Newspaper Page Text
VOI,. XXVII. NO. i'U.
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LJ. R. MILLER.
T. Whom It May Concern :- M.msi s. Miller & dircles,
iii'iiic'ii'.iii in.iy Nim-iii.iI (oiicrc, are personally w fit
Known lo iii', both us u i i in and li-llow teachers. I take,
pleasure in hcariiu U Mummy lo llu lr worth and uliilitv
si'liolats, filiicators and christian wiitlfiiicii. They art1
worthy of the utmost tniiilUlcucu and support .
.1. A. ISAl'.F.K,
Dean, Teachers' ColIt.'Ku, 8. W. I. V., J;u kion, le'in.
PERSONAL AND LOCAL NEW5.
Chancery court will meet here
Gua Totty has returned from a
trip to Nashville.
J. A. Clement of Dick3on was
in town this week.
?. W. T. Potts has been ailing,
but la able to be out again.
B. F. Holland of Trezevant was
; Cohere on business this week.
v The little child of Mr. and Mrs.
S. L. Feeler is sick this week.
Mrs. 0. C. Hudson is visiting at
Martin and Fulton this week.
J TV flrnclror and familr of TTol-
f tow Fiock visited here this week.
..Wyly Coble and Bud Fry of Su
gar Tree were here on business
Harve and Bunyan Garrett of
Nashville are here on a visit to
E. G. Cowell of Paducah, Ky.,
is here on a visit to relatives and
Bob Rogers returned home yes
terday from an extended trip in
Ftev. and Mrs. B. C. Johnson and
Miss Josie Winstead are attending
conference at Fulton.
Miss Mintie Dodson of Jones
boro, Ark,, ia here on a visit to
, relatives and friends.
William M. and John Tiobins of
Nashville were here to see home-
; i UlJiO Hit) UllSIJ yjl. IJUC TTCCJk.
.4 Pet Fry went to Nashville last
' week to take up his duties as guard
at the State prison, but was com
pelled to return home on account
of his health.
if f ! 1 1
A FREE rr time inside j
each package of
CO different games. .
i f .
OL'KNS ITS WINTKll TE11M Till: I I II DAY OF JANUAKY, 10UI,
Ami rutt'iM to thos.' ititr'tnliiiL,' to cntrr scliool, ficcomiiKxlHt ioiih uix xft lhil. iitu ndvantu.
u'A nt'(ii.'tl'(l for tlti tiioin-y, aiiyw licit'.
I'rsx (ui:d (in ri;ivATE Familits), ;1 Vim JIonth.
Tuition, fl.00 to f2..0O l'rn AIonth.
He in Ffeparei lo GiK Aej Coarse Ossired Ffoa Pfinsr lo Olsssic
Faculty of Tiiiu.u Ti:achi:rs, Train in the 15i st Training
Schools in Tin: South Sit.ciallsts in tiikik work.
COMMERCIAL AND MUSIC DEPARTMENTS ARE SPECIAL FEATURES OF THE
Onr SPECIALTY n TVnoliors Coui-m iti wliicli wp jirojinro irnclu rp for rounty
ex.'iiniiiiitioDs, and train them for d'achiiiu' i" 1 lit public pcIiooIh. If you t.xpcct to teach
wccortainly lmvotho coursoyou (ltniro, and Uih om which you will nerd oiicxaininatioti.
If you desire tf) (Miter school," call on or address
MILLER & GINGLKS, Bw Sandy, Tenn.
Charley AVebb was some better
yesterday, we are pleased to learn.
llev. J. M. Pickens, L. E. Davis,
A. G. McDaniel and others are at
tending conference at Fulton.
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Harper
were made happy last Saturday by
the arrival of a new daughter.
Tiev. J. M. Youree of Lebanon
will preach here the fifth Sunday
in this month. Tiev. Mr. Yonree
was formerly pastor of the Cum
berland Presbyterian Church at
Camden, and has many friends
here wk will be glad to hear him
D. J. McEae, who is juryman in
the federal court at Jackson, spent
Sunday here with his family, re
turning to 3 ackson Monday. The
criminal docket of federal court
has consumed about three weeks,
and it will be sometime next week
before the civil docket will be tak
M. A. natley of Coxburg, who
was called to Whitehead in the
Indian Territory about two"weeks
ago by the illness of his daughter,
returned home Wednesday. He
left his daughter greatly improved
in health, and before returning he
made an extended trip through
Texas and Oklahoma.
Thanksgiving will be observed
to some extent here.
W. M. Farrar has gone to Ful
ton to attend conf erence.
A song service was held Sunday
afternoon at Morris Chapel.
Mrs. J. Y. Jordan was quite ill
Sunday night and yesterday.
Everybody is busy picking pea
nuts and gathering corn. Peanuts
are sorry, and a great deal of corn
has been injured by frost.
Georg j H. Cowell will begin a
singirg school at Morris Chapel
next Saturday. IllneBS has pre
vented him from beginning the
Hustletown, November 10.
The Continental Plant Company
of Kittrell, N. C, oiler all the lead
ing shipping and fancy garden va
rieties of strawberry plants (nearly
100 varieties). Their practical 120
page manual tells how to grow all
berry fruits with success and profit.
It is free to buyers of plants. They
oiler aLo all kinds of fruit ier.
To Whom It M:iv Concern I have no littlo pleasitrc In saying that Air. W. II. Oinylcs and Mr.
J. U. Miller arc two of the South' best teacliein. '1 ncy have given themselves the advantage of
the best educational ti ainiiu,', and we have lunch iileasinc in chiiiiih ndinn tliem to the public as
educators ot ripe scholarship, w ho are capable of imparting: theii Inhumation to others in an in
telestin way. They an1 not only ipialilied ami cood instructors, tint ale men of uiiiicM ionahie
character, 'i heir inihicnco and woik will be of inestinialile value to any eonimiiintv. ej;io
them our umiualilled tndorseinetit. ery truly yours, II. II. Cli i:i;tY,
Oeneral Manager S. N. S., Howlinj; Oreen, Ky.
David Smith left last Sunday
for Western Texas.
T. J. Berry moved into his new
dwelling house last week.
B. A. Holland is teaching an in
teresting singing school at Cherry
Ilev. Mr. Blackwell preached a
farewell sermon at Flatwoods last
Miss Laura Pafford, who has
been ill for the past two weeks, is
some better this morning.
His best girl has gone, and J. B.
Chester is inconsolable. Cheer up,
old man - you may see her again.
What has become of the Whit-
leyville and some of the other si
lent correspondents? We would
like to hear from them regularly.
Way, Noyember 10.
George Garner visited on Sul
phur Creek Sunday.
James Hampton, who is working
for M. E. Byrn, will move his fam
ily here shortly.
Lem Thompson of Camden is
teaching school at Baker's Chapel.
There are about forty students in
S. A. Byrn has been laying brick
almost regularly for the past five
weeks, and has several more chim
neys to build.
We have the free delivery mail
service at last. Ed Lindsey is the
carrier. It may be a little rough
Fall and VJinteF
Are invited to call at my
home and see my new
for ladies and children.
We confidently believe
that we can please you,
Mrs. S. J.Travis
through the winter, Eddie, but
stick to it, and it will make a man
llichard Eastwood's saw mill is
in operation. The plant is located
at the Matthews' stave mill stand.
Mr. and Mrs. James Brown of
Big Sandy spent Sunday here with
their daughter,Mrs. Brown Pierce.
A very small acreage of wheat
is being sown, and it is later in the
season than for many years. Some
of our farmers have not finished
The candidates have not been in
evidence much in this neck-o'-the-
woods. Perhaps they are waiting
for the farmers to get through kill
ing hogs and gathering their corn.
Don't stand back, boys, but come
on; we have a little to feed on, as
well as some "'Old Ned."
Greenbrier, November 10.
The University of Tennessee
has just issued its announcement
of the short courses in agriculture
for 1901. The term will begin
January 4 and close March 15,
and the entire expense of tho
course need not exceed $50.
The first short course in agri
culture at the university was offer
ed in 1900 and within the four years
tho attendance has increased over
100 per cent.
Ample facilities are provided,
and especial attention is given
oracticai methods or nam iti"
stock, farm crops, fruits and vege
There is no reason why the at
tenuance or young larmers on
these courses should not be large.
Times are prosperous, the cours
es come at a time when farm work
is not pressing, and the expense is
so small that anyone can easily
earn the necessary money. All
who have taken the work have ex
pressed themselves as very much
helped by it.
The circular of iuformation re-
garding the course can bo had free
of cost by applying to Prof. A. N.
Soule, Knoxville, Tenn.
TnE Ciironicle and the weekly
Memphis Commercial Appeal, SI,
When in need of nice stationery,
send us your orders.
Bring or send us your news of
general interest, nr.d we will pub
lish it With p"tu;f .
W. H. GINGLES.
TIIK t: I l.K.NH VV I'.Ki SAMIV
AVe, the citizens of Sandy and the mii louiidintr coin
liiunitv, yiveoiir umteal endoi si'ineiil to the lin; Saiuly Nor
mal Cnllcne and its pi uii'ipais, M-'ssers. Milleralid tliliules.
We will take all care possible of the Joan,,' men ami women
who are placed in our school.
FROM BIG SANDY.
W. A. Pierce is with us this
V. C. Rushing is' on the list of
sick this week.
Will Davis fell from a wagon
yesterday, breaking his arm.
An earthquake shock was dis
tinctly felt here last Wednesday.
W. S. Rayborn is chief hostler
at Bowles & Caraway's new livery
Judge W. T. Morris and Sheriff
R. D. McCord of Camden were
Rapid progress ia being made on
the new dwelling being built for
W. S. McDaniel.
V. V. Nichols has sold his place
to John Askew, who will move to
Big Sandy for the benefit of the
The building committees of tho
bridge to be built across Big San
dy River near this place were here
yesterday, but no contract was let.
Rushing Bros, stock barn was
burned Wednesday night. Loss,
500 bales of hay, 1,000 bushels of
corn, barrel of sorghum and farm
Will P. Caraway, who had been
sick with fever about two weeks,
died about 1 o'clock this morning.
He is survived by a wife and two
children, to whom we extend con
dolence. School is flourishing. The en--rollment
has reached 140 and still
growing. Compared with schools
heretofore in Big Sandy, the at
tendance is remarkable. Messrs.
Miller and Gingles say the outlook
is fine. New students are coming
in every day, and we want to say
that Big Sandy can accommodate
all who come.
Big Sandy, November 10.
The Rollman Meat and Food
Chopper at your dealer's for 50
cents. See advertisement in this
Wanted 200,000 axe handles.
See T. J. Throgmorton at Camden
C ASTOR I A
Tor Infants and Children.
Tb Kind Yea Hava Always Bought