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The Columbia herald. (Columbia, Tenn.) 18??-1935, June 11, 1897, Image 6

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THE COLUMBIA IIKKA1.I): FRIDAY, JUNE II. 1S!IT.
r
OMHN'S DEPHRTMENT.
"INCAOKD.'-
A heart I had A quiet I'lumaged thin,
That sang content within its sheltering
cai;e;
And I, who owned it, dreamed it would
go sill';
Forever, nor ask sunlit ln-side. In Base,
v,; !
It-It i
Jiliud pride I walked, and scarcely
the tieart
C'azed thus secure, so peacefully apart
Till on a day,
ah, wondrous sudden
change!
The little livini?
thini? within my
breast
Like hird that finds at length its wings
(oh strange
Sweet power!) awoke to fluttering
vague unrest.
Beating Its liars, it would not then be
Milled,
And all my life with its complaint was
tilled.
Las
st night I dreamed
I lifted
up the
Heart"
kev
Of mv heart's cage; "(Jh foolish
I Maid
What would von do if 1 should set you
free?
Where would you Ily, and whither
dwelt instead?"
For answer, with one glad, triumphant
leap,
A name it whispered to me in my sleep.
I woke and wondered pondered deep
and long ;
Poor little heart, poor fund and foolish
hint! !
Now, should I lose it, well I know the
home
Toward which it, straightway, trust
fully will wing.
But what its welcome? She alone can
tell!
Fly little Heart! Fly free! God speed
you well!
Ui'llelim in tli Home.
All christian parents are supposed
to try to raise their children to obey
the commandments of Ood, and to
do right in everything; but do we
endeavor to make religion sweet to
our children? If a love of duty and
right living be inculcated in their
hearts, much has been accomplished
for them. A man may lead a moral.
juit and upright Mfe, because of
family or social pride, or for many
other reasons; but unless Divine
love prompts his thoughts and ac
tions his life will be fruitless. If
we truly love (Jod. our duty to Him
will be always a pleasure. The home
conversation should tend to bring
the children into closer communion
with God, making them feel that
He is their ever present friend. An
exchange says: "When the home
atmosphere is religious, and the con
versation is seasoned therewith, the
children will irrow up considering
the high problems of personal duty
and destiny, and will not hasten
from godly speech, and act as if the
subject were too unpleasant for con
sideration. We have been privil
eged to know a few people who were
so sweetly abiding in Christ that
their heavenly-mindedness was
manifest to all."
ACTIVE KINDNESS.
Give arms of strength to aid the poor
and weak ;
Give strong hands to the friendless,
Kind, tender words so short and sweet
to speak.
Whoso eehointrs shall beendless.
Atherton Furlong.
Personal ugliness is not a pleasant
burden for any man or woman to
cany through life, ami the way in
w hich it is borne usually furnishes a
very good iudex to character.
I'H'llillll NlltCH.
Tailor cotu'iies are decidedly in
the lead for street wear. Braiding
is much used, ;md the military mess
jacket is popular. F.ton coats are
still stylisli and Norfolk jackets are
much seen again.
Nearly all the taffeta now offered
is soft and scarcely rustles, remind
ing one of the pongees in appear
ance, though they show a smoother
surface, than pongee. The rustling
taffeta are used principally for
shirt waists and skirt linings.
The pinafore waists will be worn
to quite an extent. The upper part
of tliQ w aist being cut away permits
the wearing of a guiinpe of , very
thin material, and this is very coin
fortablo on a warm day.
Among the novelties which belong
to the shirt waist one finds, gingham
collars and cuffs to match. These
contrast with the waist, and the
more sharp the contrast the better,
(Jhallie makes very dainty and
pretty summer dresses. It is offer
ed in every imaginable variety of
color and design, the favorite being
the cream or ivory ground, with
flowers. The floral deoigns are large
and small. Scrolls and set figures
Just Ask
any one who has ever tried Dr. Dearie's
Dyspepsi.i Tills whether they do what
we claim for them or not.
They are not magic, but a better sci
ence, the result of long and careful study
of stomach and intestinal disorders, and
arc the only known remedy that im
mediately relieves and permanently cures
these most distressing of ailments.
It w ere just as well to call them "bil
ictus," "anti-bilious," or "liver" pills
or by any other name as "dyspepsia"
pills. Dyspepsia means lad digestion,
and causes all bilious and intestinal
diseases.
l)r. Heme's Dyapcptia pllli f r
u!e at dniff-
fists
i$ and 50 tent'.
hue wrapper u cm.upaied,
yellow if howeit are Uoe
PR. J. A DFANE CO
Kirjtr,rt, K. Y.
Have yon tried
them yet ?
Dearie's
1 Dyspepsia J
NPiIli
"-if
are also seen. The prettiest way to
make these is where the material
can fall in Iotif?, easy lines. Wat
teau backs and loosely draped
fronts are praceful. Where it is de
sired to have a regulation dress the
skirt may be marie plain or rufnVd,
as one prefers. The surplice waist
l l- - t l ii . .
IIIHK8 ui'M, n n iyk opportunity
for the drapinar across the front. A
blouse front for the very young is
quite suitable.
Every width of lace can be em
ployed nowadays on the gowns de
signed for house wear. Some of the
dressmakers trim dress bodices with
cascades or loops of lace, with a
view to accommodating the gem
jewelry possessed by their wearers, ,
so inui, lor instance, a uiainouu ar .
and a crescent would act as the
centrepiece of a lace rosette, while a
jewelled bar pin holds a lace frill in
place on the shoulder. Tucks are
much used as trimmings, and there
are some rare embroiderings.
Rosettes made in chitron, ribbon,
lace, etc., play an important part in
connection with diaphanous mate
rials. I'araMoli.
The new parasols reiterate the
note of bright color which has been
observed in all the modes of this
season. It is quite possible to match
any sort of a frock now. The India
silk parasol promises to be immense
ly popular. The novelty is the
"sunburst," a parasol made on flat
Japanese frames. The tendency in
all parasols ia toward color and
elaborateness.
By a freak of fashion it is the in
side not the outside of the sunshade
on which the ingenuity of the
makers in regard to adornments at
present expends itself. Unfurled,
they are a mass of soft bouillonnes
of bright chiffon and frills of lace.
Fancy moires are among the newest
and most fashionable materials for
sunshades.
The sticks are a study in them
selves. In some cases they are
enamelled to match the color of the
parasols. Sometimes they are of
green stained wood now so much in
vogue, surmounted with a lards'
head carved in agate, with a gilt
beak or a hand painted Dresden
china ball ; others, again, are in tor
toise shell, beautifully modelled
into dogs' heads and other devices.
What Woman Owe to Society,
Womau stands as the sacred
guardian of future homes and our
nation's prosperity, and to her must
we look for true reforms. To her
standard must society come. Let
her be sure to place it high and keep
it pure, and make it apply im
partially to all people. Let her
keep out those whom she knows fall
short of her standard, and never
condone in the stronger sex what
she condemns in the weaker. Let
her think not to elevate society by
hiding or condoning the evila which
surround her on every side, but only
by shutting out those whom she has
found it impossible to raise to her
standard. Then future generations
will arise who will bless her for
their heritage, instead of cursing
her for their misery. Dwight L.
Moody in June Lidies' Home Jour
nal. A Card For the Pantry.
Two cupfuls equal one pint.
Fourcupfuls equal one quart.
A pint of milk or water equals one
pound.
Sixteen tablespoonfuls equal one
cupful.
Two cupfuls solid butter equal one
pound.
Four cupfuls flour equal one quart
or one pound.
Two cupfuls granulated sugar
equal one pound.
Twelve tablespoonfuls of dry
material equal one cupful.
One dozen eggs should weigh one
and one-half pounds.
Two and one-half cupfuls pow
dered sugar equal one pound.
Four even teaspoonfuls' of liquid
equal one even tablespoonful.
Three even teaspoonfuls dry ma
terial equal one even tablespoonful.
Skim milk is heavier than whole
milk, and cream is lighter than
either, pure milk is 3 per cent
heavier than water.
The DmiieNtic Diplomat.
The feminine domestic diplomat
is a person of unlimited tact and
good sense. She has what not to do
reduced to a science, and, served:
That she never describes her aches
and pains.
That she never dwells on unpleas
ant reminiscences.
That she never apologizes for the
food.
That she is never a martyr.
That she never corrects her chil
dren in the presence of any person,
even the family.
That disorder of a temporary na
ture does not visibly disturb her.
That when the family diatribe
threatens she knows how and when
to deftly change the subject.
That she gets rid of a guest who
bores her by simply folding up a
newspaper, ana tiie other never
suspects.
That she lets everyone have affairs
of their own.
That she is always polite and cor
dial to the children's friends.
Maple Sugar Drop.
Charm Woman' Mont Dmlrable Cilft.
In one of our most intimate and
confidential talks a dear girl asked
me to tell her what I think the most
desirable gift for a woman. She
spoke of several friends one of
them as having grace of movement ;
another, as rarely beautiful, with
brilliant eyes and lovely com
plexion; a third, as accomplished,
playing and singing, a id speaking
two or three languages besides her
own ; a fourth, as very clever. We
may multiply the list, and as we
look over our circle of friends we
easily see that nearly every one has
something bright and individual
which commends her to us; but the
sum of the matter is that the gift of
all gift9 for a girl is expressed in one
little word of five letters charm.
If you insist on my defining charm,
I am afraid I will disappoint you,
for it is as difficult of analysis as a
perfume. The better way, if I could
manage it, would be to show you
somebody who has it, as I would
show you a painting on the wall, or
a tiower in the garden. Very plain
girls and women are sometimes
endowed with this grace. Ex
change. .
Maple sugar drops are made by
melting a pound of maple sugar with
a cup of water aud boiling the syrup
until it is a creamy ball. Let it
cool when the syrup reaches this
stage, and when you can bear your
finger in it begin stirring it. When
it is about the consistency of lard,
kneacl it on a marble board or a plat
ter until it is an even, smooth
fondant. Melt it by set tins the
bowl in a of buiU1
water, and
ou buttered
df p u l)y the 8pooUful
tins. Exchange
Iteelpe From Columbia Cook Hook.
Sherbet. One gallon of strong
lemonade. When partly frozen add
the well beaten whites of five eggs.
Mrs. Dr. Harrison.
Orange Ice. Juice of twelve
oranges, five cups sugar Miree cups
boiling water. When quite cold add
one-half gallon rich cream and
freeze. Miss Kate Sheppard.
FLEMISU FAMILY UKUNION.
An Historic and Interesting Paper Head
By W. S. Fleming.
Friday last was a day that will ever
he a pleasant memory "to those of the
Fleming name and blood who had the
good fortune to be present at the family
gathering which took place near the
old homestead at Zion Church.
The day opened with rain, and not
only the children, but the older people
wore looks of disappointment. Tele
phone bells in country and town kept
up a continual ringing, and the ques
tion, "shall we give it up?" passed re
peatedly over the wires. Finally it
was decided to wait until 11 o'clock and
see if the weather would change. Three
little tots in one family, John, Annie
May and Ruth, stole off to the nursery
and prayed in simple faith that the rain
would stop. About eleven o'clock it
seemed to be brightening up; the bells
again began to ring, and the messages
came and went, "The lunches are ready,
we cannot postpone; we will go." And
we went; at least those named below
did, although some of the older mem
bers were deterred by the dampness
and uncertain outlook.
Those present were, Jonn F. Stephen
eon and wife and two of their children;
Horace ltainey and wife and three chil
dren: Mrs. Adeline Fleming of Georgia
aud son, Oatman t'leming; Albert, son
of Knox Fleming; W. S. Fleming and
wife and four children; Mrs. S. G.
Dunnington, Miss Narcissa Williams,
Will Dobbins, Dr. J. G. Williamson
and wife and eight children; Julius F.
Fleming, BobeitG. Fleming, James A.
Fleming and David Flemiug; Walker
and Whitney, sons of Preston Fleming;
Geo. C. Mc Fall and wife and two chil
dren, and Dick Fleming, colored, who
nursed T. F. Fleming and afterward
went with him as body-servant during
the war.
The assembled host after the grave
of Chancellor Flemiug, the last to die,
had been decorated by his immediate
family with magnolias, sweet-peas and
poppies went through the church, had
a bucket of water brought by faithful
Dick from the old family spring, and
then the ladies spread the dinner 011
the benches in the rear room of
Stephenson Academy. It was a royal
feast, of fried and broiled chicken, old
ham, roast beef, dried beef, salads,
pickle bread, biscuits, sandwiches,
jellies, chocolate cake, nut cake, citron
cake, banana cake, lemon cake, lemon
and gooseberry pies and frozen cream,
tea, cotlee, cheese straws and candy.
After the cravings of hunger had
given place to feelings of full satisfac
tion, and the small boys had waded the
branch, chased stray pigs and made the
pony kick to their heart's content, all
assembled in Stephenson Academy,
which had been opened, and then com
menced a flow of fun and merry jest, in
terspersed with melodious songs from
Julius F., James A., Kobert and David
Fleming. Some of the children also
responded to requests for speech and
song, among them being George Wil
liamson, Mary and Addie Hainey, John,
Annie May and Ruth Fleming, and
Mattie Williamson.
During the evening W. S. Fleming
read a sketch of the family, quoting
from a book entitled "Higgar aud the
House of Fleming," published at I'.din
burg, Scotland, in l.Ht7, to show that the
family originated first in Flanders, re
moved to Scotland during the twelfth
ceutury, where they were called Flem
ings, because they came from Flanders,
ami about the year l.jiKS, were raised by
King Robert ISruce of Scotland and his
successor to the F.arldoms of Wigton
and Dumbarton and the estates of Hig
gar and Cumbernauld, which they re
tained throughout the reigns of the
liruce and Stuart dynasties. That
the family was allied to the Stuarts by
blood and allegiance, and followed the
fortunes of that unhappy line until its
extinction, being restored to the Earl
dom of Wigtom bv James VI, after he
ascended the KnglUh throne, bv letters
patent dated at Whitehall in liii'l. That
they espoused the cause of the Re
formation in Scotland, and that in all
probability, John Fleming, who wo
know went from Scotland to Ireland,
thence to South Carolina iu the year
17.10, was a cadet of the family traced in
the above book; especially as the facts
therein stated correspond with tradi
tions handed down to us.
This book was loaned to W. S. Flem
ing by Mr. J no. D. Fleming, of Kansas
City, Missouri, a descendant of the Vir
ginia branch. It is positively known
that John Fleming, our aneester, came
from Ireland to South Carolina in the
vear Yi'.to, accompanied by his son
James, his wife Janet, and' his father-in-law
John Witherspoon, who was
born in Dumfries, Scotland, in the year
1H70, and who was the ancestor of
Witherspoon, one of the signers of the
declaration of independence, and a
descendant of John Knox.
The family is Scotch; by sojourning
in Scotland was called Scotch-Irish, and
they are and have been since the days
of John Knox, Presbyteriaus almost to
a man.
James Fleming, son of John, married
Mary Stuart in South Carolina, and to
them a son, James, was born. This
second James married Margaret Frier
son in South Carolina. He fought on
the side of the patriots in the American
Revolution at an early age, and died in
South Carolin, leaving surviving him
his widow and four sons Thomas F.,
John I)., William Stuart and James
Sidney. These four came with their
mother and kindred of the Frierson,
Armstrong, Stephenson and Dickey
fitmilies, to Maury County iu H17, and
settled near Zio'n Church at the old
homestead which was held bv the
Thomas F. Fleming branch until lsiiti,
when it was purchased by James Sid
ney Fleming and still belongs to his
family. On this tract is the "Cave
Soring,'' from which ever since the land
whs tirst settled by them in 1S07, the
Fleming family have procured their
water. Near by is Zion Church, where
they have worshipped God all these
years, the present building being the
third erected on that spot; the
first one having been built before they
made for themselves dwellings. Iu
that church-yard near by all of their
dead have been buried. No wonder
then that they dearly love the spot, and
no place could be found more appro
priate for the meetings thn the
Academy lot where so manv of them
received'their tirst lessons in learning.
This place might well furnish another
scene, like Drumtoehtv, for the
sketches of love and faith, of happy
days and sad scenes, of strong and stal
wart characters so sweetly portrayed by
the pen of Ian McLaren.
Five generations were present, but
the first two were only there in granite
shaft, mossy mound and memory's
treasure halls. With them the Alabas
ter box of precious ointment lives
spent in service to God had been
broken, and the fragrance of their
noble traits inspired by simple faith,
yet tills the places thatonce knew them.
W. M. Fleming, the oldest of the name,
W. Ii. Fleming and Mrs. Ann W. Ket
trell belong to the second generation,
but were prevented by the weather
from attending. The third generation
was composed of fathers and mothers
whose hearts rejoiced to see their chil
dren romp and play together, enacting
amid the same surroundings the
same scenes that they themselves had
done. The fourth and fifth generations
were living in the joyous present, full
of buoyant life and heedless of the past.
From the youngest (who hid her
bottle of milk" under her little apron
aud drank it in supposed secrecy be
hind an umbrella) to the sweet girl
graduate who claimed and received the
gallant courtesies of her stalwart
cousins, the happiness was complete
and unalloyed. Some tears flowed, but
from eyes that followed the pleasant
past longingly into the distant beyond.
"God be with you till we meet again,"
was the parting song, and another
happy day must he numbered with that
part of eternity which lies behind us.
MELANGE.
onenite and News, Odds ami Eml,
Wine and Otherwlae.
Take a $2 bill and fold it several
times each wav. Then unfold it
and you will find it in creases. Keep
the increase, but send the original
bill to the printer who put you onto
the scheme. Take a silver dollar
and drop it on the counter. You will
at once notice the ring it makes.
Hend the ring to your best girl, and
the dollar to the printer and they'll
both be happy. Exchange.
The two biggest fire engines in the
world are in Liverpool. These are
the most powerful fire engines
known, throwing 1,K00 gallons of wa
ter a minute, and a jet 140 feet high.
The force with which the water is
ejected from them may he estima
tea rrom the tact tnat the jet is
"warranted to kill a man at fifty
feet."
An Ohio editor says hay fever is
caused by kissing grass widows. A
Missouri editor says it is caused by
a grass widow kissing a fellow by
moonlight. An Iowa editor says it
is caused by a fellow kissing the
hired girl while feeding hay to the
cow. An Eastern exchange is of the
opinion that it is caused by missing
tlie girl ana kissing tlie cow. May
field, Ky., Mirror.
There is a paper in Texas called
the Ferris Wheel. It ought to have
an excellent circulation.
Paris kills about 12,000 horses a
year for roasts and soup.
Rome men who say they are laying
up treasures in heaven don t stand
much of a chance of seeing them
again.
"Have Scribbler, that author, and
his wife made up?" "Oh, yes. She
now reads what he writes, and he
eats what she cooks." Tit-Bits.
Irate Customer "See here! That
suit of clothes I bought of you yes
terday is full of moth-holes." Deal
er "Das is all recht, mine frient
Moths neffer eat cotton, an' ven lad'
ies an' shentlemens see dose holes
dey knows you vears only high
priced all-vool goots."
Mr. Toats I called to to ask
urn er
Her Father Yes, take her. This
is my busy day. Get out!
tr: W. M. BIDDLE,
Columbia, Tenn.
Ollice: Corner High and Kighth Streets,
Office hours: 8 to 103 to 4.
novSo ly
Stockholder's Meeting.
At a meeting of the stockholders of
the Hurricane Iron and Mining Com
pany, held in Columbia, Tenn., on the
:td day of May, 1SH7, the following reso
lution was unanimously adopted, to-wit :
J ir it Ilesnlvcd by the Hoard of Direc
tors of the Hurricane Iron and Mining
Company that a general meeting of the
stockholders of said company be called
to meet at 12o'clock, m., on Wednesday,
June , is'.i,, at theottice or K. II. Hatch
er, in Columbia, Tennessee, for the pur
pose of liquidating and winding up the
affairs of the corporation, selling its
property, paying the debts of the cor
poration and distributing the balance,
if any, of the assets of the company
ratably among the stockholders. Anil
also for the purpose of supplying any
missing minutes of the meetings of the
stockholders and directors; and also for
the purpose of taking all such steps that
may he necessary to wind up and liqui
date the affairs of the company, sell its
property, pay the debts and distribute
the balance, if any, of the assets, and if
deemed necessary or proper, to reach
these results, to employ counsel to take
such legal steps by proceedings in court
to accomplish the foregoing purposes.
The Secretary of the company is di
rected to give notice to all the stock
holders that can lie ascertained of the
time, place aud purpose of said meet
ing and to make publication thereof for
thirty days in the Columbia Herald, a
newspaper published in Columbia,
Tennessee. Let a copy of this resolu
tion accompany each notice given to
stockholders as well as accompany
such publication. Said resolution was
seconded by H. M. Polk and w as unani
mously adopted. May 21st, IS',17.
A true copy.
may 21 4t A. X. AKIN, Secretary.
TSis
J monev.
V '
work well
without
Non-Resident Notice.
Clkkk axd Mastkr's Offick,
Columbia, May 2S, H!i7.
A. C. Riddle, et. al., Complainant, vs.
Kthel Kitchey, et. al., Defendant.
It appearing from affidavit tiled in
this cause, that the defendants. Kthel
Kitchey, Harry Kitchey and Lucy Ear
lev are non-residents "of the State of
Tennessee,
It is therefore ordered that they enter
their appearance herein, before the
tirst Monday in July next, lsi7, and
plead, answer or demur to complain
ant's bill, or the same will be taken
for confessed as to them and set for hear
ing ex parte; and that a copy of this
order be published for four consecutive
weeks in the Columbia Herald.
A copy attest:
A'. K. AKIN, Clerk and Master.
G. W. Haves, Sol'r for Compl't.
may2M4t
Non-Resident Notice.
Cl.F.UK AX II M A ST E It's OFFICE, )
May 2S, 18H7. )
Ella Webster, Complainant, vs. Mat
Webster, Defendant.
It appearing from affidavit filed in
this cause, that the defendant, Matt
Webster, is a non-resident of the State
of Tennessee,
If is therefore ordered that he enter
his appearance herein, before or within
the first three days of the next term of
the Chancery Court, to be held at Co
lumbia, on the tirst Monday In October
next, 1MU7, and plead, answer or demur
to Complainant's bill, or the same will
be taken for confessed as to him and
set for hearing ex parte; and that a
copy of this order be published for four
consecutive weeks in the Columbia
Herald.
A Copy Attest:
A. N. AKIN, Clerk ,fc Master.
J. A. Smiser, Sol'r for Compl't.
mav2S 4t
1
V A I
, " !'
x 7 ;: !
v HI A i
U r "p: i'
N I $ I
1 linn iiv mi ui;i:i inuv mi,
OF COLUMBIA, TZEHSnST
Strictly a Banking Business.
Capital, $3010
Bithal Howard.
J. E. Brownlow.
J. W. FRY,
Preside
vrMMurtwiVSEfn' Vpltal 80on' We 8oUclt deposlti, no matter how .mall, and
promise courteous attention to our patrons. aprlU41y
The Maury National Bank,
COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE.
cAPiTAi.jeo.ooo.
Surplus, 12,000.
The Accounts of Farmers,
GKOKC.K T. Hl'GHKS,
febU ly President.
It O BERT
THE PHOENIX . BANK,
COLUMBIA, TEnsnsr.,
PAID IN CAPITAL,
$3
0.000.
We solicit the accounts of Farmers. Merchants and others, and srnarantee as libera
treatment as Is consistent with safe business principles.
J. P. STREET, JXO. W. FRIERSON, Jr., J. L, HCTTOlf
maylly President. Vice-President. Ca.hlVr.
THE
EIS THE PAPER
FOR THE
mi
KSiest Step
in good and profitable housekeep
ing is the use of the famous cleaner
Gold Dust. No woman who Tants
to make a success in conducting her
household affairs, in savir.sr time and
fret and worrv in keenino- her
J L O
in hand, can afford to do
WASHIK3 POIYO.
It keeps the cleaning well done up,
with little work and time. Sold
everywhere. Made only by
THE N. K. FAKBANK COMPANY,
Chicaga, St Louit, New York, Boston, Philadelphia.
Tennessee Centennial
Biui
International Exposition.
and St. Louis Railway.
By this line you
secure the
MAXIMUM
MINIMUM
THROUGH
OF SPEED. SAFETY. COM
FOHT, SATISFACTION,
AT THE
OK EXPENSE. ANXIETY,
BOTH It, FATIGCK.
If you are going NORTH or
WEST, be sure to take thlg
line.
Both via new Hollow Rock
Route and the McKenzie
Route between Nashville and
Memphis, making connection
at Memphis with all lines to
and from Arkansas, Texas and
Southwest.
Between Memphis and Nash
ville on night train!). Be
tween Nashville and Chatta
nooga, Knoxvllle, Ashevllle,
Washington, Baltimore, Phil
adelphiaand New York. Be
tween Nashville and Jackson
ville. Florida, daily year
PULLMAN
PALACE
1 SLEEPING
i CARS
round, via Chattanooca, At
lanta. Macon and Tifton. Ex
cursion tickets on sale during
season.
EXCl'RSIOX TICKETS
on sale at reduced rates from nil points on
this line and connect ions to Nashville and
return during the com inunnce of the Ten
nessee Centenuial and International Expo
sition. For further information, cull upon ticket
agents or address
W. H. MILAM.
Ticket Agent, Columbia, Tenn.
J. I.. KI1MOMISOX,
80. Pas. Agt., Chattanooga, Tenn.
S. K. HOW EM.,
Pas. and Ticket Agt.. cor.Uth and Mar
ket streets, Chattanooga, Tenn.
W. L. IAM.KV,
Gen'l Pn9. and Tkt. Agt., Nashville, Tenn.
febie tf
DIRKCTOkS:
J. P. Brownlow.
J. F. Brownlow.
J.C. Kea.
J. J. Flimi a,
T. J. Kea.
J. F. BROWNLOW,
Cashier,
HOARD OF DIRKCTOKS.
R. A. Wilkes.
W. M. Chealrs.
Loyd Cecil.
A. McKissack.
J. W. S. Ridley.
R.W.McLemore.Jr,
John W. Cecil.
('. A. Parker.
If. L. Martin.
W. V. Joyce.
R. C. Church
A. F. Rrown.
A. li. Rains.
James Andrews
G. T. Hushes
Merchants and others Solicited.
V. CHVKC1I,
Vice-President.
C. A. PARKER,
Caahler.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS I
J. P. STREET.
JOHN W. FRIERSON. J.
JOHN A. OAKES.
JOHN D. DOBBINS.
J. L. HUTTON.
W. B.GREENLAW
W. T. IRVINE.
3
EOPLE

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