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THE COLUMBIA JIEKALI): FIJI DAY, FEHKUAKY 12, 1897.
An EYE Opener!
Oyes Have Ueen Opened
Your Eyes Will Open
When you read what we have to say.
Stock-taking shows up too many
goods on the shelves. You need the
goods, we need the money. These
goods are our property; all paid for,
we can give them away if we choose,
and we come mighty near choosing
to do it. See what you think! Read
On Next Saturday and Monday,
An even dozen ladies cloaks and
wraps, this season's production, la
test styles Astrachan and Beaver,
reduced from $18.50, $17.50, $15.00.
$12.50, $11.00; sizes 32, 34, 36, take
Six (0) misses jackets, cost $1.50 to
$0.75, ages 14, 16, 18 years. Take
tliem at $2-90.
1CXV) yards famous brand Sea
Island Domestic 4lgC
llHH) yards standard Prints, in
cluding Indigo, Oil lied and
For One Hour, m 1 to n
o'clock each day,
Three noted brands Bleached
Domestic, worth 10c a yard,
16 yards for $1.00.
(Huly limited, merchants barred.)
For one hour only, each day,
time 11 to 12 o'clock, loiw
yards 36-in. Spring Penangs
and Percales fi'c.
(Hale limited, merchants barred.)
Ten pieces pure table linens,
Turkey red, three yards for 50c.
Half bleached, full width, ex
tra value, (60c. value) 27,'8C.
Full bleached, wide, extra
value, (HOc value) 59c
Full bleached, two y'ds wide,
finest fabric, ($1.25 value). . . 85c.
Nothing like this sale ever heard
of in these parts before.
Pure Linen Towels, fringed
and Bordered, this sale only,
A Shirt Opportunity.
Men's unlaundered, standard
quality, linen bosoms, re-in-forced
back and front, con
tinuous facing, good fitting,
sizes 14 to 17. This sale only, 29c.
Boys flannelette shirts 15c.
"White checked nainsook 2)20.
Pique and Ducks, white strip
ed, pinks, blue and ecrue. . . 9!c.
"Winter Underwear,Wool Hosiery,
you name the prices.
Imperial Patterns, most up to date
MAURY DRY GOODS
& SHOE COMPANY.
LIVE STOCK NOTES.
11. K. Denliain'a Fine Knring Stork Sold
The live stock industry in Colum
bia has been almost at a standstill
. this week, the bad weather Monday
preventing much trading on the
streets. Prices were considerably
off, and there was no demand for
anything except the best mules.
There were no foreign buyers here
at all. and. consequently, no mule
shioments have been made this
Anderson & Fly shipped 3 car loads
of hoirs to Louisville this week.
Notts & Mathis shipped 1 car load
of hogs and cattle to Louisville.
Vaughan & Alexander shipped
car load of hogs and cattle to Birm
A solid train of thirteen cars of
cattle and hours, en route to Loui
ville, passed through Columbia last
Saturday evening. The train was
made up at Pulaski, and several cars
were picked up at stations along the
Sal of K. K. nnliam'n Stoc k.
All the nersonal property of the
late It. E. Denham including a
number of fine racing stock was of
fered for sale at auction by Mrs
Florence Denham, Executrix, at the
farm near Groveland last Saturday
Tim fnlluwinir an imals brought the
T.pn Brooks. 2:28'.,'. trotter, sold to
tr w n riAiiriaiTi. of Florida, for
Erector. 2:25, trial 2:15, (trotter)
Mr v x. Denham for $130
nl.l saddle horse, sold
M r' V X. Denham for $121.
vnriinffonlt hv Erector, sold to
Mr W. x" Denham for $(S0.
Harlan Bros. & Parks, the livery
men, bought a fine gelding.
A Dollar Saved
So don't forget this when you need
anything in the grocery line. e
will sell you:
V lli granulated Sunr
ft lbs XXXX.or Arluii-kli,'sl'onYe.
A lmmhI X. O. Molnsm'S, per gallon..
!t iliR falifiirnia Kvnp. lVmhes
8 lbs hest California Prunes
1-. ih iw. ut pountrv laril
Country bacon clunpvr than any
SuuiirCon.. per ran
:l llm ToiimiiM's, per ran .....
Kesl raspberries, cherries ami goose
3 lbs i!ik1 soila L'"'L..
Tn fact, evervthine in the grocer
t"u"",,,t White & Daimwood's,
North Main Street, near the bridge
Smoke House Burned.
The smoke house of Mr. John M.
Gray, on the Mt. Pleasant pike, and
a small dwelling 'r by, with their
contents, were consumed by Are ljt
Saturday morning. About 1. uxi
pounds of meat were stored in the
smoke-house, and it was from a
small lire built to smoke this that
the blaze originated. The exact loss
has not vet been estimated, but it is
thouirht'that it will be nearly cov
ered by insurance.
Frank Dale is bac k from
Mr. T. C. Petri is oil on a
Mrs. Ernest Boyd has returned to
Mr. John Cecil was in Nashville
Mr. T. (). Betts is visitiog Nash
Miss Laura Taylor returned to
Franklin this week.
Dr. D. A. Davidson, of Ashwood,
is here for a month.
Mr. Arch Alexander, of Franklin,
was in town this week.
Miss Lena Eddy is visiting her
brother in Florence, Ala. j
Mrs. Porter, of Nashville, is visit
ing relatives in Columbia.
Frank Wilbur, of Nashville, is
visiting relatives in the city.
Mr. W. W. Ogilvie of Marshall
county, was here Wednesday.
Mrs. Cumtnings, of Nishville, is
visiting Rev. and Mrs. W. D. Wen
dell. Ed Mathis is in Selma, Ala., in
the interest of the firm of liotts 4z
Mr. and Mrs. N. Holinan left yes
terday for an extended visit to
Mr. Joe F. Tucker was here this
week, in the interest of the Nash-
Mrs. Frankie Collier left the first
of this week to visit relatives in
Miss Alice Orr has returned to
Nashville, after a visit to Miss
Miss Maggie Blair, who has been
visiting relatives at Lynnville, has
John Clopton, who has been in
Arkansas for several months, has
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. French, of At
lanta, (la., are visiting Mrs. J. B.
Kittrell, at Isom.
Rev. A. C. Klllhetfer is expected
home next week from a visit to his
father in Pennsylvania.
Miss Louise Yoest has returned
home from a visit to Mrs. T. C.
Meadors at Mt. Pleasant.
Mrs. Mary Pickett, after a visit to
her daughter, Mrs. Douglas Robin-
son, left this week for Texas.
Mr. N. It. Weaver, of Montgomery.
Ala., is here, interested in the light
question. He Is an expert elec
Misses Mattie Staggs and Mary
Martin of South Columbia, after a
few days visit to friends in Pulaski,
has returned home.
Mr. W. K. Board man of Owens-
boro, Ky., spent Sunday here with
Mrs. iioardman, who is visiting her
parents, Dr. and Mrs. Biddle.
Misses Willie Dial and Nora
Primm, of South Columbia, after a
weeks visit to relatives in William
son county, have returned home.
Miss Maynie Jones, of White
Bluff, Tenn., who has been visiting
her sister, Mrs. Wallace Ussery, for
several weeks, returned home this
Mrs. Sarah Leonhard, who has
been spending some time with her
daughter, Mrs. Gerard Muriel in
Jacksonville, Florida, has returned
Walter Bain, who went to Giles
county last week to attend the bed
side of his mother, returned last
Sunday. We are glad to report his
mother very much improved.
Mr. Will Everett was here this
week on his way to St. Loois, having
resigned his position with the Chat
tanooga Hardware Co., to accept a
better one in St. Louis.
Mr. Geo. C. Williamson, of Cul-
leoka, one of Maury County's oldest
and most highly esteemed citizens,
was visiting his sons, Ma. J. 1. ana
Dr. J. G. Williamson, this week.
Lewis' Drag Store
Istlie Place to lluy Drugs.
We will sell them cheaper
than any house in Columbia.
Call on 11s and get our prices
before you buy.
James F. Lewis,
North Side Public Square.
A Destrnctlvo Fire.
Last Wednesday morning- about 2
o'clock the barn of Mr. J no. C.
Sowell. in the Lipscomb neighbor
hood, was discovered on fire. The
flames had gained such headway
that nothimr could be done to check
them. The ham, one of the largest
In the county, was entirely con
sumed, together with a large lot of
corn, hay, oats ana some iarm nn
nlements. and two fine mares, one
colt, a riding horse, and three mules.
The loss Is estimated at $3,000. In
surance in the Guardian for only
$1,000. The lire is supposed to be
the work of nn incendiary.
One sorrel mare, 7 years old, 1"
hands hisrh. scar on withers, blaze
face. Finder will be rewarded by
returning to my hitch-yard.
It G. K. Hoi skk.
His Foot Ampntated.
Mr. Mat Frhrson, of South Colum
bia, w ho has been confined to his bed
snvi ral weeks on account of a dis
eased bone in his right foot, had his
foot amputated just above the ankle
last Tuesday morning, Drs. Pillow
and Padgett performing the opera
tion. Mr. Frierson has for many
years held a position in the freight
ollice at the depot, and his com
panions and other fr'ends sym
pathize with him in his a 111 ction.
Rev. Sam P. Jones begun his meet
ing in Nashville last Sunday.
The Cumberland Presbyterian
church whs eighty-seven years old
last Thursday. The Cumberland
Presbyterian, nublished at Nash
ville, in its anniversary number
"Just eighty-seven years ago to
day a devout man, who like his
Master, liail spent a whole nigiit
with Gnd in prayer, came back to
two other devout men whom the
Lord had led thither, and with the
confidence of conscious divine direc
tion, declared his readiness to con
stitute ; and what is now the great
Cumberland Presbyterian Church
was born that day. Thank God for
the humble birth; and may God help
us, although two hundred thousand
strong, to continue duly humble."
Services are being held at the
first Methodist Church, daily.
Young peoples' service at 3 :30 p. m.
Preaching at 7 p. in.
Columbia is experiencing a more
than usual religious fervor. The
Business Men's Noonday Prayer
meeting continues to grow in inter
est, and the Cottage Prayer-meetings
at any number of private
homes, is likewise enjoyed by the
the ladies. Dr. Kelley is holding a
series of services at the First Metho
dist Church every evening, with
afternoon services for the children.
In these services he has the co
operation of other pastors, and the
attendance is good.
On next Sunday morning, at the
Christian Church, by special re
quest, Elder E. J. Meacham will
preach a sermon on "Baptism.'
Rev. Alexander Patterson, of
Nashville, held services in St.
Peter's Episcopal Church last Tues
Rev. W. T. Ussery will preach at
the Main Street Cumberland Pres
byterian Church next Sunday morn
ing, Rev. W. T. Waynick, the pas
tor, going to West Point to preach
in the morning and returning in the
evening to occupy his own pulpit.
At the Main Street Sunday-school
last Sunday morning there were
more than 80 pupils enrolled, and
the number increases every week.
Bro. Waynick says he has one of the
most flourishing schools in the
There were no prayer-meeting
services at the First C. P. and Bap
tist Churches Wednesday night on
account of the protracted meeting
at the First M. E. Church. The
South Columbia M. E. Church will
also dispense with their prayer ser
HAL STALLION FOR SALE.
On Monday, February 22nd,
I will sell on Public Square at 12
o'clock to the highest bidder on 12
months time with good secrulty,
Bay Hal, by Old Tom Hal; with less
than a months' work he showed
quarters at a 2:28 gait at the pace.
He is very handsome and stylish,
no blemishes or vicious habits.
febl2-2t T. N. Fiuurks.
Thursday of last week, Miss Annie
Tindall of the Leftwich neighbor
hood, and Mr. Chesley Liggett,
formerly of Texas, drove to Lewis
burg and were quietly united in mar
riage by the Rev. Mr. Brown. The
happy pair immediately returned to
the hospitable home of the bride's
father, Mr. Robert Tindall, where
an elegant recep'ion was tendered
All the Good Things
of life are to be found right
here at our store. Our
groceries need very little praising
They sell on their own merits. And
their increasing popularity and our
very reasonable prices are making
us talked about in Just the manner
we desire. Our greatest aim is to
sell the best groceries in town at the
very lowest possible prices.
Try our Blend of Roasted CotTee, 5
lbs for $1.00. The biggest and best
lot of soap for 25 cents on the market.
E. W. Gamble Grocery Co.
Engine Turns Over.
East-bound passenger train No. 13
on the N. & C. Railroad, which
leaves Columbia at 6:30 p. in., was
wrecked in the cut a half mile this
side of Lewisburg, last Tuesday
niurht. I lie ensrine was turned over
and two cars derailed, but, fortu
nately, no oue was seriously injured.
Fireman Jones was thrown against
the boiler-head when the engine
left the track and had his left hand
slightly burned. A spike was found
driven down against the inside of
the rail at the point where the en
gine jumped, but who the miscreant
was is not known.
THERE IS OTHERS.
But none so good as the
"OLD CI M1JEULAXD,"
t slack and burns
We also have the
ami Poplar Ulock.
Give us yourjorders.
Next Sunday, February, 14, will
be St. Valentine's day.
For Rfxt. RuMness room, size
7 '4x20, cellar 20x.W; located on S.
side square, suitable for any
business. Shuneman & Tiller.
Mr. W. T. Naif and family, who
have been living at Jackson, Tenn.,
have moved back to Columbia. Mr.
Naff will take charge of the Cum
berland telephone exchange.
Mr. E. D. Hunter has opened a
first-class restaurant for ladies and
gentlemen next door to Mclvennon.
Anderson & Foster's clothing store
on west side public square, where he
will be glad to have his friends call
and see him.
Mr. Frank Everett has purchased
the Harrison cottage, on West Sixth
street, now occupied by Mr. Ernest
McLemore and family.
Wanted, eleven Poland China
brood sows; must weigh 200 pounds,
and be not over two years old. W.
I). Gillespie, M. Pleasant, Tenn. tf
The Columbia Lodge of Mason9
gave a sumptuous supper in the
Masonic hall on Thursday night of
last week. The Hkkald force,
being near neighbors, were invited
up about 11 o'clock and partook of
the feast, for which they wish to ex
tend their sincere thanks.
Will Richardsou, a brakeman on
the N. & F. road, had his hand
mashed while coupling some cars in
Mt. Pleasant last Monday. The in
juries are not dangerous, and he
will be able to resume his work in a
week or two.
Lost, a gold ring, with "M. G. F."
inscribed on the inside. Finder will
receive reward by returning Rame to
J. w. f rierson. rebo-2t
Mr. H. I. Arnold was raised to the
sublime degree of Master Mason last
l liursday night. Members of 23 dif
ferent lodges were invited to the
meeting, and all were well repre
Next Monday night, La Fayette
Chapter No. 4, Royal Arch Masons,
will have a called meeting for woik
in the Mark Master's degree.
W. O. Gordon is now bookkeeper
for Lazarus Bros.
Mrs. M. E. Williamson and family
have moved from the James place,
just South of the city, to the Flem
ing cottage, corner of Garden and
If you know a bargain when you L
see it you will place your orders
with us now. We are over-stocked
with finished monuments, therefore
we offer you advantages that will
save you money.
rAYNE & HILL,
Cor. Sixth and Embargo Sts.,
tf Columbia, Tenn.
Mr. Samuel Green, of Columbia, is
on a visit to his brother, our clever
friend Mr. A. Green of A'. R. John
son A Co., the clothiers on the east
side. Shelbyville Gazette.
A Columbia lady who is some
thing of a dog fancier, recently
placed an order with New York par
ties for an ocean gray-hound. Giles
Miss Carrie Barker now has charge
of the Citizens' Telephone exchange,
vice Miss Annie Lou Houser, re
signed. Miss Barker took charge
last Monday, and so far has given
universal satisfaction. Manager
Hinds has lust ordered another
switchboard for the exchange, on
account of the increase in the num
ber of telephones, and all hand,
both inside and out, are kept busy
Mr. Granville Coleman has rented
Mrs. Wilkes' residence on West
Sixth street, and his mother and sis
ter will occupy it with him after the
loth or this month, iur. Uoleman
had the misfortune recently to lose
his father, by death. ,
"Company B." was reorganized in
Columbia Tuesday night, and the
new ofttces will be elected some time
in the near future.
Sheriff Webb and Deputy Dalton
Oliver went to Franklin Tuesday
and brought back Ben Fay (colored),
who is charged with stealing an
overcoat from Rev. Harris (colored).
Capt. Joe Turney came down from
Nashville this week and returned
with Delia Rivers (colored), who
was convicted of larceny, at the re
cent term of the Circuit Court and
sentenced to one year in the peni
W. B. Greenlaw, Esq., has been
elected a member of the Board of
Education, in place of Joe Cowley,
Miss Susie Clopton was the fortu
nate one in the contest for the
handsome piece of embroidery
offered by the Chancel Circle of the
Episcopal Church. The chances
were sold, and the proceeds will be
devoted to the church. The em
broidery was done by Miss Louise
Craik, and is a work of art.
A new book, "Knitting and
crocheting," of 64 pages, over 50
original designs illustrated, beauti
ful lace patterns, shawls, hoods, lack
ets, etc., has been published by The
Home, 141 Milk street, Boston,
Mass., and will be sent with a sub
scription to that paper. The Home
is a 20 page monthly filled with
original stories, literary and do
mestic topics and fashions, its de
partment of fancy work is a special
feature, new and original designs
each issue. The pneo of subscrip
tion is 50 cents per year and will in
elude one of these books. As a
special inducement to trial subscrib
ers,a copy of this book will be given
with a (i "months subscription. The
price of book is 25 cent, but a
months subscription and the book
combined will be sent for only 25
cents. Their annual premium list
for 1S97 will be sent free on applica
Broke His Arm.
Clinton Whitthorne. the little 8
year-old son of Capt. W. J. Whit
thorne, had his arm broken in two
places last Monday by falling from
ahorse. The little fallow is getting
along very well at present. The
Captain himself is out on crutches
this week on account of a sprained
ankle, which he received in Nash
ville one day last week while alight
ing from a train. Their many
friends wish them both a speedy re
covery from their injuries.
e iron is not.
1 , t
In a few days our
r.'ill leave for
Eastern markets. Until
that time we will con
tinue our reduction sale.
We must have more room
for ;(';: goods, and with
that object in view, no
reasonable offer will be
re fused. Wise and eco
nomical buyers will not
forget this last call.
In advance of spring
new goods arc arriving.
See our beautiful line of
Xew Hamburgs and
Silks. Xew arrivals in
Carpets and Mattings.
l pleasure to show goods.
THE COLUMBIA (.'ItEAMEKY
I Keaily to
In the card from Judge E. D. Pat
terson to Hon. L. P. Padgett, Pres
ident of the Columbia Creamery
Co., which appeared in last week s
Herald, an uniortunate error oc
curred. The card, as it was printed,
stated that a certain gentleman in
Giles County received fifteen dollars
a month from the milk taken irom
ten cows and sold to the Giles Coun
tv Creamery. It should have read
lift it dollars in place of flftrrn. We
irladly make tne correction, anu
trust that the error has done the
creamery no harm.
A meetlnir ot the stocknoiuers is
called for next Monday, and a full
attendance is urged. The creamery
will commence operation the nrst
of next week, and it is to b6 hoped
that the farmers will take hold at
the berinnimr and make it a success
We publish below a letter irom
Mr. W. W. O'Mlvie in regard to the
creamery at Lewisburg.
AIR. L. P. Paikiktt: m regartt to
the creamery at Lewisburg, I will
say that the'farmers, and especially
the farmers who patronize it, find it
a very profitable business. It is
universally regarded as the most
profitable and money-making busi
ness the farmers can engage in.
This is the common talk. 1 know
one farmer who keeps forty cows,
many of which are mere strippers,
and last month he got in cash, $133.
70 for one month's sale of milk.
This man said to me that his sales
each month were from $130 to $150.
All the patrons ure well pleased
with the creamery and there has
been a constant increase of patrons
furnishing milk all the time.
Very truly, W. w.ugilvie.
Tax Payors Take
Owing to the great
money, 1 will hoiu tne
open for payment 01
Monday, March 1, 18i7; after which
time the books will positively be
closed and costs will accrue. Come
forward and do not wait until the
last day, for all cannot be waited up
on in one day. J. B. U ranker Y,
febl2 3t Trustee.
Daughter's American Revolution.
A very interesting chapter of the
Daughter's of the American Revo
lution was formally organized Tues
dav afternoon at the home of. Mrs.
Douglass Robinson. This chapter is
to be called the Jane Knox, in honor
of the mother of President Polk
The chapter has a membership of
twelve, including the following
officers : Mrs. Annie Duncan Pickett
Robinson, Regent; Mrs. Nancy Lee
Williams Monran. Vice-Regent;
Mrs. Josephine Wilkerson Wpr
thington, Treasurer; Mrs. Octavia
Zollicoffer Bond, Historian; Miss
Katherlne Wilkes, Secretary; Miss
Maria Louise Craik, Registrar.
The other members are: Mrs
Lucia Branch Howard, Mrs. Salina
Brown, Mrs. Julia Baird Fleming
Burns, Miss Mary Baird, Jllss Jane
Barnett Green, Miss Mary Adean
The chapter meets the first Wed
nesday of each month at the resi
detico of some one of the members.
At these meetings papers on the his
tory of the American Revolution
will be read. It was. decided at the
February meeting to make a colonial
exhibit at the Tennessee Centennial
After the business was discussed
delightful refreshments were served.
For Sale or Rent.
The handsome residence of J. H
James, l ive acres of ground, two
cisterns, one well ; out houses very
complete, and the Iln.-st garden 1
town. Apply to James Ukos.
"Prcsci 'J pi ions Com founded
The public want just this. 110 more,
no less, when it comos in drugs. A
medicine can't he what your physi
cian intends unless it is properly
prepared from alisohi'"!,v pure d rugs.
Our rule is, Keep t he dim; standard
at Purity." To this wi' add, "Make
no mistakes in preparing medi
cines." We exhaust the drug list
with our assortment of everything
in the Pharmacopoeia. What's
more, we carry a hue 01 mineral
waters, which so many find essential
to good health.
a. 15. Bottom prices for every
thing. Your Friends,
KxpreuM Violent ippolllon to
t'HIIIM Ht tlltl I'Klllt'lllliHl.
The various Christian Endeavor
Societies of Nashville, in a union
meeting last Tuesday night, ex
pressed strong opposition to having
intoxicants at tne uentenniai ix
position grounds. The society had
intended to have a building upon
the grounds, where the visitors
might be entertained; but, as will bo
seen by the following report adopted,
they have concluded to proceed no
iurther if the Centennial grounds
are put inside the corporate limits
of Nashville. The report, which
has been forwarded to the Centen
nial officials, reads in part as fol
"We have been much encouraged,
and but for the recent action of the
Centennial Executive Committee,
announcing the purpose of having
the grounds incorporated and to
permit the sale of intoxicants (at
least beer and wine), inside the Cen
tennial enclosure, we would go for
ward in the confidence of certain
success. Inasmuch as the Centen
nial authorities have announced
this policy, we have deemed it our
duty to proceed no further until the
Centennial authorities reconsider
their action and determine that no
intoxicants of any kind shall ba
sold on the grounds."
Strajcd or Stolen.
One fawn colored Jersey heifer
about two years old, from Dr. J. T..
Akin's pasture on the Mootesville
pike. The return of the heifer or
any information leading to her re
covery furnished Dr. Akin or my
self will be rewarded.
It S. P. Paynk.
Arrested For Forgery.
One A. V. Reed, a foreigner who
came here several weeks ago and'
has since been in the employ of
Grant Bros., the nurserymen, wa
arrested Wednesday by Turnkey
Frazierand Deputy Oliver on the
charge of forging the name of his
employers to a check for $12 on Feb
ruary !. The check was presented
at the Maury National Bank and
was paid, but the bank otllcial
suspicioned something and prompt
ly made an investigation, which re
sulted in the arrest and imprison
ment of the aforesaid Keed. lie re
mained in jail until yesterday morn
ing, when it was agreed by Messrs.
Grant Bros, ami the bank otllcers
not to prosecute. The costs were
paid anil the prisoner released.
GOAL AND CRUSHED COKE.
We are still agents for the famous
No. 9 St. Bernard Coal, also Dia
mond and Jellico coals, and .Etna
coal for hlaeksutlthing, and the
Crushed .Etna (Joke for base burn
ers and furnaces. All flrst-cl ass and.
cheap. Give us your orders and we
will give you the best.
aug7 Gin Jxo. A. Walkkr & So x
The Connecting Link.
The way to prosper and be happy
in this world, is to help others. That
is what the Hkkam is here for, and
that Is what it will always do for
those who will help themselves.
McKennon. Anderson & roster, al
ways on the lookout for good things,
have caught on to this, and that U
why they have a page of this issue;
whenever they want to tell the peo
ple a little or a big bit of business
news, they call on the iikralo,
and "it goes." I n that way we help
both the buyer and seller, for the
people who read their ads and take
advantage of their b irirain days, ar
as much benefitted as they, for they
get what they want and need and
must have, at greatly reduced prices.
Their rage is full of interesting
news this week, and if the weather
is half-way decent they will need an
extra clerk force next week.
Highest Honors World's Fair.
A pure Crape Cresrn of Tart.ir Pow Jcr. Free
from Ammonia, Alum or any ether adulterant
40 Years the Standard.