiug A construction company at Koanoke, Va., a development company with $40,000 capital at Cleburue, Texas, and a mining and manufacturing company with $300,000 capital at Gainesville, Fla. A barrel factory will be erected at Charleston, 8. C, a cauning factory at Atlanta, Ga., aud cotton gin at Cleburue Texas. A company with $1,000,000 capital will operate cotton and woolen mills at Carrollton, Alias., ana a company with $500,000 capital will erect a cot ton initial Columbia, 8. C. Electric light plaits will be established at Lampassa, Texa -Aiacon, ua., ana Coinaucbe, Texas. A furnace will be erected at Card i If. Tenn., stove and machine works with $lo0,000 capital at Corsicaua Texas. A company with $500,000 capital has been organ ized at Chattanooga, Tenn., to devel op mines, ana miuiug companies have also been organized at uan lonega. Ga.. and Columbia, S. C. A packing house will be erected at Jack- sou, aiiss.. a piauo iaciory ai rroni Royal, va , renuery at Charleston, e. C, rolling mill at Glen Wilton, a., aud waterworks at Comanche, Texas. A box factory will be erected at II i h mond, Va., chair works at Custer Citv. Texas, furniture factory at Cedartown, Ga., wood wheel factory at Nashville, Tenu., and a varnish factory at Richmond, a. A new bauk building will be ...... ... . erected at Atlanta, Ga., college build iugs, at Durham, N. C, and Bridge port. Ala. A new bauk with $50,000 has been orgauized at Hickory, N. C. A charter has been secured for a railroad from Hartshorue, I. T., to Deuisou. Texas. The lines of the electric railway at Nashville, Teun will be extended and a -new eieciric Hue will be constructed at Knoxville, 1 euu., aud Peusacola, t la. A Pleasing Seuse Of health and strength reuewed and of ease and comfort follows the use of Syrup of Figs, as it acts in harmony with nature w eneciuauy cieanse ine svstem wheu costive or bilious. For sale in 50 cents and $1 bottles by all leading druggists. SILVER CREEK. At The Liue of Manry aud Marshall Comities. Silver Creek receives its name from a stream ofjsiiver purity, aud is bet ter known as Harris' a gentleman of that uame beiug the magnate- to which all manner of commeroe is drawn. From the pretty statiou on the Duck River Valley Braucu of the N. C. & S. L. railway there is a little track to the warehouses and handsome mer cantile stores of R. C. Harris, which are thecoustaut sceues of busy life aud activity duriug all seasons of the year. At bilver Creek there are only a few buildings; the Harris residences the Hammond home, the railway section houses aud blacksmith shop, besides the depot aud store. It is a great snippiug point Cor cat tle, mules, graiu and produce, audtl e region is as inviting as climate," good soil and pure water can attract. -The country abouuds with old citizens in the 70's, 80's and" 90's, which proves bow healthy it is, and the people are of an hospitable dios!tiou and su perior in' flligei.ee. Old man joiinny nenaricKs was about a hundred years old when he died last September, near Silver Creek, and Jefferson Brown Is con sidered healthy at four score Mrs. James Harris is an active lady, of three score and ten, and her late aud reverreued husband had reached that point before leaving. Robert C. Harris, ihe King of Sil ver Creek, is a sou of the abotfv, aud since childhood has be en active aud persevering. Iu mauhood he became a builder and contractor, the euter ed mercantile pursuits about teu years agii, and ha- made a grand suc cess of it. He is postmaster, atiends to all the railway atlairs, including buying, selling and shipping, and does a business of about $18,000 a year, iu all his branches of trade, yet ten years ago he began with ouly $soo. He ships in produce an average of 50,000 dozen eggs a year aud 30(1 pouuds of butter a week, aud an im mense amount of poultry, and is up to the elbows iu business all the time. All NOTTS KOKD. I) Hale's 'Household Ointment Is the li nest remedy in the world. It absolutely cures Cutlarrh. It cures Neuralgia and Rheumatism, ('ores Piles like magic. Cures Salt Itheum in the most soothing manner. Cures Inil:im-d and Granulated Eye lids. Cures Coughs and Colds. Can be taken internally. Cuts, bruises, huius, chilblains, sores of long stand ing, corns and bunions are cured quickly; dilfereut from all else; superior to all el-ie; it has no equal ; 25 and 50c boxes; large size cheapest. Sold at Raius & Son drug store, oct 24 ly WILLIA5ISP0RT, MAURY COUNTY. A Pictnresqne 01l Town Waiting Fur A Railway. Spociivl Correspondence of the Herald. Hills and hills, a river sj a:iued by a covered bridge 450 feet long, and on the other'side a village with one stret t leadiug to flue farms, and on through a loug valliy. This is a part of Maury County free - of"' turu pikes, but the roadway lias pleuty of rocky surtace which serve as stepping stones in rainy weather. Williaiusport has never been given to the gaudy style of architecture, aud its houses have a plaiu common sense took about them, and the fashionable color is white, which makes u few old brick store-houses look somewhat glum. Iu the long ago, Williamsport wa- quite often ou a liigii" and the whooping was worthy ol SittiugBull, Big Fool aud Big Medici ue generally. Now it is a very polite hospitable aud methodical part of country, with four churches receiviug the support of Presbyteriaus, Episcopalians, Meth odists, aud darky Methodists. The leading citizen of Williamsport is ESQUIRE O. XV. STOCKAKD. He is one of the richest men iu Maury Couuty, not only financially but as to bouayaucy oOqdrits. He was boru iu Rutherford Couuty and raised iu Maury. His lather wad Nathan Stockard, a Noith Carolinian, who was raised in ICutlierrord. He was with General Jackson at the battle of New Orleans in 1815. aud was also a hero of the Mexicau war and died wheu ninety years of age, on Hardin's Creek iu Wayne County. Ksquire Stockard has beeu a tanner :til inn life; owns two farms ami is prominent on the live stock market, being given to mule raisin r a- a rattening lo a considerable decree. His farms occu py both sides of Duck River. On the home place of Williamsport, 100 acres, where are his mule pens, yards and bams, and 12(H) acres across the river, and tt.ey are a part of the uoted Green Plains estate. The latter farm is aptly named; it lies high aud is beautiful to look upon, having 700 Cultivated acres, there bing 'three hundred in pasture, one hundred in wheat, one hundred in oats and the balance iu corn. Iu stock, besides mules, he has droves of ' Berkshire hogs aud flocks of Southdown sheep. He has been a remarkably successful man, as he went to school between the plow handles, yet as justice of the peace for twenty-five years, he has uever had a reversal of judgement by a nigner court, lie nas oeen very happy matrimonially, as Mrs. Stock ard is oue of the sweetest dispo- sitioued ladies iu a tieer of counties. Another very popular and public spirited citizen nere is lion. v . i. Porter, who owns the prettiest tiouse iu the rt sjion, with a big iiond ou one side of the road and a fine two story house with ample yard on the other. Mr. Porter was formerly Williams port's leading merchant, aud Is now a successful farmer aud stock raiser Other prominent stock nun here ae J. P. Choate, M. M. Russell and James Dobbins. The few professional rneir are all good, and iuclude the Rev. . W. Byrne, pastor ot the M. E. Church; Dr. W. K. Sheddau, who has been j practicing medicine for a dozen years, aud Dr. C. A. Forgey, who also has a big practice. There are ouly two stores, those of Walker & Baker and R. C Daisbee. Th i first named is a general mer cantile houses aud the latter is de voted to groceries, hardware, saddelry uud harness, the hitter brauches beiug manufactured on the premises. Across the big bridge is the ever busy saw mill of J. M. Bates,, of Co lumbia, which was put iu place about a year ago aud its machinery is iu ex cellent order, cutting 10,000 feet of lumber per day with a twenty-live horse tower eugiue aud double circu lar saws. The lumber is hauled to the Bates lumber yards iu Columbia, from whence it goes chiefly to Nash ville. At the city yards is also a coal and wood depot with two teams in constant use. J. M. Bates was born near Colum bia and his father J. W. Bates, Esq , is a prominent agriculturist ' on tue Sauta Fe pike. The subject of this sketch followed farming operations until about ten yo irs ago, when he associated himself with i umber inter ests, and three years ago started on his own account ; he has been grati fyingly successful, as he is a mau of principle, energy, and most excellent attributes. He is ably assisted by Joseph H. Merouey, bis urother-iu-law, aud a gentleman whose populari ty is in ease every day. That which Williamsport need is a railway or two. 1 lie Duck Kiver Vailey on to CenterviUe should strike here, and a survey or ine xuiuiaua Teunessee makes it au objective poiut ; with either or both Williamsport would regain its reputation as a big, busy market. It is twelve miles from the Primm White Sulphur Springs, which are equal to those of Virginia, if uot in volume eertainly as to re medial power. It has a grand couutry for stock raisiDg and cereal growib aud would make a god localiou for manufacturing generally. AllBOTSFOKII. rve. There is nothing like it. It is the foundation of all action.. The man of Nerve is a success; the man without it a failure. Many men aud women are overworked, suffering with ner vous prostratron and longiug for something to restore " them again to vigor ami health." There is One me dicine that will accomplish the de sired result. Dr. Hale's Household Tea curas nervous prostration, mak ing the weak strong and gives nature a jog by putting all the organs of the system into a healthy condition. 11 is the nnest remedy kuowu. ur, Hale's Household Tea, the great Blood Purifier and . Nerve Tonic is sold at 25 and 50 cents at lUins & Sou Drug Store. oct24-ly. (2) "Senator Hoar is the greatest leader even seen iu this body," Mr. Plumb, of Kansas, to-day to J'addock. "What makes you think so?" "Why, Hoa: admits it himself." Chicago lieraia. English Spavin Liuimeut Removes all Irard, soft, or calloused lumps and blemishes rrom norses.i Save $50 by use of one bottle. War- j rauted. Bold by Ralun A. Son. ap4-l j Baby one Solid Sore. TUIEH EVF.rtYTHING WITHOUT RE MKP. NO BKST NIGHT OK IiAY. CUltKD EY CUTICURA HKMEliIES. My baby, when two mrnthn old, hnd a breaking out with what the lx-tor ealleU eczema. Her head, linns, leet, Tand hands were eneh otie sold Mire. I tried dverythinsr, but neither the doctors nor anything else did her any froo I. We could net no rest dnyiw night with her. in my extremity I tried the I'utieurH Kemedles, but I conli-sK I had no fnil h iu them, for I had never Mccn them tried. To my -treat surprise, in one wee l.'s time iil'ler;ief:ii nina to usetheC'utlcura lleinedie. ' the sores were well, but I contin ued to use the Hi-solvent for a little while, und now she is ns f;it u hahy as you would like to see, n, id us sound hs a dollar. I believe my babv would have died -4T V if I hnd not tried C'uticura ILemedi-s. I write this that every notlier wtih a. baby like mine ean feel confident that there is a medi cine that, will cure the worst -C7.eina, and that medicine is the Cut.icura K -medics. Mas. Hkxtik liiuuNEK, I jockhart , Texas. (Ilincntt ItEIEDIES. Cure every htynor of the skin nnd s a.'p of infancy and childhood, whether toi turinsi, disfiguring, itchinsr, burning, scaly, crusted, pimply, or blotchy, with loss of hair, and every impurity of the blood, whei her simple, scrofulous, or hereditary, when the best phy sft'iauM and allther remedies fail. Par ents, save your children years of mental ami physical sutiuring. lie-in now. Cures made in childhood are permanent.. Cutlcura Rem edies are t he si'eatest skin cures, blood puri fiers, and humor lemedies of modern times; are absolut-clv pure, and may be used on the youngest infant with- the mo-t gratilyt:i(4 success. Sold evervwhere. I'riee. t'l.ticnra, f0..; Hoap, ,2."h'.; -Resolvent, fl. Prepared by the Potter Driitf and Chemical Corporation, Ios ton. Mend for "How to Cure Skin liseasc," W panes,50ill'.isl,nahMis,aud Kit) testimonials. P1MPI..ES, black-heads, chapped and oily skin cured bv Cntlcurn Medicated Soap. FREO'iLO-S irnLtMlTiSM. "SjT In one minulc the Cuticura 3 Anti-Pain i'laster relieves rheu- Y & matic, sciat ie, hip, kidney, chest ( and muscular pains ami weak nesses. The nrsi ana oniy pulii-kllling plaster. iu-itautani-ous jaii 10 ly. MAXIMS OF TALLEI KAM). Compiled from the Puners of M Col- niauche, Private Secretary to the Prince. I from the St. Louis "Republic." Prudence, In a woman should be an instinct, not a virtue. What I have. hen taught I have for gotten: what I know I have guessed. 'I'iie love of glory ean only create a hero; the contempt of It creates a groat man. Theologians resouilile dogs, that gnaw largo bones for the sake oX very little meat. A rieh man despises those who Hatter him too much, and hates those who do not Halter him at all. Iii'e, to young man, is like a new acquaintance, of whom lie grows dis gusted as he advances in years. It you wish to appear agreeable hi society vou must consent to be taught many things which you know already. I '.t'th erudition and agriculture ought to bo encouraged by tioveinment: wit and manufactures will come of tlicm scl ve-, The reputation of a man is like his shadow gigantic when it precedes him, and pigmy in its proportions w hen it follows. There are two things to which we never grow accustomed the ravages of time and tho in usltce 01 our ieuow- men. There are manv vices which do not deprive us of friends; there are many virtues which prevent our having any. The errors of great men and the good tie. 'ils of reprobates should not be reckoned iu our estimates ot their re snecti ve characters. lie who cannot feel friendship is alike iucapablo of love. Ia-L a woman be ware of tho mail who owns that he loves no ono but herself. To succeed in the world it is much more necessary to possess the penetra tion to dim-over who is a fool than to iliseovcr who is a clover man. The bold deliance. of a woman is the certain-sign ol her shame. Vl:en she has onco ceased to blush, it is because she lias too much to I. lush for. It is sometimes (juito enough for a man to feign ignorance of that which ho knows, to gain the reputation of knowing that of whicli ho is useless In the couutry, because no stream issues thence to fertilize the land. .That sovereign has a lillle mind who seeks to go down to postoril v by means ot groat public buildings, it is to con fide to masons and bricklayers tho task of writing history. Human lite is like a game of chess each piece holds its place upon the chess-iioard king, queen, bishop and pawn- I loath co m os, tho game is up, and ail are thrown, without distinction, pell-mell into the same bag. Piles! Piles! itt-hm? Piles!! Symptom: Moisture; intense itching and slinging; most at night: worse by scratching. I f allowed lo continue tu mors form, which often bleed and ulcer ate, becoming very sore. Swayne's Ointment slips tho itching and bleed ing, heals ulceration, and in most cases removes tho tumors. At druggists, or by mail, for 50 ceuts. Dr. tswayne A: Son, Philadelphia. aprl-JU. Letter Lists. Ijetters remaining in the oih- for the w tek einlingjJ anuary liru, isn. A I ford, H- Johnson, It I ford, YV Jenkins, C XV Kennedy, J Lavender, K Long, T Larkciis. .1 Lewis, W O Mercer, W I) Mathews, II 10 Miller, V Miller, L Miller, M Myers, L Murphy, XV N Morgan, C Nicholson, V ( wend, A Porter, I. Pugh, .1 Polk, I, Porter, .1 P Ponder, f. Kponldery, C Ntookard", V Smith. 15 Sander, V M Sellers, M Stockard, II Thomas, W Thomas, II Thomas, A Wilson, W for the above letters tlverised. Williamson, P. M. Brown, O A Hetles, T Hanilo, W A Collins, O A Coil, V Cofman, K f! Cannon, J N Carter, A Camble, It i' Cherry, Ij U lark. K Toughlas, K I:moan, O O lans, V Kvati, W ' Klippin, J Fleming V Farmer, L Frey, C Frazier, W It Foster, L Frierson, T Ueddings, J (J.-iry, S 2 ( lordon, j ('onion, F Holly, 10 Hart, J K llartfor, P Jennins, J Parties calling will please sfia' Wo claim some things for Cheatham's Chill Tonic, but not everything. It will not cure softening ot the brain or ingrowing nails, but it will cure chills cold chills. Guaranteed. For sale by janil-lir. Judge Little Eunince I like camels. - Mr. llawno Yes? Euu ice Yesj they-re so 9 rt comfortable. You know. Can I r de on von back ? M . liawnso Well er really, now er. Eunice I heard papa say last night that you'd ot to hump yourself, aud I thought I'd apeak for first ride. Sight is Priceless. Mr. David Xocton, of .St. Paul, Minn., states that his son was entire ly blind and had beeu kept iu a dark room an entire year and treated by the best physicians of the city to no purpose, and all had given iiini up, saying he would never be any better, when they began using what has proven to be Ihe finest remedy iu the world for the cure of Inflammation, namely Dr. Hale's Household Oint ment. It was applied directly to the boy's eyes, wliich soon began to im prove, and to day his sight is entirely restored and he is enjoying erfect health, owing to the use of the most wonderful remedy iu the world Dr. Hale's Household Ointment. Sold by Rains & Sou, Druggists. oct24-ly. (2) Xc York lit-raid: Man ! Cleorge told ine to-day that my face was my fortune. Ethel He ought to have had better mauners than to twit you ou your Ioverty! A Wonder Worker. Mr. Frank Huffman, a young man of Burlington, Ohio, states that he had iK-en under the care of two prom inent physicians, and used their treat ment uutil he was uot able to get around. He was persuaded to try Dr. Kings's New Discovery for Consump tion coughs and colds, aud at that time was not able t walk across the street without resting. He found, be fore he had used half of a dollar bot tle that he was much better; he cou tinned to use it and is to-day enjoying good health. If you have any throat, lung, or chest trouble, try it. We guarantee satisfaction . 1 rial Dome free at W. P. Woldridge & Co.'s drug store. . (51 ma!6 ly. r ) COLUMHI.l, TENNESSEE, CASH CAPITAL, $100,000. F. J. EWINd. It. W'. W ATKINS. J. T. CUA1K. A. 1. FUIKUSON. J. T. 11AUUUM.S. l-SAeoounts of Merchants, Individuals, Officers and others respectfully Solicited F. J. KWINO, President. A. I. KHIKUSON, Vice-President. ina23 ly Dashawuy The other uigbt I went to au amateur theatrical performance, aud then I went home and.had a terri ble dream. iL'Ievcriou What did you dream? Dashawnv I dreamt I went to it ugain. New i'ork Sun. Electric Hitters. This remedy is becoming so Mell known and so popular as to need no special mention. All who have used Electric Hitters sing the same song of praise. A purer "medicine docs not exist, and it is guaranteed to do all that is claimed. Electric lliiters will cure all diseases of the Iivcr and Kidneys, will remove Pimples, Boils, Salt Rheum and other affections caus ed by impure blood. Will drive Ma laria from the system and prevent as well as cure all Malarial fevers. For cure of Headache, Constipation and Indigestion try Electric Bitters En tire satisfaction guaranteed, or mon ey refunded. Price 50 cents ami if 1.00 per bottle at Woldridge & Co.'s Drug Store. 5 inaylO-ly "How to Cnre AH Skin Diseases." Simply apply "Swayne's ointment No internal medicine requirod. Cures tetter, eczema, itch, all eruptions on the face, hands, nose, V:., leaving the skin clear, white and healthy, its great healing and curative powers are possessed by no other remedy. Ask your druggist for Swayno's Ointment. ai rl-yi. "Marie is u widow now, isn't she?" "No. Her husband is living. He's lost all his moLcy." That's what I meant. She married that." A'cw York Sun. "So your wife has loft you?" "She has." "What were her last words on leaving you?" "Is- my hut ou straight?" Washington J'oxt. Washington l'tnt: "We 'call the new boy who is distributing tye "Circumstance," t-aid the compositor. "Why is that?" "Because he alters cases." Ilucklen's Arnica Salve. The hcstsalve in the world for Cuts, Ilruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt ltheuin, Kever Sores, Tetter Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Lr op tions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay required. 1 1 is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. l'rie j,i cents per box For sal o bv W. P. WOLDRIDOK iY Co. marlC-ly. Tjilt'e R gcr Pa, .. . are the three elements? Pa Fir, water aud air. L.iltle Roger Theut what are political elements? J'a Fire-water a id wind. Puck. tliod and results when rs is taken: it is pleasant U-iup of Lm;; iil rt I'rcirliin ; to tl'.e ta-:te, anil act.i !'-flv yet ;.n, miit.lv on the Kidneys. tL jiver and llo.vuls, cleanses tlie sys ,'!u cficctu:il!y, dispels colds, liei-.d-.cI:t.-3 au:l fe:is :u!l cures habitual : !,! :it!'.n. f?yni of Figs ia the rciiit-ily of its kind ever pro lueci, plc-itr-iiio; to the taste and ac- t "j'.tahle to t lie stomach, jironipt in action ind truly nenolicial in its pared only from the most :.':Cl'tS, pre, -.ealthy an. ::iny exee.l o ail and i agreeable substances, its llent qualities commend 'it have made it the most v.ipular remedy known. Syrup ,f Figs is for sale in 50c iT)i SI bottles by all leading drug- Any reliable druggist who not have it on hand will pro it promptly for any ono who nay ure .vishes to try it. L'o not accept any .-ViO.stitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FP.ANC1SC0, CAL, LOU.'SVUS, KY. HEW V0RK, If f. Co lit iii I) i a Market Keport. Corrected by Holding & Cochran weekly, Thursday, Jan. 22, 1S!)1. COTTON. . Ordinary 7 Good Ordinary TJj' I..ow Middling 8 Middling. K' PROVISIONS Ham, nominal Bacon shoulders, 0 " sides 07 Lard 7 PRODUCE. Butter 1015 Eggs 1520 Chickens 10y20 Feathers new goose. . . 3i40 Wool unwashed 15(2,22 " hurry 10(15 ' tub washed :;0(rf31 Beeswax -. 17 Rags cotton 1J$ Tallow 4 Cheese 1"20 FLOUR AND GRAIN. Flour super fine.' " XX " XXX 4 50 5 00 5 50 6 00Cr6 50 MJ 50 R5(2!I5 45(i50 " patent process... Meal selli ng Com buying Wheat ; Oats GROCERIES. Sugar New Orleans. . . " granulated " crushed " povdei?d Coffee Rio fancy " Java COAIj OH- Per gal. wholesale .. Per gal. retail 7 (ii 8 1 KS12J4 2261 2h 30 12' 25(a,30 FIELD SEEDS. Irish potaU.es jht barrel 2 00S.1 (10 ('lover. buying 4 50 Timothy selling - 2.00 Orchard Grass seljintr 2 00 Red Top selling 75 Wheat about exhausted. New com from 4 to 50. Iu groceries, sugar and coffee steady. 'ehmyroyal pills Orlwnl and Only Ofnalne. J'lrM)KMt with bin" riMiou. Tuk turn tU iMttaijoM. At DrBkon or mmd 44b Iteller fur I.mH !." t Utur, br n-turm MalL 1M0 "tiiiMriiK. A am fter. Chic btr 4.nciL:lettl AlaHon uMr 1. ILSouthull, Jr. J. A. Smlser. SOUTH ALL & S3IISER, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, COLUMBIA -. TENNESSEE Prompt attention siven to nil ' liuxlnesn. ttorueyn torltie rouiny. Oltlce No. :i Went rtb street, WhtMliiirne P.liwk. mnrWIy Xon-tt'si'PHf(; Xolice. C .1. Sowell, Ailmtiii-lrator, -t at., vs. I. M. Mclio ml, i-t a'.J TT rtvx-ariiiK from uflldnvlt filcl In thin ilI'K-o t hat lef- n-timtH, l. M. Mi-lMinal, llrl'ii McD-imilHIitl Mattlc Mctluim ure in residont of tin" Stiito of Tenni :. sotli tt tin- nnllni rv pim-cxs of hiw ra-iimt b served p.n them ;' it Is therefore onlerei thin fhev enter their n .jx-Hram-p herein Ix-tO'V the tlrst Mondny In Mnrcli, IMM, ami led, an wer, ir diiiur to roiupli'iiiiin'.K bill, or the. mini will le taken for enufesned ms to ilium, nnd set for hea ins ex p. rte; mid that a copy of th! order le pnlillsheil for four eou-M o.ili v weeks iu the Columbia llerd J. F . W1LKY, Clerk South ALL A KM1K. ,per E. 1. Wllo. JanltHt Hoi. forcoiup'U. D'ptyO ' Li.ri,'.(rf VJT- in'. I U a i v DIRECTORS, W'm. E. Il.MRD. W. W. OOIIA'IK. 1K. J. II. WILKEs). 18G:i. THE NASHVILLE SHORTHAND INSTITUTE, Corner Church and Summer Htroetn, Lewis Block. Rooms f, 10 and 11. Hecond Floor. Main upproach on Hummer Street. THE LEADING. THE OLDEST, SHORTHAND, TYPE-WRITING, BOOK-KEEPING A PENMANSHIP. Day nnd nlnht classes all the year. Individual Inhtrui-tlon. Students enter nt anytime, Good positions aertired for nil, when eompeleut. Terms reasonable. Head for Catalogue. Type-writer work promptly executed. Hatisfacttou guaranteed. AI-K AM)i;it FAIilj, moSO ly HARRIS -:- & -:- COLE BROS., PUMP FACTORY. Manufacturers Hough and Dressed " kmbor OF DE30E.IPTI0IT. . Also : SASH, -:- BOORS, -: BLIHDS -:- AND -:- MOULDINGS. W:d delivered to all parts of the city. (nod poplar logs aud lumber wauled. Cull and see us belore buying else where or TELKI'IIONK No. 15. fultiMy -WHOLESALE AND 22 its! mMmmmm .Specialties. Sugar, Coffee, MolaaseH, Rice, Flour, Provisions. A full Iln of Cigars, Tobacco, Canned Goods, Teas, Spices, Grocers Sundries. Merchants will llnd a complete Stock at Low Trice No's. 2, 4 and 0 Cor. S. Main and Eight Sts. Janl 1v PHILLIPS, HOOD & CO.. Nos. 21S and 220 N. College Street, Nashville, Tenn . Stoves, Tinware, Qlassware, Queessware, Lamps, Li liij Trillins, Water-cookrs asJ Filters, Zee Cream freezers; REFRIOEKATOHS. Tin rnofinp, RUttorhiK, 3al vaiuzed Iron Cortiieo Work a AlxiHaltv. Ajffntn for Iho I'hurter Oak Sloven and Ranges. Alo AkduU fur tbe Vhu'ii Wrought tilee. ranges. ' ORDER 1TOUR GOOBS - FHOM - MORTON, SCOTT & ' ROBERTSON, DEALERS IN Furniture, Carpets; Laco Curtains, Shades, Etc. fff-No charge for packing or dray age. Will save you from 15 to 25 per cent."fc.1 410 and 418. Union Mreet, : : NASHVILLE, TEKN, fwt:$l -J in ColDHuis FlaniDi Mill and Foi.tire Factory IMMti 1857. (Successor to Lamb fc Hmlth, MANUFACTURERS OK AND IJKAIKTIS IN TT 3Et 3XT I T XJ JEL E T HiikIi. lkxy-H, Hllmlfl. uJ MouldlatrH. Orders from tlealers solicited, promptly RMvnl- 1 'j: Turning .-mil Ki-roll H:iwinx of every Variety. Htulr IIhIIIiik, liullusti-rH, Ntwct 1W I have nl ways od hand a large sUick. ol Wuluul udU lresaMl luiuber, Ulusea bash. Doors, KIIikIk, Kto., which I will sell on tbe mtmt advantageous tonus. - JanO ly II. Li. llKNULiKY. . (HuucesHOrs to II. L. IIkhdlkv;, General :": Insurance And Notaries Public, Whittiioknb Block, : : : : Acknowledgements of deeds, etc., taken Rook. ' BRYANT & STRATTQN Business College BkKeeplnir,8hllmn4,Pemmmnhtp, U.W AIIICf II I 17 If V Writ fur Vutaiog m4 frntt ismaolioit. Is J U I O V I Lm 11-1 2 T lnlv25 l30Wcn ?2.00 Udifs Bqys W. L. DOUGLAS " II nl other Kneclst- fi -C Ml Uf for tJenltfiiwo. V w LwllM.rte..arewiu-rmiti-d, ami so 8 tamped on bottom. AddreM V.L.DOLUL.At, ltrockln, Wa. bolabr It W.WATKINH Janl 6in Aarent. RAILROAD TIME TABLES t UAS. DIVIKION. - THA1NH WORTH. No. 2 leaves at 5JiO p. m. " 4 leaves :25 '" H(Awoniinolatlon) leaves 8:2 m.m. " 6 do leaves 4:14 p.m. TKA1N8 SOUTH. N. 3 ffiwit line) leaves :" 1 do leaves 10:op.tu. " Td'ulaskl AccoinmoUatloD . leaves - p.m. " 5 Decatur AceoinmodattoQ . leaves 10:2T a. m N. A F. HI VISION. BOUTIL. So 21 !asenger leaves Columbia. . .9:25 A, M SU'i,Mtx. Ace. let. t;oluiabl anu Iron City leaves Columbia tdOr.M. 1 he above trains carrie paasengers. NOKTH. No 26 mix. . bet. Iron City and Colnmbla. 1,-avt'K Iron City 4: A. si. " iirriveii nt Columbia " No. puHi;ii(fer Iv HheHled 1:45 P. M. wrrives at Columbia 5:IW " N.C. AHT. LOUIS R.R. DUCK BiVKK VALLKir UIVIHIOS. OOING KAfiT. " So. I leaves Col u in bla 9:110 a. ni. v.. ihvhii Columbia U:1U p. w. UOINI. WT. No. 1 arrives nt Columbia ,.4:150 p. m. No 2 arrlveHHl oluml.la :10a. in. r-CloiHConntb" Is uimle with through fralus on tbe Louis. Ilia, MsshvUla A UieatBoutheni Railroad. SURPLUS; $15,000. K. U. ALf.KN. J. J. KLAM. O. V. HAYES. J. H. ORMA W. K. WKH GKOIUiF. CHILDRESS, Cashier. C. li. KA8LEY, Assistant Ciudiler. 1SOO The Uest. The most prnotloHl nnd thoroughly systematic training school Iu the laud. Proprietor and Principal. anu dealers In RETAIL DEALERS IN O O O o o D aprin ly. ( 5W. II. W1LMUM. Ac WILSON, Agents, Columbia, Tenn. in city or country. . . We keen a Probate Hoptltf Kin. imiMipir. wimirial fc yyfc 1 iikx b lldlN' IMl (Vl MftM, y.f wit mmrtf mm4 mf as Imtsimr m mw lai r, U4Tm4.h Hk MM tar alttAbI- ItntWllitMMlMtA tAr. The satNi4. mmil mm tka !. art kVw1. All th irorh VM al4ilaihtiwlkil wmwmA f ttwtt wtt rr iVMMla and Migrhbonaiw) thnmmmtfmt yom 0t alwar riMlia, hi vtlfMbte ttsito 0or ai. whkih fcofcta fm ymmt mhmm tmmrn wi44, 94 thm w mrm rtpni M pmy nprmm , lVairlit, . A ft ear fom kM all. If fitm wonUt lik lufoto ww tVr m. m Mm (row SiM m a pr iwk i4 Aainse s kUHMi at 4Jm.9 JUeK I tt. fwrtlMA, MitMi tehli Tf mono wwin inrw ItMiN la Mrs loMUlyt tUB I . vmlf fl mx m i CM AYfJ tow Um MiliMl ml lh t.M Tk tMlMrlPC a. rWw. sm .IP H 13 jkMt k sftutk mm r a.", w'.i. i mi - i-t ' r r " 11---frfl, g.ft u I amy M IMai la. aan.atla. aiaarlan b w Fr lHnW ttm rrC"'" tJ,J" tM . rvataaa. Mats Pine Furniture. - A. J WARREN. NASHVILLE, TENN., Wholesale and retail deulor ia PARI-OB, CHAMHKIt. illNINU-ROOM. HALL. LI BRA 11 V-AND OFFICE FUnwiTURE. CUKLKM H AIR, COTTON, COTTON TOP, ANU teUCK '.' T THE S S ES. Kplral Woven Wire and ftteel ire All kinds of CHAIRS, ROCKRRS, anil ive rytblnK h i tHlniim o th Furulturw Trails.. All orders will h prom pt attention. LoetlOly. As y if "V. 1 I I 2?