The Tribune-Gazette from Cullman, Alabama on January 27, 1900 · 4
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The Tribune-Gazette from Cullman, Alabama · 4

Cullman, Alabama
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 27, 1900
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The Tribune-Gazette. MauSMID WKKLV. HEWLETT BROS. Editors. Entered In the Pont-Offiee at Cnllman. Ala i buna, a Second-Class Mall Matter. SUBSCRIPTION, PER YEAR. - $1.00. IloalsVlUe 4k Nashville n. n. TRATlfS I.HTI CXJlitM AW QOTHO KORTH. No. 4 Fast Exprena. nla-ht 1:11 a. m No- O. and dn. Limited 2 KM p. m Jo. 8 Ace. (Daily, Except Sunday) . . .5:18 p. m. eoiwo soutbj. JCo. 1 Fast Express, nlsrht a. m Jio. 7 Aoe. (Daily. Except Snnday) . . .7:45 a. m. No. S Cin. and N. O. Limited :oi p. m. ANNOTTNCEMENT8. Announcements will be made In this column fcr as.on in advance always in ad ranee. We will not vary from this rule. FOR TREASURER. anthorized to announce the name ,T. A. M.iConnell as a candidate for the office of bounty Treasure of Cullman conntr. subject to the aotion of the Democratic party. We are authorized to announce William Richard a candidate for Treasurer of Cullman connty, subject to the action of tha Democratic party. We are anthorized to announce William Bradford a candidate for Treasurer of Cullman county, subject to the action of the Democratic party. FOR TAX COLLECTOR. We are authorized to announce A. H. O'Rear a candidate for Tax Collector of Cullman conn-to. subject to the action of the Democratic party. We are authorized to announce the candidacy "'. w' ? KlnK for tne ofn!e o' Tax Collector of Cullman county, subject to the action of the Democratic party. We are autherized to announce the candicacy of A. J. AllRood for the office of Tax Collector of Cullman county, subject to the action of the democratic party. We are authorized to announce Isaac Kilpnt-rick as a candidate for Tax Collector of Cnll-man county, subject to the action of the democratic party. Wf,,.BV anthorized to announce the name or William Yearwood as a candidate for the office of Tax Collector of Cullman eountv subject to the action of the Democratic party in April. FOR TAX ASSESSOR. We,".r? authorized to announce the candidacy of r. Crutchfleld for Tax Assessor of Cullman iT.n"ty. subject to the action of the democratic primary. FOR SHERIFF. We are authorized to announce R. J. Fuller a candidate for. Sheriff of Cullman county subject to the nction of the Democratic party. We are authorized to announce the candidacy of B. M. Travis for the office of Sheriff of Cullman county, subject to the action of the Democratic party. We are anthorized to announce A. 3. Casey a candidate for Sheriff of Cullman eountv subject th the action of the democratic pr'i- i-mary. " We are authorized to announce Hiram Adkina a candidate for Sheriff of Cullman countv. subject to the action of the democratic primary. We are anthorized to announce A. J. York a candidate for Sheriff of oilman countv, subject to the action of ibu democratic pr'imarv FOR REPRESENTATIVE. We are anthorized to annonnoe E. J. Oden as . , i gunman coun ty. subject to the action of the Demo- TO.ti nai4ir BOARD OF REVENUE. W ..A I Jt . . - muuiumw icjr meniDtr or ttora of Kcvenne . for the First District, subject to the action of th fiPTnnfrrffi neat mat wmmuunce van nencKeii for First District, subject to the action of the nATrl(UFatlr nrima -r Kentucky is keeping up her traditional reputation as "the dark and bloody ground." The proceeeings of the Senatorial committee were closely watched here by a few who are expecting lightning to strike then sooner or later. The Senatorial committee de cided on a straight primary for the nomination of candidate to represent this district. Prima ries always give more general satisfaction than conventions. Congressman (?) Roberts of Utah has been ordered to step uuwu oua uuu u tan must ievm she cannot over-ride public sentiment and legal enactments by sending a polygamist to sit in the Council-chamber of the na tion. It will not be tolerated. Hon W. J. Samford captures the crowd everywhere he goes There is no taller gubernatorial timber in the State. He has promised to visit Cullman in the near future. He is one of the most elequent speakers we have, and his record as a public man is pure. The Morgan-Johnston contest seems to be on the order of "lay on McDuff, and cursed be he who cries hold on, enough." Johnston's reply to Morgan's first letter did not benefit his cause, since he disproved no al legations, and provoked a yet more scathing reply from Sena tor Morgan. The recent elec tion in Clark county shows how the tide is flowing. Mutual re criminations are undignified and possess neither logic or persuasive influence. Facts are stubborn thing, and are more effective than misrepresencation or vituperation. These "lyddite" hells are truly offensive imple aients of warfare on the politi cal field. RAILROAD UO KB INKS. Senator Morgan deserves the gratitude of all citizens of our nation for a bill recently; intro duced by him in Congress, mak ing the forma.iom of any combination in restraint of trade a fel ony , or at least, a misdemeanor. It is lo be hoped that all patriotic congressmen who have at heart the true interests of their coun try and its people, will unite with him in the enactment of this measure. The multimillionaires who own and control the principal lines of railroads, "like Aaron's rod, would swallow up the rest," until like a monster python, they have the whole transporting trade of the country in their coils. They are buying, consolidating and controlling one line after another until having destroyed all competition they set their own rates, raisiug the freight to the utmost limit the trafic will bear. This would cripple the internal commerce of the country to an incalculable ex tent. With the present rates, millions of dollars worth of pro duce is wasted annually because the cost of freight prevents it being sent to market. Millions of bushels of fruit that would be a welcome boon in the sections where they do not grow, rot on their native soil because it dons not pay to ship them. Railruads facilitate trade and are a blessing to the people when properly ', managed, but when controlled by corporations whose only ob ject is to make money . on the necessities of others they are oppressive. The brakes must be put on, and this is what Senator Morgan is working for. Success to him, ane let all the people say amen. THE NEW RAILROAD. Papers have been filed in the Secretary of State's office by the Louisville & Nashville Railroad, which are preliminaries to what will be one of the leading industrial developments of the yrar in Alabama. The road will ruu from Phelan, four miles south of of here, iu a southerly direction through Walker and Jefferson counties to Bessemer, making connection with the Birmingham Mineral Road. The distance of this new road will be seventy-five miles. The Louisville & Nashville already have a direct line from the gulf to Selma. This leaves a gap of forty miles between Selma and Blockton, and for this gap a survey is being taken, and when this road is completed there will be a direct route from the rich coal fields of North Alabama to the gulf, which will develop an immense area, heretofore without transportation. Books of subscription to the capital stock of this road will be opened here on March 5, 1900. PUBLIC ULXDU. Congressman Brewer has presented a bill that proposes to devote all the unsold lands in the State to the interests of our common schools, and surely they could be put to no better use than to aid in putting the opportunity for education within reach of many of those who need it most and are unable to pay for it. It is commendable as tending to raise the standard of intelligence and make better citizens. Then it is a just and impartial measure that commends itself alike to all, and points the way to remove the reproach of illiteracy from our state. We hope all the moral influence of the press will back Mr Brewer and that he will be ably seconded by his col leagues. General Wheeler is coming home. If he will not claim his seat in Congress, bui come to Alabama and ask the suffrage of bis constituent", they will give him as enthusiastic and unanimous an endorsement as they did two years r o, and then the congressional kickers will have their guns spiked by little Joe and his friends. JOHN RTJSKIN. The recent death of Ruskin has removed one of the brigb est literary stars of the present en-tury from the firmament of et ters, which he has illumine ted and adorned so long. As a ma: ter of the English language and an exquisite word painter he las scarcely had his peer in the pies ent generation, more, perhaps, man to instil the elements He has dine than any otter of beauty and a yearning for thfem into the common place scenes everyday life. He sought ea -n-estly to elevate the tastes i nd aspirations of the laboring cla ;s- es, and while his ideas were visionary and impractical to realized, in existing social con ditions, they left a deep impress and did much to uplift and fine many human lives that lad been groveling and colorUss, Some day the seed be sowed will bear frail. of A. COTTOH FACTORY. An exchange says Pulaski, Tenn., Is going to have a cotton factory, and her citizens have subscribed 110,000 to induce a company who are seeking a location, to place their plant in Pulaski. Now Cullman is about as large as Pulaski and just as eligible a site for a factory, more so indeed, for more and better cotton is raised in this section than in Giles County, Tenn. If our citizens could be induced to appreciate the substantial advantages that would accrue to town and county from the establishment of such an industry in our midst they would surely be eager to invest in an enterprise that would yield such handsome returns. It would add to our pop ulation, increase the volume of trade and afford a lucrative home market for farmers' produce. Who will opet the ball? SaUIRg S. H. HEKRIN. In placing the name of 'Squire S. H. Herrin before the people as a candidate for Tax Assessor of Cullman county last week we failed to say, subject to the action of the democratic party, in the primary election April 14th next, which we learn has raised the question as lo what party he is subject. In this matter we are like J. B Brown, Esq. In several of the announcements it is very neces sary for them to say to whai ticket they belong, but as to 'Squire Herrin, his affiliations and party labor in the democratic ranks has been so true and long standing that he is too wjll known to place or even try to place him anywhere else, only with the democratic party. He is one man that can't, be persuaded off.. MAJOR HIRAM ADKINS. Major Hiram Adkins has au thorized us to announce him as candidate for Sheriff of Cull man county subject, of course, to the action of the Democratic party. There is, perhaps, no man in the county who is more couipe tent or better qualified for this office than Major Adkins. Having held the office of Sheriff, he is thoroughly acquainted with the duties of the office. He also has a splendid official record as U. S. Deputy Marshal to refer to. But the record he most delights to point to is his life-long record as a Democrat. He has labored un- tireingly in the party's ranks for many years and has never mur mured or shirked a duty. There isn't a more deserving man in the party, and if he is ever to receive any reward for his faith fulness, now is the time. . DR. CARL HENCKJJLX Dr. Henckell announces, this week, his candidacy for the office of Board of Revenue for the First District. Dr. Henckell has been a citizen of Cullman for many. years and u well and favorably known throughout the county. He was appointed Circuit court clerk to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Charles Grafton in 1896, which position he filled with dredit to himself and'accept- ably to the people. As to his fitness for the office he now seeks there can be no doubt in view of his official record and personal standing. He is a good citizen and would make a splendid mem ber of the County Board. MU1 acZsLnrj COUGH A backing cough is a gnve-rard confeh; tha sooner you get rid of It the better. Don't wait until It develops Into consumption, but naa the celebrated Dr. John W. Bull's Ooagh Byrtip at once. It is a wonderful remedy for all throat and lung affeo-Uonrt. n0 will cure a deep seated cough or cold in a few days. Cough Syrup Will cure a Hacking Cough. Imm are maall and pleaaant to take. Doctor rccvmmeml it. 'rice 15 eta, At all droyfiais. Dr. Cady's Condition Powders are just what a horse-needs wben in bsd condition. Tonic, blood purifier and vermifuge. They are not food but medicine and the best in use to put a horse in prime condition. Price 25c per package. For sale by Allison. minMiMiMMM iiiiiimL mimmi I.ICKLV ASH BITTER; CLEANSES THE LIVER AND BOWELS t 1 awm futurist UB ITfTZM TO USO? nXTaULDTO 4t MMMttMvMHMMtMMMM People's Drug Co., Agents. In pulmonary trouble, the direct action of Coussena Hony of Tar upon tbe throat, chest and lungs. Immediately arrest the malady, by relieving the distress, cutting the phlegm and freeing the vocal and breathing organs. Price 35 and SO cents. For sale at People' Drug Co. - In the midst of life man Is in debt and his creditors don't allow him to forget It. Many an innocent little darling is suffering untold agony and cannot explain its troubles. Mark your child's symptom's, you may And It troubled with worms; give it White's Cream Vermifuge and restore it to quietness and health. Price 28 cents- For sale at Peoples' Drug Co. The man who ha a tendency to make an ass of himself, never lacks tor skill or material. Persons who lead a life of exposure are subject to rheumatism, neuraliga and lumbago, will find a valuable remedy in Ballardis Snow Liniment; it banishes pains and subdue inflamation. Price 25 and 60 cents. For sale at Peoples' Drug Co. A Liberal Education For 25 Cents aeemi to be ft raah statement, but you wlU ..... .1 , I, -An n.fllv .nd M. member wnat you react in 1 Fin Hundred Pages of u Birmingham News Almanac and Year Book Yon will certainly be the wisest perfon in tha state. IT TKLL3 ABOUT EVERYTHING mwA wav .pm. anil .in vv nnm. merce and agriculture, railwava and waterways, kins and prealdents, ork and play. geography and arithmetic, rules oi health andfacu on all subjecta. Weather forecasts tor every day in 1900, and how to do In every case. Mailed to any address on receipt of 21 cent. THE BIRMINGHAM NEWS, BimMINQIMAHI, ALA. lit!sj Here's What 1 They Say: YOU will search the land over for as good Suits at these prices, But you will not find them except about a third higher. We vouch for their open and hidden worth. Clothing:. Our $ 3.00 and 3.50 Suits to go for .. $ 2.50 4.00 and 5.00 " " 3.95 5.25, 6.00 and 7.00 Suits to go for 4.95 7.50, 8.00 and 8.50 " " 6.25 9.00 and 10.00 Suits to go for 7.95 11.00 and 12.00 " " 9.90 13.00, 14.00 and 15.00 Suits to go for 1 1 .80 (Three piece suits, ( long pants ) Boys' Clothing AN EXTRAORDINARY MONEY-SAVING OPPORTUNITY. Our $ 3.00 and 3.75 Suits to go for $ 2-63 4.00 and 4.75 " " 3.36 5.00 and 6.00 " " 4.49 6.50 and 7.50 " " 5.84 8.00 and 8.50 " " 7.00 10.00 and 11.50 " " 9.63 Children's Knee Suits Our $ 75 Suits to go for.., $ 1. 00 and 1.25 Suits to go for 1.35 and 1.65 " " 1.75 and 2.00 " 2.25 buits to go tor ... 2.50 and 3.00 Suits to go for 3.50 Suits to go for 5.00 " " 7.00 " " Also 3-piece suits 56 87 1.15 1.49 1.80 2.25 2.85 3.80 4.75 V 1 Pieces lulcttfl. Slaofljeied, Cut lo Prices in our Clothing Department.- Owing to the backward season we are over stocked, so we put the knife in the prices. We won't wait until the season is over, as we must cut down our stock before taking invoice after Christmas. Come early and get a bargain in clothing. THE J. n. KdRTER C2. Cat your chtck with very 6O0 purchase and secure a nice Dinner Set FREE I CULLMAN, ALA. Open Saturday Evening until 9:00 o'clock p. m.

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