Newspaper Page Text
Tin: Columbia in:i:.u.!: rt:ii).v. jtly 2. i-?t.
CLOSING OUT SALE OF
Cents' Negligee Shirts, collars
Monarch brand Neirligee Shirts
Eairle brand Negligee Shirts,
with or without collars, sep
arate curls, etc.; best fitting
best wearing, and .... lowest prices.
Men's Ralbriggan Underwear.
shirts and drawers 2.1c, 48c, W)c
Men's Half Hose, fast black
and tans . 10c and 15c
Good 4-ply all linen collars,
all sizes 10c
Look out for the 5c and 10c
Saturday and Monday.
First Center Counter; piled to
overflowing with Bummer Dress
Goods, India Linens, Organdy Itaye,
Figuered Organdies, Figuered Dim
ities. Muslins, Lawns, Linens, Wool
Challies. Silk Striped Challiefl, worth
35c, 30c, 25c, 20c, and you take your
pick and choice of this counter at
Second Center Counter; piles and
stacks of White India Liaon, White
Striped Dimities, White Checked
Nainsook, Plaid Linen Crash, White
Linen Crash, Towels, Dress Ging
hams, Piques, Short Length Pe
nangs, yard wide Bleached Domes
tics, etc., all at
not ours; Ladies' Strap Sandals and
Oxford Ties, all black, sizes 3 to 7,
bought to sell at $2.00, $1.50, $1.00;
just half these prices and take them
along. On next Saturday only.
Keep in mind
Ours Is The Shoe Store.
Our prices are always lower than
anyone else on shoes.
MAURY DRY GOODS
& SHOE COMPANY.
A S.V1) AFFLICTION'.
Overwork antl Study I'lilmlanrf tl a Voting
Man' M Intl.
Officer James Roberts carried
Henrv Sowell to the State Asylum
for the Insane, at Nashville, last
Tuesday morning. Henry Sowell
is a young man, about 21 years of
nge, and the son of Mr. and Mrs. J.
K. P. Sowell in South Columbia,
lie has been connected with the
Racket store for the past seven years,
and in every way gave satisfaction
to his employers, and was liked and
respected by everyone. The first
evidences of his mind being unbal
anced were noticed about two weeks
ago, but the fact did not become
generally known until Tuesday of
last week. He gradually grew
worse, and Monday his actions be
came so violent that the ollieers
thought best to put him in jail until
he could be carried to the Asylum.
It is supposed that the strain upon
his mind and body produced by
overwork and study was the cause
of the sad misfortune. His many
friends hope for him a speedy re
covery from his aflliction, and
trust that the past promises of u
useful life may yet be realized.
LOOK OUT X0W !
HOW CASH DO TALK !!
Ill pounds best lard $1.00.
H par k aires coffee $1.00
S packages better coffee $1.00
7 packages A. 11., and 4-X coffee. .. .$l.oo
i lbs good gieen coffee $l.oo
tiootl salmon (llat) l:i
Fancy Maine corn 10
iiood corn 0'
18 o.. Oueen olives .'
10 oz. Queen olives 20
8-lb California peaches IS
.'Mb California apricots l."
H-lh llaltimore peaches 10
2-lb pickled onions 10
2-lb pickle, mixed 1"
Jelly powder, mixed 10
Matches, three dozen boxes 2."
Quart Jar jelly IS
Imported sardines 10
These prices mean for CASH only. .
See ns before you sell your produce.
W. K. McKENXON.
Jno. A. Furls Assigns.
John A. Fans, successor to Faris
& Adkisson, made an assignment for
the benefit of creditors last Satur
day, naming W. II. Greenlaw as
Trustee. The assets consist of a
stock of family groceries, a saw-mill
and steam-engine, situated on the
Franklin pike about 3 miles north of
Columbia, and a lot of lumber and
standing timber. The largest
creditors are. R. F. Weakley & Co..
Phillips & RuttorlT, Orr, Hume -Co..
F. G. Lowe & Co.. all of Nash
ville, E. W. Gamble Grocery Co.. J.
Rosenthal, W. K. McKennon. Ash
ton Urns.. Harris & Cole Rros., and
Cook & Sons. Several employees
are made preferred creditors. The
amount of the assets and liabilities
are not given in the assignment
p ipers Hied in the Register's otHce.
I will be in the market for any
'iniount; large crops or small crops
I). W. Petri, of N ishviile, is here.
Ed. Church, of Mississippi, is here.
T. C. Petri is in Cincinnati on
Mr. K. E. Phelan and family are at
Hon. J. A. Smiser was in Nashville
J. H. llarr, of Birmingham, is here
Miss Susie Rucker is visiting in
Miss Virginia Carpenter is visit
ing at Napier's.
Ed. Williams, of Texas, is visiting
his mother here.
Ed. I). Wilson has returned from
Miss Mattie Alexander is visiting
relatives in Santa Fe.
W.J. Towler spent several days in
Nashville this week.
Ed Mathis is in Geneva, Miss.,
this week on business.
Miss Willie Figures is visiting
relatives at Spring Hill.
Mrs. W. M, Riddle has returned
from a visit to Nashville.
Joe R. Mason, of Prospect, Giles
county, was here this week.
Rush Gresham, .of Culleoka, was
here several days this week.
Miss Blanche Williams, of Knox
ville, i3 visiting relatives here.
Mr. W. W. Cherry returned Mon
day from a visit to Nashville.
Mrs. W. W. Cherry is the guest of
relatives in Nashville this' week.
Mrs. E. I). Grigsby is traveling in
the interest of the Nashville Sun.
Miss Mary Ganthas returned from
a visit to friends in Florence, Ala.
Miss Ressie Daimwood is visiting
friends and relatives In Santa be.
Cheairs Mayes leaves to-day for
Paris, Ky., to spend a week with his
Misses Booker and Elam, of Saf
ford, Va.. are visiting relatives in
Misses Cora and Kittle Brownlow
returned this week from a visit to
Mr. Ed Mack returned to his home
in Florida Monday, after a visit to
Mrs. James Moore has returned
from a visit to Mrs. Norman Kirk
man in Nashville.
Mr. John Sargent, of Lexington,
Miss., is on a protracted visit torela
tives in Columbia.
Misses Sallie and Mary Craig are
visiting Nashville friends and see
ing the Centennial.
Prof. Isaac Rail has returned to
his home in Charleston, S. C, for
the vacation months.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Floyd, of Chat
tanooga, have been with relatives
here for several days.
Mrs. Sue Preston has returned
from a visit of several months to
relatives in New Orleans.
Mrs. G. W. Sherman and daugh
ter, of Nashville, are visiting Mr.
and Mrs. J. P. Rrownlow.
Misses Ella Cox and Irene Kip
pax, of Columbia, are visiting rela
tives here. Pulaski Citizen.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Eckley left this
week for Southern California, where
they will reside in the future.
Misses Harriet and Annie Rodg
ers, of Florence, Ala., are with their
cousin, JUiss liizzle iucljemore.
Miss Ressie Rurckhardt, who was
visiting at the Athenieum, is now
visiting Miss Seny in Nashville.
Mr. Foster Johnson, of Chatta
nooga, was the guest of Mrs. E. F.
Everett several da vs this week.
Mrs. Andrew Gennett, son and
niece, of New Orleans, are the guests
of Mr. J. P. McCiaw and family.
Miss Louise Friorson left this week
for Estill Springs, where she will
visit Mr. and Mrs. James Avent.
Mr. W. W. Moore, who left last
Saturday for Withville, V. Va.. has
returned to Columbia for a few days.
Capt. Tom Mumford, of Clarks
ville, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
W. P. Woldrklge, a few days recently.
John Rauer, son of the editor of
"Clark's Horse Review," Chicago,
was with John Trotwool Moore this
Dr. S. T. Payne, of Paducah, Ky.,
has returned home after spending a
month with his nephew, Air. Perry
Messrs. W. P. and F. S. Woldridge
were called to Franklin yesterday to
attend the funeral of their grand
mother. Miss Ellie Cloptou has returned
from a visit to Arkansas, accom
panied by her cousin, Miss Edna
Misses Hattie and Emma Jones
have returned from a visit to their
grandfather, Mr. W. J. Jones near
Paul Dodson, formerly clerk at
the Rethell House, but now of
Texas, spent several days in Colum
bia this week.
Mr. Tobe Timmons returned Tues
day to bis homo at Glass, Obion
countv, after a visit to the family of
Mr. W. T. NarT.
Miss Callie Craig returned home
last week from Due West. S. C,
where she has been attending the
Dr. J. A. Edwards, of Columbia,
attended the bedside of J. I). Walk
er Wednesday and Thursday. Hick
man County News.
Mr. J. D. Davidson, of New Or
leans, lias returned home after a
visit to the family of his brother-in-law,
Mr. A. D. Frierson.
Capt. and Mrs. John M. Hickey,
after a visit of several days to rela
tives here, left Tuesday for their
home in Washington, I) C.
Miss Mabel Martin, who has been
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. ().
Hinds for some time, has returned
to her home in Chicago, III.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Anderson
have returned from a pleasant visit
to Washington, New York, Niagara
and other interesting places.
Miss Elizabeth Jackson and the
Misses Marmaduke, of Missouri, are
guestsof Miss Lucile Dunningtou and
her mother. Mrs. F. C. Dunuington.
New Crop 1897 !
Just received i
E-arly White Flat Dutch. j
Farly Flat Red or Purple Top. j
Large Early Red Top Globe (very
Southern Snow White Globe.
Seven Top (for salad ),
Every seed guaranteed fresh and
genuine. Wholesale rates to merchants.
RAINS, THE DRUGGIST.
Soda trade is booming. We have
several new drinks that are very
popular. Whole fruits for ices
peaches, cherries, pine apple, orange.
Pure Jersey ice cream.
Miss Jackson was sponsor and the
Misses Marmaduke were maids of
honor at the Nashville reunion for
the State of Missouri.
Mrs. Clarence U. Haves and Miss
Cameo Henton, of St. Paul, Minn.,
arrived last week to visit their par
ents, air. ana Mrs. u. M. Henton.
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Gray. Jr..
of Nashville, are spending the sum
mer with Mr. and Mrs. Gray's par
ents at their country home near Co
Miss Mattie Lou Hatcher, of
Rowling Green, Ky., and Mr. Robt
Gilliam, ot Virginia, were guests of
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Hatcher during
Miss Sidney Scott Lewis, of
Georgetown, Ky., who was sponsor
ror KentucKy at tne Confederate
reunion in Nashville, is the guest of
Mrs. ri. n. Snitler.
Miss Myrtle Skeen, who has been
the greatly admired guest of Miss
Virginia Hamilton, left yesterday
afternoon for Columbia for a short
visit. Tuesday 8 American.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Irvine and Dr
Ewing of Ratesville, Ark., after
attending the Confederate reunion
and Nashville Exposition last week
were guests of Messrs. W. H. and T
E. Lipscomb this week.
Dr. J. T. Edwards attended the
bedside of his brother-in-law, Mr
James D. Walker, of Centreville
who was ill with typhoid fever, sev
cral davs last week, and Wednesday
he was notified by telegram of his
Miss Maude Walker of Nashville
is visiting relatives here. Miss
Walker formerly lived in Columbia,
but during the past three or four
years has made her home in other
cities and has gained much reputa
tion as a vocalist.
Mr. 1$. T. Tiller, formerly of the
firm of Shuneman & Tiller, who has
been in Louisville for several weeks,
prospecting, has returned to Colum
bia and will make this his home
again. It is hard to find u better
place than Columbia.
The following party went clown to
the Centennial from Columbia Wed
nesday: Mrs. W. L. Davis and chil
dren. Mrs. Mattie Cook and daught
er, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. White, Olie
Davis, and Misses Hay Davis, Lelia
Holman and Lizzie and Rertha Left
wich. Mr. T. R. Sparks, ot Harrisburg,
Ark., was the guest of Mr. Sims
Latta last Friday and Saturday.
They were school-mates and class
mates in their boyhood days, but
had not seen each other for forty
years. Their meeting was one of
tlia happy incidents of the Nash
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Woldridge are
having something of a house party
tins weeK. i heir guests are Mrs
Jno. W. Keesee and Mr. Morris
Keesee, of Helena, Ark., Capt.Thos.
Mumford, of Clarksville, Miss Rosa
F. Drane and Mr. A. L. Connally, of
Waco, Texas, Mrs. L. T. Woldridge,
or 1 ranklm, and Mr. F. S. Wold
ridge, of New York.
The Procession Starts, '
and if you are wise, you will decide
to move along with 'it. It is a pro
cession of housekeepers who are
determined to get the best (Jroee
rles that the market affords at the
most moderate prices, and those
who are in line are making direct
ly for our store. Our (Jroceries are
choice enough to attract an army
of biivers. and the fiirnnrs low
enough to suit the smallest pocket
book. All of our goods are the
best and freshest to lie obtained
and if you will permit us to pro
vide your kitchen supplies, we
will guarantee both your appetite
mm jmir tiijesiiuii.
Yours very truly,
Frierson & Embry.
Wheat Field on Fire.
Sparks from the trains set lire to
the stubble in Mr. E. F. Everett's
wheat field Wednesdav, and about
200 bushels of wheat was burned in
the shock. A large amount of fenc
ing was albo consumed, some belong
ing to Mr. Everett, some to Pitts
Soda founts have been sizzling this
Ask your dealer for "Century
Guy Higley is clerking nt the
Mr. T. O. Betts has been on the
sick list this week.
Connor Easley has been quite sick,
but is improving now.
18 pounds pure leaf lard $1, rih, at
It lTt'KKR Bros.
Capt. L. W. Black has been on th
sick list for several days.
Mr. J. T. L. Cochran has recover
ed from a spell of sickness.
Mr. W. J. Dale, we are glad to re
port, is able to be out again.
Patronize home industry by smok
ing "Century Club" 5c cigar. It
Little Fannie Houser, the daugh
ter of Mr. G. K. Houser, has the
Mr. E. E. McLemore is on the sick
list, having overworked himself this
The Sunday-school of the Chris
tian church had their annual picnic
at Morgan's Mill yesterday.
Mr. Alf Dale, who has been ouite
sick at the home of Mr. H. P.
Figures, is somewhat improved.
June was somewhat of a "scorch
er, and, from the way it is starting
out, July will not be much of an im
June was rather a quiet month for
Cupid. Marriage licenses were
issued to only 17 white couples and
7 negro couples.
Messrs. W. R. Steele & Co., pro
prietors, have sent cards to their
Columbia friends, announcing the
opening of Hotel Monte Sano, this
The Board of Mayor and Alder
men met In regular monthly session
last Friday night, but a quorum not
being present, they took an adjourn
ment until to-night.
The many friends of Mr. Will
Everett symathize with him in the
extreme illness of his wife in St.
Louis. Mrs. Everett's life we are
sorry to report, is despaired of.
Mr. J. H. Meroney, who has been
yard foreman at Mr. F. H. Smith's
for some time, has accepted a posi
tion in a nour mill at Waverly. Tnn..
and will move there in a few days.
Capt. C. H. McAlpine, who hap
pened to the misfortune of getting
his leg broken last week, is getting
along very nicely a the home of his
son-in-law, Mr. F. H. Smith, on
South Main street.
Jim Alford (colored) was arrested
by officers Voss and Guest Monday
on the charge of assaulting Lula
Smith (colored) with rocks. He
was fined $7 before Judge Erwin
Mr. Blocker, of Lucerne, Lewis
county, oilers $5 reward for the re
covery of a strayed mule. See his
ad in the over county items, and if
you have seen the mulo described
you may make $5.
The Sunday-chool childron of the
First Cumberland Presbyterian
Church and a good many older
friends spent a merry day picnic-
ing out at Dr. Akin's grove, on the
Mooresville pike, last Tuesday.
The small children of the First
Presbyterian church had an enjoy
able entertainment, or picnic, in the
ciiurch-yard last Friday atternoon
Refreshments were served during
the afternoon, and everyone had a
Miss Carrie Darker, the popular,
patient and accommodating voung
auy who answers a thousand and
one calls at the Citizens' Exchange
every day, bus been on the sick list
this week. Her vacant place lias
been very acceptably filled by
Misses Edna Voss and Rebecca
Mary Rainey, little daughter- of
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Rainey, is
critically ill with typhoid fever
ILer condition has not materially
cnangeu lor several days, out she is
Holding her strength remarkably
well, and the friends of her parents
devoutly nope that she may yet re
If you want fine cut Granite monu
menis, can on . r. rayne. ir 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. ours to serve,
S. P. Payne,
tf Columbia, Tenn.
Miss Mary Raird announces in
tli is issue that she will open, on
September 8, a preparatory school
tor Doys and girls. To most of our
home readers, Miss Raird as
teacher, needs no Introduction, and
to those who know her, no endorse
ment; her success in the school
room while associated with the In
stitute, her acknowledged ability
ana ner well-known and well de
served reputation for thoroughness
are the testimonials the Hkrald
oilers for her and guarantees to the
public. Miss Raird's residence is on
the corner of West Seventh and
Punmngton streets; or a letter ad
dressed to her at Columbia, will
have prompt attention.
Come to the
Funeral of Profits !
There's the busiest kind of a
Tip is a Dole
advantage in purchasing i.n.iod
Hrticle, and this is doubly true of
a cigar, for a bud cigar i infinite
ly worne than none at nil.
Tim Century cut Brand
has made its way to the front
rank and it will stay there because
no effort to match it can be suc
cessfully made. We curry a full
Chewing and Smoking Tobaccos.
WOLDRIDGE & IRVINE,
in motion at our store. We are get
ting rid of our big stock of Sum
meb Suits in a hurry. So don't sit
on Life's curbstone thinking over
how you can make lastyear's clothes
Rut don't talk about It. Simply ar
ray yourself in one of our cool
Serges, Alpaca or Sicilian
coats and vests, or try one of our
Linen Suits just the thing all the
go and mighty cheap. Drop in out
of the sun and be fitted.
G. W. KLEIN
J K IV K I. Kit Hiitl
Grntluf te (Iplician
By an entirely nt'
nrneesR I fmi pniihli.fi
i mime an accurate nt, in most cast1
without the use of Atropine or any otlit
aruji whatever. .Permanently located at
.ovelty Millinery Mure, ('oliiiiililn, Tenn
Will N'ot ( lose Till July 15th.
We will not close our gallery until
July the l'.th. Fiei hex Rkos.
A Lucky Mud.
One day last week, while Hal Peo
ples was at work on Mr. Charley
Williamson's farm near Campbell's,
he noticed something shining in the
War Crop of Wheat.
Mr. John M.Oray is threshing his
wheat crop this week, and it is said
that it will be one of the flpest in
tne county. 'I lie crop will amount
to about 10.000 bushels, testinir li.l
pounds per bushel. The entire crop
was sold to the Columbia Mill A;
WILL SUE COLl'MMA.
'ompt roller llarrU Wmitu Wi,r00 ftir
Comptroller Harris has "agitated'"
nearly all the cities in the State by
declaring his intention to sue them
for unpaid Recorder's Court taxes to
the amount of f KJ8,y00. Columbia ts
in the list, and the Comptroller esti
mates the amount due from this
city at $2,500.
In 1881 ths Legislature passed an
act taxing all cases in recorders ,
police and mayors' courts $3 for each
case. This law ran until 18S5, when
it was changed so as to make the tax
$1 on each case. The one dollar tax
was on until 189.1, when the law was
repeuled. This money was to be
paid the State provided the cash was
collected on a line; not it it was
Mr. Harris says that in nearly all
of the cities in the State, people
were indicted, fined and let oil of all
except the fine. Then people were
arrested and put up foreitures and
failed to appear for trial. The Su
preme Court at Jackson held the
other day that the State was enti
tled to the cost in all these cases.
I'liu State will file suits against all
of liie delinquent cities through
Mr. Harris estimates the amount
from the population of the cities,
and places Columbia at $2,000, al
though the exact amount is not yet
On Tuesday evening of this week,
at 8 o'clock, Miss Maggie Rlair was
united in marriage to Mr. Thomas
Cook, at the residence of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mis. J. I). Rlair.
on South High street. The cere
mony was said by Rev. W. I). Wen
dell in the presence of only a few
relatives and intimate friends of the
contracting parties. Miss Ristora
McClellan and Mr. Frank Englan
were the attendants. The bride its
one of South Columbia's most popu
lar young ladies, and the groom is
well-known and much respected.
Roth parties have a legion of friends
who join with us in wishing for
them a married life filled with Joy
and happiness and success. Mr.
and Mrs. Cook will make their
future residence on the Campbelte
ville pike, about a mile from Colum
bia. Mr. H. E. Kirk, pastor of the Cot
tage Presbyterian Church, of Nash
ville, and Miss Helen (). McCor
mick, of Ressemer, Ala., were united
in marriage at the Prewbyterian
Church in Ressemer Thursday
night, June 24, Rev. H. W. Klinn, of
Ressemer, officiating. Mr. Kirk was
for several years n resident of thi?
county, living at Campbell's Station
with his uncle, the late Tims. White.
Mr. and Mrs. Kirk are spending
few days at Campbell's with rela
tives, before going to Nashville,
where they will make their future
home. Prof. O. C. White, of
Georgetown, Texas, who is at pres
ent visiting his mother at Camp
bell's Station, was one of the attendants.
Miss Lucy Robinson, of South Co
lumbia, and Frank Renfrow, of Wil
liamsport, were united in marriage
by Rev. E. L. Gregory at the Metho
dist Church at Cross Rridges last
Sunday morning -it 10 o'clock.
There were onlv a few elatives and
friends in attendance, and t lie attend
ants were. Miss Mary Martin and
Elgie Corcoran, ami Miss Mattie
Staggs and Walter Johnon. The
bridal party was given a met! recep
tion at the home of the groom after
the ceremony, and the happy couple
were the recipients ot tunny nico
Farmer! Farmer! Farmer!
McLemore has always paid the
highest lliarfc"t nric for corn mxl
;round near the foot of a tree, which, j wheat, and will continue ft do so, at
iiimmi iur;.M;uiiuii, irutfu 10 ne a .Mcuemore Lorn Mill or at any
large amount of gold and silvercoin, railroad itatmn.
aggregating, it is siid, $l.su. tf . City Grain- & Fk.kd Co.
Read and Profit.
A new fresh lot N. O. molasses, per
one Hiigar-house molasses, per (ial . .:!(!
liest sorghum on the mark t per gal. ..10
i lbs best patent Hour no
lbs clarified sugar $1.00
I lbs best seed-tick coffee $1.(1(1
Seven lbs Arbucklc nr4-Xco!Tee . $1.00
17 lba best kettle rend leaf lard .... $1.0(1
Hestsalmonon themarket, perean. .10
20 pounds granulated suttar $1.(M
Only $l's worth to each customer.
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
vou find our place. There are other
houses h3re selling goods upon our rep
Bell Telephone 21. North Main Htreet.
Opera House to He Sold.
In obedience to a decree of the
Chancery Court, in the cause of J.
M. Parker et ul., vs. the Rethell
Hotel Company, the Opera House,
store houses and grounds belonging
to the Rethell Hotel Company will
be offered for sale to the highest
bidder on Monday, July 20. This
does not include the Rethell Hotel
II UTTER SERVICE.
That' Wh.it the Cltlzrnn' Telephone
Company Intend to Give.
On account of the largely increased
list of subscribers, and the inability
of one operator to answer the calls
with enough promptness, Manager
Hinds of the Citizens' Telephone
Company, has increased the facili
ties at the central oUlce, and here
after will see that only the best of
service is given.
Miss Edna Voss has been employed
as assistant day operator, and she,
with Miss Carrie Rarker, will attend
to the switch-board during the day.
Two operators will be on duty until
! o'clock at night, and from that
hour until to 7 a. m., a perfectly
competent man operator will have
charge of the board, and night
calls hereafter will be answered
with as much promptness as pos
sible. It is to be hoped that these
change and improvements will
meet every requirement of the public.
A pretty line of mid
just received. The prettiest hats for
the least money.
MISS MCLMK CARROLL
Entrance through store of McKcniion,
Anderson tV. Foster.
The mercury bus been at, its old
pranks again this week, trying to
see how high it could g"H without
jumping out of the thermometer. It
went up to 102 yesterday at 2
o'clock at Woldridge it Irvine's drug
store, and was "at home" anywhere
between (M and 100 during t he hottest
parts of the other days. R uin has
been distressingly scarce through
out the county, and although it was
good on wheat threshing and potato
digging, pasture lands, young clover
and gardens, have suffered considerably.
WfierB is Friersons?
Xe.rt lwr to Pont-ofl'wv
with a en)inlc(r, Ihir of
New Spring Wall Paper, Hammocks,
Crofiift, lioolcxaixl Stition ri.
Prices right. A. I). FUIEUSOX.
Tkiihihi.k Accikkxt. It is a terrible
accident to bo burned or scalded; but
the pain and agony and the frightful
disfigurements can be quickly overcome
without leaving a senr bv using De
Witt's Witch Hazel Salve." A. H. Kains.
The Jewish population of Colum
bia had a delightful hay-ride out to
Sulphur Spring last Monday night.
Music and dancing enlivened the
time at the spring, and nice refresh
ments were served.
Garwood's Sarsaparilla for the blood
guaranteed tocure. A. R. Rains
Highest Honors World's Fair.
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Crape Cmm of T.irf.ir PowJer. Fi"e
from Ammonia, Alum or any other aJulte;s;4.
40 Yrars the Standard.