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GETS SENTENCE STATE PRISON ANDREW HAYES,' LATE OF THE : : A. E. F'n IS7 CONVICTED OF , - MURDER. OF SON LYNUM.- . MURDER IN SECOND DEGREE And Term of Imprisonment It Fixed at From Ten to 1 Twenty Years In i Penitentiary Motion, for a ; New , Trial Is Made. . ' The Jury this morning returned a verdict of guilty of murder in the second degree, against Andrew Hayes, colored, charged with the mdrder of Son Lynum., Hayes' punishment was fixed at from ten to twenty years in the penitentiary. The trial started Thursday morn ing with Attorney General Looney B. White prosecuting in person, and was bitterly contested until late Friday afternoon, when the case went to the Jflry Just before time for adjournment. The killing 'of Lymim'took place in May, 1919, at the Jloovter4' '& Mason plant near Mt. Pleasantj'Hayes is al leged to have killed LJnum as the re sult of a row over a ham. Hayes was a member of the famous fighting -396 infantry', commanded by Col. Haywood; 'and was the holder of the French Croix de Guerre for val orous conduct on the field of battle. Hayes was defended by Major Horace Frlerson, who has entered motion for a new trlak-which will e argued on February 7. liOTED WELSH ORA OR BEAUTIFUL MEMORIAL TO LIEUT. WOOTEN ALICE IN WONDERLAND BENEFIT FOR A CHILDREN'8 LIBRARY IN HI8 HONOR. To perpetuate the memory of Lieut. J. C. )Vooten, who so willingly answer ed the call of his country and laid down his young life in the ' name of freedom and humanity, the Student's Club will establish a Children's Libra ry. This libary will be free to all of the children of the town and will be filled with books of the greatest ethi cal vahie. ' i The Students' Club in contributing this moat fitting memorial to a fallen soldier at the same time contributes to a real need and the moral uplift of the community. It is the hope of the club that Maury county will soon hon or the memory of all of its soldiers, who sleep in Flanders' fields by a splendid memorial building which will shelter the books of this children's library. The Students' Club pledges its hear ty endorsement to a county memorial and feels that in honoring the name of the son of one of its charter menv bers (a, woman who, has been untlr- ing iri all of the club's activities for social betterment) that it Is giving im petus to a general memorial. On Februay 7, In the auditorium of the County High School "Alice in Wonderland" will be presented for the benefit of the children's library This charming play Is under the capa ble direction of Miss Carrie Smith and the children of the town will be the most, bewitching of little actors and actresses. This together with the splendid purpose of the entertainment should fill every seat of the audito rium. HEARD AT CULLEOKA DR. ARTHUR W. EVANS DELIVERS INTERESTING ADDRESS TO LARGE AUDIENCE u noted -Cr!Arthut ,,W.,Evans, the Welsh orator ahd preacher, was heard toy a largo, and appreciative, audience at Culleoka oh Friday night. Dr. Ev ans held his ; audience spell bound for an hour and a half as he discussed the great probleiris. of the day, A Wesh- man and lrfHsmton-olf tlie'-great British Commoner' David Lloyd George, Dr. Evans la an accomplished orator who has been around the world. He speaks from bis ' personal knowledge of conditions and" hs comparison of the virtues , and follies of the English and Americans", was heartily enjoyed DO YOU KNOW THAT HUDSON BUILDS THE ESSEX? That fact- has not been generally known. But Essex did not need Hud son's endorsement, as is proved by the sales record it has made. More than 20,000 -Essex cars, exceeding $35,000,000 'in 'value, were bought in the first eleven months. There was no need to use Hudson's reputation klasAthe world's largest builders of, f(rie cars to give endorse ment to the Sffissei. The kinship of the two cars was purposely concealed so ' that tEssex n)ghi,wdeyelpp' J.ts own position on merit alone. We tell you of that kinship now that you may understand why the Essex la a Buperfor light bah' The engineers who developed the famous long dis tance enduring Hudson' Super-Six put all their skill into the design of the Essex. Both cars' are built by the same workmen? But one standard is known toth&THudsori, and it applies to both thhl Super-Six and the Essex. That is'thy Essex is the success it is, wnyviis penormance is praisea by all who -know it. Come take a ride in the Esfef if you would know the car of theftiture. ... H. . ' " , JORDAN BIRTHDAY MESSAGE. (Bjs United Press.) stanf6$ UNIVERSITY, Cal., Jan. 21. &ebrating his 69th birth day todayMlavid Starr Jordan issued a plea fofcto-operatlon and concilia tion on thejpart of the world. "In thestfjajr days." he said, "the whole carp-has been overborne ' by the monsji? of unbridled force. A s.torm stilV .tnpre Idire than "our own civil war ky swept over us. And the mangled w'difld will save itself only by getting tofchert'coiiclliation and cc-operation-fhe lesson of all history." Dr. JordVh is chancellor emeritus of Stanford University. U . Herald Cjheao Column Adda Pay. HISTORY COMMITTEE OF STATE TO MEET IMPORTANT BODY WILL CON VENE IN NASHVILLE, THURS DAY, JAN. 29. ' John Trotwood Moore, chairman, has called the Tennessee war history committee to meet at Nashville on Thursday, January 29, to begin to do the work for which it was constituted by' resolution of the last legislature. The committee will meet at the com mercial club at noon and will be en tertained by the club with a luncheon. Governor Roberts and members of the press will be present as guests. Sev eral of the members of the committee will be accompanied, by their wives. Two Maury countlans are members of the committee, State Librarian John Trotwood Moore and J. I. Finney, editor of The Herald. Practically the entire membership has written Mr. Moore letters of acceptance. The committee follows : Mrs. Chas. W. Allen, Greenville; A. V. Goodpasture, Clarksvllle; Gen. L. D. Tyson, Knoxville; R. H. Yancey, Nashville; Root. S. Fletcher, Jackson; S. G. Heiskell, Knoxville; Chas. R. Evans, Chattanooga; Mrs. Clara Cox Epperson, Cookeville; Col. Luke Lea, Nashville; Rev.iS. A. Strltch, Nash villa; Geo. H. Armistead, Franklin; Sam L. King, Bristol; Prof. G. W, Dyer, Nashville; Miss Lizzie Bloom stein, Nashville; Col. W. J. Bacon, Memphis; J. I. Finney, Columbia; Col. Harry S. Berry, Henderson ville; Col. Carey Spence, Knoxville, E. M. Boyd, Cookeville; John H. DeWitt, Nash ville; Miss Daisy Barrett, Chattanoo ga; W. E. McElwee, Rockwood; Hal lutn W. Goodloe, Nashville;' Judge John S. Cooper, Trenton. A POULTRY CLUB GIRL MAKES $340 I GREEN COUNTY GIRL, MAKES A SPLENDID 8HOWING DURING THE YEAR JUST ENDED. Miss Vannes Hartsell, of Green county has gone on record In her poul try club work. During the past year she made $340. Some of her money she invested in war savings stamps, while part of the savings was used to buy new birds for her foclc. She has been in the poultry club work for the past two years. She has rose combed White Wyandottes. At her communi ty fair she won the blue ribbon for her fowls. From her flock she sells pul lets and cockrels for breeding pur Doses and she sells' some eggs for hatching. In 1918 she made only $180 from her birds, but seeing the advan tage of a good flock she has increased increased her number and conse quently her increase in returns. Mrs. H. J. Wlsecarver keeps a flock avaraging 250 Barred Rocks. Mrs Wlsecarver started the year 1919 with the determination to make $1,200 from her flock; This shows here Interest and faith in the work, as she lives twelve miles from town, and only has a small country store for marketing her products. Her prices ranged dur ing the last year from 35 cents to 60 cents a dozen for eggs. However, in December when she averaged up her sales,' she found she had made $1,- 199.12. So she only fell 88 cents short of her aim, which was a mighty high one considering all the circumstances i . : , - GREATEST MEETING OF TEACHERS HELD LARGEST ATTENDANCE IN THE HISTORY OF THE ORGANIZATION. MRS. GRADY NEW HOME AGENT OF COUNTY ARRIVES MISSISSIPPI WOMAN WILL SUC CEED MISS SOPHIA MAI SHADOW HERE. SHE HAS HAD LONG EXPERIENCE mmmmmm Graduate of Mississippi College in Home Economics and Domestic Science and Served as Agent In a Large Texas County. Mrs. Kate McAlpin'' Crady, of Mis sissippi, has been appointed home demonstration agent of Maury county and haB already arrived to enter upon her duties. However, Mrs. Crady will not officially begin her duties until February 1, when she will go on the pay roll for ten months under the ap propriation made by the county court at the January term. Mrs. Crady attended high school at Belhave College at Jackson, Miss. In the latter institution she specialized in home economics and domestic science and she has served as. county agent in one of the largest and most progressive counties of Texas. She has had a good deal of experience in the work that she will have here and is young and active. The new agent already bus her own car. Her husband Is a traveling sales man and they will make their home in Columbia. Just as soon as Mrs. Crady enters upon her work she will begin the organization of community clubs in sections of the county that have not yet been pouched by the work of the agent. Prof. John P. Graham, county su perintendent, Prof. R. L. Harris, city superintendent, Prof. Frazier, of Mt. Pleasant, Prof. Burcham, of Santa Fe, and Prof. Robert Lee Thomas, of the Columbia elementary schools, have returned from the meeting of the state teachers association at Nashville This was the best attended and most enthusiastic meeting the teachers of Tennessee tiave ever held, they de clare. Several notable speakers were on the program but they declare that one of the best and most constructive addresses was that of Dr. H. A. Mor- gan. president of the University of Tennessee. EW CASUALTIES AMONG U. S. FLIERS DURIN G WAR . WASHINGTON, Jan. 20. Revised figures from the war department show thut there were but 583 casualties among American aviators in Europe during the war. Of .this number 491 were among aviators with the A. E. F. and the remainder among aviators on duty with the British, French and Italian armies. The casualties are classified as follows: Killed in com bat, 208; prisoners, 145; wounded in action, 132; killed in action, 41; miss ing In action, 29; Injured in accident. 25; interned, 3. - . ' Dr. Dwlght Chapln, of New York, says that from 49 to 55 Is the danger age to man. Brazil seems to be losing its place in the front ranks of the rubber-producing countries. GE0R6E KENNEDY FOR JUSTICE OF PEACE KETTLE MILLS MERCHANT PETI TIONED TO MAKE THE RACE TO SUCCEED TAYLOR. George Kennedy, of the firm of Ken' nedy Bros., merchants at Kettle Mills, may succeed Jasper C. Taylor In the county court. ' A petition asking Mr. Kennedy to make the race has been signed by practically all the voters of the Hampshire section and they will support him almost solidly. He is very popular in the Taylorsville end of the district and if he yields to the importunities of his friends will prob ably have no opposition. LEAP YEAR WARNING. Come all you batcheiors and listen to my song. For if you are not careful you will not be single long; Some girl will pop the question and beyond a bit of doubt Dan Cupid's going to get you You Don't Watch. Out. E. D. LOONEY y fjm JOHN M. CROWELL INSURANCE REAL ESTATE Looney Go. f wri "n k,nd" lnsurnc. fre, Lightning. Tornado, W . Alf T.V' W rePre8ent elht w companies and I ri v ; " , " lmsth-afteT We deal in all kinds of real estate." Automo can In- If you want Remember It is Leap Year and no longer you're immune; You'll march up to the altar to that old familiar tune. Then all your single blessedness will flutter up the spout . Dan Cupid's going to get you You Don't Watch Out He's laying for you slackers who have dodged the fatal noose; He's got his eye upon you and he'll stand for no excuse. Some perfect Gibson nodel for me dium or for stoui Will put her tag uponyou If You Don't Watc Ou One of the most destructive earth- quases in me worid'Ji History was that hich occurred In Yeddo In th ESSAY CONTEST IN PUBLIC SCHOOLS FREE TRIP TO WASHINGTON IS OFFERED STUDENT WRITING BEST ESSAY ON ENLISTMENT. A national essay contest will be held in every school in the United States February 20, under the aus pices of the war department. The sub ject of the essay will be "What Is the Value of an Enlistment in the U. S. Army?" The contest ' will be open to all, white or black, with the exception of students in the colleges and universi ties. . The best essay written in each school will be submitted to the dis trict recruiting officer at Nashville, who will select the best and forward it to Washington. On April 19th, the Secretary of War, General Peyton C. March and General John J. Pershing will select the three best. The three national winners will be rewarded with a . free' trip to Washington for themselves and parents, with all ex penses Incident to the trip borne by the government. . ; In Nashville, the merchants are co operating with the recruiting office, and several business concerns have asked permission to donate prizes for the best essay written in every school in Nashville. Jt is probable that mer chants of the entire Nashville recruit ing" district, Middle and West Tennes see, will follow the plan of the Nash ville merchants in offering prizes. Each prize offered by the merchants will be presented by the recruiting of fleer, through courtesy of the donor, In addition to the trip to Washing, ton ' a valuable silver cup will be awarded by the government for the best essay written in the Nashville district. The contest will be held in the class rooms of the schools, and the essays may be written from notes, if the student desires. The local ar my recruiting station will furnish lit erature from wnich data pertaining to the army may be obtained. . WILL CONSIDER ADDITIONS FOR LOCALIIOSPITAL QUESTION OF ENLARGED FACIL ITY TO BE DISCUSSED AT MEETING FRIDAY. MORE ROOM IS NOW NECESSARY i i 'V.. Details for Securing Funds, Date of Campaign, Amount necessary and Other Features Will Be Considered by Executive and Advisory Boards. An important meeting of the hospit al board of the King's Daughters and the advisory board of men will be held on Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock for the purpose of discussing plans to launch a campaign for an extension of the hospital The need for more room at the hospital In order that it might fulfill Its mission has long been apparent and the members of the board of the institution and its friends have about reached the conclusion that these additions can no longer be deferred ;t ' .. ... ' It is for the purpose of discussing the plans for the additions that, this meeting has been called." The hospit al has recently acquired more land and can enlarge its building. Just how much will be necessary to make the needed extensions, the methods to be followed in raising the fund and the time for the campaign are ques tions that will be disposed of at Fri day's meeting. At the regular session of the hospit al board held this morning the ques tion of the additions was discussed, but no decision was reached on any matter ' until after the joint confer ence with the advisory board, which will be held Friday. The hospital is a necessary insti tution In Columbia and Maury county and every confidence is expressed in the most generous response from the public to any appeal that may be niade. ATLANTA WOMON IS PRAISING IT MRS. J. D. MORROW SAYS TAN LAC HAS ENDED ALL HER TROUBLES. " ' ' VTanlac has ended my troubles and I believe Pam a well woman once more," said Mrs. J. D. Morrow, of 1$4 Bryan street, Atlanta, Ga in tell ing of her wonderful restoration to health. ..; ,. '.:' ,; "I had suffered for quite a' spell,;', she continued, "with nervous head aches and had severe pains In my back and in the region of my kidneys. My appetite failed and my sleep was restless. I also suffered from short ness of breath and lost considerable weight and was getting weaker every day, so that I became very despond ent over, my condition. .,) ,' "So many Atlanta people were tak Ing Tanlac with such wonderful re suits that I decided to try it, too, and it helped me right from the start, My appetite picked up, I could sleep better and don't have a pain of any kind about me. I have gained twen ty pounds and feel so well and strong that I am doing all ray housework be sides looking after my three little ones. I think so much of Tanlac that I shall always have a bottle of this medicine in my house from now on." All druggists sell Tanlac. (Artvt.) GREAT COMMONER NASHVILLE SATURDAY WILL DELIVER TWO ADDRESSES IN THE INTEREST OF CONSTI TUTIONAL PROHIBITION. ARROW CLARK MOVES TO NEW HOME HERE PROMINENT LINCOLN COUNTY FARMER TAKES CHARE OF HIS . PLACE ON NASHVILLE PIKE. THIRD NUMBER LYCEUM COURSE HIGH SCHOOL The Cosmopolitan . . Entertainers will appear at the High School audito rium 'Monday night, Jan. 26 in the third number of the Continental Ly ceum Bureau. Press notices of the Cosmopolitan Entertainers say: "They are real ar tists of charming personalities, which animate their art, and kindle the fires of good cheer in every audience. Their program possesses special merit of variety, embracing a large collection of vocal and instrumental selections, ranging from the popular hits of the day to the classic works of the old masters, full of startling surprises, humor and pathos. They all combine to make an evening never to be forgotten. ArrowClark, who recently purchas ed the old Moore place on the Nash ville pike from John Witherspoon Frierson, has moved here from Lin coin 'county and established his fami ly. ,5In addition to carrying-on gener al farming Mr. Clark will also engage in stock trading and auctioneering, He Is an auctioneer of long expert ence. He was raised in Giles coun ty, but moved twelve years ago to Lincoln where he has since resided Like all other progressive farmers one of the first things that Mr. Clark did was to come to The Herald office and subscribe for The Daily Herald. ACQUITTED CHARGE OF SPEEDING AUTO CASE OF DOUG PARKS IS DISPOS ; ED OF IN COUNTY CRIM " INAL COURT TODAY. '; The" trial of Doug Parks, charged with driving an automobile at an ex cessive rate of speed was held this morning in County Criminal Court, and resulted in the acquittal of the defendant. After the disposition of this an adjournment was taken. case EXAMINE YOUR LABEL. ' If you don't want The Herald to stop coming to you, examine your label and If your subscription has expired nd check for renewal at onee, otherwise the paper will be JUDGE CARTHEL RACK FROM ALABAMA VISIT Judge Joseph Carthel, former secre tary of the State Sunday School Asso ciation, has returned from a two weeks' stay in Alabama. For several years Judge Carthel was engaged in Sunday school work there before com ing to, Tennessee where he was for nearly fifteen years the head of the or ganized Sunday school activities of the state. He Is now engaged in farming at his ancestral home near Zion. Special to The Herald. NASHVILLE, Tenn., Jan. 21. Wil liam Jennings Bryan will deliver two addresses in Nashville Saturday, Jan 24, according to announcement my state headqaurters of the anti-saloon league campaign here.1; Mr;;- Bryan will speaK tipon the prohibition ques tion . ahd " other 'pressing national is suea. ; His first address will ;be delivered at 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon at the Ryniani udltciJiunj.;:c.,,T,hi8 , time , has especially the"" out-of-town visitorsV'lt is expected that hundreds wnrcomef from Middle Tennessee towns 'and counties to hear the Great Commoner. Th second address", of thedayVWHl bo ; delivered at ; o'clock Saturflay night at the auditorium. tMr. Bryan will also" be entertained at luncheon by state and city officials. Because of the great prominence which he has taken in national demo cratic councils during the past few weeks, especially upon the subject of ratification of the peace treaty, Mr. Bryan's visit to Tennessee is of special significance. It is being freely report ed over the country that It will be Bryan's hand that picks the democrat ic' candidate for president this year, if, indeed, the Great Commoner him self if not again the choice of his par ty. For these reasons it is expected that two monster crowds will hear him Saturday in Nashville. THREE MORE SALES OF REGISTERED HOGS EDITORIALS ALONE WORTH SUBSCRIPTION "I could not do without The Her ald," said Squire J. H. Hardison, of tho fourth district as he renewed for The Daily Herald today. "The edi torials alone are more than worth the subscription price." It has been found in recovering cargoes of coal from sunken vessels that the combustion of coal Is Im proved by submergence in salt watter. WILLIAMSON, ERWIN AND KEEN WILL SELL DURING NEXT SIX WEEKS. 5 Three more registered Duroc Jer sey hog sales are scheduled to be held in Maury county during the spring. On February 3 James R. Williamson, at the Old Homestead Farm, will make his usual annual offering, sell ing about fifty head. On February 26 Bert Erwin will hold his first sale. Mr. Erwin has not yet decided wheth er he will sell at his home on the Cul leoka pike or bring his offering to the Bale barn at the Middle Tennessee Experiment Station. The road to the barn at the -latter place would be In bad shape for travel in wjet weather and for that reason Mr. Erwin is un decided. " - Keen & Sons, at Highland Farm. will sell a fine lot early In March. FARMERS HOGS AVERAGE EIGHTY EIGHT DOLLARS ANNUAL SALE AT WILKES PLACE . BRINGS, AN AGGREGATE OF , f; , . . 'AROUND $4,000 'V-; BEST, LOT EVER OFFERED But the Bidders Were Not Numerous Many of the Best Being Picked Up 1 by Far Seeing Breeders From Other States. " : , Forty-nine head of registered Duroc hogs sold at the J. B. Farmer sale at Wilkes Place, Culleoka, on Tuesday , for 13,900 or an average of $80 ft head.; The average was not as high as; Mr. , Farmer has had by a good deal, but considering the uncertainty of the hog market, the fact that the price of pork has undergone wide fluctuations, " but was on the whole a rather satis factory sale. The crowd attending the sale was not as large as that of a year ago, and the lack t; bidders had a depress- .;, ing effect on the sale. Many real bar gains went under the hammer. Mr. Farmer was 5 not dissatisfied, but In the language of Col, Iglehardt, the auctioneer tlfe real losers were those who did not avail themselves of the opportunityHo buy the bargains that wer6 offered '-' ' ; ' ' Mr? Farmer can take;, pride in the , fact that he had the best 'offering that f -he has ever made at his famous hog breeding establishment. That was the universal comment of . those at tending the sale. The judgment of The Herald which stated two weeks ' ago that Mr. Farmer would offer the best collection in the history of his farm was- sustained by every one at the auction. The hogs offered were not only roy ally bred but they were of the great big grow thy type, the kind that pro duce the pounds of flesh over the scales. With two or three exceptions thej;'showed the fine care and atten tion that has .made Mr. Farmer fa mous as a breeder' and finisher of hogs. . i . . ' ThcPsale waa an unusually even one. No price records were made. A liber al number ,. sold around . $75,; aqd $8J; cam, urs iiiguusi, ijkuic wag 9ioj at 'ft which three sows were sold. ; A -regretable feature of 'the 'sale" ' from; the standpoint of the well wish er of agricultural development In Maury county was that many of the finest specimens of the breed went to other states and to other counties. Every possible facility to expedite the sale and make the people .com- fortable was provided by Mr. Farmer. His Bales arrangements would be diffi cult to improve upon. ' Col. Iglehardt again officiated " as auctioneer. Before the sale Prof. Evan A. McLean, county agent, made a strong plea for the eradication of the scrub sire and told'of the plan of his committee to wage war upon this undesirable individual in the county. ' J. I. Finney, editor of The Herald, called to speak among his old neigh bors and friends of the fifth district, described the advantages of live stock farming over grain farming in this section. . He preached to them the "gospel of grass" and pleaded with his hearers to' quit, cultivating the hill-, sides and give the crowning glory of old Maury county, blue grass, a chancer ';' -" - : "V '' NEW MACHINERY FOR " CREAMERY IS HERE WILL BE INSTALLED JUST AS SOON AS CONCRETE FLOORS ARE COMPLETE. The new machinery for the Dimple Ice Cream and Creamery Company has arrived, and will be installed just as soon as the concrete floors and foundations have been completed. The machinery is the "very latest word" In the creamery world. Those who have seen it say that Nashville, or none of the larger cities have a creamery that will surpass tb rw MAURY BANK NAMES ALL jLD OFFICIALS NO CHANGES ARE MADE IN THE OFFICERS OF THE TRUST COMPANY EITHER. Directors of the Maury National Bank met in their annual session on Tuesday and eleetod officers for the coming year. There were no chances made in the personnel of the officers, all of the old ones being re-elected as follows: Charles' A. Parker, president: Wil liam P. Ridley and Robert L. McKin ney, vice presidents; Col. Joseph F. Brownlow, cashier; H. B. Cochran and W. M, Chaffln, assistant cashiers. ' ' Th directors of the Maury County Trust Company also met at the same time and elected the following offi cers: Col. Joseph F. Brownlow, presr ident; William P. Ridley and Robert L. McKlnney, vice presidents," and Charles A. Parker, secretary. i CARD OF THANKS. We wish to express our sincere thanks to those at Central Hospital also friends In Nashville and Colum bia, who were so kind during our mcjther's and grandmother's Illness and death. May God's richest bless ing rest upon each of you is our prayer. ' MR, &' MRS J. H. PENNINGTON MR. & MRS. EARL S. PENNINGTON.