Newspaper Page Text
THE COLUMBIA IIKKALD: Fill DA V. JUNE IS. 1.7.
TIME l TIDE
WAIT FOR NO MAN, OR
as to that.
Don't Delay if You Want to Make
One Dollar Do the Work
Our great cut price sale of stock
bought from the Underwriters fire
auction sale of the Ely Walker Com
pany, at St. Louis, Is still on, and
will be for the balance of this
Week and Monday.
Black Silk Sublime, 58 cents, instead
Black 40 inch Sicilian 37'a cents, in
stead or 7-jc.
Black nil wool Serge, 29 cents, in
stead of 45c.
Taifeta Silks, checks and stripes, U!)e
instenu or 7i)C
Wool Dress Goods, cheeks and niix-
" ed, 2!) cents, instead of iOc.
iiC-inch English Fenangs, cents,
Instead or 12'.,c.
Zephyr Dress Ginghams, 5 cents,
stead or iuc.
30 inch Brown Linen, pure, 17'aC, in
stead of 30c.
Donegal Linen Suiting, 15c, instead
of 30 cents.
Best make Gray Prints, 4' Jc, instead
Turkey Red and Dress Prints, 3'ac
Ail Jiinen urasn, plain and plaid, fie
All Jiinen Large Towels, 10 cents
and 12 cents.
10-4 Bleached Sheets, hemmed and
Jersey ribbed Vests. 5c and 10c.
Men's Light ' Balbriggan Under
Handkerchiefs, lc. 5c, 10c.
India and China Dress Silks. l!)c.
Colored Taffeta Silks, slighly dam
AND IF ITS SHOES,
We are yours, and you are ours. If
you'll only come and price. That is
to say, you can save 25c to 5c on
This great sale is attracting the
crowd. Sooner you come and longer
you stay, the better off you'll be.
MAURY DRY GOODS
& SHOE COMPANY.
102 ABOVE ZEItl).
That's Wluit the Thermometer Siilil nt
Hot? Well, rather!
It commenced getting real hot
this week, and for two or three days
humanity sweltered beneath the
scorching rays of old Sol. Monday
was perhaps the hottest day. At
James' jewelry store, in the shade
and near the middle of the day, the
thermometer registered 102 degrees
above zero; but at Woldridge &
Irvine's drug-store, which is per
haps fairer test, !)4 was the
highest point reached.
The local rains Tuesday night
and Wednesday which were alto
gether too local in their nature-
cooled things oif somewhat, but
there's not much danger of frost
LOOK OUT NOW
DO TALK ! !
lti uounri host lard $1.00,
packages coffee $1.HI
S packages better coffee $1.M
Timckages A. 15.. ainH-K coffee . . . .l.(Hi
il lbs good gieen coffee $1.0(1
Good salmon (Hat) l'l
Fancy Maine corn W
18 oz. (Jueen olives .'to
10 oz. Queen olives '-(I
;t-lb California peaches 15
3-lb California apricots 15
:t-ll) Baltimore peaches 10
2-lb pickled onions 10
2-lb pickle, mixed 15
Jelly powder, mixed 10
Matches, three dozen boxes 25
Ouart 1ar lellv 1
Imported sardines .10
These prices mean for CASH only.
See ns before you sell your produce
W. E. McKEXXOX.
Ashton Is Urincling Xew Wheat.
Messrs. Ashton Bros, bought Mr
J. M. Allen's crop of wheat this year,
and yesterday it was threshed and
delivered and ground into flour. The
sample wa unusually fine, and the
vipld nearly twenty bushels to the
ncrn. Ashton's plansifter is still
doinc very fine and fast work, and
they propose to handle great piles of
wheat this season. They will have
something to 6av through the col
urnns of the H kkald to the farmers,
next week. Their first grinding of
ppw wheat was three days earlier
this year than last.
Priinia Springs Xow Open.
The Kstes House is now open for
the public. Hacks leave Woldridge
A Trvine's druir store on Tuesdays
Thursdays and Saturdays. For
further information address Kstes
(Veil, or F. R. Kstes, Columbia
Sons of Ex -Confederates.
The Sons of Confederate eterans
are urgently requested to attend
1 meeting to-night (Friday) at
W. 15. Wootkx. Sec ty
Go to Tucker Bros., South
street, for your fruit jars.
The Hundav-school of the First
n.nrUt Church bad their annual
picnic in Dr.- Akin's grove.
Mooresville pike, yesterday.
Ed. Wilson is at Primm's Springs.
T. O. Betts spent last week in
Hon. A. M. Hughes. Jr., of Wash
ington, is here.
Hamilton Brown has returned
home from Vanderbilt.
Mrs. W. D. Wendel returned Sat
urday from Dec herd.
Charlie Hitcher has returned from
Wallace's school at Nashville.
Miss Elsie Ewing is the guest of
friends in Nashville this week.
Roy Daniel, of Clarksville, is visit
ing his sister, Mrs. Joe Towler.
Miss Alice West is spending a
w eek with friends at Hurricane.
Miss Frances Sinclair, of Frank
lin, is the guest of Miss Lottie Wil-
Miss Florence Oakes is visiting
friends in Columbia. Giles County
Miss Mamie Herrick, of Nashville,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. E. S.
Miss Bessie Moore has returned
from it visitof several days in Mur
freesboro. Mr. J. F. Stamps, of Paragon
Mills, Davidson county, is visiting
in the city.
Misses Rachel and Birdie Hirscli
left yesterday for a two weeks' visit
Misses.Corneliu Jones and Olivia
Barrow retumd Tuesday from a visit
Miss Emma Wilson, of Cleburn,
Texas., is visiting the family of Mr.
O. P. Rutledge.
Prof. Isaac Ball will leave soon
for his home in Charleston, S. C, to
Mr. I). C. Phelan and family left
yesterday for Primm's Spring to
spend the summer.
Mrs. Esther Slioup and the Missej
Elliott left this week for Sewanee to
spend the summer.
Mrs. James White and little son
are visiting relatives in the An
Mr. J. H. Botts, of the firm of
Botts fc Mathis, is visiting his par
ents in Louisville, Ky.
Rev. W. R. McKennon has gone
to Red Boiling Springs, to spend
some time recuperating.
Miss Evelyn King, of Helena,
Ark., is expected Monday to visit
Miss Leigli Whitthorne.
Mrs. J. E. Greer and Misses Mary
and Elsie left this week for a visit
to relatives in New York.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Hendley and
little daughter returned Wednesday
from u visit to Nashville.
Miss Daisy Witherspoon, of Nash
ville, is spending several days with
her aunt, Mrs. H. 1 . FigU9rs.
Miss May Steele, after a visit to
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Dodson, returned
to Huntsville, Ala., this week.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Abram, of
Louisville, spent the first of the
week with Mr. and Mrs. T. N.Jones.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Anderson
will leave to-morrow for Washing
ton and other cities, on a pleasure
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Brownlow and
children are expected home to-morrow
from a visit to relatives in Mis
souri. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Thomason and
son, of llardon, r-ia., are tne guests
of Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Jones at the
Mr. and Mrs. J.M. Avent have re
turned to Murfreesboro, after a visit
to Mrs. A vent's mother, Mrs. Lizzie
Mrs. N. C. Pyles, of Clinton, Ala.,
was the guest or Mr. jonn a.
Walker and family several days
Miss Mary Sanders, of Nashville,
and Miss Elizabeth Walker, of
Franklin, are guests of Miss Cor
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Smith, after a
visit to Mr. R. A. Spellmanand fam
ily, returned to their home in Illi
nois this week..
Miss Linnie Hawkins, of Green
ville, Texas, after a pleasant visit to
Miss Annie Evans, returned to Her
home this week.
Miss Mary Nichols, who has been
attending school in Nashville, has
returned to Columbia and Is visiting
Miss Kate Latta.
Lieut. W. N. Hughes of Fort
Levenworth. Kansas, is visiting his
aged father, Judge A. M. Hughes,
and other relatives here.
Miss Eva James returned yester
day from Birmingham, where she
was one or the attendants at tne
Morrow Smith wedding.
Miss Lucille Ennis returned this
week to Livingston, Ala., accom
panied by Miss Ethel Hendley, who
will visit her ior several weeks.
Mr. John A. Meadors, accompa
nied by Chas. Marbury, of Nash
ville, spent several days with his
son, Dr. J. T. Meadors, this week.
E. B. Rayburn, Esq., who has
made his residence in Columbia for
the past year, has returned to his
old home at Manchester, Tenn., to
Mr. Leon Gross, of Ft. Worth,
Texas, is here on a visit to his par
ents. His cousiu, Miss Blum, of
San Antonio, Texas, accompanied
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Everett, Mrs.
A. H. Duncan and Miss Lucy Dun
can, of St. Louis, are guets of Mr.
and Mrs. E. F. Everett, on the Mt.
Connor Akin reported for duty at
Nashville this week as Assistant
Topographer in t lie U. Surveyiug
Department, and was stationed at
St. Albans, West Va.
Mrs. T. C. Kelley and Messrs.
Hough Guest and Palmer Sheppard
left Monday for Huntsville, Ala.,
where they will furnish music for
Monte Sano Hotel during the sum
Mrs. Charles Jackson and Miss
Maggie Ingram, of Mt Pleasant,
spent several days with relatives in
Columbia during the past week, and
are now in Nash ille attending the
Rev". Labib J'ureidini, a recent
graduate of the Southwestern Pres-
Tfia Historu of Tea
repeats itself. In olden times the
apothecary used to sell tea used
to sell the best and only tea. The
modern up-to-date apothecary
also sells the best tea.
Our 5 o'clock brand, "Rains' Blend,"
has been specially selected for
particular people. We are as
careful about it as we are about
our drugs, and the microscopic
and other tests tell ns it is all
tea. You will agree with us
when you taste it.
It I put up lii 1 ll imrkailes at . S."e.
l-'i ill pildirttepi nt 4"e.
1-4 lb package at U.'xi.
RAINS, THE DRUGGIST.
If you are a judge of tea we would
be glad to have you try it; if not,
buy from your grocer.
byterian Theological Seminary,
spent several days with friends in
Columbia this week, on his way to
Duncan Sinclair, who of late years
has been an extensive traveller over
the Northwest, and who has man
aged one or two newspapers of his
own since lie was a "typo" on the
H kkald several years ago, is in Co
lumbia this week shaking hands
with his old friends.
Hon. E. W. Carmack, who was
visiting here, left for his home in
Memphis last Friday, where lie has
since been under treatment of a
specialist for inflamation of the
eyes. Private letters from there
8ine then bring the hopeful news
that Mr. Carmack's eyes are in a
much better condition, and are
Mr. W. W. Moore, Supt., of the
Columbia Water and Light Com
pany, has accepted the management
of the Electric Light and Water
Co., of Withville, Va., and will
leave Columbia next Tuesday. No
young man ever made friends faster
or firmer than Mr. Moore has dur
ing his residence of three years here.
He is so uniformly polite, obliging
and gentlemanly, that those who
are not his friends if indeed there
be any should examine themselves
to find where the fault is. We are
truly sorry that the tempting salary
taking him to Virginia, could not be
raised or met by our home com
pany, for in social circles, In busi
ness, at the Club, in the private cir
cle, he will he sadly missed. Ho is
in every sense deserving of success,
and our very best wishes follow him.
The Procession Starts,
and if you are wise, yon will decide
to move along with it. It is a pro.
cession ot liouseKecpers who are
determined to get the best Groce
ries that the market affords at the
most moderate prices, and those
who are in line are making direct
lv for our store. Our Groceries are
choice enough to attract an army
of buyers, and the tiguers low
enoih to suit the smallest pocket
nook. All of our goods are the
best anil freshest to he obtained,
and if you will permit us to pro
vide your kitchen supplies, we
will guarantee both your appetite
and your digestion.
Yours very truly,
Frierson & Emory.
Kept Open on Sunday.
Walter (Jreen, of the firm of
Dooley, Green & Co., was arrested
last Sunday on the charge of keep
ing his doors open on the Sabbath,
lie plead guilty to this charge bo
fore Judge Erwin Monday and was
fined $25; an appeal was taken to the
Circuit Court. Dooley, (Jreen & Co..
have a grocery store and a saloon
adjoining each other on the public
square. On this occaaion the front
doors of the grocery were open and
several men were out in front. Of
ficer Friel, who made the arrest,
says that he went into the grocery,
and met Green coming out of the
back saloon door with two bottles of
beer, but Green denies that the li
quor was for the men in front.
C. W. KLEIN.
By bo entirely new
process Iain enabled
to niiike an accurate fit. In most cases
without the use of Atropine or any other
clruK whatever, fernianentiy located bi
Novelty Millinery More, Columbia, Tenn.
The Sunday-school of the First
Cumberland Presbyterian Church
will have their annual picnic in Dr.
Akin's grove, on the Mooresville
pik1, next Tuesday. It is requested
that the older members of the
church, as wellasthe Sunday-school
scholars, go and carry baskets, and
have a jolly time with the young
MillillP.rVl A pretty line of mid-
J ' summer Millinery
just received. The prettiest hats for
the least money.
MISS NELLIE CARROLL.
Entrance through store of McKennon,
011 Fellow s' Fleet ion.
At a meeting of the Columbia
Lodge of Odd Fellows this week the
following officers were elected: J.
T. Dowell, N. G.; O. S. Alcorn, V.
G.; H. L. White, Secretary; Hen
Uarwootl's Sarsaparilla for the blood '
guaranteed to cure. A. B. Rains. :
Capt. R. I) Smith has been sick
for the past week.
Mr. YV. J. Dale has been confined
at his home this week with rheuma
tism. Mrs. P. H. Ragsdale, who has been
quite sick with fever, is somewhat
Mr. J. A. Titcomh and family are
on North High street.
Mr. ueo. r. I'rierson, who was
! quite sick for several days, was able
i to resume his business last Monday.
I Clifford Hendley is acting as Reg
ister pro tern, during the absence
of 'Squire McKennon at the springs.
Ick delivered to any part of the
city. Call Citizens' 'phone 17.
junelS2t H. M. Guest.
Mr. W. 15. Wilson is now residing
with his daughter Mrs. John A.
Oakes, since the fire Tuesday night.
west & jNienois are having a new
ware-room added to their undertak
ing establishment on North Main
The Harrison place on Sixth street
Is being repainted, and will be oc
cupied soon by Mr. Frank Everett
For Sale Cheap. Good covered
spring wagon with pole and shafts.
Ckaki & Fishek, Columbia, Tenn. It
Mrs. Harvard Stearnes and Mas
ter Bruce arrived from Harrisburg,
111., last week, to join Mr. Stearnes
and make this place their future
Cad Gray (colored) was bound
over to the Circuit Court by Judge
Erwin, Monday, on the charge of
stealing whiskey from J. W. Wor
The Equalization Board met in
the Court-house Monday, and took
an adjournment until next Monday.
Nothing of importance was trans
When you want the best groceries
of all kinds, cheaper for cash than
any place in town, go to Tucker
Bros., South Main street. iunl8-2t
The members of the Central Bap
tist Church (colored) had a foot-
washing at the river Sunday, wh Ich
was witnessed by a large number of
Lafayette Chapter of Masons had
a "revival meeting ' last week,
meetings being held every night in
the week, and about fifty degrees
At a recent meeting of the Sons of
Confederate Veterans, the following
officers were elected: J. F. Alex
ander. Pres.: W. B. Wooten, Sec,
and Henry Evans, Sargent at Arms.
Commencing next week, a new
local passenger train will be run on
the L. & N. road between Columbia
and Nasliville, which will start
from Nashville at 11 o'clock each
night; thus enabling persons to see
the fire works at the Centennial and
return the same night.
The little daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. E. McKennon has been
seriously ill for the past week, and
yesterdav very little improvement
in her condition had been noted.
Our sympathies go out to the
devoted parents, and we wish for the
little sulferer a speedy recovery.
If you want fine, cut Granite monu
ments, call on'S. P. Payne. If you
want "cheap John work," buy from
the other fellow. I refer you to the
Granite jobs I have erected in Rose
Hill and many other cemeteries for
the proof. Yours to serve,
S. P. Payn e,
tf Columbia, Tenn
John Dunnington Fleming, the
youngest son of W. S. Fleming,
Esq., got a fall from his pony one
day this week, which bruised his
face considerably and knocked him
nnconscious for awhile, but did no
permanent or serious damage, we
are glad to report.
Read and Profit.
A new fresh lot N. O. molasses, per
line sugar-house molasses, per gal . . ..'
Rest sorghum on the niark't per gal. .ttu
2-1 lbs best patent Hour bo
1 lbs clarified sugar $1.00
!t lbs best seed-tick coffee $1.00
Sevon 11)3 Arhucklc or 4-N coffee .$1.00
17 lbs best kettle rend leaf lard .... $1.00
Rest salmon on the market, per can. .10
Turnip seed, any kind you can call
for, cheaper than any house in town, all
fresh seed. Don't forget us on fruit Jars;
we are headquarters. Please see that
you lind our place. mere are otner
houses hare selling goods upon our rep
Bell Telephone U. North Main Street
Mr. J. S. Ilingham died at his
home on Cathey's Creek last Tues
day, June 15, at 4 p. m., in the 70th
year of his age, after an illness of
several weeks' duration. The fun
eral services were conducted at the
residence Wednesday afternoon at
:i o'clock, and the remains were laid
to rest in the family grave-yard.
Deceased leaves surviving him sev
eral children, his wife having pre
ceded him to the grave about a year
ago. He was a member or the f res
bvterian church, and was one of
Maury County's most prominent
and esteemed citizens.
The remains of Mr. German Sim
mons. who died or typhoid fever in
Cincinnati, ()., Monday. were
brought to Carter's Creek Tuesday
night. The funeral services were
conducted at the residence of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mm-
mons. Wednesday morning at 10
o'clock, and the remains were in
terred in the cemetery at Carter s
Creek. Deceased was in his 23rd
year at the time of his death: he
formerly lived in the Carter's Creek
neighborhood, and lias many friends
in this county who are deeply
grieved to hear of his death.
To The Farmers.
We have formed the best connec
tions both at home and abroad to
handle your wheat, and will be pre
pared to give you the highest mar
CfTY Grain & Feed Co.
This Week Begins
Clearing Sale of
This is the harvest wise and eco
nomical buyers reap.
During the continuance of this
sale profit arc not ttxkrtl or c.c
jirctril. Our only object is to re
How Is This For a Starter?
Our entire line of. Shirt Waist
nt .Vic. Other grades in propor
tion, less than the goods would
There has been a great over
hauling of prices in our
A great change has been
wrought, and all to your advant
age. Here you will find suits for
four, ix and cifht dollar, that
cannot be duplicated for double
the money. In fact, we cannot
offer any more at these prices
when this lot is disposed of, al
though we are in a position to
buy cheaper than anyone in this
We have just arianged a
CLOTHING BARGAIN COUN
TER, upon which will be placed
each day Men's and Boys'
Clothing that we especially de
sire to close out. It will pay you
to watch this feature, as the
GREATEST BARGAINS we
can offer will be found here.
The homo of Miss Fannie Louise
Smith, on South Main street, was
the scene of a most pleasant enter
tainment on Thursday evening of
last week, given in honor of Misses
Kthel tSulver and Mary JMcKmzer,
of Lebanon, and Miss Llizabeth
liurkhardt, of Cincinnati. The eve
ning was spent in a deitgntrul man
ner in playing progressive anagrams,
and during the entertainment, en
ticing refreshments were served
Those present were: Misses Sulver,
McKinzie, Hurk hardf. Shields,
Hodge, Helen Smith, Mary trier-
son, iMTima Davis hmith, rannie
Iiouise Smith and Mrs. Kurkhardt;
Messrs. Connor Akin, James Magru
der, Harry Frierson, Will Towler,
John Dexter, Will Jones. Walter
Hastings, Joe Borum and F. H.
The Sans Souci Club was very
pleasantly entertained by Miss Em
ma D. Grigsby, at the home of Dr.
and Mrs. J. H. Wilkes, on North
High street, last Friday evening.
from 8 to 10. An interesting pro
gramme was curried out, Sotithev's
works being taken up for discussion,
and nice refreshments were served
during the evening. At a recent
meeting of this society, Rev. F. R.
ebb was re-elected President, ami
Miss Willie Riddle was elected Sec
The Grace Han tier Kpwo'th
League, of the First MethodiV
Church, gave a most enjoyable
social at the residence of Miss Net
tie Green, near Dark's Mill, last
Friday evening. There was a large
number of members and invited
friends present, and the time was
whiled away in a most pleasing
manner by playing croquet and
other games in the moonlight, and
at an appropriate time refreshments
The Fitnbroidery Circle was de
lightfully entertained by Misses
Helen and Emma I). Smith at the
Athentuuin on Thursday afternoon
of last week. An Interesting game
called "Menagerie," was indulged in
and greatly enjoyed by all. Miss
F'anny L. Smith captured the prize,
which was an elegant cut glas Don
bon tray. During the afternoon,
dainty refreshments were served.
Saturday night from 8 to 11
o'clock, at the Arsenal, Mai. John
K. Greer entertained a few friends
at wnist. After tne games were
finished delightful refreshments
were served. Those in attendance
were, Dr. and Mrs. Robt. Pillow,
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Fowler, Miss
Mamie Herrick and E. C. Perry,
and Mesdames A. S. James and W.
Miss Tauline Maxvill entertained
a large number of her little friends
at the beautiful home of her father,
Mr. A. Maxvill, South High street,
last Saturday evening, the occasion
being the Anniversary of her fif
teenth birthday. Croquet and other
out-door games were indulged In
and refreshments were served.
A most enjoyable entertainment
was given at tiie residence of Mr
and Mrs. Frank Weatherford, in
South Columbia, last Wednesday
night, complimentary to Miss Annie
Lee Tooton, of Pulaski. A large
crowd was in attendance, and at an
appropriate hour delicious refresh
ments were served.
The young men of Mt. Pleasant
gave a most enjoyable German at
that place last Friday night, com
idemeutary to Miss Harriet Mims
of Atlanta, Ga.
Tin Is a
advantage in purchasing a good
article, and this is douMv true of
a ciif'ir, for a had cigar is in finite
ly worse than none at all.
TUB CBntury Club Brand .
has made its way to the front
lank slid it w ill stay there because
no effort to match it can be suc
cessfully made. We carry a full
Chewing and Smoking Tobaccos.
WOLDRIIXiE & IRVINE,
it k Lit; io la m:ys.
Sam Jones has written to Mr. Geo..
W. Hayes, Chairman of the Jones
tabernacle committee that Iim will
not come to Columbia ami hold a
meeting in September, unless a suit
able tabernacle or nhed is con
structed. Mr. Jones says that
preaching under a tent is too trying"
upon his voice and throat and gen
eral health. It.is to be hoped that
the committee will go to work at
once and build a suitable structure.
There will bo the usual services in
the First Presbyterian church next
Sunday, when the Rev. Mr. Foster
will preach, both morning ana
The Rey. F. R. Webb will preach
in the Ebenezer (Reece's) Presby
terian Church next Sunday at It
o'clock a. m.
The committee heretofore ap
pointed, together with the pastors of
the town and all others interested in
the Rev. Sam Jones meeting, are re
quested to meet In W. R.Greenlaw's
office Friday evening at 7:110 o'clock
to transact business of importance.
J. P. Bkownlow, Chm.
Presiding Elder .1. R. Stewart
preached in the Suth Columbia
Methodist church last Saturday
night, and held quarterly confer
ence' after the sermon. Sujiday
morning he occupied the pulpit at
the First Methodist Church", and
that night at the South Columbia,
church, administering the sacra
ment of the Lord's Supper at botlv
places. Dr. Kelley preached at the
South Columbia church at the
morning service, delivering an ex
cellent sermon on the subject of
"Proper subjects for R tptism, and
the proper mode of Baptism."
The revival meeting at the Chris
tian church was brought to a close
last Sunday night. Rev. F; W'.
Smith, of Franklin, who had the
meeting in charge, preached some
Hue sermons and did some good
work. There were seven additions
to the church, and many of the
members were spiritually benefitted.
Services will be held in the Catho
lic church next Sunday morning at
Rev. Mr. Laws preached his last
sermon at Greenwood last Sunday.
This will bo occupied in the future
on every llrst Minday ny Key. wai
ter Porter, a young holiness divine.
The meeting closed at the Main
Street C. I Church Tuesday night,
the Rev. F. J. Tyler having received
telegram calling hitn home at
once, to the bedside ot a sicK friend.
He expects to return again in the
near future. I here were lo addi
tions to the church last Sunday, all
There will ho no services tu St.
Peter's church next, Sunday morn
ing, on account oi the absence oi the
ptntor, Rev. A. C. Killhelier, who.
will hold services in Soring Hill.
The new Baptist church near Rosa
Hill Cemetery was completed last
week, and Sunday-school was held,
in the building Sunday morning for
the first time.
Vinere is Frisrsons ?
Xcrt door in Vtini-iifficc
with a comjilctc line of
New Spring Wall Paper, Hammocks,
( ro(il(t, HookHdiid Stationer)-.
Prices right. A. 1. FUIKRSON.
may 1 1
Camp ('oiiail Academy.
Camp Ground Academy, at Hur
ricane Switch, had us closing
exercises on Wednesday and Thurs
day evenings of last week. "Sweet-
brier, a drama in six acts, wa;
presented Wednesday evening, and
"Ten Nights in a Rar Room," a
drama in five acts, was played to a
crowded house Thursday evening.
There were also songs, recitations.
etc., and both entertainments were
greatly enjoyed by all.
Highest Honors World's Fair.
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Grape Cream cf Tartar Powder. Free
from Ammonia, Alum or any other a Julterar.t
40 Years the Standard.