OCR Interpretation


Lawrence democrat. (Lawrenceburg, Tenn.) 1884-1925, January 30, 1912, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Tennessee

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn97065075/1912-01-30/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

1 .
it
Eft
k it
lSbW
and J
the H
little
pic.
Com
i " V
A CO l,
t bart.
1 ' cation.
i and tak
,1 who
" limits'
A , wchool
f 1 tax. ami
1 V' Uironf'
llllOlr tiv
Contains
.1
I
OF EVERY PAIR
uTess and Ted"
School Shoes
Vrmrsrc nw School Shoes
which have been the sur-
prlHeofthia town ever since we
placed them on sale, are members
of the famous "Star Brand" family
of ehoes, made by the
ROBERTS JOHNSON &RAND
8I10K CO: St. Loum,
The4,Btar" trade-mark which
is a guarantee ot hone-t materials
and pure leather" is stamped on
every hoel, and the name
r US
ft
"TESS"
AND
"TED"
is stamped in the shank, and also
woven on the cloth aod sewed on
the lining ot the shoes. Don't he
satisfied with a "just-as-good
chool shoe,
'Teas" and '-Ted" School Shoe
are made in all leathers for all oc
casions, and for girls and boys of
all ages. Let us show them to you.
"Star Brand Shoes
Are Better"
ARNOLD-KIDD
DRY GOODS
COMPANY.
Roosevelt is Logical
Choice Says Stubbs
. Chicago, Jan. 26 Governor W. F.
Stubbs. of Kansas, appeared in tbe
Roosevelt national committee headquar
ters here today to announce his willing'
ness to accept a membership in that
body.
"Roosevelt is the logical man for the
republican party to nominate.'' he said
"He would carry Kansas by at least 75
000. There is a strong sentiment in
favor of him in my section of the coun
try."
Governor Hadley, of Missouri, wired
the Roosevelt committee today that he
would accept membership.
Race for Governor
Petitions Askiug Dr. E. A. Tim
nious to Eater Circulated.
Columbia, Jan. 26 Petitions asking
Dr A E. Timmons, a prominent demo
crat and one of the Patterson leaders of
the county, to make the race for gover
nor, are being circulated in Columbia
and are being liberally signed. Many
Maury countians believe that this coun
ty should have a candidate for governor
this year and it is said that a determin
ed effort to make Dr. Timmons enter
the contest will be made. Dr. Timmons
is well known over the state, having
been on the lecture platform, besides
making speeches in a number of cam
paigns. He replied to the speech of
Harvey H. Hannah made here in Aug
ust 1910, for the independent judicia
ry ticket.
Flour Hill
at Culleoka
One Will be Erected by Culleoka
Produce Company.
Columbia, Ten n Jan. 26. The Cul
leoka Produce Company will at once
begin the erection of a big grain and
flour mill at Culleoka, The mill will
be prepared to handle both flour and
meal and they will install a machine
for crushing corn, cob and shuck and
stock feed. A large warehouse will be
built for storage purposes. The Culle
oka Produce Company has already with
in tbe past six months built a packing
plant at Culleoka.
Letter Heads, Envelopes, Bill Heads
and etc, printed right. See us.
opiates. Crovrder Jafter a
LI;
4
TUFT COMMENDS
NEWELL SUNDERS
Wires Appreciation of Action of
the State Committee in Kn.
' dorsing Administration
Chattanooga, Tenn- Jan, 28 Hon.
Newell Sanders of this city ii la receipt
of tbe following telegram fioui Presi
dent Taft, commendio J bim for tbe part
he look in securing the endorsement of
the president br tbe republican itate
executive committee at its receut meet
ing in Nashville.
My Dear Mr. Sanders: lam
gratified to get the news conveyed
to me in vour telegram of this after--
noon, and I thank you warmly for
tbe part you had la bringing about
the result. I feel grateful to mv
friends in Tennessee for this ex
pression of confidence and approv
al. Sincerely yours
WILLIAM H. TAFT.
The resolution adopted by the state
committee was as follows:
We endorse the wise and patriotic
administration of Presideut Taft
and we favor his renomination.
MAURY AFTER THE
WORLD'S RECORD
Announcement of Prizes Offered
at the Board of Trade Banquet
at Columbia
Columbia, Tenn., Jan. . 27. Five
hundred dollars in cash will be given'
by the Board of Trade and citizens of
Columbia for any one who will produce
on an acre of Maury County land dur
ing the coming year more than 228
bushels of corn, and thereby secure tbe
world's record for corn production.
This offer was made in tbe midst of
much enthusiasm by the Board of Trade
at the big banquet last night. Twenty
six of the business men of the communi
ty pledged $10 each and Horace Rainey
declared that he would give $35 to
ward the prize.
The Board of Trade banquet was at
tended by more than 150 business men
aqd representatives of the city and sec
tion. A delightful dinner of seven
courses was served, ana a numDer oi
speakers were heard on subjects of vital
interest to the city and county. The
educational interests were represented
by Superintendent Graham,, good roads
by W. M. Hughes of Spring Hill, agri
culture by Hon. Jesse Tomlinson of the
State Agricultural Department, and
banking by Hon. J. F. Brownlow of the
Maury National Bank. A number of
other speakers were heard, and the ad
journment was not taken until 1:30
this morning.
FAULKNER OUT
FOR GOVERNOR
Attorney.General of Eighth Dis
trict Announces Candidacy.
His Platform
Nashville, Tenn., Jan. 27. Gen. Wat
ter S. Faulkner, of Lebanon, this after
noon announced his candidacy for gov
ernor of Tennessee, subject to a primary
He is attorney-general of the the
Eighth judicial circuit. He strongly
advocates the repeal of the present back
tax law; proposes the settlement of the
liquor question by submitting same to
the white voters of the state; advocates
the refunding of the state debt through
the present funding board by act of the
legislature authorizing the issuance of
sub-bonds; favors tbe repeal of the pres
ent fish, game and forestry law.
WILL BE ATi Summertown, Tenn., each 2nd Monday.
St. Joseph, " 4th Monday.
West Poiiit, Tenn., each Tuesday after 4th Monday.
Loretto, Tennessee, " Wednesday after 4th Monday.
Iron Oity, Tenn., each Thursday after 4th Monday.
Office LAWRENCEBURG, TENNESSEE
brief visit
to Miss maoie
OBITUARY
Mrs. Ceorgia Taylor wag born
June 25, 1657, married May 20,
1878, Died Sunday morning, Jan
uary It, 1912, at her borne in Eth
iidreat the ae of 51 years, 5
months and 14 days. She obeyed
the goicl about the ago of 21
years. She will ho greatly missed
in our village, for she rarely fail
ed to he present when anyono was
sick or in distress. Just a few
years ago there were five in the
family, now all are bilcnt in the
tomb except one boy. Henry, who
was the "sun of her life." To
him we would say, weep not as
those who have no hope, but live
faithfully as the Lord has directed
and all will be well.
CKESTVIEW ITEMS.
Mrs. S L Barnes visited her
daughter, Mrs. T O Anderson, at
ML Pleasant Thursday.
Roy Martin was herefrom Law
renceburg one dap last week.
The Republicans met in Regis
ters Hall Saturday the 20th and
elected Dr. J E Usher and J N
Pennington as district committee
men. Mrs. Alice Crane was shopping
in Mt. Pleasant Wednesday of
last week.
The Embroidery Society met
with Mrs. L W Crane Wednesday
the 24th. Delightful refreshments
were served and there was no gos
sip.
Mrs. L O Crane took dinner
with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. J
E Usher, one day last week.
Jno Skillern of Nashville visit
ed homefolks one day recently.
Newell Haskins of llohenwald
is to move to this place soon.
The Dogwood Mill is running
steadily.
Henry Richardson made a busi
ness trip to Lawrencoburg last
week.
The Crest view squad of the Na
tional Guards met at Usher's Drug
Store Thursday right for the pur
pose of studying the new military
tactics.
Dr. J E Usher made a business
trip to Lawrenceburg Thursday
evening the 25th.
Ushers Drug Store is selling $1
patent medicines at !K)c and mak
ing a 10 per cent reduction on pre
scriptions.
Sheriff Boyett was here last
week.
Mrs. Ed Voorhecs of Mt. Pleas
ant came Wednesday of last week
for a visit with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Kinney.
- Mrs.E Underbill is on the
sick list.
Several of our townsmen attend
ed the Republican convention at
Lawrenceburg Salucday.
Mr. uranam or uommbia is
working as assistant agent under
T A Barnes.
(From Summertown Press)
Vandorbilt University is devel
oping some cross roads politicians
who are lowering the tone of that
heretofore famous institution. Ed
ucational interests and politics do
not mix well any more than poli
tics and religion. If the managers
of Vanderbilt would confine its
professors to their chairs it woul
be better for that institution.
DENTIST
mmow
IMmJ
RECOGNIZE VALUE OF TREES
Courts Have Not Been Slow to Take
Step to Prevent Their Wanton
Destruction.
Various auras havs been determined
br courts as the proper award for de
struction ot street trees, and some
have been accounted worth $1,000 or
$3,000. A food tree representa a con
jBlderable value to the abutting prop
perty and courts have readily recog
nised It The following Is from the
Washington Herald.
"The New York court of appeaJs
has approred an award of damages in
th sum ot $500 in favor ot a property
owner against a contracting company
lor the destruction of each shade
tree abutting his property, with an ad
ditional $1,000 for Incidental damago
to his estate. This Is probably the
highest value that bas ever been set
upon the city shade trees and demon
strates that there Is a value to the
tree not to be computed by its timber
its fruit
"While the great value of forests as
Regards their Umber product, as well
s their aid in the conservation of
Talnfall, has been thoroughly estab
lished, there la opportunity for more
lessons in tbe value of urban ahade
trees. Communities nowadays are
taking great pride In their shade
trees, appreciating the fact that their
ahade adds to the comfort of living,
especially la summer time, and thus
contributes to the value of homes and
of real estate in general. Here la
Washington these shade trees are one
of the city's assets, perhaps appre
ciated more by the newcomer or visi
tor than by the resident who has been
long accustomed to them. The trees
which we have ahould be carefully
conserved, and at every opportunity
more trees should be planted. The
shade trees of olty streets should be
regarded as a public institution, a fac
tor in the publlo health and comfort,
to be sustained and developed as a
publlo Institution."
BOUNDARIES FOR THE PARK
No Good Reason Why Straight Lints
of Government Survey 8hould
Be Followed.
The determination of the bound
axles of a park is often very intimate
ly related to radical questions of de
sign. The boundaries adopted for a
park are often the boundaries used by
the previous private owners, and In
the west almost all such boundaries
are the straight lines of the original
government land surveys or of sub
divisions based upon them and which
are generally purely arbitrary rec
tangular boundaries bearing no har
monious relation with the topography
except in the few cases where the
land is flat- 8uch arbitrary rectangu
lar boundaries are often hideous mis
fits with re pact to the local topog
raphy, particularly If, aa la often the
case, tbe site has been selected for a
park because of its strongly-marked
topography. Such arbitrary boundaries
art also sometimes badly out ot ac
cord with certain requirements of a
good design for the Improvement of
tbe partloular ground in question. In
these bard boundary lines there la a
fine chance for skillful planting, ao
that roads doubling back from the
line ahould not too closely approach
the actual boundary. It should appear
that traffic can go no farther straight
ahead by reason 'of encountering tbe
edse of a forest Bo planted the
park may be made to appear many
times Its actual else and the extent
need never be known by visitors.
Conservation of Beauty.
Tbe county counoil of Hanta, Eng
land, la a body not particularly known
to co-temporary fame, yet It is entitled
to a degree of grateful recognition It
eelt in the honorable remembrance ot
the world. That is because it has set'
a precedent for the protection of beau
tiful natural scenery from spoliation for
sordid purposes, on tbe whole the most
advanced and effective of which we
nave knowledge. Hants is by no
means the supremely soenlc county of
England, though it contains many
spots of rare beauty; but its govern-.
ing body does not mean to nave it. dis
figured, and accordingly It has taken
strenuous action under tbe advertise
ment regulations, act, which was pass.
ed four year ago, and which many
have supposed to be a dead letter.
The law authorizes local bodies to,
forbid the erection of advertising
boardings where they will disfigure
fine scenery, and it bas been held,
that a local authority must specify the
precise places and areas which are
thus to be protected.
Beat Form of Shade Traea,
When summing up the good quail
ties ot a atreet tree we ahould con
sider tha following pointa about in the
order here given: (1) Hardiness, (2)
cleanliness, (3) form, (4) beauty, (5)
rapidity of growth, (6) shade produc
tion. Soma authorities would place
these qualities in different order, and
ellmatlo requirements in aome cases
would demand a change.
A Good 8treet Front.
Good street lighting ia the best
"front'' that a city can put on. Noth
ing para so well for the money ex
pended. -. U
Do vou know that more rea
danger lurks in a common cold
than in any other of the minor
ailments ? The safe way is to take
Chamberlain1 Cough Remedy, a
thoroughly reliable preparation,
and rid Yourself of the cold as
qmckly as possible. This remedy
Js for sale by all dealers.
primary board hay
Meet February 5
nines of Hon. Frank Thompxon
Caune ot Delay Practically
Aureed.
It has been practically agreed
that the primary hoatd appointed
jointly by Col. O C I'mrton ami
Maj. W C) ertrocs will not meet
until February 5, owing to tho ill
ness of Hon. Frnnk Thompson of
Chattanooga, a member of the
board, who is now in Florida for
ten days stay. Col. Thompson
has been quite ill with lagrippe
and is in Florida recuperating.
Hon. Hill McAllister of this
city, a member of the board, stat
ed Sunday that he was in receipt
of a lettor from Col, Thompson
mggesting that the moetingof the
board be postioned, the communi
cation being in reply to one from
Mr. McAllister suggesting that
tho board meet today. Mr.AUis
ter was also informed that he had
een in telephonic communication
with Mr. Thompson, aud had been
advised by him of the necessity of
-delaying the meeting. It was
agreed by Mr. McAllister and Mr.
Snood that a suitable dato for the
meeting would be February 5.
Col. Fletcher of Jackson, another
member of the board, concurred
in this opinion, Mr. Spurlock of
Chattanooga and lion. F M Ewing
of Nashville, are the other mem
bers of the board. The former is
n New York and the latter is out
of the city.
014 Violin a Gem
Columbia, Tenn, Jan. 26 Ellen
Beach Yaw, the famous opera singer, on
her visit to Columbia about a year ago
saw an old violin in the show window
of Columbia drug firm. She expressed
a desire to have the instrument and be'
ing told that the owner had placed it
there for sale at $5 she promptly pur
chased it- The insrument was the
property of Ben Ft McGaw, an old man
about 90 years old, who had become
too old to play. The violin was about
100 years old. Miss Yaw has written
the firm from whom she purchased the
violin, stating' that it was a gem and
asking for the name of the former own
er, and indicating a desire to give him
some further remuneration if he would
accept it
i hi
Stricken With Paralysis
Columbia, Tenn., Jan, 26. While re
turnintf this morning from a visit to the
Columbia stock yards. Dr. A. 0. Ken
nedy, one of the leading veterinary sur
geons of this section, and a yite-presi
dent of the State Veterinarian associa
tion, was stricken with paralysis, He
Ml to the tf round and was at once
picked up and taken to his residence,
where medical aid was summoned. His
condition, while serious, is not alarming
and bis physicians believe that be will
recover.
SUPREME COURT FINDS
FOR CUMBERLAND CHURCH
Nashville, Tenn , Jan. 27- The su
preme court today reaffirmed its former
holding, giving the church property in
the state to the Cumberland Presbyter
ians as against that body of that de
nomination which united with the Pres-
hvterian U. S- A. The case today in
volved Grace church at Nashville.
The court held that where property
is owned by a church congregation it is
deyoted to the principles and doctrines
professed by that denomination. Those
who adhere to those principles, no mat
ter whether in the majority or minority:
are the true congregation.
I For Exchange or Sale.
My Old Home Farm on
Crowson Creek known as the
BIG SPRING FARM
Will trade it for Anything.
1 also have several city prop
erties and farms in Indiana,
and Michigan to exchange
for Lawrence County lands.
Writ a or 'nhone me for par
ticulars. 1 have both 'phones
"Farmer Crews5
, Ethridge, Tennessee
,A.&: f Jill til llltiiHlltf ib,-"&""&-'
E. C CODFMAN,
Attorney-at-Law.
Practices in All the State Courts
and the Federal Court. Prompt
Attention to All Business.
Lawrenceburg, Tennesses
A COMPLETE LINE OJP
FRESH GROCERIES.
INCLUDING
CEREALS OF ALL KINDS.
TABLES. QUALITY BEST.
PRICES REASONABLE
t" i. T.lS
rrompi jweiiveiy.
(InnUll n 0 Un f ?m n li
I. IIS I H I Ml ft
UUUIUI1U W
2ND DOOR IsT NaT. BANK
Big Print Shop.
Tbe U. M. Geological Survey En
graves and Prints it Own To
pographic nd 3eolgte Maps.
Tbe United Stales Geological Survey
is one of the few governmental bureaus
which does any appreciable amount of
its own printing. Moil f the govern
ment work is done by the Government
Printing Office and the Bureau of En
graving and Printing. The Survey's
engraving and printing division, howev
er, engraves and prints all of its own
geologic and topographic maps, besides
doing a large amount ol contract work
through the government printing oltice
or other government bureaus. During
the last fiscal year the Survey's con
tract and miscellaneous printing of this
kind amounted to nearly 2.000000
copies, requiring more than 4,500,000
printings. The total number of copies
printed, including topographic maps
and geologic folios was 2,655,230, re
quiring nearly 8,000,000 impressions.
H. P. SMILEY,
DENTIST,
Office over Burton's Drug Store.
Lawrencebfjrg, Tennessee.
CHARLES HAAS, Jeweler.
"""J&v Receiving large bills of
i ii J&0mt
f H.Tm f
Time for
h tit r
a Lifetime
world. They marvel in taste, right up to this date. We guaran
the sets to stay in. Should any loose out WE WILL REPLACE
ANY STONE, EXCEPT DIAMONDS, in any of the above rings.
Free of Charge, at any time- The Written Guarantee goes with
each and every ring sold.
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN to Fine Watch Repairing and
GUARANTEE every one that leaves my Store.
S- w. Corner
TIME IS SLIPPING AWAY
Yes time YoU
Of
Srf y, FL.CS
ar -v l
8
5 yiiiii'
The president of the largest shoe house ia the
saved part of his money when he clerked in a store.
man he worked for liked this and took him iDto partnership. J
About forty years ago he had saved Ten Thousand Dollars. x
To-day he is worth nearly Ten millions. Make your own 1
i fir. n . . . . -f
morai. w e pay a per eem iniereei on aepoBHs and compound
flia intorcfit tmrt thru tnnntKa 1
FIRST NATIONAL BANK,
Lawrencoburg Tennessee
n- - : '
0
H II 1 1 III H II ;
11 U 1 1 1U U U f
BELL PHONE 81
'XX
DRS. W. J. & T. J, STOCK ARD,
Physicians & Surgeons
Office over Burton's Drug Store
Lawrenceburg, Tenn.
Both 'Phones.
Says Nothing but
Sws Wood
That. a what the carpenter does
when he has our lumber to work
with. For it is a pleasure to
work with such splendid material
The result is that the job goes
along much smoother and fast er
and you save considerable in wa
ges, time and last, but not lea st
in luture repair bills.
H B BRINK & CO.
Depot Street
jewciry or in ainas ror
Holdidays. Finest, latest,
best styles of the best
goods. BONITA ORA
LOZA for Weddings.
Birthdays and
Holiday Presents
DIAMOND EING8, NECK
LACES and LOCKETS,
RINGS of All Kinds,
WATCH FOBS and CHAINS
FOUNTAIN PENS ROOK
FOKD HIGH GRADE
WATCHES, HAMILTON,
ELGIN, WALTHAM all
the Standard Makes.
TO MY CUSTOMER
AND FRIENDS
You will save mane?"1
patronizing home Jet
ry Stores-
The QUEEN CITY
SOLID GOLD RINGS
are considered to be the
Best Ring made in the
of Square-
CANT OPEN A
Mm Ife Ij
Slllli
.BANK ACCOUNT
YESTERDAY.
TOMORROW
NEVER COMES.
$0 vAKOJvC ?'4S
uv V
V
It
world
The
ft
J E Sh'xs led U;e
'crat's family.
VUftWiU UK llvtfaiM,

xml | txt