Newspaper Page Text
c and Jacket Sale,
Last week was a big success,
we will continue it one week longer.
250 Cloth Capes, braided $1.25.
150 Cloth CapeB, fur trimmed 1.50.
100 Cloth Capes, fur or braid 1.75.
See the best Plush Cape ever offered for 5.00,
All the new shades in Capes, and they are beauties,
at $4 00, $5.00, $0.00 and $7.00
Our Jackets are the Correct Style and prices range
from 2.50 up.
Children's and Infant'sCIoaks and Jackets are all in
and will be sold at lowest prices ever offered. $1. to $10.00.
I Tcatlier Colarcttes are the thing for Style.
guess whn went up Friday and re
turned ISHturday. Mr. Johnnie Jones
rilled liia place in the school room.
Mr. Tom Lee iray, of Leftwich, came
down our way Oct. 17, and accompanied
one of our young ladies, Miss Annie
McCaleh, to Antioch to church, and In
the afternoon they were united in mar
riage at the residence of Mr. Evan Fox,
by Eld. Sammie Howell. Xo one was
expecting it; consequently it was a
great surprise. There were no parental
objections, however. A host of friends
wish them "bon voyage."
Last week we had our hands badly
stained with fruit and were quite
astonished to find them clean of it all
just after canning some tomatoes. We
were aware of the value of tomatoes in
removing mildew from clothing, but
were ignorant of their value as a cos
matic. We trust this will not share the fate
of our two last letters, which are doubt
less yet in the pockets of private mail
carriers; not that we think them such
grand productions, but we regret to
withhold the "doings" of such impor
tant "peepul" as "ourn" from the pub
lic. Rippling Wavks.
Garwood's Sarsnparilla for the blood
guaranteed to cure. A. B. Ratns
We have just received a big line Feather and real
Ostrich Boas 50c to $15.00.
SHOES I SHOES I-Best and cheapest ever offered.
1000 yards Canton Flannel, Gc quality, for 5c.
1500 yards Canton Flannel, 10c quality, for 7c.
, 000 yards Canton Flannel, 8c quality, for 6c.
ALL NEW STYLES IN DRESS GOODS.
Roman Plaids and Rob Roy Stripes 12c up.
500 yards all wool Dress Flannels, all shades, 38
inches wide. . 25c,
Brofid Cloths, twill backs, black and all shades,
worth $1.25, for... ..r 75c.
Importation order. Black Henriettas, cheapest and
best ever offered
New line Braids and Trimmings
100 dozen Ladies' Long Sleeve Vests 15c.
100 dozen Ladies' Long Sleeve Vests, heavy fleecing 20c.
Camp Biianch, Oct. 2T We come
again with our little budget of news,
hoping to interest some one. we had a
refreshing shower the other day which
was appreciated by all. Corn gather
ing is about over. Crops are reported
A great many from this place attend
ed the Tennessee Centennial since our
last. Among t'nem Mr. and Mrs. Newt
Johnson, Mr. nd Mrs. Ed Kindel and
children, Misses Myrtle and Minnie
Fenington, Misses Bettie Akin and
Kate Elliott, Miss rannie Burnett, Mrs.
L. W. Urimes and Mr. William Strowd.
Mrs. Georga Hinson and family and
Mr. and Mrs. K. M. Helsev visited
friends at Enterprise since our last.
Miss tannic isurnett has gone to Mt.
Pleasant to engage in the millinery
business. Effik and Bkutha.
Big line Sailors. Latest in Sombreros. English
and French Walking Hats. Alpines.
Baby Caps, beautiful line.
Lace Curtains, beauties, 50c to $5.00 a pair.
Too many good Bargains in Shoes to quote prices.
We lead in best goods for the Least Money. - -
T. C. PETRI, Proprietor.
(Continued from Third Page.)
"Methodist church, and was ready and
willing to die. The funeral services ,
-were conducted by Rev. Whittaker at :
Alexander church, and his remains
were laid to rest in the village ceme
terv, to await the resurrection morning,
when all shall come forth to meet their
loved ones again. The large concourse!
of friends that followed his remains to
their last resting place showed the
high esteem In which he was held by .
the entire community.
There will be tSuiiday-school and :
Srayer-meeting at Alexander next Sun- ;
ay afternoon, begining at l::t o'clock.
A lady will preach at the Baptist :
church on next Sunday morning at 11;
Mrs. WillJordan, who has been the!
guest of her sisters, Mrs. T. C. Harris1
and Mrs, W. O. Johnson, for several !
months, has returned to her home in '
Misses Lizzie and Mattie Dodson visi
ted relatives on 'now Creek last week.
Mr. and Mrs. John Hooker visited
friends near Fianklin last week.
Mrs. J. L. Williams was with Colum
bia friends several days last week.
Miss Lizzie Dodson is now with Tur
nkey Creek relatives, for a few days.
Mrs. A. R. Roach Is Indisposed at this
-writing. We trust she may soon be
Miss Mildred Wright has gone to Mt.
Pleasant on a visit.
We are glad to learn that Mrs. How
ard's health, which seemed to be on the
decline a few weeks ago, Is improving.
And that Mr. W. S. Robb has resumed
his labor, to the surprise of many who
knew his condition a few weeks ago.
Garwood's Sarsaparilla for the blood
guaranteed to cure. A. B. Rains.
Ci'LLKOK A, Oct. t J. D. R. Williams
lias returned to Pulaski.
Mrs. Abernathv, Mrs. C. S.
Tlem Thomas. V I. Love. J.
ger, Mrs. W. K. Stephens ana juiss
Mary were in Columbia last week.
Kvery one teems to realize that it is
now or never If they mean to gee the
Centennial. Consequently nearly all
who had not gone nefore either went
last week or will attend this week. A
delegation of forty-seven boarded the
morning train for Nashville last Thurs
day, and other went at different times
during the week.
Jeo. Cannon has returned home.
Mis Charlotte jsmiser spent Saturday
and Sunday with friends at Hurricane.
Mrs. Roberta and Messrs. Marvin and
West Roberts visited B. A. Kvlns and
wife last week.
Mrs. Garrett, of Waco, Tenn., was
with her mother, Mrs. S. C. Evins, at
this place last weak, .
Rev. W. H. Johnson has returned from
conference. He was not removed.
Hampshire:, Oct. 8L After an ab
sence of several weeks we feel that it is
our duty to gather the few items of
news of this neighborhood for the Her
The Hampshire people would appreci
ate some rain about now.
Farmers are busy gathering corn and
Mr. Anderson, of Howard Institute,
preached at 1'lsgah Sunday Oct. 17
The Hampshire charge has been joined
to Cross Bridges, and Rev. Teller will
be our pastor for next year.
Mrs. A. l. Leftwich, who has been
visiting Mrs. Hinton Kittrell, of Mt
Pleasant, for several davs, has returned
Quite a number from this neighbor
hood went to the Centennial last week.
Russell Craig, who was sick last week,
is about well.
We have no weddings to report this
time, but hope to have soon.
Near Smyrna, Oct. 24. Dr. L. V.
Sublette, who is boarding at Mr. J. M.
Hunter s, is very sick at this writing.
Misses Alice Lizenby and Mattie
Wright, of Call, were visiting in Cran
ford Hollow last week.
Misses Lutie and Ida Huokabv visited
near Rock Spring last week.
Mrs. Maggie Dooley of near Union
Grove, visited her father and mother,
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Smith, last week.
Messrs. Jones and Jackson, who have
been boring a well at Mr. I). K. Minor's,
went about two hundred feet and found
no water. They are now at Mr. Jim
Williams', at Call.
Misp Sallie Mullins and Mrs. Lue
Witlierspoon and her granddaughter,
little Hazel Hunter, nave returned
home after spending several days In
Nashville, taking in the Centennial.
Mr. Ren Andrews and wife visited
relatives at this place last week.
Messrs. Odie .and Kobert Nicholson
have returned home after viewing the
sights at the Centennial. Mr. Odie had
a narrow escape when he got lo Colum
bia. He was thrown from the cars by
some accident, but was not seriously
Mr. Pews Cranford is attending
i euerai uouri in iNashvuie.
Wheat sowing is progressing very
nicely in this section, but rain is still
wanted ; water is scarce. Dew Drop
SO IT II PORT.
Southfort, Oct 2rt. The dry weather
still continues; we are needing rain
The farmers are busily engaged gath
ering corn and sowing wheat.
JJro. Newt Uerryberry hiled his regu
lar appointment at Rethell Sunday at
li o'ciock, ana also at night.
Uro. Anaerson, of Carter's Creek, will
commence a protracted meeting at
Rethel the first Sunday in November.
Mrs. " erge Rea, whose health has
been so much improved, is not so well
at this writing.
Mrs. Finkleton is very sick with
Mr. Bud Dugger has purchased the
home place of his father, Mr. Al Dug
Hie funeral services were held in
U. P. Church on Sabbath afternoon
at 3 o'clock, conducted by Rev. T.
Jeff Dixon, assisted by Rev. A. W.
Denny of the C. P. Church, and Rev.
1'. A. Hardin of the Presbyterian
Church. He was laid to rest in the
Cemetery, where he had been a
leader in the burial of many who
sleep in their graves.
Mrx. Snllle T. IMmiiiig.
Mrs. Sallie T. Dinning died last
Saturday, October 23, at the resi
dence of Rev. A. C. Couey at Mt.
Pleasant. The funeral services were
conducted in the Methodist Church
at Mt. Pleasant, Sunday morning at
9 o'clock by Rev. Mr. Couey, and
interment took place in the new Mt.
rieasunt uemetery. Deceased was
the wife of Prof. J. H. Dinning and
a sister of Prof. J. A. Bostick, as
sociate principals of Howard In
stitute. She was in the 27th year of
her age, and had only been married
about a year. She was a true fol
lower oi ner Master, possessing In a
degree worthy of emulation by all
those sweet Christian graces that
make home-life happy and friend
ship a blessing to be sought after by
Bertha Lee, the two-year-old
daughter of Mr. Frank Shaw, died
last Irlday night after several week s
suffering. The funeral services
were conducted by Rev. V. A.
Provine, and the interment took
place in Rose Hill.
Mr. William D. Primm died Tues
day morning at his home near the
cotton factory, after an illness of
several months, in the 67th year of
his age. He was a quiet, respected
citizen, and a member of the South
Columbia Methodist Church. He
leaves surviving him six children
The funeral services were held at
the residence Wednesday afternoon
at 2 o'clock by Rev. W. D. Wendel,
assisted by Rev. A. C. Killheffer,
and the interment took place in
Rose Hill Cemetery.
etim of Wakes
will cause to draw the crowds to our establishment. We
are equipped this fall in every department, to exhibit an
immense stock of
Dry Goois, Mountain Stacts of Boots ani Sloes,
and a vry large assorted stock of Clothing anil Furnishing
Goods at real prices that protect your interest at the
1BEIH "BLEW 3S.
Full Yard Wide Brown Do
me8tic, round thread, smooth
Calicoes, newest design, stan
dard quality 5c.
Calicoes, nobby for quilts, neat
Full Yard Wide Soft Finished
Bleached Domestic 5c.
Standard Quality Penang, Au
tumn shades Sc.
Outings, beautiful patterns ... 5c.
All wool nlling, single width
Cashmere, plain and broca
A handsome line of newest de
signs in Brocaded Worsted,
for skirting, in double width,
from 17c up
Jeans, despite the heavy ad
vance, we sell a good quali
And all wool Jeans at
One pair, not single, (double)
Blankets, white, full wldtli .
Boys' half wool Knee Punts. . .
Childs' wool filling Knee Pants
Suits . .
A handsome Youths' Business
Suit, U to 19 years, only $2.75
Men's Serviceable Bueiness
Suit, good quality, fine looker 3.50
Men's blue and gray all wool
Trlco Suits, handsomely
trimmed and up to date 7.00
A genuine Imported black clay
Worsted, square or round cut
Suit, elegantly trimmed, ev
ery fibre wool . $(1.50
A most magnificent dull finish
ed English Black Worsted
Sack Suit, French piping, full
satin lined, up to date, high
art tailoring, worth a $20 gold
Latest shape Hats, in black
and brown, from 1.00 up
A fall shape, splendid quality,
Tourist Hat $1.45
Headquarters for Shoes
Infants' Shoes, No land 2only, 20c
Children's School Shoes, peb
ble grain, solar tip, an ele
gant quality, 0, 7, and 8's .. . 50c.
A Childs' Dongola, little dress
shoe, 5, 6, 7 and 8 only . ... 40c.
Boys' one and two buckle plow
shoes, No. 2 only 00c.
Men's Lace or Congress satin
calf Shoes, neat, dressy, ser
A trade winner, an 18 inch leg,
solid I. Kip Boot, double or
tap sole, from 6 to 11, only.. $1.00
We carry Shoes from No. 0 to 14. In all Qualities and colors, black, red.
oxblood, tan, chocolate and green, in button, lace orCongress, old style or
nign cut urogan, itauroaa Bhoes, Patroiiman Hhoes. Storm or Hunt ncr
Boots, Creole Lace or Congress, in Kip, Buff or Oil Grain ; in fact we claim
ECHOES OF THE P4.S1.
The Most Complete Line of Footwear
to suit times and purses.
(Continued from Second Page.)
Ever shown in this city with prices
carry a large line of
Knitting Vim, Homemade aud Factory Linsey, gray and white.
Ladies and Gents' Underwear, Trunks and Valises.
A POINT TO REMEMBER: Our enterprise is conducted on sound busi
ness principles, honorably presented and truthfully advertised. Every
brought a letter for me with some transaction at our estaonsnment is DacKea up by the propeletor or the only
money. Capt. Gordon and Dr. 7T2I n 7H TflS TTTfT IT
iLDMUjJld lillJl V 1114
parole, with Dr. Brown post surgeon.
April 23. Dr. uraway, or uues
Cc visited our prison to-day but
was not allowed to come in. He
Kttatox, Oct. i Brother Willis
tilled his regular appointment in Ebe
nezer church the fourth Sunday in this
month, and brother Albert Holt will
fill the pulpit the fifth Sunday.
The farmers are all very busy gather
ing corn and (owing wheat, although
the drouth continues unbroken in this
Mr. Rill Akin and family, of Idaho,
visited Mr. Alex Walker recently.
Mrs. Scott has returned home, after
an absence of two weeks visiting
among her children.
We are sorry to hear that Mis Flora
Beckham Is aick; hope ahe will soon be
Mr. Irvine Hays, son of the lata Dr.
Hays, of Cornersvllle, Marshall county,
has come to reside with his brother-in-law
Mr. Thomas Hall. He will be an
ornsment to our best society.
Andrbwh. Oct. 25. Eld. F. C. Sowell
delivered quite an interesting discourse
at Corinth last Lord's Day. Eld. Truax
will preach for this congregation the
second Lord's Day In November.
Eld. Allen Fitzgerald has been called
as pastor of the Rock Spring church
another year, but will only preach once
a month. '
A light frost fell here last night, but
did not seem to injure anything. A
cold wind is blowing to-night, or we
might. expect another frost. Rain is
badlv-needed, but the farmers are sow-
init wheat with the hope of itcominu
soon. Since the last rain, Irish potatoes
that have been In the ground since they
were planted, have come up splendidly,
which shows what they would have
done had it been seasonable.
Mr. Geo. rcrcucson. Jr.. has pur
chased what is known as the lliett
place, near the store, and will move to
Mr. Robie Hardlson is seeking a home
in our midst.
Mr. V. E. Scott sold to Mr. Vaughn a
nice lot of fat beef cattle Saturday.
Mrs. Lizzie Davis has received the
news of the misfortune of her brother,
Geo. Cannon, now living in the state of
Washington, who but recently Invested
most of his life-time's earnings in the
mercantile business, and a few days
thereafter lost it all by tore. o in
surance. Mr. Cannon isalmost entirely
blind. He has lately had two opera
tions performed on his eyes, with little
benefit. His friends here, where he
was raised, will regret to hear of his
Mr. Joyce is no better.
Mr. Willie Hardison and family, of
Leftwich, are spending this week with
Mrs. Sallie Jones.
Miss Hay Davis is with her friend,
Mrs. Maggie Campbell, in Nashville,
where she ha gone to meet lier friend,
Miss Kmina liaskms, of Osceola, Ark
and to attend the Centennial.
Mr. E. V. Journey and family spent
several days last week in Nashville,
seeing Us sights.
Mr. (.en. Ferguerson, Jr., and there
eldest boys, also attended the great
show from here Thursday.
Mr. AYallaee Uardioa and you-n't
Mr. D. C. Hall, father of Mrs. M
E. Gabard of McCain's, died at his
home in Fayetteville last Monday
morning. The burial took place at
Medium, Marshall County.
Miss Repta Bates died last Satur
day at her home near Godwin, after
an Illness of long duration. The
funeral services were conducted at
Godwin Chapel Sunday morning by
itev. vv. it. Mclieiinon and Prof.
Eshinan, and the interment took
fdaceinRose Hill Cemetery. She
oaves a mother and father and other
relatives, who have the sympathy of
Lelia, the infant daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. A. C. Smith, died Monday
morning at the residence of Its par
ents on North Garden street. The
funeral was conducted at the resi
dence Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock
by Rev. W. R. McKennon, and the
remains were burled in Rose Hill
Mr. Thomas M. Leneave died last
Sunday evening at his home near
forest Home, In Williamson county.
after an illness of several montbj.
Mr. Leneave formerly lived in Maury
County, but several years ago moved
to Williamson, where he purchased
one of the richest and largest tracts
oi Jana in that county. He was a
successful farmer, and had accumu
lated a small fortune. He leaves a
wife and child, and was the brother
of Mr. Dave Leneave, of this city
The remains were carried to Camn
bellsville, Giles county, Tuesday, for
W. L. Orman died in Spring Hill,
eaiuruay, net. 23, iwy. tie was a
citizen of Spring Hill for (53 years
and was closely identified with the
various interests of the community.
He was a strong advocate of all the
great moral questions of the day; a
full and well developed christian
gentleman, hlghfy esteemed and re
spected by the citizens. His death
cast a gloom of sadness over many
hearts. He was a ruling elder in
the Spring Hill congregation of the
C. P. Church for 49 years. He was
superintendent of the Sunday-school
for about 40 years. He loved his
work, was faithful in his labors.
Was a student of the Bible, earnest
in his investigation of its precious
truths, and clear in his comprehen
sion of its divine teachings. He was
thoroughly in sympathy, with the
peculiar- -doctrines of his church.
Johnson gave up their paroles and
came in this evening
ADril 24. Received a letter from
home (the first save one I received
the first of April) which conside
ably revived me. Learned to-day
that T. J. Clack had been arrested
nd confined for handing money to
April 25. two oi our mess, i.
Jamison and N. McK.ee sent
Anril 20. With deep regret we
learned by letters that Maur.y
bounty men were selling cotton to
Anril 27. Learned by letter from
Ohicairo that Bro. Alex. A. T.
Campbell, of Culleoka, Tenn. was a
prisoner at Camp Douglas.
Anril 28. Nick Akin visited the
prison not admitted.
Anril 30. Two hundred of us re
ceived orders to be ready to start for
Sanduskv by four o'clock in the
Mav 1. Bought omnibus tickets to
nnlnmbus. Federal officers would
let none of us ride except the sick.
Had ft irreat deal of fun joking one
another about the tickets, which
proved a very sore thing to the F.
officers. Just as we were leaving
the prison a ludicrous fight occurred
between two Va., bushwhackers.
When the fight subsided a little two
prisoners procured a towel, put it on
hroomstlcK lor a nag oi truce, au-
vnnced toward the combatants and
asked for permission to bury the
I'rees just beginning to bud
Wheat six or eight inches high
Chanced cars at Shelby, one bun
dred miles out. We got plenty of
the ardent aboard at Columbus by
hribina- a sent nel with a bottle of
whiskv. The boys all kept very
lively and made some bold remarks
to the women and men collected at
Rhelhv to gee the living Rebels. On
this trio we saw some lemaies
dressed in the bloomer costume
We reached Sandusky at five In the
eveninir. at which place another
crowd was out, of all hues and col
ors, white women noiaing negro
babies. Capt. McUruder, who had
been all through Western Va., and
had been shot to piece, was very
friendly with the prisoners. His
plan was to meet together, take a
big drink and settle the war. We
crossed to Johnson Isle on the
Inland Owen. In disembarking our
commander eot into a muss with
four guards and was Injured severe
lv in the head and carried to the
guard house. We were turned in
and our bairzaire kept out again for
Mav 2. Our pen here contains
about fifteen acres of ground, cover
ed with grass. It is situated on the
eastern slope of the island and sur
rounded by a plank wall twelve feet
high, mounted with sharp spikes
At the northeast corner and at the
gate are two-story houses witli port
holes at top and bottom for muskets;
HERE IS A CORKER '
IT .- -
NEWEST STYLE SURREY.,1
For spring of 1897 we offer you the finest line of vehicles
we have ever brought to Columbia. For fine and medium
work we know we can please you. We have in the
such up-to-date goods as the Evans Two Horse Corn Planter,
also port holes in each with cannon Monitor Cultivator, Imperial Disc and Smoothing Harrows,
I irimn 13 in I l,:l I1 I 1 J 1 1
ith several 111rcllul a '"vvs auu ihuu ivuncrs.
We buy and sell field seeds aud grain. Its a pleasure to
Come and see us!
in them. Maj. Win, S
command of the post w
companies to guard us. Some of
them, we are told, are paroled men,
others have volunteered expressly
for guard duty. The guards are or
dered not to allow passing about
after nine o'clock and at no time to
allow prisoners to come nearer than
within ten feet of the wall. Forty
of us are in a room 40 ft. by 24 ft. 210
in a block on cooking stove and
one boiler to 105 men.
fTO BE COSTISCBD.
There Is no need of little children be
ing tortured by scald head, eczema and
skin eruptions. IieWitt's Witch Hazel
Salve gives instant relief and cures
permanently. A. li. Rains. ly
Sheriff Webb and deputies raided
a crap game in Mt. Pleasant Satur
day and pulled eight colored sports,
They were tried before Judge Cole-
burn Monday and fined 2 each and
SATTERFIELD & DODSON.
Colnliia Planii Ml ana" Fnrnitrire Factory, Establish In 1861. '
FRANK H. SMITH,
(Successor to Lamb A Bmlth) Manufacturer of and Dealer In
FURNITURE, SASH, DD0P.3, CLlriDS AND MOULDINGS.
Ordart from dealers aollcited and promptly attended to. Turnine and Scroll
Sawing of every variety. Stair Railing, Balusters, Newell Posts.
I hive always on hand large stock of Walnut and Pressed Lumber. Glacvl
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Etc., which I wHlaoll on the most advantageous terms.
A full supply of Rrlrk always on hand.