Newspaper Page Text
THE COLUMBIA IIEKALD: FRIDAY, JULY 15, 1898.
MARTIN & WELKINS,
Machinery repairing of all kinds done promptly and good, at reasonable pri
ces. Engine, Thresher and Saw Mill work a specialty. Also dealers in Iron
Piping, Steam and ia Fittings, Inspirators, Injectors and Brass Goods of all
kinds. Pickering or Sensitive governors furnished on short notice.
We arf) Agents for the Champion Wagon.
This waon is a curiosity in the way of improvement on a farm wagon. It
will pay all parties wanting the best wagon on the market to examine the Cham
pion before purchasing. VV'e would be glad to see parties wanting anything in
our line at our machine shop in front of Passenger Depot, Columbia, Te'nn.
(Continued from Third Page.)
ROBEKT'S BEND AXD OOU CREEK.
Knob Creek, July 12. A ilnging
class is being taught at Godwin Chapel,
by Prof. Reams.
"Miss Lulu Sheddan is spending this
week at Mr. R. H. Black well's.
Miss Ophelia Page will go to spend a
few days with her brother's family near
Fernvale Springs, in a day or two. She
will begin teaching at Godwin Aca
demy the first of August.
Miss Lily Kinzer of near Water Val
ley, is spending this week with her sis
ter, Mrs. Wes Roberts.
Mrs. Marshall Roberts and children
are visiting their grandparents at Santa
Mrs. Shorter Forgey has returned
from Primm's, but expects to go back
in a few da vs.
Mr. and Mrs. Claud Godwin expect
to move to Primm's soon.
Prof. Kshman and Miss Ida Page at
tended the Christian Endeavor Asso
ciation at Nashville last week.
Little Pearl-Brown, of Stiversville, is
visiting her grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
Little Miss Janie Alexander, of Co
lumbia, is visiting little liaura Page
this week, and attending the slngiug
Mr. Johnny Wisener, who has been
sick for several days, is at her sisters,
Mrs. Cam Simmons', of Carter's Creek.
Miss Lily May Allen returned to-day
from a week's stay with relatives
at Shady Grove.
With best wishes, Chlv.
500.000 Bushels Wheat
Wanted by the City Grain & Feed
Company. Will receive at uny sta
tion on the entire N . & D. division,
alsoN.F. A 8. Railroad. tf
McCain's, July 11. While listening
to the songs of the katy-did, which
never fails to keep us company though
all the world turn from us, we will try
and collect our scattered thoughts and
write up our items for our "only"
The "latest" is, did you go to the con
vention? Those representing the
society from McCain's were Rev. M.
K. Gabard and wife, Rev. O. M. Trous
dale. Profs. Harris and Scott and wife,
Messrs. J. L Thomas, O. L. Thomas,
Kngene Thomas and Marvin Fly;
Misses Beulah Maxwell and Ella
Miss Minnie Peoples reached home
last week from Philadelphia, Penn.,
where she has been engaged as nurse
at the Sanitarium the nast vear. She is
now attending Miss Jennie Home at
Mr. Doak Walker, of Dawson, Texas,
is now visiting home-folks, but will re
turn to his home in the west at the ex
nirntion of thirtv (lavs.
Miss Nora Hugger and Mr. Jake
Pennington are having chills, but we
hope to soon see them out again.
Last, Sunday afternoon. July 10, to the
surprise of friends and relatives, Mr. C.
E. Matthews and Miss Pearl Annie Mc
Cain drove into Columbia and were
-quietly married by Rev. W. A. Provine,
in his narlor. at i o'clock; the bride's
sister Mrs. Claud Duitger and husband
beinur tho only attendants. Mr. Mat
thews is the youngest son of Esq. Joe
Matthews, and is known as an
energetic, upright, christian boy, and
won for his companion a christian
vounir ladv. the youngest McCain
daughter of Mrs, L. 15. Davis. They are
f nendiiie this week with relatives at
Sunnvside. We wish them much hap
piness as they journey through life to
nether, and trust that heaven's richest
blessings may rest upon them, and that
they will be true to all their pledges,
ever following Him who leadeth not
The potatoe crop through this im
mediate vicinity has been almost a
failure; caused hv the drouth.
Mrs. W. I). Scott is spending two
weeks with her father, Mr. Bob. Reed,
in Giles County, while Prof. Scott is
soliciting pupils for the fall term of
Mr. L. Covey is on the sick list with
Rev. Martin Stockard decided he
could not battle alone through life, so
last week brought back from Marshall
count v ono of her loviest young ladies.
We failed t learn her name, but we ex
tend to them our best wishes for their
success through life.
Prof. R. L Harris is spending this
week with his sister, Mrs. Bigger, at
The last few days have been so cool
it seems that autumn has begun and
the summer ended, and colds are very
unpleasant for this time of the year.
IS K M A 1! K A B L E RESCVK.
Mrs. Michael Curtain, Plainfield, 111.,
makes the statement that she caught
cold, which settled on her luncs; she
was treated for a month by her family
physician, but grew worse. He told her
she was a hopeless victim of consump
tion and that no medicine could cure
her. Her druggist suggested Or. King's
New Discovery for consumption; she
bought a bottle, and to her deliirht found
herself benefitted from lirst dose. She
continued it use and after taking six
bottles, found herself sound and well;
now does her own housework, and is as
well as she ever was. Free trial bottles
of this great discovery at Woldridge v
Irvine's drug store Large bottles 5c
a-'d jl.iW. J'i"3 1? l"
ColimMa Steam Laundry
"QUICK TIE WORK"
Mr. Morrow wanted his clothes
Mr. Day wanted his to-morrow;
So to Morrow wo sent his
And to Day we sent his clothes
MRS. H.L. WHEELER,
Biobyville. Mulv 12. The eolden
ripple on the wall came attain, and
nothing else stirred in the room. The
old, old fashion; the fashion that came
in with our first parents, and will last
uncnangea until our race has run its
course, and the wide firmament is
rolled up like a scroll. The old, old
Within the past week, two more good
women have responded to their Mas
ter's call and quietly and calmly passed
from our, midst into the bright world
beyond. Both had reached a ripe old
age. They had fought a good right;
they had run their course; and, each
could say :
"My soul is ready to depart,
No thought rebels, the obedient heart
Breathes forth no sigh ;
The wish on earth to linger still
Were vain, when 'tis God's sovereign
That we shall die."
Mrs. Alexander died Wednesday
night, July 6, 1SHS. She was well-known
in Maury County, and was held in high
esteem ny all who knew her. Hers
was a bright, happy life. She was
noted for her jolly, jovial disposition,
ana sne always carried sunshine and
gladness wherever she went. She was
a woman who possessed great energy
and strong force of character. She im
pressed you with the idea that "Life is
not an empty dream ;" but, ''Life is real !
Life is earnest;" and, that we must "be up
and doing, with a heart for any fate."
C neertumess ana Hospitality were
two of her chief characteristics, and
all through life she delighted to enter
into the innocent amusements and
pleasures of the young people. She
loved company, and did all in her
power to make it pleasant for those
who visited her home. Mrs. Alexander
was the mother of nine children, all
of whom are now living. They will
miss her oh so much for none can
till the place of a Mother. Mother;
what sweet memories cluster around
that name! What tender, loving,
sacred associations are connected with
it! To the bereaved ones w offer our
sympathy. At such times, wo know
that human sympathy is poor consola
tion, but remember, dear friends, that
"Earth hath no sorrow that
Heaven can not heal."
During the last two or three months
Mrs. Alexander was sorely alllicted
and suffered a great aeai, out sue Dore
it patiently and murmured not. She
was surrounded by devoted children,
loving relatives and faithful friends.
Everything that could be done by hu
man hands was done for her comfort;
but, day by day, her form became more
emaciated, t many, ner ooay Decame
no tit inula lor her soul, aim Lieain
gently unbarred the door and set it
tree. Ana in our imagination we can
almost hear her sweetly exclaim
"Jov! 1ov. forever: mv task is done!
The gates are passed and Heaven is
The other, who is dead, is Miss Mary
Perrv. No. not dead for "To live in
the hearts we leave behind is not to
die." Of Miss Mary we can truly say
"none knew her but to love hr." Hers
was a life that God himself delights to
look upon. Her disposition was kind,
gentle and tender; and wnue sue uvea
a ouiet. unassuminirlife. she wielded a
silent influence that will be felt as long
as memory lives, by those Who knew
and loved her. Miss Mary's mission on
earth sjemed to be that or a uuardian
Angel watching over and caring for
the orphans; and willingly devoting
her time and thoughts to those who
nppded her most. She loved uoa ana
she loved humanity. All through life
she went about in herownqutet,nappy,
peaceful way doing good, and giving
comfort and consolation to those iu
trouble. Life to this dear woman meant
something more than Just merely
HxiMtiii. She felt that each individual
has a mission on earth, and to do her
life-work in away to retlect h nor ana
glory upon her Maker, was her chief
aim. She fully realized that
"Religion never was designed
To make our pleasures less."
Early in life she connected herself
with the Methodist Church, and for
more than sixty years she was a faith
ful, consistent meinoer. ner aevouou
to her church was beautiful. Her pew
was never vacant when she was
physically able to attend church. She
was so wining auu reauy iu uo nci -n,
and always contributed liberally to the
Miss Mary lived to be nearly 79 years
old, yet her mind remained active to
Hie last, sue always aepi aurea.-a im
the times and could talk intelligently
on any current topic of importance.
She frequently talked of dying, and
seemed to have no fears of death at all
for hers was a well spnut life.
During her last illness she realized
her condition and spoke of her de
parture as though she were about to
-tun off on a Pleasant Journey. And
oftentimes when she did not feel like
talking, "her eyes were silent homes of
prayer." She was lovingly and tender
ly cared for, and carefully nursed; but.
pneumo'Jirrvedtoo much for herfra 1
body; and on Saturday, July , lus's,
with a quiet mind, she faded like the
light upon a summer's evening.
Funeral services were held Sunday
afternoon at the Methodist Church by
Bro. Powers, of Bigbyville, and Bro.
White, of Hopewell. We then followed
her remains to the family burial
ground. We saw the grave covered,
and beautiful flowers carefully placed
upon it. Then, in that calm time, when
all outward thingsand inward thoughts
teem with assurance f immortality
with tranquil and submissive heart
we turned away, and left this christian
woman with God. A Fkiend.
Broadview. July 11 Aeain we eraso
the pencil to jot down a few items from
this place, even though there is not
Master Joe Isom of Hampshire, spent
last week here, visiting relatives and
Miss Kate Calvert, of Yoklev. is visit
ing her cousin, Miss Zora Challin.
Rev. Mr. Powers will begin a pro
tracted meeting at Southport, Thursday
night, before the fourth Sunday in this
Mrs. Usserv Morrow visited her
daughters, Mesdames Robert Murphey
ana jonn inamn, recently.
1 ne farmers in this neighborhood are
nearly all through threshing wheat.
Airs. Kuth Matthews.ofTexas. is here
on a visit to her father, Mr. Joel Stock
ard, and relatives.
Miss Mary Smith and sister Gradv.
and brother Charlie, are visiting rela
Mrs. John Segraves and Miss Bernice
Smith paid a recent visit to Miss Kate
Hugger, at Stiversville.
Miss Kate Parley has returned to her
home at Wales Station, Giles Co.
Rev. Martin Stockard was married
last week to a young lady in Lincoln
County. He and his bride are now at
nis mother s, near this place. We wish
tlum much happiness through life.
Quite a number of young ladies spent
last Monday most pleasantly with Miss
wnue Harnett Those present were
Misses Yuba Matthews, Emma Thur
man, Ada Dugger, Flora Wiley and
Miss Jennie Home still continues
very low with the fever. Brunette.
will buy the newest styles of bug
gies, gurries and phtetons. See
tf WATTEKFIELD & DoDSON.
Culleoka, July 12.-Mr. W. F. A.
Shaw, one of the oldest citizen's of our
community, died at his home on the
Mooresville pike, Friday night, July H,
18!. He was a farmer, a member of the
Friendship Baptist church, and highly
respected by all who knew him. Dur
ing the winter he was knocked down by
a horse, and was so crippled that he was
never aoie to exercise his limbs after
wards. Ho was buried at the family
grave-yard, and the funeral exercises
were conducted ny Kev. T. T. Thomp
The same night Mr. and Mrs. John
Davis gave up to Him that gaveth it to
them their little child, and on Saturday
it was buried at Friendship. Old age
and youth together were called away;
together they took their departure from
earth, in heaven they are together; but
no feeble old age, no suffering youth Is
recognized there; all are bright and
beautiful and Joyous Then why should
we mourn for them?
Culleoka has quite an influx of visi
tors this week. At Capt. Loves Mr. and
Mrs. Jas. Shell and their baby, and Mrs,
Shell's sister, of Aberdeen, Miss.; at C.
Taylor's, Mr. Marion Taylor, Mrs,
Marsh and Miss Fay Eubank', of Taylor,
Texas, Dr. Fowler of Ballinger, Texas
and Miss Georgia Taylor, of Columbia;
Mrs. Amanda Holt, at Mrs. Bettie
Wilkes'; Miss Alice West, of Columbia,
at Mrs. J. B. Farmer's; Misses Jones,
of Columbia and Vaughn of Ala., at
Mrs. Annie Tomlinson's.
Miss Charlotte Smiser entertained a
number of friends Friday night in
honor of Misses Jones and Vaughn.
Mrs. Ben Ewin and little William,
and Miss Katie Neil Winstead, of
Franklin, spent part of last week
with Miss Chai lie Taylor. Miss Mabel
Wilkes entertained a few friends at tea
on Monday night, in honor of Miss Win
stead. Miss Loutie Tomlinson wnt to Nash
ville this week to consult Dr. Savage.
Mrs. M. B. Smiser attended the Chris
tian Endeavor Convention last week.
Miss Neely Aberuathy leaves for
Mont Eagle Thursday morning. Miss
Katie Henderson will leave the same
diy to visit relatives at Bailey Springs.
Misses Brownie Tomlinson and Clabie
Taylor have been invited to take part
in the program of the Epworth League
Rally, to be held at Cornersville, July
Will save money by getting our
prices on fruit jars. Nashville prices
June 24 4t Dobbins A Ewing.
Anprews, July 13. The pleasantdays
of this week have been quite a treat,
after the intense heat or several weeks.
Owing to nursing the sick, Rev. Gray
failed to till his pulpit at Union Grove
Eld. Sowell, is this week engaged iu a
series of meetings at ilkirson, near
J. W. Flowers continues quite low,
though he Is thought to be improving
Mrs. Jack Gordon is on the sick list
this week. Mr. Lackin Lamar and Mrs.
John Smith are recovering from an
attack of chills.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Andrews, of
Union City, have been with his fathers
family for several days.
Mis Lutie Chisholm, with the little
Misses Nina Dovie ana Mary Soweli,
spent several days of last week with
Spring Hill relatives.
Mrs. S. Watson is with her parents
here this week.
Miss Fannie Sowell will return home
this week from a two weeks visit with
Mrs. Emma Hammon and there chil
dren, Barclay, Eunice and Harold, are
expected this week from Gallatin, to
spend awhile with relatives and friends.
Miss Craig's school opened up Mon
day morning at Gray's Academy.
VV. T. Hardison was called to Park's
Station Sunday by the serious illness of
his grandmother, 'Mrs. Beatly.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Sharber will occupy
the dwelling recently vacated by Mr.
Wallace Hardison of Leftwieh had an
ice cream supper at Gray's Academy
last Friday night, a to the success of
whijh I am not posted, but suppose
tho storm interfered to some extent
wit): the attendance.
How Aitr, July in. As there is no one
writing from this place, I will scribble a
few lines for the ever welcome Hek
ai.p. The health of the community is very
Brother Powers preached at Porter's
Chappell last Sabbath to a large and at
There was a party in honor of the
Sunday-scho,)l at Mrs. Will Scribner's
last Friday night; thev had speeches
and recitations; little tfi-s Birtha Wal
ters captured the prize for beinj; the
best speaker; there was a lrge crowd
out and all reported a good time.
Picking berries and canning fruit is
the order of the day at this place.
Mrs. Mary Whitley of Columbia, who
has been visiting Mrs. T.J. RatlilT for
the past two weeks, has returned home.
Mr. Will Napier has been visiting
homefolks at Napier the past week.
I will close, for fear my letter goes to
the waste basket, but if this escapes
you will hear from me real often.
Stiversville, July 12. Mrs. Mary
Westls visiting relatives near Bethel.
Misses Rune Keltner and Jessie Hick
man are with Miss Ada Dugger of Car
ter's Creek for a few davs.
Mr. Walter Ijee, who has been in
Texas for several years, is here on a
visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. B.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom King and little son
of Yokley, visited relatives near Stiv
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Smith, of Culleo
ka, visited Mr. Irving Smith not long
Miss Delia Pinkleton is spending
awhile w ith Miss Sallie Pinkleton.
Miss Lena Gardner visited Misses
Virge and Madie Hill lately.
The protracted meeting will begin
here next Sunday. Bro. Harris will
Farmers are nearly through digging
potatoes They turned out better than
was expected, although they were in
jured badly by the drought. The pros
pect for corn is good. Wheat and rye
Mrs. Alice Hickman and son Leon
ard, paid relatives at Waco a visit re
cently. Miss Lula Green is spending the week
with Miss Hessie Dugger at Broadview.
Mrs. Mattie Hickman, of Lynnville,
visited ner lather Mr. J. a. uugger.
Mrs. Mjtttie Murray and children are
in Marshall county on a visit to her
Mrs. Noah Cavner has the sympathy
of the community in the loss of her sis
ter, Mrs. Siua I hurman, woo died at
her home near Campbellsville, July
2nd, of consumption. Blonde.
A LAY SERMON.
Ye gentlemen who serve the British drama
With all the wit and wisdom of your pen.
Who from a highly cultivated Karma
Evolve your view9 of manners and of men,
I would but ask, as one whom oft an order
Admits, a worshiper within your fanes,
Why by degrees your plays are growing brood
er? (I trust the word sufficiently explains.)
Hag decency so fur gone out of fashion
That ye must needs, to catch the English
Dip for your plots in troubled pools of passion
And biiit your lines with spicy equivoke?
Why are your personages so full blooded f
Why nail tmoh scarlet colors to your mast
And hold aloft as "she who must be studied"
The lady of th' apologetic past?
-Cotsford Dick in "The Ways of the World."
Just received a car load of fruit
jnrs. We have pints, quarts and s
gallon sizes, also extra tops and rub
bers. Dobbins & Ewing.
Henry Ward Beochtr used to tell this
story of the way in which his teacher of
mat bounties taught blm to depend upon
"I was sent to the blackboard and went,
uncertain, full of whimpering.
" 'That lesson must be learned,' said my
teacher in a very quiet tone, but with a
terrible Intensity. All explanations and
excuses he trod underfoot with utter
scornfulncss. 'I want that problem. I
don't want .any reasons why you bavent
it,' he would say.
" 'I did study two hours.'
"'That's nothing tome. I want the
lesson. You need not study it at all, or
you may study it ten hours, just to suit
yourself. I want tho lesson."
"Itwng tough for a green boy, but it
seasoned ine. In less than a month I had
the most intense sense of Intelloctunl in
dependence and courage to defend my reci
tations. "One day his cold, calm volco fell upon
me in tho midst of a demonstration, 'Not'
"I hesitated and then wont back to the
beginning, and on reaching the 6ame point
again 'No!' uttered in a tone of convio
tlon, barred iny progress.
" 'The next I' and I sot down In red
"Ho, too, was stoppod with 'No!' hut
went right on, finished, ami as he set down
was rewarded with 'Very well.'
" 'Why,' whimpered I, 'I recited it Just
as he did, and you said 'No I'
"'Why didn't you say 'Yes' and stick
to it? It is not enough to know your les
son; you must know that you know it
You have leurned nothing till you are
sure. If all the world says 'Nol your
business is to soy 'Yes' and prove it.' "
Good S tortus.
Somebody dropped a stickpin in the hall
the other day and had bard work to find
it. She hunted high and low, and on her
hands and knees, and with a candie spe
cially procured for the purpose, but it was
no use; the pin was very tiny and un per
ceivable, its value being that of association
rather than size or brilliancy. The some
body, after a final shake of the rugs, was
jvitt about to give it up forever when one
of the children chanced to come along.
"Why don't you look 'Indian' for itr" be
asked. Before the somebody realized
what was inonnt down droppe4"lho young
ster on the floor, his head and his whole
body lying sidewise and just as close to
the dead level as possible. In this position
his eyes rovod rapidly over the floor. "I
have it," he shouted presently, and sure
enough, right in the middle of the floor,
in so plain a place that It hud esoapod 1H
tioe, ws the missing stiokpln. The
youngster tlwn explained that "looking
Indian" mount putting tlx) head to the
ground in order to caU-h Bight of the
smallest objoct between oneself and the
horizon. " Tliey do it on tho plains all the
time," lie said. "That's why tbey can al
ways fall who's ooming. But it works in
houses Just as well as on tho plains. Why,
we never lose anything in the nursery
nowadays we just 'look Indian' and find
it right off. "New York Sun.
of busies ro south. We get our (
share of them and oiler them at re
markably low prices. See
tf 8ATTERK1ELD & DoDSOS. I
- Subscribe for the Herald.
at our new Branch Store, North Side Pub
I have about 200 Men's and Boy's All
Wool Suits which I offer for the next 30
These goods will be found at the Grigs
by house, North Side Public Square, where
we have opened a branch store.
Proprietor Columbia Bargain Store, Columbia, Tenn.
YOU CAN TAKE
The Missouri Pacific Railway
And go direct to the grounds of the
Double Daily Service.
C. i. WARNER,
By virtue of the authority conferred
upon us by the laws of Tennessee and a
special commission from his excellency,
Kobt. L. Taylor, Governor of Tennessee,
we hereby notify the voters of Maury
County that we will on Thursday,
August 4, ls(, at the several voting
places in said county hold an election
for the purpose of electing a judge for
the 9th Judicial Circuit of Tennessee in
place of Judge Patterson resigned ; also
to elect the following county ollicers:
Circuit Court Clerk, County Court
Clerk, Register, Sheriff, and "County
Trustee, and if anv vacancy in the
ollices of Justice of the l'eace," Consta
ble or School Commissioner in anv
civil district an election t till such
vacancy will take place at that time.
The laws pertaining to elections for
members of the General Assembly will
apply and be enforced in said election.
The persons hereafter named will act
as judges, clerks and receivers at their
respective voting places, and will make
due return as required by law
of said election to J. T. Williamson,
Chairma" of Election Commissioners.
The returns must be sealed by the
judges and delivered to the receiver
and by him delivered to the Commis
sioners of Election not later than 12
o'clock m., on the first Monday after
the election. J. T. Williamson,
I V. Black,
It. II. Gl KST,
Commissioners of Election.
Judges, Clerks and Receivers in
Morrlii Fly. )
John Roach, Judges.
J.T. Wakeneld, I rIorUs
II. H. Hill, j Clerks.
J. K. Priest, Receiver.
w . H . r.uwanis, 1
( al Taylor,
W. J. Khan non. )
James t'athey, ( r..,,rl,.
Henry Floyd, i LKrKS'
J. H. Kennedy, Receiver.
A.J Harrison, i
Kobt.Tindall. J Judgeg.
H. P. Cheek,
s k. Haralson, p k
W A. Jones, (L-nrks.
F. C. Campbell, Receiver.
A I). Bryan', i
A. J. Roberts. S Judges.
W. K. (treshain. )
W.R. H. Benton, j rurVll
lieo. McKelsey, ' " rK8-
Allen Holt, Receiver.
J. V. Fleming, ;
r. r. auu
l. W. C. Hinlth,
C. C. Denton,
R. X. Moore. Receiver.
M. B. Tomlinson,
Newt Craig, S Judges.
J. S. Prhle. )
W.A. Henderson, fMrVa
Brvant Renfro, lerK8-
W. E. Bellanfant, Receiver.
J. W. B. Thomas, i
Mnrshnll McKUsick, )
Albert Boyd, ) r,rkll
J. A. Perry, Receiver.
Will Uoodrum, )
A. F. Alexander, Judges.
Flein Thomas. ) rlpl.k,
Newt Johnson. L lelKSl
G. V. Brown, Receiver.
Ninth Dihtrlrt Court-Home Box.
I). C. Phelan, i
.lamen Roberts, Judges.
B. K. Davis.
GMT. Colquitt. rhirkl-
Sims Latta, Receiver.
Ninth Dlitrlct Craig's Warehouse.
D. A. Craig. )
Martin Taylor, Judges.
Allen Powell, )
; J Clerks.
W. P. Hardin, Receiver.
s. M. Stephenson, )
Henry V. I, ink, S Judges.
Frank Fulton. J
H.G. Fleming, ) ... .
Ham Dugger, ( -ieras.
G. W. Collier, Receiver.
Kleventh District Enterprise.
T. .. Knglish, )
J. I. 'Harnett. 'Judges.
Dr. John Rumpus, )
John Vernon. rlrk.
J. R. Douglass. J iers-
J.C. Nelson. Receiver.
Kleventh District Scott's Mill.
David McMurray, Judges.
W. P. Murphy, )
I W.A. Scott, lrlrk,
W. D. Gillespie, J
1 W. A. Pulllam, Receiver.
OXLY USE THAT DOES IT.
See Agent for particulars.
W. B. IIOllDKIDOK, II. C. TOWN8EM),
General Manager. Gen'l Pass'r and Ticket Agent.
ST. LOl'lS, MO
TwcKth Dlstrlrt-Mt. Pleasant.
J. M. Anderson, )
George Killebrew, 'judges.
Judge Whltwell, )
Will Irwin, )rib
Rufus Jackson, I u'rlls-
F. M. Ricketts, Receiver.
Twelfth District-Sandy Hook.
Dr. T. C. Bmltu, )
Ham Johnson, S Judges.
Oliver Williams, . .
J.O.Terry. J Clerks.
W. A. Lindsay, Receiver,
llilrteenth Dl.trlct Mt. Pleasant.
,). C'. Bostlck, .ludtfes.
John Klllott. J
F. d Kindle, l . ..
C. D. Cooper. J 1 K"ts-
Lem bong, Receiver.
Thirteenth District Collier's M ill.
W. I Knglish, )
John Taylor, Judges.
J.J. Fleming, J
Ham Watklns. 1 ,.wu,
Tom Webster. J L'"'rRS-
F..I. Webster, Receiver.
Fourteenth Dlsl rict -Wllllainsport.
W. T. Porter, 1
Win. Holt. Judges.
W. F.M. Khmer, J
T. H. Huuthall. Klerks.
J. w. Foster, Receiver.
Fourteenth District Massey's Shop.
M. A. Mc Bride, 1
Geo. P. Webster, Sjudges.
T. I.. Beard, J
J J. Hlckey, lr,prk.
H.A. Frlerson, J lerk-
J. C. Howell, Receiver.
. H. Grimes, 1
Tyree Noles, Judges.
C.W. Ricketts, J
J.B. Llles, jc))rkg
J.T. Akin, Receiver.
A. B. Biffle. )
Ham Bingham, Judges.
G. O. Kirk, J
Will Klrkpatriek, ) n k
V. A. McClaiiBhan. J -lerK-
T. H. Nixon, Receiver.
Seventeenth District Water Valley,
R.T. Plgg. l
J. I.. Williams, Judges.
John Fleming, J
A. R. Roach, I rlrk,
J.G.Gordon, J Ul'".
R. C, Puckett, Receiver.
17th Dlstrlct-Fike's Mill.
M. M. Harris "
R. D. Nix, Judges.
F. B. Craig, )
John A. Jones, rl(lrk,
Arch Moore, Receiver.
R. B. Church, )
1. F. Jones, Judges,
R. D. Adklsson, ,,. .
J. M.Gregory, (
it. G. Mullins, Receiver.
j. a. mcMeons, i
r u Vl..hi,l.
John Roil lid tree
Mt tiaim. rii.rit
W. J. Passmore, i rKSl
R. V. Loekridge, Receiver.
W.C. Hollers, 1
KI1 Frazler, Judges.
J. K. P. Allen, Receiver.
W. H. Mitchell,!
James Howell, J Judges.
B F. Cranford,)
Kirk Loftln, ini,.ri..
John Kerr, Receiver.
Twenty-second District Spring Hill.
Jack McKlssack, )
Fount odell, ', Judges.
Don Mallov, )
WHlter Bailey.l CIprk.
John Witt, J Clerks.
J. M. Davis, Receiver.
Twenty-second District Nenpolis.
T. K. Jameson, 1
W. F. Moore. Judges.
Frank Fitzgerald, J
J.T. Baugus J'-"'""-
J. A. Hnnders, Receiver.
J.C. Parks, 1
W.T. Allnian, 'Judges.
C. T. Buford. )
Frank Dockrldge, fM k
Tom Parlmm. J 1 " rKS-
J. H. Hardison, Receiver.
James Dale, )
D. K. Minor, i Judges.
T. N. Primm. j
J. A. Dean, 1 rirk
William Adkisson.J ,-1HrK,
J. M. Nicholson, Receiver.
Twenty-fifth I i trlcU
John Hecrpst. I
William Biaylock. Judg-s.
Jesse Cheek. 1
J. M. Reynolds
J. A. Harris, Receiver.
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