Newspaper Page Text
THE COLUMBIA HERALD: FRIDAY, FEBRUARV 4, 18U8.
' Successor to
Pipers i McLemore.
A few more of those fine $0.00
Patent Leather Shoes at f 2.95.
Our Men' $2.E0
Shoes at f 1 98.
For The Ladies, ,
A genuine Dongola Shoe In
button and lace, $1.60 values at
For The Men,
Here's a "drive" in hats all
of our fine Youman Stiff Hats
at $2.50, Instead of $5.00.
One lot nice Black Alpines, at
75c, in place of $1.25.
ONE LOT fine Crushers $1.25 val
ues, at $75c.
No Use to Wear
An old HAT, when you can
buy Headgear at half price.
For Truotee. ,
We are authorized to Announce .1. B.
Granbery n a camliclnte for re-eletlon to
the office of Trustee of Maury County. Hub
Ject to the will of the people at the August
We are authorized to announce Mr. Wll
oon It. lo1)l)li.. of Columbia, as a candi
date for TruHtee of Maury County, at the
enxulng August election.
xKor Slurlff. .
We are authorized to announce H. 13.
Ladd of the litth district, as a candidate for
fcherlff at the ensuing AuguHt election, sub
ject to the will of the people.
We are authorized to announce M r. J. A.
(Dock) Crowe, as a candidate for Sheriff of
Maury County, at the ensuing August eloc
We are authorized to announce Mr. iove
Webb, the present Sheriff of Muury County,
as a candidate for re-election for the second
term, at the ensuing August election.
For County Court Clerk.
We are authorized to announce Mr. Lu
ther Thomas, of the Fifth District, as a can
didate for 'ounty Court Clerk of Maury
County, at the ensuing August election.
Wo are authorized to announce J. Frank
Wllov.of Columbia, as a candidate for re
election to the office of County Court Clerk,
at the ensuing August eleclion.
For Circuit Court Clerk.
We Are Authorized to announce Mr. Wats
F. Kmbrv, of Columbia, as a candidate for
Circuit Court Clerk of Maury County, At
the ensuinx August election.
We are authorized to announce Register
W. U. McKennon as a candidate for re-eloo-Hon
to the office of Register of Maury
County, at the ensuing August election.
We are authorized to announce Mr. P. L.
Derryberry, of the Twenty-third District,
as a candidate for Register, at the ensuing
J. SHELBY COFFEY,
ATTORN KY AT LAW .
SOLICITOR IN CHANCERY.
Prompt attention Riven to All collec
tions. f-OlUce with J. II. Fusaell'
Whitthorue Mock, Columbia, Tenn.
We have on hand a few of these sizes of
Window Hash, our own glazing, which wo
will sell at the old rate, ruling before the
advance in price of glass:
KxH), H lights and 12 lights.
Kixl'.', H limits and 12 lights.
lxl4,HIIhtsaud 12 lights.
lOxlil, S lights and 12 lights.
10x18, Slights and 12 lights.
' : 12x14, 12ilrt, 12xlH and 12x20, 8 lights.
Frank H. Smith,
Furniture Factory. Uth and Garden 8ts.
TIN! TIN! TIN!
K. C. WADE, the Tinner, lias moved
his shop into the Hethell hlock, where
he is doing rooting, guttering and all
kinds ot tin work better and cheaper
than anybody in the city. All kinds of
tinwaro'made to order. Don't forget the
lace north corner Hethell lUuck, Dar
en street. E.C. WADE, Tinner. 1-21
Tin Safes, U.
Wire Cupboard Sa'e, very handsome hard
oil tlnish, H.50.
Va9hstands, with towel rack and water
shelf, hard oil finish, 12.25.
Smalt Tablet, with drawer, 2.S0.
Kiiank H. Smith,
Furniture Factory, Uth and Garden Sts.
Ilest feed for hogs and milk cows. Eight
hundred bushels per acre a common yield
Sure preventative of hog cholem and other
diseases, traceable to intestinal worms. For
sale at hii cents per bushel hv T.J.Walker
BlulT Point, Hickman. County, Tenn.
I havo several vacant lots and a few pieces
ot Improved property, in and near town,
that can be had at a bargain for cash or on
time. K..ANK II Smith.
Furniture Factory,' VI h and Garden Sts.
' FIELD fcKED.
Jau2S2t At Sattkhukld & DnitsoN's.
ItureBiis, with plate glass, $(5.75.
. Beds, 12.00, :t.25, J4.25.
A very handsome White Ash Suite, Bed,
Washsland and Bevel Vlate Glass Dresser,
Furniture Factory, th and Garden His
James A. Smiser,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
SOLICITOR ix CHANCERY.
Office: Front rooms In Masonic Temple,
over Flutters Mcl.enioro's s'ore.
N. B. I have moved from the Whitthorue
block; remember to call at my new quar
ters. If you want the uews,
Rnbscribc for the
Makr. Direct lleplr to Mr. W. K.
Editor Herald: When I sent
my first letter to the Herald I
believed I would touch some tender
places, but I had no idea it would
create the storm that it did. I had
no thought that I would be called
upon to write again, but since Mr.
Stephens has seen proper to make
reply, and since he has asked some
questions, it becomes necessary for
me to write a second time.
Before attempting to answer his
questions, I want to confirm the
statement of the Herald'-" editor
lit it needs confirming) that he had
nothing whatever to do with the
writing of my article. It was not
suggested to me. Mr. Stephens is
jumping at conclusions. I did my
own thinking, I wrote my own
piece, and I alone am responsible.
Can Mr. Stephens say as much for
He asks why did I write. I
wonder at that question. Did he
read my card, or did some one tell
him about it? I begin to think
everything that comes from him is
second-hand. I wrote because
there is "widespread dissatis
faction." I know the cause of this.
I wanted to tell it, and I did tell it.
Can the gentleman give a better
reasou than I gave?
He asks whatl mean by "packed."
I mean that renaming candidates
lay plans in their own interest.
They then canvas the committee,
going to their friends first. When
these are interested, together they
work among the other members, and
if they are successful by the time the
meeting is called to order they have
enough votes committed to their
side to carry their point. When
the candidate plans be plans in his
own interest and against the in
terest of some other candidate.
When the committeeman votes in
the interest of one candidate, lie
vote" against the interest of
another, and right there he violates
his trust as a committeeman. In
using the word "packed," I mean
to bring no more serious charge
against committeemen than that in
their zeal and anxiety to do some
thing for their man or men, they
were willing to neglect the best in
terests of the party they are ex
pected to represent. They have
done this until the party vote lias
fallen off to such an extent that the
organization, so far as coun'y offices
are concerned, is well nigh de
stroyed. Kererring to the last meeting, as a
matter of fact Mr. C. H. McKay had
no Instructions whatever as to how
I wanted my vote cast. But Mr.
McKay is my next door neighbor.
He and I aro on most excellent
terms, and he felt at perfect liberty
to use my name in my absence, and
he did exactly right. I would havo
done the same way by him. Mr.
Parish did exactly right to vote our
district as he was instructed. I said
I did not care whether or not my
vote was cast at all, and I say so
yet. But had certain restrictions
been thrown around the primary
two years ago, had the people been
enthusiastic in support of the nomi
nees, then I would have had my
man instructed ; I would have been
straightout, first, last and all the
time, for a primary.
Mr. Stephens asks; "Was Mr. Mc
Kay packed?" No sir! He did not
need to be. McKay never was for a
primary election in his life. He is
in his glory in a free-for-all-fight.
Mr. Stephens may be in the same
Now I hope the gentleman is sat
isfied, but if he Isn't, I am ready for
him just any old time.
Flour! Flour! Flour!
But "Blue Seal" flour. Every
pound guaranteed. Made only from
best selected wheat. All grocers
Columbia mill & Elevator Co.
L. U P. M., will meet with Mrs.
Haley on High street this afternoon
at 8 o'clock. Subject, Matt. 26 Chap.
Leader, Mrs. Osteon.
Services will be held in St. Peter's
Episcopal Church next Sunday
morning at 11 o clock by Mr. Francis
E. Shoup, lay reader.
The Columbia District Epworth
League conference will be held at
Culleoka April 19, 20, beginning at
10 a. m., on the 19th. Each League
will exercise its discretion an to the
number of delegates it will send.
Each pastor is ex officio a member of
this conference. Let us have a full
attendance. W. B. Peebles.
The Columbia District Conference
will be held at Lynnville April 21-24,
Deginning at io a. m., on the 2lst.
Thursday will be devoted to Sunday
school interests. The committees
of examination are as follows: For
license and admission on trinl, J. H.
Nichols, A. P. Walker, W. H.
Lovell. For Orders, J. L. Kellum,
T. ti. Woodward, J. D. Massey.
The candidates will meet the com
mittees at the Methodit Church in
Lynnville at 2 p. m., Thursday
April 21. W.R.Peebles.
Tennessee Conference, Columbia District,
Seemid Bound of Quarterly Meeting
Hebron Feb. 5,6.
Hee Spring Feb. 12, 1.1
Chestnut Grove Feb. lit, 20,
1'ulaskt Feb. 20, 21,
Kedron Feb. 2tS, 27
Berea Mar. 5, ti
South Columbia Mar. 12, 13.
Columbia Mar. 13, 14
Mt. Pleasant Mar. lit, 20.
Sorter's Mar. 2(1, 21
Olivet, Mar.'Ji, 27.
Kootirs Mar. 30,
Aspen Hill.... April 2, 3.
Hurricane April , 10,
ftiooresvme circuit April hi, u
J. R. Stuart, P. E.
Cure Your Cold.
Woldridge & Irvine's Grip
Cold Tablets will do it.
The next stated convocation of
Lafayette Chapter, No. 4, of Royal
Arch Masons will be held Monday
night, February 14, in the Masonic
Temple of Columbia, beginning at
I ( :30 o clock.
WE will not only help J
you, but we will cure. I
Our Ointmentfor Piles is
wonderfully effective. It
has never failtd yet to
cure. And few cents it
will cost you. Why suf
fer when you can be
cured so easily, ATo cure
GEORGE S. ALCORN.
The Century Club parlors were
the scene' of a delightful German
last Monday evening, which was
led by H. O. Evans, Jr., and Miss
Salli Cooper, of Nashville. Those
in attendance were: Mtes Mary
Greer, F. W. Evans; Miss Eva
James, H. B. Cochran, Jr.; Miss
Marion Cooper, of Nashville, W. B.
Wooten; Miss Sallie Cooper, of
Nashville, II. G. Evans, Jr.; Miss
Mina McLemore, F. W. Sinallrnan ;
Miss Virginia Carpenter, C. J. Akin;
Mi68 Virginia Webster, Sam C.
Harlan; Miss Florence Farrell,
Eugene Long; Miss Minnie Towler,
F. II. Gamble; Miss Daisy Towler,
Ernest Farrell; Miss Elnia Carter,
Fayetteville, J. H. Guest: Miss
Louise Jnerson, W. VV. Evans;
Mis Sadie McFadden. Franklin.
Sum Frierson; Miss Louise Dobbins,
Frank Borum; Miss Wagenschutz,
W. W. Moore; Miss Ethel Heudley,
Sam Williams. Chaperones, Mr.
and Mrs. R. L. McKinney. Dr. J. P.
Herndon, Mr. Thos. N. Jones.
One of the most delightful social
functions of the season was a buffet
luncheon given by Mrs. E. W. Car-
mack, of Memphis, at the home of
her mother, Mrs. F. C. Dunniugton,
on Wert Seventh street, Wednesday
afternoon, complimentary to Miss
llarwood, of Kansas City, Mo. The
parlors and dining room were beau
tifully decorated in pink La France
roses, ferns, palms and potted plants,
and refreshments of a most enticing
nature were served la courses.
Those in attendance were: Mrs.
Thos. Worthlngton, Mrs. E. 8.
Fowler, Mrs. Robt. Pillow, Mrs. W.
P. Morgan, Mrs. F. E. Shoup, Mrs.
R. L. McKinney, Mrs. C. A. Forgey,
Mrs. Mary Hine, Mrs. Board ma u,
Mrs. A B. Rains, Mrs. A. S. James,
Mrs. Freeman, Mrs. J. P. Street and
Mrs. II. O. Fulton ; Miss Mary Gant,
MisB Baird, Miss Rosa Barnett and
Miss Mamie Hodge entertained at
her home corner of South Garden
and Eleventh streets last Tuesday
evening. Whist and dancing were
engaged in until a late hour, when
refreshments were served in five
courses. Miss Hodge was assisted In
receiving by Miss Elise Elam.
Those in attendance were: Mins
Mary Greer, Henry Evans; Miss
Minnie Towler, Sam Harlan; Miss
Sadie McFadden, F. R. Gamble;
Miss Louise Frierson, W. W. Evans;
Miss Louise Dobbins, Harry Han
ner; Mizs Daisy Towler, Eugene
Long; Miss Jones, of Nashville, Joe
Anderson ; Miss Etta Stockard, Mr.
The Quartette Club gave another
one of their enjoyable recitals in
Mme. Estev.e's studio last Tuesday
evening, the proceeds of which were
appropriated to the rectory fund of
St. Peter's Church. Those who took
part in the programme were: Mme.
Esteve, MissCamille Herndon, Mrs.
H. O. Fulton, Miss Coleman, Mrs.
C. A. Forgey, Mrs. Martin, and Mr.
J. Hough Guest.
Misses Willie Belle and Sadie
Grimes entertained a few of their
friends in a most pleasing manner
at their home on Twelfth street, last
On Saturday, Feb. 12, the boys of
St. Peter's choir will give a Valen
tine party, ah tneir mends are
cordially invited to come and have
their fortunes told.
The ladies of the Main St. Church
"Working Circle," will give an
oyster supper at the residence of
Mrs. Frank Cox next Tuesday night,
Woldridge & Irvine's Grip and
Cold Tablets will cure. It
Heirs of Millions in Session.
Ismanapolis, Ind., Jan. 28.
One hundred persons who believe
themselves to be heirs of Joseph
Ball, who died intestate at Phila
delphla in 1821, leaving an estate es
timated to be worth $100,000,000, are
herefrom Ohio, Kentucky, Penn
sylvania, Iowa, Illinois and India
na. The bulk of the estate is said to
be located in and around Penn
Columbia is justly famous for its
magnificent weddings, and to-day it
deserves that repuation more than
ever before in its proud history.
In the First Presbyterian Church
yesterday afternoon at3:30 o'clock,
Rev. F. B. Webb said the beautiful
and impressive ceremony which
blended into one, the lives of Mr.
William Rufus Hutton of Shelby
ville, and Miss Mary Elizabeth Dale.
The bright sunshine had been
shut out from the church, and soft,
mellow, artificial lights were sub
stituted. The choir railings and
the pulpit abounded in rich pro
fusion with palms and other potted
plants, with the beautiful green of
the ivy intertwining everywhere,
and this was-all. brightly lit up with
candles Innumerable, while at
every pew was found a bunch of
ivy tied with white ribbon.
Before the doors were opened
neRrly enough people to fill the
church were waiting for admission,
and when the at pointed hour had
come every available space was
crowded. While the ushers were
obligingly performing their pleasant
duties, Miss Minnie Towler, on the
organ, and Mr. J. Hough Guest on
the violin, entertained the audi
ence with most delightful music.
When the bridal party came they
were preceded bv the ushers, two up
each aisle; Mr. Will P. Ridley and
Mr. Lawson Wilhoite of Shelbyville,
on the right; Mr. Cheairs MayeB
and Mr. Sam Harlan on the left,
and Messrs. Ulner Foster and Ed
Perry in the centre. Following
these and abreast, came the groom
with his best man, Dr. Guy Frierson
of Shelbyville, up the right aisle.
Miss Mamie Akin, the Maid of
Honor in the center, and the bride,
leaning upon the arm of her brother,
Mr. Andrew Dale, on the left aisle.
Tho bride and groom met at the
altar, where their attendants and
their pastor were waiting to receive
In this brief moment while she
stood gowned in rich ottainan silk,
trimmed In chiffon, her face shaded
by her bridal veil, which was
pinned with a pearl pendant a gift
from the groom carrying a large
bunch of pink roses, and wait
ing to plight her troth to the
man she loved, there was never
a prettier picture than this modest,
trusting bride reflected; and a
stranger might have known by the
eloquence of his earnestness as well
as the beauty of his words, that the
words of authority were breathed
in love by the pastor who spoke
them, and that the tender blessing
was a heart prayer, as devout as
After the impressive service had
been Baid and they had plighted
their troth the one to ttie other to
"love, cherish and sustain until
deatli did them part," they retired
from the church, the bride and
groom leading, followed by the
Maid f Honor, who was becoming
ly gowned In white organdie over
satin, carrying a bunch of miiden
hair ferns, and wearing an
amyethist and pearl pin a gift from
the bride and then the ushers.
The bride la the only daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Dale. Every
day of hr young womanhood she
has bebti a help to her church, an
ornament to society and a blessinir
to her home. She will be missed as
young ladies rarely are. Her voice is
as nute-liRe as that or a bird s, and her
face a true index to hertoeart, which,
thinking no evil reflected none. She
has given her heart and her nana
and her future into the keeping of a
most deserving u-entieman: moral,
upright and honorable; a prosper
ous clothing. merchant of the neigh
boring town or Shelbyville. He Is a
brother to Mr. Joe. L. Hutton, of the
The hearty congratulations and
sincere good wishes of Columbia at
large, will go with them on life 8
following the marriage the
bride's parents gave an elegant re
ception at their residence on West
Sixth street, to the bridal party,
their relatives and a few of their
most intimate friends. The house
was beautifully decorated; the par
lor in white and green, the sitting
room In yellow, the dining-room in
pink. Several courses of delicious
refi i aliments were served, and
tlio.se present were afforded the op
portunity or seeing the large num
ber of handsome presents received
by the popular young couple.
At noon the groom gave to his
ushers and Mr. Webb, a wedding
feast, at the Bethell Hons?.
Mr. Thomas Franklin Friel and
Miss Brownie Bixby Barker were
united in marriage at McCain's last
Sunday afternoon by Rev. M. E.
Gabard. The young people went
about in their usual walks of life
after the marriage, intending to
keep it a secret; but such secrets
are bard to keep, and this one leaked
out a little sooner than was ex
pected and the marriage became
generally known yesterday. The
affair caine in the nature of a sur
prie to many of their friends, but
all join in wishing them much hap
piness in lite.
For us to beg you. Call and pay your
account, and oblige. James iskos
THE: CANOE SPEAKS.
On the greet Ht renins tho ships may g '
About men' business to ur.J fro,
But I, the ygshill pinnace, sleep
On crystal water, ankle doep J
I, whoee diminutive design,
Of sweeter cedar, pili hier pine,
Is fashioned on so frail a mold
A t.nid may launch, a hand withhold.
I, the unnamed, inviolate,
Green, rniic rivers navigate.
My dinning paddle scarcely shakes
The berry in the bramble brnke3.
Still forth on my gren way I wend
Beside the cottage garden end
And by tli nrled angler fare
And take the lovers unaware.
By willow, wood and water wheel
Speedily fleets my touching keel;
By all retired and Bhody foots,
Where prosper dim forget menots.
Robert Louis Stevenson.
Men's cape mackintoshes in black
or blue, $1.25.
Men's hip rubber boots, sizes 6 to
7. only $2,60.
Ladies cape mackintoshes, $1.50.
All kinds of rubbers and artics at
the right prices.
12 bars (Ark) laundry soap, 25c.
Globe parlor matches 8c dozen
2 largfl boxes bluing for 5c.
Pint bottles of ammonia, 8c.
5 dozen clothes pins for 5c.
Hearth broom9 5 and 8c each.
Dish pans 10c and up.
Meat cutters only $1.25.
3 pie:e painted tin water sets, $1.00.
Table oil cloth, 15c yard.
Window shades complete, 10c.
Window shades complete 24 to 49c.
Curtain poles complete, 20c each.
Coal hods 19c and up.
Fire shovels 3, 6 to 10c each.
Corn poppers 5 and 7c each.
Coffee mills 20c and up.
Half soles 10c to 18c pair.
Shoe nails all kinds in brass
3 iron shoe lasts and one stand for
Tea pots 5 and 10c each.
Coffee pots 6 to 10c each.
Coffee boilers all sizes.
Steel traps (with chain) 10c each.
We are receiving new patterns in
wall papers every few day. Come
n and let us figure with you on your
rooms. Our prices are always risrht
LIVE STOCK NOTES.
Mr. Will Cook shipped four loads
of stock from Godwin during the
past two weeks.
H. A. Wright shipped a load of
hogs from Groveland last week.
Alexander & Vaughn shipped four
mixed loads of cattle to Louisville
J. H. Barrow bought 7 head of
mules on the square Monday, and
John M. Burns bought 5.
Messrs. J. H. McAdams and Gray
Hopkins, of Pulaski, and Mr. Grif
fin, of Opelika, were here this week
looking for mules, but failed to make
The high waters vt the Mississippi
have caused a dullness in the mule
trade of the South, and the demand
has been small this week. The
market was about $5 off.
Horses to sell at the 7th Annual
Spring Sale of Shelton & Dale,
froprietors or the Tennessee Bale
Agency, to be held the second week
In April at South Side Park.
Entries Will Close March 15th.
For blank8,or further information.
call on or address.
JOHN P. McOAW, Jr., Secretary,
janSMTt Tennessee Sale Agency.
H Dollar Will Carry Hwag
more goods from our store than
ever before during our business
career. We give our customers
the benefit of the decline in pri
ces. A good roasted Coffee can be had for
12c per pound. Our Own Blend, 6
lbs for $1.00 is choice. Our Delmonl-
co, at 30c per pound is extra choice
We sustain our reputation for
having everything you can find
in the way of Staple and Fancy
Groceries. The ladies are espe
cially invited to call and exam
ine our stock and get our prices.
. E. . (Mis Grocery Co.
0. P. RUTLEDGE,
Office: Boom 17, Mauonlo Building.
Specialties: Fire, Tornado, Plato
Glass, Employers Liability and Steam
Boiler Insurance. Janl5
, For Boys ail Girls,
Mt. rieamii.t, Maury County Tenn.
Spring Term lirgan Jwnury 17, 1898.
Board $.10 per Term.
Tuition froi o 5 per month.
Students enter Vanderbllt University on
"Howard Institute is one of the very best
schools in all the patronizing territory of
J. H. KIRKLAND. Chancellor,
Vanderbilt University, Nashville, 1'enn,
Columbia :-: Athenaeum,
Boarding and Day School for Girls,
Instruction In Primary, High School and
full College work , with special advantages
in Music. Art. Elocution. Hnort hand and
KprinK -KNlnn began January 17,
For catalogues or further information.
uukekt J. smith,
Dr. ftl, P. nierrill,
Office over Dr. Williamson's office, Gar
NITROUSOXIDE OA8 FOR PAINLESS EX
TRACTION OP TEETH.
Office Hours 8:00 a. m. to5:30 p. in.
Tho flin. nf fftinruH J, Tnn . ,B.lnn ,1.1a
A'.v 1. 1111 ... j.uiiii ,v luiiani wni iuk wiia
day been dissolved by mutual consent C.
ix. .Miitmiu rein nig tlliu J . . . xiunier re
maining 111 the business-it is ngrced and
notice is hereby given that the said Hunter
will collect all accounts due the firm, and
assume all the flrm obligations. We ask of
the public a continuation of tho liberal
pauuiitiKu utireiuiuie given.
J. M. IIUNTKR,
' ('. H. Ingram.
This Jan. It, 18, Mt. Pleasant, Tenn.
H. S. HANNER,
Lawyer end Court
Practice In All Courts.
Office with Flguem & Padgett.
en31y COLUMBIA, TENN.
Or: W. M. BIDDLE,
Office: Corner High and Eighth Streets
Office hours: 8 to 103 to 4.
Wholesale and retail dealer in
207 North College Street,
Dr. Jos. T. Headors,
Garden Street, between 7th and 8th.
Columbia, t Tenn.
Telephone No. 72.
OVEIt THE COUNTY
Photo buttons, 2 for 25c at Young's
Mr. Arehirt Wnltors rf TT ni,-.r. ..J
his leg broken one day last week by
his horse running away and throw
ing him out of the wagon.
For Sale, Poland China hogs and
pure Bronze turkeys.
aui-ot J. r. WARFIELD.
Station reached this office Thursday
instead of Tuesday, hence we did
not have time to handle it.
It Cures nthnra unit ,..111 ..
cold if you uso Woldridge & Irvine's
viil uiiu vuui IHOietS. It
Archable Yell, Esq., a very
prominent lawyer of Hanford, Cal
and Attorney. General for four vears
is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs'
Southworth, near Mt. Pleasant.
You should see nnr now ot,U t.
fore VOU select vnnr urorl-tir...
--- rf--. in ev
ents. Don't , miss seeing our fine
""l'.v. jamks Bros.
Miss Jatnea. Hmrl,tu n 1 . .
James, of Hartsell, Ala., is vlsitintr'
m.auicsm kuc suuwi part ot this
county, and making her home with
her cousins Mr. and Mrs. J. y
Edmondson, on Fountain Creek.
If you are a candidate for office,
the Herald can tell more voters of
it in a day than you can in a month,
and it will cost just the same now
as later on $5 in cash.
J. G. Galloway, Anthony and Bink
Stuart. Birti Rnaa..n v , V., nK
S?!''106?: wer9 tried before
m--. i. Mreennnicl Saturday
on the charge of stealing hogs from
?.ffeJentipart,es ,n Greenfield's
!hf- T:e were bou"d over to
the Circuit Court.
For the best bronze turkeys or
PoUnd China hogs to he YounS
write to 8 W. Warfleld ; he guar"?:
tees satisfaction. dec31-8t
It. L. WEAKLEY,