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The Columbus weekly dispatch. (Columbus, Miss.) 1902-1905, June 11, 1903, Image 1

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065032/1903-06-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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A. J. KRVIN. Jit.
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IMsTUli T NO. S.
From Sunday's Paper.
Death of Mrs. O'Malley.
Mrs. M. M. O'Mailey died
here last Thursday night at H:30
o'clock, after an illness of over a
month. She was a sufferer from
gastritis and had been gradually
sinking for some time. She was
in her sixty fifth year at the time
of her demise. She leaves one
sou aud three daughters, be
sides countless friends to mourn
her death. The funeral occurred
Friday afternoon from the resi
dence, Rev. A. J. Miller, pastor
of the First Baptist church of
which denomination she was a
devout member, conducting the
services. The interment follow
ed in Friendship cemetery, the
following acting as pall bearers:
Messrs. Carl Tesch, J. A. Goree,
A. Chapsky, D. R. McClary, A.
A. Wofford Ed Childers.
Small Fire.
A dry kiln at the lumber plant
of Houston Bros., in the south
eastern section of the city caught
the last Friday afternoon and
caused au alarm of tire to be
rung in. The firemen went to
the scene of the flames but the
fire was extinguished before it
djd any serious damage.
Jack Frost is the best. At al1
groce rs.
Refrigeratorsalce Boxes
We sell the world renowned "North St ir
C' rU-Filled HefriKrntors. which ire iruirm
2 nt ed to use 1Mb ice than any other Uai ou
the market.
Jackson. Columbus and Northern R. R.
The Jackson News, of receut
date, had a long article to the
i effect that the Jackson, Colum
: bus and Northern Railway was
I soon to be built; that the Illinois
Central Railway had become in
terested in the enterprise and
j that all arrangements for work
i to beiriu and to be carried
through had been consummated.
The article was based upon sub
stantial information, so it was
; stated, and a meeting of the offi
cers and directors of the pro
; posed road was called for
i Jackson on the 8rd It is learn
ed since that not enough of the
directors attended the meetinjr
to make a quorum and therefore
nothing was done.
The Jackson, Columbus and
Northern Railroad is the road
which Judge Cayce projected
some years ago aud after getting
the enterprise well before the
people he surrendered the presi
dency of the company to Mr.
Enochs, of Jackson, in the hope
that that gentleman could inter
est the Illinois Central in the
road. The matter has stood in
abeyance for the past few years
and nothing has been heard from
it until now. A road from Jack
son to this city would develop a
country rich in virgin resources
and would repay its projectors
handsomely. This section of
country has engaged the atten
tion of raiload builders for some
time and it would not be surpris
ing if some great system had be
come in it. Further develop
ments are awaited.
Long-Tumlin Nuptials.
A pretty wedding was solemn
i.fd here Wednesday afternoon
at the First Baptist church, when
Miss Annie Laurie Long aud Mr.
George Tumliu were joined iu the
bonds of holy matrimony. The
The church was beautifully dec
orated with palms and ever
greens, while magnolias, lillies
and roses were tastefully ar
ranged around the chancel. The
wedding march was played by
Mr. Teasdale. One of the feat
ures of the ceremony was the
singing of "Annie Laurie"' which
was beautifully rendered by
Miss Lucile Richardsou.
The wedding party consisted
of Messrs, John Martin, Dave
Sessums, Warren McClure and
Lowry Long as ushers; Earle
Burris and Miss Mabel Long,
John Johnston aud Miss Hattie
McClanahan as attendants. As
the groom entered with Mr. Har
ris of Memphis, his best man,
the bride appeared with her sis
ter, Miss Ella Long. Little Mis
ses Jamie Grace and Eloise No
land preceded them up the aisle
strewing flowers in profusion.
The bride aud the groom were
met at the altar by Rev. H. M.
Long, where in a few well chosen
words he pronounced them man
and wife.
The happy couple left immedi
ately by way of the M. & O. for
luka, when after a short visit to
Mr. Tumi in 's father they will go
to Duval. Ark., their future home.
Revolution Imminent.
A sure sign of approaching revolt
and serious trouble in your system is
nervousness, sleeplessness, 'r stom
ach upsets. Electric Bitters will quick
ly dismember the troublesome causes.
It never fails to tone the stomach, reg
ulate the Kidneys and Bowels, stimu
late the Liver a.id clarify the blood.
Rund down systems benefit particu
larly and all the usual attending aches
vanish under its searching and thor
ough effectiveness. Electric Bitters
is only 50c, and that is returned if it
don't give perfect satisfaction. Guar
anteed by Chapman & Maytield. drujj
jrists. A special from Montgomery
says: "Declarations of incorpora
tion of theTombigbee Railway
Company were tiled with the
secretary of State to-day. The
im mediate purpose of this com
pany is to build a railroad from
Linden, Ala , to Noxubee, Miss.
The road is to extend through
Marion, Sum liter aud Pickens
counties in Alabama, aud Lown
des county, Mississippi, with
privilege to build to Mobile, Pen
sacola and Birmingham. The
capital stock is 9290000 with the
privilege to increase to $2,000,
000. m
Speaks at Kolola July 14th.
Hon. J as. K. Vardaman has ac
c pted an invitation from tbe
people of Lowndes, Clay and
Monroe counties to sneak at Kit
ola Spriugs iu this county ou
Tuesday, July 14th. A great
oarbeeue is to be held at that
nlace on that date aud the people
from three counties will be pres
ent to hear Maj. Vardaman. A
arge crowd from this city will
go out to hear the gifted Missis
It s equally as good, in fact i .'s
better. Try Jack Frost baki ig
The Sidewalk Matter.
Editor Dispatch :
Notices are being issued to
property owners by the Mayor
and others by the City Marshal
to "build a cement sidewalk ac
cording to plans and specifica
tions now on tile in the Mayor's
office within 15 days" and in
some instances 30 days, "or city
will build same and tax you with
costs. "
Won't you kindly publish the
"plans and specifications," and
state how the city will "tax" the
property owners 'with all costs?"
Will the tax payer be allowed
several years iu which to pay for
these sidewalks as is done in
Aberdeen? In this case, the
poorer owner will be allowed to re
ceive some of the income from the
property instead of paying it all
out at one time for "cement side
walks. " Please publish the whole
scheme. Citizen.
In response to Citizen's re
quest a representative of The-
Dispatch called upon Mayor
Gunter Thursday morning and
asked him concerning the side
walk plan. Mayor Gunter stated
that the plan at present favored
by the Council was for the cost
of the sidewalks to be paid by
the property owners and where
possible for all of the sum to be
paid in one payment. Where
necessary he thought an exten
sion of time would be allowed
property holders, allowing them
to pay one third cash and the
balance in two annual payments
with eight per cent, interest.
This was the plan at present fa
vored, although the Council was
uot definitely committed to it.
Relative to the plans and spec
iticatious the following are the
widths of the walks at present
agreed u pou although Mayor
Gunter stated that the Council
reserved the right to change these
plans whenever in their judge
ment it was advisable or neces
sarv :
Both sides of Market street
from Frauklin Academy corner
to Mrs. Brad ford's corner walk
to be ten feet wide; Mrs. Brad
ford's corner to M. & O. depot
both sides five feet wide.
. Both sides of Main street from
Hatchett's warehouse comer to
the Methodist church, ten feet
wide; from Methodist church
cast to the Southern depot both
sides, five feet wide.
College street from Mrs. Kate
Hopkins' corner east to Mc
Quown's shop, both sides ten
feet wide; from McQuown's shop
east to the College infirmary,
both sides five feet wide.
Third Avenue North from the
Franklin Academy comer east to
Gore's store, one side five feet
These are all of the walks
which the city has at present
contracted for.
A Costly Mistake.
Blunders are sometimes very ex
pensive. Occasionally life itself is
the price of a mistake, but you'll
never be wrong if you take Dr. King's
New Life Pills for Dyspepsia, Dizzi
ness. Headache, Liver or Bowel trou
bles. Thev are gentle yet thorough.
25c at Chapman & May field's Drug
Bone Pains, Itching, Scabby
Skin Diseases.
Swt'Tlinsfs, Carbuncles, Pimples, Scrofula
1t:ii montly cured by taking Botanic Blood Balms.
J'li'isant and safe to take. Thoroughly tested for 39
wears. Componed of Pure Botanic Ingredients'.
$t: etgthens veak kidneys and weak stomachs, cures
iy ppsia. He hare over 10,000 original signed testi
mo.nals of cures made by B. B. B. that stayed curedL
i f yw have aches and pains in bones, hack and joints.
Ur'.unK Scabby Skin, Blood feels hot or thin. Swollen)
.Lin ts, Kisings andBiinipson the Skin, Mucus ratchea
in Month, Sore Throat, l'imples, or offensive eruption.
Copper-Colored Spots or rash on Skin, all run-down, of
nenrous. I'lcers on any part of the body. Hair or Kyft
brows falling out. Carbuncles or Boils, take
Botanic Blood Balm, guaranteed
to cure even the worst and most deep-seated eases where
doctors, patent medicine, and hot springs fail. Heals
all sores, stops all aches and pains, reduces all swellings,
makes blood pure and rich, completely changing the
entire body into a clean, healthy condition. B. B. B.
has cured thousands of cases of Blood Poison even after
reaching the last stages.
Old Kheumstisin, Catarrh, Kciema
are caused by an awful poisoned condition of the
Blood. B. B. B. stops Hawking and Spitting. Itching
and Scratching, Aches and Pains; cures Rheumatism,
Catarrh ; heals all Scabs, Scales. Eruptions. Watery
Blisters, fool festering Sores of Eczema ; by giving a
pure, healthy blood supply to affected parts.
Cancer Cured
Botanic Blood Balm Cures Cancers of all Kinds,
Suppurating Swellings, Eating Sores, Tumors, ugly
Ulcers. It kills the Cancer Poison and heals the sores
or worst cancer perfectly. If you have a persistent
Pimple, Wart, Swellings, Shooting, Stinging Painsv
take Blood Balm and they will disappear before the
develop into Cancer. Many apparently hopeless
of cancer cored by taking Botanic Blood Balm.
I' rice- SI per large hot tie, Iru(Hflt or by
F. a press. Tske Katanic SSIouO Halm
directed on label. It always enretwhes the
right quail t It V is taken. If you sure .
em eu t n e purrnaic prire win e m-xrm
without arcumeut- Hlfnedi Blood Balsa Co.
Complete directions .or home core with each bottle.
Sample or B.B.B. Free by writing Blood Balm
Cos, Atlanta, Ga. Describe your trouble, and special
free medical advice also sent in sealed envelope.
For Sale by . Curry, Lipscomb & Cairn
A Deserved Tribute.
For the Columbus DISPATCH.
As a son of Mississippi, a na
tive of Monroe county, a resident
until manhood of Lowndes, a
graduate of the University, li
censed oy the Presbytery of
Tombeckbee in the old church at
Columbus, ordained and install
ed pastor of the Okolona church,
it is but natural that I should
love the old commonwealth. My
devotion to Mississippi is ex
plained by other considerations.
The State not only gave me my
birthplace, my education, my
first and truest friends and my
earliest opportunities of service
as a young minister, but Okolo
na gave me my bride who still
blesses my life and shares my
loyal pride in the State, and my
only child claims Chickasaw as
his native county. Three broth
ers served the Confederate
Cause in Mississippi companies
under the captaincies respec
tively of Baldwin, Sharp, Billups
aud Blewett. Under the colors
of a Mississippi regiment one of
those brothers received at Jones
boro, Ga., the wound which a
few days later at Macon, Ga.,
resulted in his death. Iu the
soil of the State repose the ashes
of my family and kindred and in
the thriving towu of Tupelo re
sides my only surviving brother.
Everything that pertaius to the
history, present conditions and
future development of the State
is of interest to me.
A visit of au adopted Missis
sippian and a Columbus pastor
to my home in Virginia has stir
red the fires of affection for my
peple and awakened memories
that are sacred. The Rev. Dun
bar H. Ogdfu represented his
Presbytery iu the General As
sembly at Lexington, Va. Since
his accession to the pastorate of
the Columbus church I have
watched with pleasure his suc
cesrful career. The fact that he
was acceptably tilling the pulpit
of that church and satisfying the
taste, intellect and spiritual de
sires of so cultured a people was
evidence to my mind that rare
gifts and attainments centered
in the young man. His presence
in Lexington became my oppor
tunity to see aud hear him in my
own pulpit, so L t xteiidod to him
an invitation to visit us and oc cupy
my pulpit on Sabbath. He
cousented to come and ou last
evening went on his way, leav
ing behind many to remember
while life lasts, his two edifying
sermons. Considered as to sub
ject matter good taste, logical
arrangement and felicitious ex
pression by voice, manner and
verbiage, those discourses were
of a high order and I venture the
assertion that in the entire
Southern Presbyterian church
there is no man of like age and
experience tnat is ins equal.
Not less fascinating than the pul
pit manner of Mr. Ogden is his
personality in the home and so
cial circle. His visit to Grace
Street church will ever be a
precious memory
Through your columns, Mr.
Editor, I felt constrained to bear
this testimony to one of the bril
liant pastors of Columbus and to
drop a hint to his devoted people
that iu this time of vacant pul
pits, here and there, it is not al
together the safe thing to per
mit their gifted young "preacher
to be running at large.
Sincerely yours,
Richmond, Va . June 2, 1903.
Fight Will Be Bitter.
Those who will persist in closing
their ears against the continual rec
ommendation of Dr. Kings New Dis
covery for Consumption, will have a
long and bitter right with their trou
bles, if not ended earlier by fatal ter
mination. Read what T. Iv. Beall, of
Beall. Miss., has to say: "Last fall
my wife had every symptom of con
sumption" She took Dr. King's New
Discovery after everything else had
failed. Improvement came at once
and four bottles entirely cured her."
Guarantied by Chapman & Maytield,
druggists. Price 50e and $1.H. Trial
bottles free,
ji j
The Frisco.
Judge Cayce is in receipt of a
letter from Judge Buchanan, at
torney for the Frisco system, in
which that official speaks eu
couragiugly of the extension of
hislino from Ab'rdf-on to this
city and leaves th-; hope that it
will be built. Judge Cayce is
ever workiug for the upbuilding
of this cily and this is one of the
enterprises in which he is deep
lv interested.
Two high grade, upright pianos
for sale. Will goat a bargain for
cash. Call at my residence in
front of Franklin Academy aud
inspect instrument, or drop me a
card and I will call and give you
prices. Percy E. Hines
31-lm. Columbus, Miss.
The death of Hon. Al. G. Ens
ley vacates tha position of super
visor from the third district- Tbe
remaining term is a short one
and the incumbeut will be
appointed. It js understood that
Mr. Dow Phillips will be asked
to accept the position. This is
in fulfillment of au arrangement
agreeable to the candidates for
that position from that district,
Messrs. Wm. Barksdale and John
Shackleford are conducting their
canvass upon a high plane which
is creditable to them as gentle
men and friends.
Mrs. Mary Wheeler, mother of
Messrs. W. T. and T. T. Wheeler,
of the Swanzy section, was hor
ribly burned last Wednesday
dight and her death followed the
following afternoon at four
o'clock. Mrs. Wheeler was quite
advanced iu age and was accus
tomed to rising once or twice
during the nights to refresh her
self from smothering spells
which she was suffering from.
It was while awake on Wednes
day night that in some way her
clothing became ignited aud be
fore assistance could react) tier
she was badly burned. Every
thing possible was done for her
but her Suffering continued un
til death relieved her Thursday.
The fuueral was held last Fri
day afternoon, the interment
being at Lone Oak grave yard.
Many friends throughout the
county sympathize with Messrs.
Wheeler in their sorrow aud be
reavement. The following have our thanks
for renewals of their subscrip
tions to our weekly edition : Mrs.
H. A. Egger, Caledouia; Miss
Cliftie Cox, city;C. J. Gillis, Elba,
Ala.; J. C. Cox, city; J. B. Port,
Mayhew; M. H. Brothers, Salt
Lake City, Utah; Ii. W. El-Yin,
Crawford; W, H. Gaston, Wood:
J. M. Gibson, City, W. T. Pitts,
Indianola; S. M. Spruill, West
Point: W. K. Cain, Caledonia;
Geo. Foote, Hattiesburg; S. J.
Daves, City; Harvey Pressley,
Florenville, Ala. ; J. D. Love, May
hew; R. A. Greeu, Cherokee; J.
M. Kidd,' Wood; T. T. Joiner,
Henry, Ala. ; L. E Loftis, Craw
ford; Mrs. L. A Druicke, Coving
ton: G. D. Harris, Indianola; De
Witt Harris, Winston, N, C; Miss
Flora Verner, Grubb Springs;
C. C. loiner, Mcbee, Ala.; V. A.
Halbert, Artesia; A. G. Ridge
way, Caledonia; S. A. Swanzy,
Caledonia; C. E. Dearing, Louis
ville, and others.
Mississippi Matters.
Macon's big day occurs next
Tuesday. All of the State can
didates are expected and it is es
timated that rive thousand visi
tors will be present. One hun
dred carcasses have been con
tributed for the barbecue.
The A. & M. College closed
Tuesday. There were twenty-
four graduates who received
their diplomas, the presentation
being made by Judge James T.
Harrison, of this city, who is an
influential member of that insti
tution's Board of Trustees.
A special from Canton states
that Major Vardaman spoke
there the past week aud made a
fine impression. The special
said he had many warm friends
iu that county who wielded great
political influence and that they
would exercise it in behalf of his
candidacy. This does not look
like he is suffering from the
"reaction. "
The trustees of the State Uni
versity at their meeting the past
week instructed the executive
committee of their board to take
the necessary steps to estaohsh
a medicial school and a training
school for teachers and to have
both iu operatiou by the next
session of the University. Mis
sissippi has no medical school
and it is believed that these ad
ditions to the University curricu
lum will double its attendance.
Constipated Bowels.
To have trood health the body should
be kep' in a laxative condition and
the bowels moved at least once a day.
r that all the poisonous wastes are
expelled ilatly. Mr. G. L. Edwards,
14 N. Main St., Wichita, Kansas,
writes: "I have used ilerbine to regu
late the liver and bowels for the past
ten years, and found it a reliable rein
ed v." 50e at Curry, Eipeoooab A
Notice to Water Consumers.
Water consumers are allowed
the use of city water for lawn
and spriukliug purposes only
trm tive to seven iu the after-
at : 1 a. r 1
I noons. Any vioiauou or mis ruie
' wili result in the water being
cutoff and a penalty imposed
against the offender.
W. A. Brown.
' 6-3tf Supt. Water & Sewerage,
Costs Only 25 cents
Or mail 25 cents to C.
Jrith our baby whtn he was but a very young infant, as a
Later it was useful in teething troubles, and its effect has
h.: are consentient unttn t he tin at t rues and s.kothinir
,uuuirii, twuuHui uie iitiresBiues mien mere i up. uauj in uic nou.-c mnu unui vne u
we take pleasure in recommending it toonr friends instead of the horrid atufT that so i
Jaby nuiet. II ART WELL M. AY Kit, (ttauager Daily Times and W
Government Cotton Report.
The first report of the cotton
crop of 1903 made by the gov
ernment agricultural bureau was
given out last Thursday. The
general average condition of the
growing crpp was put down at
74.1, the lowest estimate ever
known. The following is the re
port in full:
"'The statistician of the depart
ment of agriculture estimates
the total area planted iu cotton
in the United States this season
at 28,907.000 acres, an increase
of 1,029,000 acres, or 3.7 per cent
on the acr age plauted last .year.
"The average condition of the
growing crop ou May 20 was
74.1 as com pared with 95.1 on
May 26, 1902; 81.5 u May 2,
1901, and a ten year average of
HO. 9.
"The percentage of increase in
acreage in the different states is
as follows: Virginia, 7.0; North
Carol iu a,
South Carolina,
5.3; Georgia, 4.4; Florida, 2.0;
Alabama, 2.3; Mississippi, 4.5;
Louisiana, 2.H; Texas, 1.5; Ten
nessee, 0.0; Missouri, 11.0 Okla
homa, 5.9; Indian Territory, 10.3;
Arkansas, 1.5.
"The couditiou of the crop by
states on May 20 wras as follows:
Virginia, 72; North Carolina, 74;
South Carolina, 70; Georgia, 75:
Florida, H ; Alabama, 73; Missis
sippi, 7; Louisiana, 70; Texas.
70; Arkansas, 70: Tennessee. 83;
Missouri, 88; Oklahoma. 72; In
dian Territory, i.
"The condition now reported
is, for the cotton belt as a whole
aud for the states of Georgia,
Alabama and Texas iu particular,
the lowest condition ever report
ed at this season of the year.
The crop is almost everywhere
from ten to twenty days late.
"(Signed) John Hydio,
"Statistician. "
A Frightened Horse,
Running like mad dovfn t he street,
dumptog the occupants, or a hundred
other accidents are every day occur
rences, it behooves everybody to
have a reliable Salve handy and
there's none as good as BtK-klen's Ar
nica Salve. Burns, Cuts, Bores, Ec
zema and Piles disappear quickly un
der its soothing effect . 2c at Chap
man S: Maytields Drug Store.
City Council Meeting.
The City Council held two ses
sions the past week, one on Tues
day night and one on Thursday
night. The Council meets to
morrow night to cousider other
matters of vital interest to the
The business disposed of at
the last two meetings was prin
cipally of a routine natu i e, among
the orders of interest being the
The Mayor's monthly report
showed, fine collected (63.00; 17
cases tried and a total of fifty
tive days for prisoners on the
The Council decided to pur
chase a new pump for the water
works, the same being badly
A page was set apart in the
minutes to dedicate to the mem
ory of Officer John S. Lanier.
Secretary Waddell reported
that he had Daid interest on the
city hall boucis amounting to
The Street, Commissioner was
instructed to spend fifteen days
in grading' the street out in front
of the W ood ward lots on. the
The contract for wiring the
city hall was awarded the local
light company for sum of $50.00
and the Council instructed the
proper committee to install com
bination fixtures.
The Water Committee report
ed that' they had made a contract
for a supply of city coal for the
sutii of $1.25 per ton aud the con
tract was presented for the
proper authorilies to sign.
Other matter of minor inter
est were disposed of.
(ret our prices ou Ice Cream
Freezers. All sizes and the best
makes. Bmks Hardware Co.
Recivci Fresh Every Week By
Cures Cholera -Infantum,
Dirrhoca,Dyscntery, and
tht Bowel Troubles of
Children of Any Age.
Aids Digestion, Regulates
the Bowels, Strengthens
the Child and Makes
at Druggists,
irleaton U
rm and t
preventive of colic ar
been found to be so v
flvru as. that we h An i.
J a
Mr. R. M. NoJand, Jr.. has a
cepted a position with the Co
lumbus Chair Co.
Mr. Martin C. Teasdale has
been quite ill at his home in this
city for several days past.
Col. J. W. Garth continues
critically ill at his home in this
city a sufferer from pneumonia.
Mr. John Shepherd, a well
known railroad man of Artesia,
spent yesterday in the city ming
ling; with friends.
Mr. Adolph Moutag retur ned
to his home in Atlanta last I'Yi
day after a pleasant visit to rela
tives in this city.
Miss Junta Randall, daughter
of the late Dr. Randall of Mobile,
is visiting Mr and Mrs. Joe
Randal) in this city.
Mrs. Mary Portwood and hot
daughter, Mrs. Von Bayer
Ehrenberg, of Germany, are in
the city at the Gilmer.
Mrs. W. B. Peebles and child
ren and Mrs. Ella Bailey left
Saturday for Vienna. Ala., where
they will spend the summer.
Mr. Joe Cook will leave earij
in July to attend a meeting of
the National Educational Asso
ciatiou, which meets in Boston.
Mr. Jones L. Williams spent
yesterday in the city after hav
ing! Completed his task- of assess
ing the personal property of the
Dr. A. A. Wofford is welcom
d home from a professional
visit to Pickens and (tieeu enun
ties, Ala., where he has been for
the past few weeks.
Mi.sh Helle Stoefeett and Mrs
Carson, who has been here visit
ing her for some weeks past,
leave soon for Monteagle, Tenn.,
where they go to spend the sum
mer The tirst excursion of the sea
son occurs tomorrow when the
Southern will run a train from
Greenville to Birmingham. It
will pass this city about seven
Hon. Linton D. Laudrum, with
a friend, leaves this morning for
the commencement exercises at
Greensboro, Ala. The leaving
ou the Sabbath was necessitated
by the fact that Mr. Laudrum
has to speak ou Tuesday at l"::)' 1
a. m.
Mr. Walter R. Beard, who
holds a responsible position with
the dry good house of Sweotser
Pembroke & Co., of New York,
has been at home for several days
visiting his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Beard.
Tuesday is Macon's big day.
A large crowd will go down from
this city to hear the candidates
and to size up the situation
htically. Noxubee is said to be
one of Critz' strongholds, al
though Vardaman has a large
following there.
Many friends of
Baker, formerly a
Mr. Sid
this place rejoice to learn of his
good fortune in being promoted
to the position of general freight
agent of the M. EC & T. Railroad
with head quarters in San An
tonio. Mr. Raker is a young
man, a nephew of Mrs. Job- of
this city, and is rapidly making
fame aud fortune
Tax on Babies.
upon the digestive power of babies;
when puny and feebie they should be
Itirea a few doses of White's ( ream
Vermifuge, the childrens' tonic. It
will stimulate and facilitate the digi -tion
of their food, so that thev soon
become strong, healthy ami a tive.
25e aft Carry, Lipscomb & Caine.
Mayor's Court.
Mayor Gunter has had several
cases the past few days and the
wheels of justice have been
grinding regularly.
F. M. Jacob, for leaving a ditch
open was lined $5.0".
The case of A. B. Harrison
and Frank Ram mage, righting,
came up for a hearing Thursday.
Mr. Harrison was fined $12.50
and costs.
Wm. Whitfield, assault and
batterv, H: gambling, $2.50.
Ira Turner, disturbing the
peace, $5.
r v

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