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Sterling Silver Confederate Souvenir Spoons, enameled in colors, $1.75 each.

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All sizes, in Gold and Silver, Guard Chains to match. Ladies' Guard Chains,

in Rolled Gold Plate, from $1.50 to $5.00.

DIAMONDS. An immense stock of Rings, Pendants, Pins, Ear Rings, Studs, Sleeve Links,

Scarf Pins, Necklaces and Bracelets. We also carry a large assortment of se stones, our own importation, which we are prepared to set to order in a few hours notice.

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ENTS' 14-Kt. Gold-Filled Case, fully guaranteed for 20 years,

with 15-jeweled Elgin watch, warranted a perfect timekeeper, for $20.00. (Twenty different styles of cases.)

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B. H. STIEF JEWELRY CO., JAMES B. CARR, Manager.

april 96 of the Paris Salon. Special Artists for Historical Decoration and Confederate Homes.

Tapestry Paintings.

2,000 tapestry paintings to choose from, 38 artists em'aved, including gold medal

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Send for Circular. Decorations.

Write for color schemes, designs, estimates. Artists sent to all parts of the world, to do every sort of decorating and painting. We are educating the country in color harmony. Relief, wall-paper, stained glass, carpets, furniture, window shades, draperies, tiles, parquette floors, woodwork, etc

Decorating houses during absence of owners a specialty. Please state about what you wish to expend. Pupils taught decoration.

Send for Circular.

Wall Paper

Autumn styles, choicest colorings, designed by gold medalists, from 10 cents per roll up., 10 cents for samples.

Send for Circular.

CROSSING THE BROOK.

TAPESTRY PAINTING BY J. F. DOUTHITT. Art School.

Douthitt's Manual of Art Decoration.

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OCTOBER, 1893. :

PATRIOTIC AND PROGRESSJ VE.

Confederate Veteran.

PUBLISHED MONTHLY IN THE INTEREST OF CONFEDERATE VETERANS AND KINDRED TOPICS.

PRICE $1.00 PER YEAR,

VOL. III.

NASHVILLE, TENN., OCTOBER, 1895.

No. 10. 18. A. CUNNINGHAM

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KENTUCKY HONORS HER SOUTHERN SISTERS-BOWLING GREEN REUNION.

MISS CLAIR STARK,

(Florida.) MISS EMMA WINTERSMITH,

MISS WILLIE A. PERRY,
MISS MARGARET KENNADY,

MISS LOU MITCHELL, (South Carolina.)

(Alabama.)
(Maryland.)

(Texas.)
MISS HYDE BAKER,
MISS MARY DULANEY,
MISS ENOLA A. CHANDLER,

MISS ELIZABETH D. HINES,
(Tennessee.)
'Louisiana.)
(Mississippl.)

(Virginia.) MISS DAISY PRICE, MISS MARGARET F. WINTERSMITH, MISS MARY PARKS, MISS SALLIE G. MARSHALL, MISS MARGARET TAYLOR, (Kontucky.) (Georgia.)

(Missourl.)
(North Carolina.)

(Arkansas.)

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The ......

JOSHUA BROWN, Manager Cotton Department.
“Southern Literature".
- a long need.

SECURE A POSITION. ed and valuable book, written by Miss

“ One Country, Louise Manly, is soon to be issued in

.. One Flag."

Wanted; for office work, on salary, in improved edition. This is a valuable

most every county in the South and

West, a young lady or gentleman. Those work to general readers, as well as an

from the country also accepted. Expeexcellent text-book. The University of

rience not necessary; in fact, prefer be

BEST PLACE Alabama, and the schools of Galveston,

ginners at a small salary at first, say to

to Purchase........ Tex., have adopted the book for use.

begin, from $30.00 to $60.00 a month.

Chances for rapid promotion GOOD. A zealous advocate of all the good to Flags, Banners, Swords, Belts, Gaps, Must deposit in bank cash, about $100.00 her section, write the VETERAN: “I

and all kinds of MILITARY EQUIPMENT is at

No loan asked; no investment required. highly recommend the work of this gift

It is a salaried and permanent position.

J.A. JOEL & CO., ed Southern writer to the students and

(Strictly office work.) The enterprise 88 Nassau Street,

NEW YORK.

is strongly endorsed by bankers. Adschools of the South,believing that it will

dress P. O. Box 433, Nashville, Tenn. receive recognition it so well deserves."

SEND FOR PRICE LIST.

(Mention this paper.)

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Three Buildings. Rooms for 200 boarders. Forty Officers, Teachers and Lecturers. Session begins September 2, 1895. Privileges

in the Vanderbilt University. Eminent Lecturers every season. In Music two first-class musicians are in charge of the instrumental Our Literary Schedule embraces a scheme of education extending

and vocal departments. With them are associated other teachers over a period of four years, and a mode of training which is in of fine culture and great skill in the production of the best musical

advance of competition. compositions. Pupils enjoy advantages in hearing the highest style A Kindergarten is in connection with the College; also training class of music.

for teachers and mothers who desire to learn Fræbel's principles of Our Art Department is in the finest studio of the city, beautifully child-culture. lighted. and amply supplied with models. Pupils enjoy from time

The Best Elocutionary Training under the care of Prof. Merrill, of tu time advantages for seeing and studying best art works, such as

Vanderbilt University, who enjoys a national reputation. Teachers can be found only in a progressive and wide-awake city.

desiring instruction are invited to try this course. For Scientific Studies our classes have the privilege of attending tbe

Practical Education is provided for pupils who desire to learn Dress lectures of Vanderbilt Professors in the Laboratories of Chemistry,

cutting and fitting. Stenography, Typewriting and Bookkeeping. of Physics, and of Natural History, giving access to the splendid resources of the leading institution of the South.

Magnificent New Building 108x68 feet, facing on Broad and on Vaur.

hall streets, five stories, grand rotunda, ine elevator, steain heat, Our Gymnasium is fully equipped for its work. Every species of

ample parlors. This completes and crowns the work. apparatus requisite for full development of the bodily organs is here provided for our flourishing classes. Both the Sargent and the An Unparalelled Growth from obscurity to national fame, from fifty Swedish Gymnastics taught.

pupils to begin with to over 4,000 from half the Union. SEND FOR CATALOGUE.

REV. GEO. W. F. PRICE. D.D., Pres., 108 Vauxhall Place. Nashville, Tenn.

Published Monthly in the Interest of Confederate Veterans and Kindred Topics

PRICE, 10 CENTS,} Vol. III.

NASHVILLE, TENN., OCTOBER, 1895.

No. 10. {S. A. CUNNINGHAM,

Entered at the postoffice, Nashville, Tenn., as second-class matter. The Vice-President of the United States was in

Advertisements: Two dollars per inch one time, or $20 a year, except last page. One page, one time, special, $40. Discount: Half year, one charge of the exercises, and honored the occasion issue; one ylar, two issues. This is an increase on the former rate.

by his every act. Contributors will please be diligent to abbreviate. The space is too important for anything that has not special merit.

Gen. Jno. M. Palmer of Illinois, spoke for the The date to a subscription is always given to the month before it ends. For instance, if the VETERAN be ordered to begin with January, the date on Union side. His address was not as magnanimous mail list will be December, and the subscriber is entitled to that number.

as his friends expected in its relation to the causes Though men deserve, they may not win success, The brave will honor the brave, vanquished nono the less.

of the war, and to his part in the battle. A singu

lar admission was that at a time when Confederates The "civil war" was too long ago to be called the “late" war and when

were in plain view, he called the attention of his correspondents use that term the word "great” (war) will be substituted.

soldiers, and said: “They are American citizens, HISTORIC EVENTS WITHIN A MONTH.

give them —!” That caused some of his hearers

to infer that he was commanding other soldiers The past month has been unusually full of inter- than those of his own country. However, in adesting incidents deserving place in the VETERAN, but dressing Confederates specially, just before concludonly brief reference can be made now to them. ing his speech, he said: “I was proud of your gal

The Grand Army Encampment at Louisville was lantry and courage. I never allowed myself to foran event of importance. To see how thousands of get that you were Americans, freely offering your visitors would dress and demean themselves up- lives in the defense of what you believed to be your on coming as guests to their vanquished foes, in- right in vindication of your manhood.” duced attendance and careful observation.

Gen. Gordon, who next spoke, made no reference The occasion in many respects gave pleasure, whatever to Gen. Palmer's remarks. Palmer was while it was also attended with many unhappy rem. in this battle, but Gordon was in Virginia. iniscences. It would certainly have been in good

The Annual State Convention of the Association taste for the Veterans to have worn citizens dress, of Tennessee Confederate Soldiers met in Columbia with simple badges to indicate the state from in the hall of the Athenæum, which was beautiwhich they came, and the command in which they fully and artistically decorated for the occasion. served. But the array of blue and tinsel was quite sim- The Association, with President P. P. Pickard in ilar to that worn South the third of a century ago. the chair, was welcomed by the Mayor, by the These things excited memories which did not in- County Court Judge, and by Maj. J. T. Williamson, crease our admiration for "Old Glory,” as they call President of Leonidas Polk Bivouac. the flag of the United States, made sacred by the Business pertaining to the relief of the indigent blood of our fathers. Many evidently did not con- and disabled Confederate soldiers of Tennessee was sider the proprieties on becoming guests, in a large transacted and reports from the Board of Pension sense, to the South. There were many side re- Examiners and Trustees of the Soldiers' Home were marks that aggravated the Southern people.

read, considered and adopted. Maj. W. R. Garrett But there were many noble men among them, and presented a report from the Historical Committee, their surprise at open hearted greeting was general. which was in line with the report submitted by this The intense heat and the crowd induced many to

Committee to the Covention at Houston. The report return North, who planned visits to Chattanooga embodied a strong plea for securing data from Conand to Atlanta. Many of these who came farther federate sources to be incorporated in school and South, stopped over in Nashville and at various library histories. It paid strong tribute to the places where battles were fought in which they par- CONFEDERATE VETERAN, reasserting its appreciaticipated. The dedication at Chickamauga on the tion of its work for the cause. Meetings will herenineteenth of September, was in a suitable place on after occur on the second Wednesday in October, a the battle ground, some two mile nearer Chatta- month later in the year, and the third Thursday, in nooga than Crawfish Spring, and within the Park. May, was fixed for the decoration of Confederate

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