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ZiXZiA MtSMflurRlPAY, OCTOBER 25, 1912.
free Service Unless you happen to be a borrower our ser vices to you are absolutely FREE. We furnish ample capital guaranty, trained officers, expert accountants, vaults, books of record, check and account books, and handle your funds and keep your valuables and do your book-keeping all without charge. Really it is a FREE SERVICE and of great value to you, and if you are not profiting thereby, it is not our fault for we want you to. Your business solicited. MAURY NATIONAL BANK J. AND PARTY REACH COLUMBIA Of! TIME MAKING TRIP INCIDENTAL TO PROPOSED JUNE TRIP OF NEXT YEAR. HAS TRAVELED EXTENSIVELY Found Roads in Foreign Countries Better Than in. America Discuss es Road Through the Holy Land and Around Jerusalem. . . . Charles J. Glidden and party, who are making the trip to New Orleans over the official Glidden route as an nounced, by the board, was in the city this morning about 10:30 o'clock, and remained perhaps thirty minutes, driving on toward Lawrenceburg and Sheffield, with the expectation of finding some muddy , roads before reaching their place, of rest for the night In speaking of the trip Mr. Glid den said it was only Incidental to the proposed trip over the same route during the month of June, 1913. ; Those In the party were Charles J. Glidden, H. H. Robinson, A. V. Davis, A. Raydoe, P. W. Williams, H. E. Walls and M. H. Newton. All of the party were from New York with the exception of the two last named, who were from Philadelphia and New York, respectively. . Mr. Glidden has traveled most ex tensively during the past seven years, and stated that he had been in thirty-nine countries, had twice cir cled the globe, and had reached a to tal of 46,528 miles. He said that the road 8 in foreign countries were in the main better than those in this coun try. ' In many of the foreign countries the roads are hullt bv the convicts In speaking of the road through the holy land, he said: Our drive in March, 1908, of 797 miles of the Holy Land, Syria to Jeru salem the Jordan, Dead Sea, and all the noted Biblical places, created much Interest in the minds of the people, as we were the first to enter the country with an automobile. The roads on the plains of Sharon are im passable in wet weather and hub deep in mud between Natareth and Gall lee, Jericho and the Jordan. Dry weather favored us and our drive over the bad roads of the Lebanon. From Damascus to Beirut was from a scenic standpoint grand. Syria 1b closed to automobiles, except by spec ial permission from the Sultan of Tur key. PUTS END TO BAD HABIT. Things never look bright to one with "the blues." Ten to one the trouble is a sluggish liver, filling the system with bilious poison, that Dr. King's New Life Pills would expel. , Try them. Let the Joy of better feelings end ' the blues.' Best for stomach, liver and kidneys. 25c. WOLDRIDGE CO. FARM LAND 225 acres at $75.00 per acre 320 acres at $57.50 per acre 172 acres at $70.00 per acre 100 acres at $65.00 per acre 42 acres at $100 per acre 35 acres at $88.00 per acre 104 acres at $75 00 per acre 70 acres at $60.00 per acre 127 acres at $42.50 per acre Thomas & Hayes Ofice Brown Block Phone 222 AS GLIDDEN ANNOUNCEMENTS OF CANDIDATES Democratic Electors , For President WOODROW WILSON of New Jersey. For Vice President THOS. R. MARSHALL, of Indiana. Electors . CY H. LYLE FRANK B. McELWEE E. N. H ASTON M. C. SID WELL L. E. WOMACK R. L. PECK W. C. WHITTHORNE HERON PIERSON R. L. SUDDATH R. P. BAPTIST FLOYD ESTILL DUDLEY PORTER FOR CONGRESS. The Herald is authorized to an ounce HON. CLARENCE W. TURNER of Humphreys County, is the regular Democratic nominee for Congress from the Seventh Dis trict, election Tuesday, November S 1912. wedAwkly STATE SENATOR. The Herald la authorized to an nounce DR. T. BLEDSOE BROWN, as the regular Democratic nominee for re-election to the Senate of Ten nessee from the Twentieth District, composed of Maury, Lewis and Perry counties The Herald is authorized to an nounce J. W. C CHURCH, ESQ. as a candidate for the senate from the twentitfch district of Tennessee, composed of the counties of Maury, Perry and Lewis, subject to the will of the people. Election Tuesday, No vember 6, 1912. d&w FOR REPRESENTATIVE. The Herald is . authorised to an nunre ' ; ' HON. L. H. HAMMOND, of ML Pleasant, as a candidate for Representative In the General Assembly of Tennessee from Mauiy county, subject to the ac tion of tos democratic party. i ' The Herald is authorized to an nounce ' HON. C. C. DENTON, of the Fifth district, as the democrat ic nominee for representative from Maury county. Election. Tuosday, November 5, 1912. d&w The Herald is authorized to an nounce HON. W. H. LONG of the Seventh district, as the demo cratic nominee tor representative from Maury county. Election Tues day, November 5, 1912. d&w SOLDIER BOYS OFF FOR CAMP t " 1 WILL STOP AT MT. PLEASANT j AND TAKE ON MASSEY IN A FOOTBALL CONTEST. The' Military Academy boys in ! charge of the commandant, Maj. I Westmoreland, departed this morning on their march to Carpenter Springs, J where they will be encamped for a ; week or more. They are to stop at ML Pleasant this afternoon where the C. M. A. football team will . meet the team from Massey school of PulakL The soldiers will remain in camp at the phosphate city tonight, resuming their Journey to Carpenter Tuesday morning. Sabaertn For The Herald FORMER ELOQUENCE , OF HARVEY HANNAH FAILED TO CHARM CIRCUIT COURT ROOM 13 WELL FILLED TO HEAR HIM. APPEARED TO BE EMBARRASSED Never Mentioned Spent HI Time Hooper and Hit Patterson and in Criticising aminisirauon. .Tribute to Robert L. Taylor. The speech of Hon. Harvey Han- nan at the court house Saturday was listened to by an audience that prac tically filled the circuit' court room, and which at times was very respon sive, the principal portion of the ap plause being a response to criticisms of Gov. Hooper. Mr. Hannah is the candidate for railroad ' commissioner, being the nominee of the regular democrats. He is an eloquent and logical speak er and will be best remembered for his valiant services in support of the tljne a member of the polIce force 0, independent ticket two years ago, and:tnJ and haJ been connecte4 of. his fight against Patterson and Pat-' ficla,ly one way and another arouna tersonism in Tennessee. He is the.the dty Beveral yearB and Uke tne man who was sought to be answered ,ittle by who had eaten the green ap. by Dr. E. A. Timmons when here two ,eg h&6 managed to get a deal years ago, but the Doctor congratulat e ,nside lnformatlon. Some of this ed himself that the East Tennessee lnformaUoD baB been a8 palnrul t0 orator had gotten around to his way Mr John8 aB ,t wa8 to tne ,utle boy( of thinking this time, and. though and he ,8 teU,ng ft ,n 8Uch a plaln Ham Patterson is more of an issue unvarnlaned way th&i lt ls calculated than any other one thing in the state, t(J become palnful( or at lea8t annoy. the speaker did not mention his Dame lng jQ 0tber8' directly or by reference during his ad-1 c'lrcular8 had beeo distributed on dress of more than an hour. , the Btreetg and around buBlneM Mr. Hannah was not in good voice portlon of the clty 8tatIng that the and was continually forced to resort bHdal wag off and ttat tbe 8peak to the use of lemon juice to keep his,wa8 g0,ng to tell Bome lntereHtlng throat cleared up. things He was introduced by Thos. H. Tne'flrBt thmg Mr, JohnB dld wa8 Peebles, chairman of the county "reg- t(J relieye a1 polltlcai organizations ulars," who presented the speaker ta'and ,ndIvldua8 of any responsibility a short Introduction. , . , , ,for hlg pre9ence but Bald he came t0 It was . evident from the beginning Bpeak almg pnrely polItlca, ,Ineg for that Mr. Hannah was not his old ..j have 80me tnat neyer been time self, whether it was bis physical talked ThoBe who heard Hannah condition or whether he was laboring ihad very nearly all remald but under the embarrassment of having wnen the Bpeaker Btated that m faced-about since last appearing here )Hallnah had not mentioned the Issue as a pleader for votes to sustain a!and that the Ig8Ue wag PatterBonlBnif cause, was not altogether plain. Many,there was an ,nflux get ln that for a thought it was. both, and some of the,few manmfa threatened the disinte- regulars were heard to bo, express i themselves. As has been the case few mlmteB later he Baldf j not with every regular that has spoken a8BOciate wlth that Patterson crowd," here, decidedly the larger portion of gpeaklng ith reference to certain his speech was made up of criticising, around Nasnvllle the of Gov. Hooper and his admlnistra- end of the fluBhed vey went out, tion. ; Among other things the cover- ' BtMag 1It ,8 tlme foi us to g0 nor was charged with not discussing j By thi8 Hme otherg were comlng the issues,' and yet the speaker went ,n and there were no raore depart. back thirty years and more to talkureg untJ1 the clo8e of gpeech of carpetbag, force bills and any oth-'wWcn ,agted more than an hour er thing that would help to arouse! Mr Johna cbarged that McMillin partisan prejudice. He reiterated wag for person, because the latter the oft disproven Confederate pension he,d the ba,ance of power nece8Sary falacy against Gov. Hooper, and re-'for the election of the former f he ferred to McMillin as an old fashion-ghould be elected at all and that Mc. ed democrat, and and compared him : Mlllln dare not open hig mQVLth to McKinley and Conklin, and Blaine agalnst Patterson on that account, and Crisp, and said he was the equal The Bpeaker ln the most scathing of any of them. . ( language arraigned Hilary Howse, Mr. Hannah's explanation of the Po-jr Cooper and M, R Patterson. sition of the Tennessee regulars on He gaId Hilary Howge wag morally the liquor question and the plank in-unfit to be the mayor of a city the state platform was only a counter nke Nashvnie that he stood for more charge that the national repubMcan i whlsky more gambling and more party had always been a whisky par. other eylls He 8ald Dunc Cooper ty, the inference being that Tennes- wag worge than the Jew8 who nalle(1 see independents and republicans j the chr,st to the cross, and after were hypocrites. ward nad to flnd a Mogeg to lead The speaker, a cousin of the late ; them out of bondage he found his Robert L. Taylor, told in a dramat-j Mogeg (Patter8on( before he found ic way how the dead senator had.h,g man. and that he waB an aSBa8. loved Tennessee and the democratic j sln and walked the Btreet8 of Nash. party and how the heart of him who!ville without the blush of shame. He had been three , times governor hadlgald practlcally everyone knew what bled when he saw the party rent and ' Patterson would do, and whils the torn and a republican elected gover- pubc wa8 outraged it was not sur nor. And even more dramatic was prlBed at the pardon, and that "Pat the statement of what the dead sena- terson is no more fit to hold office in tor had told him to do. Mr. Hannah's peroration was giowing irioiue 10 mod. Kooeri u. Taylor, that was both touching and eloquent,. and brought prolonged planse. NEW PASTOR "AT " S00TH COLOMBIA REV. GEO. S. ALLEN PREACHES INITIATORY SERMON 8UN DAY MORNINGL Rev,-Geo. S. Allen, the new pastor at the South Columbia Methodist church, preached bis first sermon of the pastorate Sunday morning at 11 o'clock. His subject was an Old Tes tament character study, and his text was found In Genesis, 42:24; Jacob being the principal character discuss ed. The sermon was a pleasing one, and at the close the minister made a personal talk to his congregation that was pleasing indeed. He will t lo cated in the parsonage within a few days. SENSATIOfiAL WERE THE JOHNS CHARGES SATURDAY AFTERNOON ' PATTERSON NO BETTER THAN A CHAINED CRIMINAL AT THE STATE PRISON. UNFIT TO BOLD STATE OFFICE Duncan B. Cooper Characterized A , An Assassin Without the Blush of Shame Other Charaei Eauallv Salty Refers to Hilary Howse. Decidedly the most sensational Bpeech that has been heard in Colum- bia for some time, not even except ing that of Gus Dyer at the opera house a few months ago, was that of C. D. Johns at the court house Sat urday afternoon immediately follow ing Harvey Hannah. Mr. Johns is the well known ex. sheriff of Davidson county, and later a defeated candidate for mayor of the c.ltv of Nashville. He was at one gration of his audience, and when a Tennessee than the worst chained a criminal in the state prison." Referrlng to tbe for mayor Mr. JonnB Howge and other8 ap-jBent a Btate 8enator to him with an offer of $1,000 in cash and a guarantee of an election to the office of county court clerk, if he would get out of the race.. The speaker went into details of this alleged offer nam ing persons and citing places In con nection , with it He explained that his interview, "The Scal Fallen From His Eyes," given out two years ago was for the purpose of gaining confidences, which was accomplished and that he had always been for the present temperance laws. Closing his speech Mr. Johns stated that more of the details of the sensa. tlonal charges which he had made could be found In his book on the subject, which could be obtained from him or his agent The speaker said that he would make the ' same charges In the city of Nashville ln less than three weeks.. Harsh physics react, weaken the bowels, win lead to chronic consti pation. Dean's Regnlets operate easily. 25c a box. at aO stores. Valentine Bieganowski's Faith In Mattress Shattered When Hoard ' Disappears. TELLS OF $990 NOW LOST Hoarding for three years, fearful of intrusting his Bavlngs to banks, and having implicit confidence in the safety of mattresses, Valentine Bie- Have you any money that can Let OUR Bank be YOUR Bank. ,) We Pay 3 per cent Interest on Savings Deposits. PHdENIX . SAVINGS BANK & TRUST CO. 75,000 PEOPLE AT L Hill TENNESSEE'S 1912 CAMPAIGN HAS COME TO AN ' .. END. . , SUPERINTENDENT BRISTER TALKS Says Much Interest Has Been Stimu lated by Efforts Has Had Loyal Co-Operation From Educational Men Throughout the State. NASHVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 1. State SupL J. W. Brlster, High School Inspector P. L. Harned, Elementary School Inspector Fred B. Frazier and the other educators who have been, engaged ln a campaign against illit eracy . all the summer, have all but finished their particular phase of ed cational activity for the year. A review of their work shows that prob ably 75,000 people have attended the rallies in Tennessee. "The biennial educational cam paign is concluded," said State Super intendent yesterday, "except for a postponed meeting ln Montgomery county, which will occur about the middle of November ln connection with the county school fair. Meet ings have been held -in ninety.four counties the crowds have been large, ranging froni 150 to 4,000; and after a conservative estimate we can safe ly say we have addressed 75,000 peo ple on educational matters at these various meetings. "We have discussed with the peo ple both general and local school con ditions and have endeavored to make such constructive proposals as would be of assistance In developing .'hool conditions. We have taken particu lar pains to present the matter of the centralized school, to show the advantages of it, the oportunities it offers for meeting most of the edu cational needs of the rural districts and solving rural school problems. The people have appeared to appreci ate the reasonableness of the argu ment, and there are evidences that many counties will establish typical consolidated schools, with transpor tation, i nthe near future. "We have talked to the people also about the necessity of revising the course of study In the country schools and "have pointed out many ways ln which lt may be improved and vitaliz ed. "The necessity for better physical conditions under which country Bchoola may ' be conducted, - better buildings and equipment, has been pointed out, and the counties have been urged to take advantage of the action of the last legislature, which permits county courts to issue bonds for school buildings and equipment. It is evry evident to school people generally that the present method of constructing school buildings out of current school funds results, not only ln unsatisfactory houses, but at the same time operates to shorten the school term to such an extent that children of many counties are unable to make reasonable progress each year. The high school situation has not been neglected in this campaign, but the necessity and desirability of high school advantages for the children of SC RALLIES DURING SUMMER ganowskl, 730 Garden Street, has come to grief. Bieganowskl had Bav- ed $990, $600 in gold and $390 la bills, and had it hidden in his house. When he went to count his shining yellow pieces and - the bright new bills Sunday morning, he found them all missing, he says. The police are investigating. Milwaukee, Wfs8 Sentinel. be burnt up or stolen? every county has been emphasized and the response on the part of tie people indicates that the number or county high schools will be consider ably Increased during the present year. Statistics concerning attend ance, illiteracy and financial condi tions have been set before the peo ple at every meeting, and sugges tions made in regard to improved con ditions. The people have been urged to increase local appropriations for public schools, and in every" county resolutions have been adopted askinff the coming general assembly to in crease the state's appropriation for the development of the state school system from 25 to 331-3 percent of the gross revenue of the state. Res. olutions also have been adopted re questing the passage of a bill codi fying and organizing existing school law, and the general movement for consolidated schools, with transporta tion, has been endorsed in every coun ty in the state. "We have had the most loyal coop eration of the leading public school men, as well as valuable assistance from some other departments of the state government. The presidents of the normal schools have taken an ac tive part, and have been themselves or bad representatives at most of the meetings. The state high school in spector, the elementary school in spector and the professor of seconda ry education in the State University have been in the campaign from the veijr ucKiuutug. - nuu, o. ti. mump- son, member of the state board of ed- , ucation, has assisted in a number of places, as has also Drs. Shoulders, ,. West, of the Btate board of health, ; department of agriculture, and Mr... Robinson, of the department of educa- 4 tion, and I desire to tak? this means , of thanking all these gentlemen for . their cordial and valuable support. "The general purpose of the cam paign has been to stimulate educa tional interests throughout the btate. and I am satisfied we have succeeded to considerable extent ln to doint?.". THE DANGER AFTER GRIP lies often in a run-down system. Weakness, nervousness, lack of ap petite, energy and ambition, with disordered liver and kidneys often follow an attack of this wretched disease. The greatest need then ls Electric Bitters, the glorious tonic, blood purifier and regulator of stom ach, liver and kidneys. Thousands have proved that they wonderfully strengthen the nerves, build up the system and .restore to health and good spirits after an attack of Crip. If suffering, try them. Only St cents. Sold and perfect ' satisfaction guaranteed by WOLDRIDGE CO. "WILSON" DAY POT AHEAD NOV. 2 INSTEAD OF OCT. 31 l THE DATE NOW FIXED. CHICAGO, Oct 8. Members of the National democratic campaign com mittee today proclaimed Saturday. Nov 2, as "Woodrow Wilson day, Instead of Oct 31 as had been an-' nounced. It is planned tq have Got. Wilson address a mass meeting in Madison Square Garden In New Tort; on that day and to telegraph excerpts of his speech to be read at similar meetings held throughout the coun try.