Newspaper Page Text
TI1K C'OLl'MJilA HEIiALI): FIJI DAY, MAHCII 5, 181)7.
We will save you money. Pri
ces are low, goods are. durable.
learned in 189(1 the advantage
of buying of us, and many more
will find it to their advantage
to buy of us in 1897 if they will
only give us an opportunity.
We are headquarters for
Shoes, Hats and
Gents' FiraisMiij Goods,
and if you wish to save money
call to Bee us and be convinced.
PLANTS FOR SUE.
Strawberry Plant. Kauplierry Plant.
Uooxeherry Plant. Aarai;uN Plant.
I ofTtT only such kind as have proven hy
actual test, iin my own grounds, to he wor
thy of cultivation. I have 2 varieties of
strawberries mid can only recommend the
Mich.'Hs Karly ft:
Ueder Wood 50c.
Tennessee l'rolillc 50c.
P.HKil)ei i les.
Mammoth Cluster (bl'k). 7-"c.
Ioolitlle, improved, 7c.
Cullibert, (red) 75c.
Turner, (red) 75c.
Downing 10c. each.
( tne-year-old roots, per MO 50rts.
Two-year-old roots, per 100 75cts.
I have also the agency for an Alabama
nursery, from whom I have been buying
fruit trees for my own orchards for the past
15 years, and I know them to be reliable:
No. I Apple trees Inc. each.
No. 1 Peach trees inc. each.
No. 1 Plum trees loc. each.
No. 1 Pear trees 12'c. '
No. 1 (irape vines 10c. each.
f, bl. i'it HOKACK KAINEY.
B. G. GRANT,
DENTIST, '"" i
Oftice on Garden Street, tient door t First
Cuiiibci'laiid Prcxbyl erlmi I liurcli.
AFTEH twenty years practice in Maury
County, twelve years of the, time in
Columbia, it is not necessary for me
to say that I will still
ISK MY HKST KF FORTS
to give my patrons entire satisfaction, as
my patients of twenty years ago. are my pa
tients to-day. when they need the attention
of a dentist. Hut 1 will say, under the gold
standard, that I will insert uold flilllnus tor
$l.oo, and when the teeth are too far none to
till, I will make you anew set iorl2..o. t an
and see me. Olllcc hours from :!to a. in.,
until 6 p. in. ieir.'iiiy
DP WITH THEPROCESSION!
in all kinds of country produce, chick
ens, eggs.hutter and nice country hams,
Full line of Family Sujiplieii.
J. T. L. COCHKAN,
noViiO'lin lietlull P.lock, West 7th Street.
Dr: J. D. SMITH,
Office: Branch Block, West Seventh
Street, between Itcthcll House and M
Ollice hours, fl a. m to 4 p. m. sepl? ly
For War In Cuba, by Senor Quesada, Cuban
representative at Washington. Kndorsed
liv Cuban patriots. In tremendous demand.
A bonanza for agents. Only $1.50. Big book,
big commissions, r.veryiuuiy wants the
only endorsed, reliable hook. Out Ills free
Credit given. Freight paid. Prop all trash,
ano nuiKe : a montn witn war in t uiui
Address to-day, Tn k National Hook Con-
ckiix, 3.V.-;UI lieartorn st Chicago, felw 18t
Dr: W. M. BIDDLE,
Oilice: Corner High and Kihth Streets,
Ollice hours: 8 to 103 to 4.
Watchmaker and Jeweler,
And dealer In
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry,
Fine watoh and Jt welry
repairing a specialty.
Bethel! Itlock, : COLUMBIA, TKNN
TITCOMB'S DRUG STORE.
The "Old Rellablo" is (till "on top."
Our motto Is: 'Turlty, Accuracy and Hon
Prescriptions Filled with care at all ho urn,
Compound Extract Sarsaparilia
FOR THE RLOOD!
forget that we arc h-ad-
Pure Soda Water,
Corner South Main Street and Public
Square, COLUM BIA.TKNN.
J. A. TITCOMB, Prop,
Mni i;rtri'f '. liuttln.
last Friday afternoon, Feb
25. at I o'clock, Mrs. Margaret
C. Cliaflin, after a few days illness
i from pneumonia, was called from
I her earthly residence to try the
I realities of another world. Mrs.
Chatnn was (( years old at the time
! of her death, and leaves two chil
dren Mrs. Charles A. Parker and
! Mr. William ChalHn, both of this
j city and a number of other rela
I tives. The funeral services were
, conducted at the First C. P. Church,
i Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock by
Kevs. W. A. Provine and F. 1',.
Webb, and the remains were interred
in Rose Hill Cemetery.
Karly in womanhood Mrs. Chaflin
embraced the faith taught in the
Scriptures, united with the Cumber
laud Presbyterian Church, and died
in the hope which her religion inspir
ed. As a mother and wife she was
devoted and true, and as a friend and
neighbor, she was loving and kind.
Separated now from all that de
lighted or tried her on earth, she is
gone to that mysterious sphere
where duty to God will be done in
perfeetion'and the joy of the service
will be the heavenly rewards.
"Blessed in the hour of death are
the pure at heart ! For henceforth,
we know, there is laid up for them
in Heaven a crown of
Mr. Amanda M (iallowty.
Yesterday morning at 11:30
o'clock, Mrs. Amanda M. Galloway,
wife of the late William Galloway,
died at her home on South Main
street, in the GHth year of her life.
Mrs. Galloway had been ill with
pneumonia for about two weeks,
and for several days before her
death her friends and relatives had
anxiously awaited the result.
She joined the Presbyterian
church in early womanhood, and,
all through the varied scenes of her
long existence, lived a consecrated
christian life, so that when the spark
of life which once had burned so
brightly, had at last flickered and
burned away, there yet remained,
refined and purified for His use, an
immortal soul ready to meet Its GodJ
Mrs. Galloway leaves two chil
drenMrs. Minnie Towler and Miss
Laura Galloway. She was a sister
of Mrs. Elizabeth Wilkes, wife of
the late Rev. W. H. Wilkes, of Cul
leoka, and Mrs. lluth Fleming, de
ceased, wife of the late Judge V. 8.
1 lie funeral services will be con
ducted in the First Presbyterian
Church to-day at 3 o'clock by Rev.
b . 11. Webb, and the remains will be
interred in Rose Hill Cemetery.
Miss Sallie B. Hill, of Tuscaloosa,
Ala., a most lovely and amiable
young lady, died at the Athenreum
on Tuesday morning, juarcn tne
2nd, after a brief illness. Miss Hill,
with her sister, had been attending
school in Columbia for two years,
and had made a large circle of
friends in the community by her
gracious and ladylike bearing. With
her teachers and schoolmates she
had always been a dear and gentle
favorite, and her death came to
them as if she had been a near rela
tive. Mr. H. F. Hill and Miss Lucy
Hill, father and sister of the de
ceased, arrived a few days before
her death and were at her bedside
when she passed away. Miss Hill's
mother and grandmother were edu
cated at the Atheneeum and her
family, therefore, have been life
long friends. Both the school and
the bereaved family have our pro
found sympathy, but her 8 is a sin
less precious rest.
"Bhe has passed through
Glory's morning gate,
And walks in Paradise."
Mr. 8. F. Dyer, who had been
sick with the grip for about two
months, departed this life at his
home in the Andrews neighborhood
Wednesday morning at 2 o'clock in
the 80th year of his age. The funer
al services were conducted at Rock
Spring Church yesterday morning at
11 o'clock by Revs. W. T. Ussery
and Fitzgerald; burial in Rock
Spring cemetery. Mr. Dyer leaves
a wife and one daughter, Mrs. John
Littlejohn. He had been a member
of the Baptist Church at Rock
Spring for a number of years, and
was an upright, christian man.
Mr. E. D. Fitzgerald died at his
home on Knob creek last Sunday,
February 28, at the age of 80 years.
The funeral services were conducted
by Rev. Mr. Guptonat Mt. Zion, and
his remains were interred at the
family grave-yard. Mr. Fitzgerald
had been a member of the church
for 00 years. He leaves a number
of relatives and friends to mourn his
Mr. William Jarratt, son of Rev.
and Mrs. T. C. Jarratt, died at his
home near Goshen on the evening
ot February 22nd, after many weeks
8utlering from consumption. The
funeral services were conducted at
the residence by Rev. N. B. Owings,
and the remains were interred in
Mr. Hines Stephens, formerly of
Maury County, died at his home on
Cedar Creek, Hickman county, re
centlv. He was, perhaps, the oldest
citizen of that part of the country,
beine in the Ulth or Doth year of his
Apple and peach trees, are now of
fered on the grounds of the Oak
land Nurseries, for the next 30 day's
for 8 cts. a piece; this large stock Is
of such varieties as suit this cli
mate; are as finely grown and as well
rooted as trees can be, but they
must all go this spring, and give
room for planting more. Fruit trees
of all kinds, shade and ornamental
trees. Small fruits, at the lowest
Erice ever offered to farmers; straw
erry plants at 40 cts. per 100. Call
and get a catalogue and make your
selection, and plant a good orchard
this spring; nothing pays better on
the farm than good fruit.
Respt. Grant Bros.
Subscribe for the Herald.
CELERY AND KOLA
is the best spring medicine. It is a
true nerve tonic, an active, alterat
ive and reliable diuretic. It renews
strength and vitality, purifies the
blood, regulates the kidneys, liver
and bowels, and relieves that "tired
ALCttltX'S ELIXIR OF COD
LIVE It OIL
cures consumption, scrofula, and all
wasting diseases. We make all the
medicines we advertise and know
exactly what we are doing when we
recommend them. They are always
fresh, and when you buy them you
know they have not been made two
or three years, as is most likely the
case when you buy a patent medi
cine. OUlt GARDEN AND FLOWER
are all open now and we are ready
to sell you seeds in papers or in bulk.
Sweet peas in bulk, best varieties.
We are headquarters for paints,
oils, varnishes, brushes, and every
thing in that line. We sell Ham
mar paint ready for the brush, at
$1.05 per gallon. We sell the best,
but sell it 25 to 40 per cent cheaper
than any other paint in Columbia.
GEORGE S. ALCORN.
NO SCREENS OR CURTAINS.
at the Saloon
By the Hoard of Mayor and Aldermen
"Thou uhalt not take thy toddy
behind screens or curtains or any
thing that will obstruct the view of
the public; but, when thou goest
into a saloon for the purpose of pro
curing and drinking intoxicating li
quors, tnou snalt do 60 in th full
glare of the eyes of the public."
Thus did the proclamation ro
forth from the Honorable Hoard of
Mayor and Aldermen of the citv of
Columbia, in regular session assem
bled last Friday night, and thus
shall it be.
There were six Aldermen, togeth
er with the Mayor, in attendance at
the meeting, the two absent mem
bers being Messrs. Figuers and
Cameron. Mr. Figuers had gone off
on a fishing trip and Mr. Cameron
was confined to his bed with sick
The spirit of reform was present in
the hearts of the members of the
Board, and another stinging blow
was dealt the whisky sellers. The
full text of the ordinance referred to
is as follows:
"An ordinance to further regulate
the sale of intoxicating liquors with
in the city of Columbia, Tenn.:
"Section 1. lie it ordained bu
the Hoard of Manor and Alder
men ot the uitu ot Loiumhia,
Tenn., that all saloons, barrooms,
wine-rooms and other places where
spirituous, vinous or malt or other
intoxicating liquors are sold to be
drunk upon the premises, shall be
located In the front room on the
ground floor of the building in which
the same is located.
Section 2. Jie it further or
dained, that no owner or proprietor
of such establishment shall allow
any screens, curtains, stain glass or
any other thing which will obstruct
the vision from the front entrance of
such establishment to be placed or
remain in said building in such po
sition as will obstruct the view from
the front entrance thereof.
"Section 8. lie it further or
dained, that any person, firm or
corporation violating any of the pro-
f A 1-1- Ji
visions oi iins oruinuuce buau ue
deemed guilty of a misdemeauor for
each day so violating the provisons
herein, and upon conviction thereof
shall be fined not less than $25 nor
more than $50.
"Section 4. lie it further
dained, that this ordinance take
feet on and after April 1, 1897,
welfare or the city requiring it.
"Passed and approved Feb. 26, 1897.
"A. J. Nichols, Mayor.
"Attert: E. E.Erwin, Recorder."
Every member of the lloard pres
ent voted in favor of the ordinance,
although when first presented two or
three of the gentlemen wanted it
carried over for further considera
tion until the next regular meeting.
The light question also came up
for consideration, but nothing of
importance was transacted. The
committee were ordered to canvass
the town, and, if 800 incandescent
lamps could be placed enough to
pay the expenses necessary to run a
plant the Board would recommend
the purchase of a plant. If, how
ever, they could not place a suffi
cient number of incandescents, the
Board would in no wise recommend
the purchasing of a plant. The com
mittee will make the canvass this
On motion it was ordered that the
Mayor and City Attorney take coun
sel on the neceesary steps to forfeit
the franchise and contract of the
city with the Columbia Water Com
pany. The reason for this action is,
that the Water Company have not,
in the opinion of the Board been
living up to the terms specified in
Some other business of minor im
portance was also transacted.
The Chairman of the Street Com
mittee asked for an appropriation of
$3501150 to pay for the team recent
ly purchased, and the balance for
The Chairman of the Charity Com
mittee was given au appropriation
OVER THE COUNTY
Cabinet photos,$1.50doz.at Young's.
There have been several mad dogs
around Stiversville lately.
Prof. Stegall re-opened his school
at Beech Grove this week.
Ever Bright, the best flour for the
money on earth. mcl5 4t
Hon. J. H. Courtney was in Knox
ville lust week on official business.
Four more weeks of mean March
weather, then comes fickle April
and balmy spring.
Kor Boston Brown Bread (origi
nal.) Leonhard & Voss. It
All who did not pay their taxes
before March 1 will now have to pay
Maury Wilburn.of Bigbyville, left
last week for New Orleans, where
he goes to accept a position with his
Fifty extra good mules to loan un
til July first. Apply to Thos. H.
Williams, Columbia, Tenn. It
" Elvira, " fro m Bigbyville,
writes her initial letter to the Her
ald this week. We give her a cor
Mrs. Annie Tomlison and daugh
ter, Miss Nellie, of Cu'leoka, have
been guests of Mrs. H. B. King the
past week. Marshall Gazette
The entries to Rhelton & Dales'
sale will close next Monday week.
Better not let this opportunity pass
to get rid of your surplus stock.
"Blue Seal" is the bent, "Ever
Bright" is close second. mcl'5 4t
Additional side tracks are t eiiig
put in at Mt. Pleasant, and the rail
road yards will be enlarged. A new
depot is also among the probabili
ties. A Young People's Society of
Christian Endeavor was organized
at Ebenezer Church, near Quality
Creek, last Sunday, with eighteen
The rain Tuesday night was rather
too much of a good thing; it was a
gully washer and ground packer, and
did more harm than good to both
garden and farm.
Our Floterial Representative, Dr.
W. J. Stockard, was one of the free
riders to the inauguration at Wash
ington this week, the railroads fur
nishing a special train.
Persons wishing their address
changed, will pleasejsay where;o(,
as well as whereto; it is absolutely
necessary that we know your present
address, before we can make the
change to your new one. tf
"Lark's" letter from Mt. Joy
reached us Thursday morning, too
late for publication. We are always
sorry to leave out a letter, but can
not handle them after Tuesday.
Hon. Mumtord Smith, one of
Maury's representatives, left Nash
ville for Washington last Monday
night, on a special train carrying
the members or the Legislature and
their wives and daughters, to attend
"Jameson," the new post-office
near Carters' Creek, is in a hundred
yards of Cam McKay's front door,
and Cam is correspondingly happy.
The post-office was opened only two
weeks ago, but the Herald aiready
has nine subscribers there.
Stockholders of the Carter's Creek
Extension Turnpike Co., are re
quested to meet at Jameson's Store
on Saturday, April3, at 1 o'clock p.
m., to elect officers for the coming
year. c. H. McKay, Prest.
A number of young men in the
Bigbyville neighborhood have or
ganized a string band and minstrel
troupe, and will give an exhibition
sometime soon. F. G. Smith, of this
city, is assisting them in their
preparations and will take part in
Persons remitting by mail will not
receive receipts unless receipts are
requested. Notice the date on your
paper; if the date is changed your
remittance has been received;
otherwise it has not, and you had
better begin to make inquiries, tf
Mr. Samuel R. WatRins requests
the Herald to insert the following:
All the old Confederates who were
in the army and who actually smelt
burning powder while the battle
was being fought, are requested to
be on hand at the Confederate re
union at Santa Fe, March 13.
The time for printing jack and
horse-bills is about here, and we
would like for our friends who have
anything to do in that line to re
member that the Herald is better
prepared to get out their work than
any other printing establishment in
Mr. C. J. Charter, of Jones' Val
ley, Hickman county, was in Co
lumbia last week. New industries
are being introduced in tiiat section
of the country and about Primm's
Springs. There will soon be two
ftave factories in operation near
Primm's. Prospectors are seen rid
ing through the country in every
direction, in the interest of the Con
solidated Mining and Mineral Com
pany. They have leased some of the
We don't go trapping for bears and
such like, in this county, as we once
did, still the trapping business has
not entirely gone out. Mr. T. A.
Blackburn, of the 18th district, about
one mile West of Santa Fe, for the
last three weeks has been experi
menting with three steel-traps, and
has caught ten hawks, two 'possums,
two buzzards, one crow, one pole
cat and one coon, and has all his
trophies swinging from the dead
limbs of a peach-tree near the road.
If he would stuff his game he could
have a first-class country menagerie
in a short time.
A Flood of Light.
The Columbia Water & Light
Company have finished putting in
electric iights at the Arsenal, and
they were turned on Monday night
for the first time. There are two
1,800 candle power arc lamps and
about fifty incandescents scattered
over the grounds and in the build
inars. The fountains are lighted
with colored lamps, which make the
grounds very attractive and beauti
ful at night. Tne wires are run on
neat and handsome iron poles,
which were designed by Major
Greer and constructed at the
We have too much heavy
woolen underwear in stock
and ofter it at the following
Men's white wool shirts and
drawers, iKJc and 95c, cut to. . . 74c.
Men's gray wool shirts and
drawers, 69c, cut to 50c.
Men's gray wool shirts and
drawers, 85c and 90c, cut to. .74c.
Men's tan wool shirts and draw
ers, $1.10 and $1.19, cut to ... 89c.
Men's red wool shirts and draw
ers, 95c, cut to 75c.
Men's red undershirts 30c.
Men's cotton shirts and draw
ers 15c up.
Ladies' Jersey ribbed vests,. . . .
each ... 15c, 20c, 25c.
Ladies' Jersey ribbed pants, per
pair 25c to 35c.
Ladies' Jersey ribbed union
suits 45c to 75c.
Children's union suits, 2 to 5, at 25c.
Ladies' black fleece lined
gloves 10c to 25c.
Ladies' black gauntlet gloves . 25c.
Men's gloves, all kinds, lined
and unlined, at the lowest
Our entire stock of children's
cloaks at greatly reduced prices.
Big lot of gray blankets now go at
39c a pair.
Bed comforts, full size, 74c and up.
Take advantage of these reduced
prices while they last.
SOUTH EAST SIDE.
Mr. and Mrs. James Jayues and
family have returned home after a
few months visit to Mr. Jaynes'
father, who has been quite sick, but
we are glad to hear, is better.
Mr. W. N. WiNon has gone to
Stlversville, to open up a black
smith shop. We wish him abund
ance of success.
Mr. M. M. Snyder,' of Springfield,
Tenn., is visiting friends in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Rains, of Lip
scomb, were visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Pleasant Massey last week.
Miss Virginia Brown has been on
the sick list for the past week, but
we are glad to say, is better.
As the beautiful Sabbath morn
ing had just begun, and all na
ture seemed to smile, Mr. Joe
Sharber, of the Andrews neigh
borhood witli a buggy met Miss
Pet Andrews, of our city, on
Main Street, and went as fast as
their horse could carry them, to the
residence of the Rev. Mr. Gray, near
Union Grove. There the nuptial
knot was tied that made them man
and wife. Miss Pet has a very large
number of friends and acquaintan
ces here who wish her a life of un
alloyed pleasure and happiness. The
groom has won a most worthy help
meet to help him fight life's battles.
We wish for both of them a life full
of sunshine and happiness, and hope
that their pathway may be strewn
with roses of the choicest kind.
I have accepted the agency for an
Alabama Nursery, and can sell ap
ple and peach trees at 10c each. I
have been planting trees in my own
orchards from this nursery for fif
teen years and I know them to be
reliable. Hokack Haixey.
RIOT AT KNOKVlLLE.
The Fire Department Called Out to i)l-
KvnxviLLE. March 1. A serious
street riot occurred here this morn
ing, resulting in the fatal injury of
Will Arnold, a colored laborer, the
serious injury of Chief Mcintosh, of
the fire department, and the pain
ful injury of a dozen citizens.
Tne trouoie came up over tne ngnt
between rival street car companies
trvincrto occupy the same street.
The Citizens' Railway Company,
backed by . O. McAdoo and V.
W. Harrison, of Philadelphia,
attempted to lay a piece of track
this morning in violation of the city
ordinance preventing streets being
dug up during winter months. The
city officials resisted, and had the
police arrest the laborers. In turn
the sheriff arrested the police force
and all the city officials. The fire
department was called out, v and by
turowiug wsici, iiicj Bioj'yeu vuc
A negro struck Chief Mcintosh,
whereupon Lieut. Hood, of the
police department, shot the negro.
O. I'. HUTI.Kl) OK
Gordon & Rutledge,
Diotrirt Acfiits fur ilic
Fire Insurance Company.
FA1JM DKrAltTMKNT.-l'ollt-ir writ
ten "ii tin" I ii t ailment I'liin.
Ollice: Masonic Huilding, Columbia,
Tenn. jan 15.
Dr. Jos. T. Kleadors,
Garden Street, between 7th and Sth.
Columbia, : Tenn.
Telephone No. "i,
W est Seventh Street, Next lo Methodlm
Church, Oct 'tmhia, Tenn.
All work mid perlect satlHtaction guaranteed
RAILROAD TIME TABLE.
l.otiixviUw unit xsmhIivI1I Divinlon.
No. 2 loaves 5::!5 p. m.
No. 4 leaves 5:22 a. m.
No. S (Accommodation) leaves... 5:.V p. m.
No. 6 " " leaves... tl:tt0 a. tn,
No, 3 (fast line) leaves 10:82 a. m.
No. 1 (fast line) leaves 12:13 a. m
No. 7 (tiallatin and Decatur Ac
commodation) leaves... 0:20 a. m
No. 5 (Pulaski Acco'n) leaves B:uo p. tn
M.ihvMle ami Florence Dlvixiun.
No. 21 Accommodation, loaves. ..10:30 a. m
No. 22 Florence Accommodation,
betw'n Tuscumliiaand Co
lumbia, arrives 5:50 p. m
Nashville, Chattanooga Ji St. f.ouin Kail,
mail Duck Klver Valley IHvUlon.
No. 1 leaves ' 9:S0 a. m.
No. 2 leaves :H0 p. m,
No. 1 arrives 8-00 p. m,
No. 2 arrives 6:20 a. m.
Close connection Is made with through
trains on the Louisville and Nashville and
Great Southern Railroad
lly virtue of a decree of the Honora
ble Chancery Court of Maury County,
Tennessee, in the cause of Sims Latt'a,
Administrator, vs. i. I). Hodge, ot. al.,
I will, as such administrator and special
commissioner of said court, sell to the
highest bidder at the court-house door
in Columbia, Tennessee, on
Monday, the 2 2d day of March, 1897,
the following described real estate, be
longing to the estate of James Hodge,
deceased, situate in Columbia, Tenn.,
and located as follows:
Lot No. 1. On the corner of Glade and
Lot No. 11 On West side of South
Main street, adjoining the grocerv prop
erty of K. YV. UamNe.
Lot No. 3. Known as the Lucius Mat
thews saloon property, situated on
North side of East Seventh street, on
which are two brick store-houses.
Lot No. -1. A vacant lot across the
cedar bridge in eastern margin of Co
lumbia and adjoining the property of
Mrs. Cain, deceased.
Tkhmh ok Salr. One-fourth cash,
balance on credit of six and twelve
months, notes with approved security,
bearing interest, and lien retained.
feb2(i 4t Adm'r and Speo'l Com'r.
Ci.kkk ami Master's Office, )
Columbia, Tenn., Feb. 18117.
.C. Riddle, et. al., Complainant, vs.
Kthell Hichey, et. al., Defendant.
It appearing from aflldavlt filed in this
cause, that the defendant, Kthell Ridl
ey, Harvey Kichey and Lucy Karley
are non-residents of the State of Ten
nessee, It is therefore ordered that they enter
their appearance herein, before or with
in the first three davs of the next term
of the Chancery Court, to lie held at Co
lumbia on the 1st Monday in April next,
1SJI7, and plead, answer or demur to
complainant's bill, or the same will be
taken for confessed as to them and set
for hearing ex parte; and that a copy of
this order be published for four consecu
tive weeks in the Columbia Hekald.
A Copy Attkkt:
A. N. AKIN, Clerk A Master
feb 20 4t
Clerk and Master's Office,
Columbia, Teun.,Keb. l'.l, 1H7. )
(ieorgo D. Armstrong, v'omplainant, vs.
Clias. 1). Williams, Defendant.
It appearing from allidavit filed in
this cause, that the defendant, Chas. D.
Williams, is a non-resident of the State
of Tennessee, and an attachment having
been levied in this cause upon his un
divided interest in land known an the
C. Foster Williams home place, Tenth
District of Maury County Tennessee,
on the ground of defendant being a
non-resident, and haying moved out of
It is therefore ordered that he enter
liia appearance herein, before or with
in the first three days of the next term
of the Chancery Court, to be held at Co
lumbia, on the 1st Monday in April
next, lSitT, and plead, answer or demur
to complainant's bill, or the same will be
taken for confessed as to him aud set
for hearing ex parte; and that a copy of
this order be published for four con
secutive weeks in the Columbia Her
ald. A copy Attest:
A. N. AKIN, C. A M.
W . S. Fleming, Sol'r for Compl't.
Jackson has an ordinance which
prohibits railroad engines from
whistling inside the corporate
Mark Hanna was so much afraid
that they might demand more
wages that he compelled his miners
to sign a contract agreeing to work
a year at present wages. Lawrence
Measles have almost become an
epidemic in several communities in
W. C. Huddleston, a well-to-do
farmer living near Centreville, met
with a serious, if not fatal, accident
IastBundayby being kicked by a
horse. He was first thrown by the
animal, which then wheeled and
kicked him, knockig two holes In
his head the size of the corks on the
t. ni. uoitnox.