Newspaper Page Text
IF YOU WANT A BIG BARGAIN.
I T 1DU
Wright Hoss sells clothing f0T ie8l
money than anybody. We buy
for spot cahii und get advantages of .
of the lowest prices aud all cash
' discounts. .
Wo havo left about 30 overcoats which
will bo sold roirunlleHs of cost. If you wish
anything la clothinif Hue, Go see
WRIGHT IIOSS, Leading Cloth-lcr.
J0NESB0R0 AND JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE, THURSDAY, MARCH 19, 1891.
SI A YEAR IN ADVANCE
A REAL" --LUXURY:!
Looking out over the , rriny homes of this country, "wt see thousands
of women wearing away their lives in household drudgery that might be
materially lessened by the use of a few cakes of SAPOLIO. If an hour
is saved each time a cake is used, if one' less wrinkle gathers upon the face
because the toil is lightened, she must be a foolish woman who would
hesitate to make the experiment, and he a churlish husband who would
grudge the few cents which it costs. ' -
If your grocer sends you anything m place of SAPOLIO, send it
back and insist upon having just what you ordered. SAPOLIO. always '
gives satisfaction. On floors, tables, and painted work it acts like a
charm. For scouring pots, pans, and metals it has no equal. Everything
shines after it, and even the children delight ih using it in their attempts
to help around the house. ' '
CP" Grocers often substitute cheaper goods for . SAPOLIO to make better profit.
Send baok such artloles and Insist on haying Just what you ordered.
.D. COX, Prca!
O. AJATHES, Vice President.
CoS1-!S,',!!1ot,1.1,,"iln'"?..Ju,u,l0,h,,,,fl- Authorised! CapltilT- J.W.0O0. Surv.luR 10,000
SiUH.ua. A General ItiinSlnir Ituslncsa trntiuit.4. a ....,. ..,u,.n.J an.i
u-i ma, yniwiixnin promptly made aim reiultteu ror. w 111 pursue a policy
aa lluer-Hl as Is coiiBisU'til wiih a conservative Imnkindf business. Uest Flre-andllurglar-proof
8afe lu East Tennesseo. Correepondenuo solicited.
MESBORO BANKING TRUST CO,
-DESIGNATED STATE DEPOSITORY
..." TONESBORO, ' - TENN.t
JD.Cox, E. A.Shipi ey, L EFxr.ves, -y . 8. ' Uaiiim. N. Oobhon, M.8bBU
J A. P. MAT1IK9, 8. J. K IKK PATRICK, W. 0. MATHB8.
. CORRESPONDENTS :C2
The Hanover National Bank .New York; Mechanics' National Bank. Knoxvllle, Ten
Commercial National Dank, Nashville, Tcnn.; Norfolk National Hank. Norfolk. National lta
Of liristul, Bristol, Xenn.
:rege Iron Wore,
We have one of the Largest Works In Tennessee, all the Latest Improved Ma
cbinery, and are prepared to furnish
Mill Gearing ot every description. Cilrular Saw Mills, end all Kinds of Callings
Saw Mills and Carriages, Fronts i nd Orates of all sizes, Hill Plows ant
Tlow Castings, Car Wheels, ( ane Mills, Hailroad Castings, Brass f
Castings, Door Kills, Windo v Mils, Sash Weights, Columns. Street ;
and Veutilating Orates i nil Buil'lers'. Castings generally.
HOLLOW-WARE THE FINEST AND BEST IN THE SOUTH.
All our castings are uinde of the cel brated Cranberry Iron, and all work la guaranteed.
We also make Hearing, Pulleys, and Chilled aud Soft Owitlutjs of all kinds. bolM-ofnil
iKes made looidor.
Orders for repairs will receive prompt attention. All kinds of work eontractAd
n rite us before placliiK your orders ,
-- Addrehs: - ' y
ITUE MOST COMMODIOUS STABLE IN EAST TENNESSEE
J 0 11? 1
Palace Livery Stable
FIRST-CLASS TURNOUTS A SPECIALTY. J
FINE HORSES AND MULES,-
JOHNSON CITY, TENN.
Farmers will find it will pay them to Stable their Teams while
town, and protect them from the weather. Special Rates
for this class of trade. Liberal Terms to Drovers.
DRUMMERS MADE HAPPY.
8TABLE8 LIGHTED BY ELECTRICITY.
inv Chichester English,
UuIIm. Mk Dnivrtit tor Chtckutr
boiei mM wlih htn ribhra. Tkt
All pilU In pmubflftnl boit, ptpk rpprt. r dfro ntorfrJU. At Drngfiiu, or M 4 of
4. In BUroiM Aw pmioalfcrt, twUwMlill, n4 Hpllrf for Irilf. in UtUr, bt retam Mali
lU.OOOTMttmonlkls. Amn ftMr..
SoU kr U Lml lrnt.u.
JANUARY i, 1891.
FHUIS FUND INSURANCE COMPANY
Tasb Opital. fully paid In
Funds Keserved In nort all Liabilities
iiomn (nut diii1)
CKUHUtudiiiti Ui.lnit (not due)
8urj4u for Policy Holder over all
A. SHIPLEY. Cashier,
T. J. PEOPLES, Ass't Cashier S
'celvedon ' 1
H. GREGG. Manager-
Red Cross W Diamond Brand
tMaiiMh IHamtmd Brtmd im Ked ud 0id mrtUim
thv klad. AW 9ubtttums mud ImUaHonM.
CHICHCSTEfl VHCMtCAL CO., Madloa Uur
BUiAVUm Jl i
Bally Afflicted with Bad Sores and
Eruptions, llo Belief. Permanently
Cured by the Cuticura. " .
IHirlng the summer of KS9 my rhteen
nioiitlm' iild liifautJwiiH so nlllietc d wltli erup
tions that ordinary (lomutlo ri'MiiMll.'H fail
ed toirlvoany relief, on his "Ins would often
appear the seeming truck of a Utile wire-like
worm, mid on the oilier parts of Ills body
sores emiie and remained ill! I procured the
CuticUha HhM:liKS. For some Mine I used
the soup and mil vo without a hlood medicine,
bill they did not do so well its when 1)11 were
used together. It has now been nearly a
year since the eruption was healed,' and I
very much feared It would return with the
warm weather of this year; out the summer
Is passed and uotone sore as appeared ou
him. Mas. A. M. WALK Kit,
Sore from Waist Down.
I had three of thn bent phyalclana In Padu
cah, and they did me no tcKl. 1 used (,'uti.
CUKA Krm KDii 8, and they Imve cured me
sound and well. I wiix mm from my waist
down with eq.rniA. They have eurud me
with no hIrii or return. 1 owe niv life to(Ju
ticoka, lor, without a doubt, 1 would have
been In my grave had It not been lor your
remedies. Allow me to return my alncereat
thanka. W. H. QUALLS, I'aducah, Ky.
f Cuticxira i emedies-
Iftlie thousands (pf little hahlcs who Inive
been cured ol 'agonizing, ltcliiiiK, buriiliiK,
bleediiiK, tcaly, and blotchy i-kln and ic.ilp
dlseiiscH could write, what a host ol leltera
would be received by the proprietors of Uie
C'lmotiKA Ke.mkdiks. Few can uppieoiate
the uicony tliexe Utile ones Miller,' and when
thettcifrt iit leniedlea relieve in a ngle Hp
plication ibe most diHtrcssliiK eczomia and
ItchliiKund burning bkle diseuKes, midpoint
to a n peed y and permanent cure, it 1m posl.
tlvely Inhuman uot to uao thein without
' f i i ', -
Sold everywhere. Trlcq CrnoCRAV
Koap, 2.').; KHjtoLVKNT, Jl, Prepaiv f by the
I'OTTEK DllUG ANIl CllKMlOAL COHFOKATiOSf ,
i t!end for "How to Cure Skin Dlsoiises."
HRRV'Q Hkln aud S('n,P purified and
UHDI O beaulltied by Cdtiudba Soap.
Absolutely pure. .r
HOW MY SIDE ACHES!
Aching aldca and back, hip, kidney
Ami llljrinA nnliiM ntiH rhiiimitlflTn
t ' relieved In one minute by tlieCutl
vilScura Antl-Paln Pluitter. The Aral
and only luHtantaueoua pain-killer plaster.
ness a. Hrno nmn eiiifitw
IWil INVlbllILK TUSULAl ear
CUSHIONS. Whispers beanl. Com.
forl.bl.. sarmrlwknrliawllrll. !! bi F. Hlni'nx.
tmlj, t-t Br" w I.rk. HrlU (M twk .( pracb 11
10 cents In silver with name and ad
dress will reenter you In my liunil
urantH Mail List, and will cense you
to rucelve maps. taperH, circulars
and pamphlets by the score, descrlb
Idng all parts or Texas.
C.T. UUUAN, Ennls, Texas.
CVftntn uid Wautifiei lh UaIt.
PruiiiMtct luxuriant growth,
Wevcr Tails to Beatoro Gray
Hair to its Youthiul Co. or.
CuruJ it'lp diiK-aieiA: Lair itiiibg.
t' l'nrkor'i OniKur Toniu. Ii cut.-, tl.e wuial Ctmu,
ni l.unv'., Ihhiliiy, Itl!iOB,rMu,Tk inUme.cu.
HiNDEuCOflNi. he miTmn-ehK.twCom..
&.iw uuui. Ik. tt UcuuU, ei UhCUA o CO., X. .
BOILING V.'AToH OR MUX
P P q '
LABELLED 1-2 LP. TINS ONLY.
ii nr vrii -
ACKNOWLEDGED THE REST
for Lawns, Gardens, Farms, Ranches and Railroads.
flUCKSKKUUCklt. 8oH bT rti'alcrs. FKtldlir FAIU.
JbSl U KN li POVLTWr KTTIJI(1. New Thin I
No aairk'lnirl No be!nifl Kxlra IUstt !.
Tin KcKullen Wovoo Wir feoM Co., Caiasgo, 111
G. W. SLATER, E. H. McLAUGHLIN.
slater & mclaughlin,
Attorneys at laW,
AND SOLICITORS IN CHANCERY.
East Main Street
' Johnson City, Tenn.
OFFICE IN FLYNN BUILDING
Prompt attention to collections.
tJttMMl.OO a nr la Mnf marie hj John B.
i;ntMlwln,'l rity.S.V.t ttti-k ivr ua. Itradar,
y,m nimf nt loaka aa much. Cut w can
Inch yt'liqulrkljr ilW Ut t-artt ffntii r to
t a rtiiy at ihf inn, and nioir a yoa a
n. Ifuin acifa, n ia. in kdi 01
Imerica, ri lau ctrtimwiip at home, irW
nr an uur ttnir,tr ai-ar niommta only la
tit work. All im w. l.rwit M KK fof
vrrv worker. Wi ttart you, fiiniUhiug
vM-rtltinir. KASII.Y. M'fcKIUI.Y Iramml.
I AIU II I LAKH HtrK. Arldrvaa at oooa,
KU&Wk 10., 1-UKTUAU, JUI.
''evoted our attention ex
clusively to proeurin
I'Hientu lor inventors, ti
the niont liberal terrni.
nr work la flrit-claiw.
DuBels & DuBoIs,
Valiinble hund-tiook on
PHtenta will be forwarded
HlKheat and moat reapnn
klble re'ereiirea throunU
ontthe United Slate.
715 Htm St.
Washington, D. C
j3y BSOWirS IHOll Bll TERS
iint Indigestion, Biliousness, Typew, Mala
ria, Nervouiie, and (ieneml K'bility. Physi
cians recommend it. All dealers sell U. Genuine
im indt aaik and cruued. rd Uum en wiaiipw.
rs-sr uiDC enne cciwanr
y ttr. n i nil niirc wunr.
l. A pamphlet of Informst lon andsb-
VtV.stmcluf the Isws, jbowinu How to i
(, Olitaln 1'iitonls, Cohi, Trade.-
iMark, Cepyrights, lent fru.
VVL kiinm MUNN tL CO.
-.3U1 It roadway, .Jf f
L Visit ta Looknut.CUounlsIn,
After quite an extended, visit to sick
frleD'da lnIurfrct-kboro, lucompaay with
a friend, we boarded Hie N., C. & St. L.
train,. March 2nd, V-'aud for the lilator
al LoQ.U.ouJloiiniit'i AfleV a very
pleasant 1rId(.of,fo(jne-Uidf liours
reiicheti,0uaUauo);a. alieautlfui o ty
located in a hendijf the Tennessee river
and occupying a cofdr.ierclfti position to
day as important as Its strategic point
In '62 and '03. AftePparUt'ing of refresli
menls we were carried by the electric
car to the incline. There are several
routes to the mountain.. '.The old dirt
roads are now seldom used -modern
ra'lwav facilities havinj bUDDressed
them. The broad, auge railway runs
from Newby street to He top, a distance
of about fifteen iiiilea. The popular
route, however,' is" by the far-famed
Lookout MouutaiGtlncdnu'tailwav. be
cause of quick ascent. A novel and
pleasuraole seu&tiin -is experienced as
starting from the lower terminus at Elmo
street, the car,' Impelled. by an invisi
ble force, begins-the auccntv Half way
up the mountaio the switch is reached,
where the sister cr passes on its way to
the foot. Rapidly the views change and
ouly glimpses vecpughf or the giand
and extensive scenery ta you are rapidly
borne to the poitjt.
Much to-be reconimendad are th push
and public spirit' lncU Chattanooira
h&s suowja in constracdng two railways.
hfoad-gaua jtTif, Cndlne, dp.tlie
stiep aiid rugged suiTfeookout Moun-
tain, where long? ago the bfave
warlike Indian tribe dt Cheroket i owned
arid occupied. Here they had their
homes, their hunting grounds and se
cret hiding places.
' At the upper terminus of the incline
railway Is located the famous Lookout
Point hotel. The views from the hotel's
broad balconies are the most extensive
in the state, extending several hundred
miles, including the seven states bound
ing Tennessee. The circuit of moun
tains that lie In repose" against the sky,
me azure above, the noatinij clouds, the
city beneath your feet, the graceful wind
ings or the Tennessee river, the valley
and ; wandering brookn, all combine to
present a scene which well deserves to
be.named in connection with many of
the famous European views.
The interest iu this superb nat
ural scenery is augmented by historical
association, for hero Hooker's battle,
aUive the clouds, wa fought, and the
battle grounds of Missionary Ridgo and
Ciiickamauga are not farfcway.
' The narrow gaugl 'rauway, connect
ing with the incline railway, rnns from
Ibis hotel along the westerly blow of
the mountain two miles to the Natural
bridge. Along this liae, stopping at
Suuset Station, you descend a few yards
to the Art Gallery and SunsU Rock, a
precipice 800 feet high. Here the vis
itor is repaid by a view of wild grand
eur and picturesque scenery. At this
point the range of vision enjoys a "feast
of fat thi.igs," overlooking the battle
fields of Lookout Mountain, Chattanooga
and the Tennessee river.
As time hastens us on, we are loath to
leave this enchanted scenery, but we
again find ourselves at Sunset Station
awaiting a car. From this point we
again board the narrow gauge, bound
for the Natural Bridge. Tijs is about
flfteea feet high and sixty k ng. Under
neath is a spring of mountain water.
By careful searching one can find in the
bridge the liou's mouth and Uncle Sam's
letter box. Near this is located the
Natural Bridge hotel and other points
of interest, where the jpirltuallstg annu
ally hold their camp. meetings.
Americans are noted for going into
ecatacies over wonders abroad, while
they fail to appreciate wonders and
beauties that He near at home. Were
Lo tkout Mountain beyoud the Atlantic
no doubt many of our people who have
never seen It, though living in easy
read of it, would cross the ocean to
While we were, viewing the wonders
below the narrow gauge, the clouds were
lowering upon us, and retarded our
further exploration, so the Lookout Inn
and the Garden of the God's the beauty
spots of Lookout Mountain were left un
visited. - As the day was drawing to a
close a great ocean of fog filled the at
mosphere and completely shut out Chat
tanooga from our view; rumbling
trains, clanging bells and shrieking
whistles, the sound of hammers and
the hum of factories, we could dis
tinctly hear; but city, there was none to
engage the eye.
As night was fast approaching we
were oompelled to bid this superb
acenery a reluctant good-by, feeling that
we wera dubly repaid for our visit.
These wonderful places are well wor
tay a visit, and once seen will never be
Thre are stranger thlnirs In Heaven aud
Than are dreamed ofln your philosophy."
J. Belli Jones.
A LIUU Girl's Experience Id a Light
bouse Mr. and Mra. Loren Trescott are
keepers of the Gov. Lighthouse at Sand
VI . . . I I. 1 ...
lieacn, -tiicn. ana are oiessea Willi a
daughter, four years old. Last April
lie was taken down with me isles fol
lowed with a dreadful c uah and turn
ing into fever. Doctors at home and at
Detroit treated her, but la valu, she grew
worse rapidly, until sue was a mere
"handful of bones". Then she tried Dr.
Kiug'i New Discovery and after the ,use
of two and a half bottles, was completely
cured. They say Dr. King's New Dis
covery is worth its weight in (fold, vet
you may get a trial bottle free at F. E.
BrUtoa's drugstore, 0
COUNTIES OP TENNESSEE,
Population of the State by Counties by
the Ceusus riK00.
Below we give the official census fig
ures of the population of the several
counties in Tennessee:
10 523; Monroe,
13 827 Montgomery, 29.097
Uivtdson, 108,174 Obion.
15 050 Pick ;tt,
21,070 tTult.u, ... , ...
14 499 Van Buren,
11.720 Washington, 20.334
13,325 Wavne, 11,471
4,903; Weakly, 28.955
10.478 Whiie, 1-2.384
8.858 Williamson, 20,321
57.5D7. Wilson, 27,148
Yesterday Judge Bwwn granted an
injunction against A. B. Harris and
Rufus A. Johnson and the Carnegie
Land Company, at Johnson City, at the
suit of Alfred Sully, of New York,
against said parties, restraining the
transfer of stock by said company.
amounting to $031,000. The Carnegie
Land Company Is stocked at $2, 500,000.
and Sully was the owner of one-half of
same. It Is alleged in the bill that Harris
and Johnson who were the principal men
in the C. ('. C. railroad enterprise, had
induced Sully to convey to them 274 per
cent, of the stock of said company upon
tiie assurance that thereby they would be
eniil"d M secure- the completion of Wm
C. C. C. from Charleston, 8- C, through
the iron ores of North Carolina aud
Tennessee, and through the cowl lands
( f Virginia and Ken'ucky to the Ohio
river.' It is alleged furthermore that
only ttbout forty.tbur miles of the road
have been constructed north and south
of Johnson City, and the part built Is lu
an incomplete condition; that the road Is
now is the .hands of receivers; that the
whole enterprise has collapsed; that the
railroad company has become utterly
insolvent; that the consideration for
which the stock was transferred had
failed, and he feared great loss and dam
ge unless the Carnegie Land Company
was not restrained from transferring on
the books of the company said stock.
He also asks that a judgment might be
rendered aga nst said Harris and John
son for the amount of the stock: as above
stated. Judges C. J. St. John, of Bristol,
and S. J. Kirkputrick, of Jonesboro, are
the attorneys for complainant.
D. P. Hadden in Memphis, Ten nessee,
In a recent interview "voiced" the popu
lar sentiment in many parts of the west
I am lu favor Of mnrn rnrrenov W
haven't enough currency per capit i to do
the business of the countrv. If we can
not increase the currency I think some
nod v OUL'ht to Issue morn roll morula
Tbero is usually enough money if t
tun ii nag me collateral.
Nothing so niuCu tends to Increase the
alarm caused by our "per capiu" condi
tion as this morbid craving of money
lenders for collaterals. .Many a man
could reconcile himself perfectly to $23
per capita" of currency if it were not
for the persistence of tho banks, as at
present managed, in seeking collateral
when they make loans. Mr. Hadden's
suggestion, therefore, may be considered
in the highest degree conservative. He
does not insist.as so many others do, on
increasing our currency per capita. He
recogulzes the f vet that the trouble may
possibly not lie in the small amount of
per capita currency at all; that we could
get along perfectly with $23 per capita if
we had a more abundant supply of col
laterals, and he suggests that somcbodv
should make as many collaterals as are
needed to bring loans within the reach
of the humblest.
You've tried Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription havo vou and you'ie disap
pointed. The results are not immediate.
And did you expect the disease of
years to disappear in a week? Put a
pinch of time in every dose. You would
not call the milk poor because the cream
doesn't rise in an hour? If there's no
water in it the cream is sure to rise. If
there's a possible cure, Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription Is sure to effect it.
i f triven a fair trial. You get the one
dollar it costs back again if it don't bene
fit or cure you. V wish we could give
you the makers' confidence. They show
it by giving the mouey buck again, in all
cases not benefited, and il'd surprise you
to know how few dollars are needed to
keep up the refund.
Mild, gentle, soothing and heaiing is
Dr. Sflge's Catarrh Remedy. Cures the
worst cases permanently. Na experi
menting. It'a -Old Reliable." Twenty
five year ol ucu,
Mrs. Hannah C. Anderson passed from
her home In Broylesvllle, Tenncsieo. to
a better one above, January 87th, .1891".
She wiu the oldest daughter an i' sec
ond child of John R. ffnd Ellen Fain,
born May 17th. 1811. 'Shejolne'd the
Presbyterian chinch lu Blountvillo.VTen.
nesseo, in June, 1827. ('
She was married to Samuel Anderson
September 8th. 1885. Their married
; life was remarkably happy, but was
I early broken by tho death of Mr. Ander-
j son, February 0th. 1849.
I Mrs. Anderson often spoke of her hus
band as one whom she never heard speak
on unkind word, and upou whoRe face
she never saw a frown. This is strong
; testimony left by a true woman. Would
I that many of our wlvea could suy as
I During all of her long widowhood,
1 Mrs. Anderson lived for her MMr,n
No trial, misfortune, or reverse could
cool her love, or shake her one high
purpose to do all she could for the tern
poral and spiritual good of those vh,om
God had given her, and for whom' she
felt especially responsible, after their
father had been called away,
All the tributes which havo been fjiven
to a mother's love were lived out ii. her
unwearied conduct duriug these forty
two years. Often the mother'! feet' were
heavy and her hands feeble, but the
heart was always patient and strong -cb-i
peclally strong because she over -drew
new soul power frora her God. Although
her children had long reached maturity,
nuu uaa lamuies gathered around them,
they always fell the full power of that
precious word-Mother. They had
never grown beyond her: Bhe was
Mother still, up to the last moment.
Now that she is gone, their inheritance
m iteaven Is greatly Increased.
As a neighbor, Mrt. Anderson was
kind and generous. She never fnrcrni
to entertain strangers. Nowhere could
friends be more royally entertained or
more cordially and sincerely welcomed.
Her home was really such t.i tlin i.n
dwelt there, and she strove very succes
iiiuy to make It such to those who were
visitors under her roof.
Amid many noble traits lu tho charac
ter of Mrs. Anderson, none were more
marked than her loyalty. To her family,
her friends, her country, her church and
her God, she was the same true woman;
steady, quiet and unfailing. Sue loved
them all because they were hers, but es
pecially because she thought they were
right. Opposition or neglect on the
part of others only drew her closer. Her
womanly heart ai very modest and un
demonstrative, but for this all the more
deep and strong in its affections or de
termined adherence to duty. Others
might change or falter. Not so with
her. Naturally true, divine grace had
made her doubly so.
A crowning virtue was her quiet unas
suming piety, which shone with a luster
worthy of constant imitation. While
loving friends and relatives ardently,
she ever remembered that the first com.
mandment was supreme love to God.
She found constant counsel in these
words; '-Joy in His sanctuary, and
strength iu quiet close communion."
Such a life is appreciated ouly by the
few most Intimate friends, but God and
the angels knew It fully, She is not
dead but only gone before, and tliey who
have God may confidently expect to meet
her soon ou the Heavenly shore. Death
had no terrors to her, and the resurrec
tion is a glorious reality.
J. w. c, w.
Poisons In cosmeLlos.
It seems to be the fashion for young
ladles with pimples and blotches on their
faces to make experiments with various
cosmetics. Madame Piffy pally advertises
her foreign named compound, composed
of a combination of poisonous mineral
substances, that deaden and burden the
substanco of the skin. There are no com
plexions like those that nature gives.
The tonic, strengthening and health-giv-Insr
effect of Swift's Specific (S. S. S.)
permit nature to work her will In this re
spect, as thousands of ladies, both voung
and old, have discovered. The cheapest
and most beautiful complexions deDund
on health and vigor. It Is the office of
Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) to give vigor
and tone and health to the system, an
in this way to give lustre to the eye and
roses to tho cheeks.
Treaties on bhod and skin disease
Swirt Spkcihc Co., Atlanta. Ga.
Spreading For Leagues Around.
The marshy, overflowed lands, sunken
iota and half- submerged river banks
Which eiv them birth, the sped a nf
malaria impregnate the air, and are
inhaled t every breath by thousands
unprovided with any adequate safeguard
against the baneful Influence. Yet such
exist potent alike to remedy or to pre
vent. "cure in its constituents, anrl I lie
professionally recognized -substitute for
the hateful drug, quinine. Its name Is
Uostetter's Stomach Bitters, a family
specific and safeguard, foremost not
only as an antidote to malaria, but also
as a means ot permanently removing
dvsDeosla. and relieving r.nnstimttlnn
liver complaint, rheumatism, kidney and
bladder ailments, and nervousness.
Among invigorants it takes the first
place, and Is also a superb appetizer.
Use it systematically.
. Since Governor-Senator Hill is so fond
of filling two offices, it may be that he
intends running for both places on the
Presidential ticket in 1893.
A scnool of silk-weaving Is to be ts-
UbUshetj la, oadoB. .
Relief for the Supreme Court,
The act for the relic of tho supremo
court pf tho United States, which has be- ,
coino a law by tho alguuture of the Presl
dent, was a much needed measure and
ono of the mo'st valuable that congress
has produced. It niitrht u.'rnnl
atflly havo been styled an aot for tho re
lief of appellants, as the three voars' ac
cumulation of cases before the court.
which was still Increasing, amounted to
a defeat of Justice in many important
Tho act provides for the appointment
of an additional circuit judge for each
circuit nine In all who shall sit with
tho existing circuit judge and the su
preme court Justice assigned to the cir.
cult, to hear causes on appeal. In cer
tain specified classes of these cases the
decisions of this enlarged circuit court
are made final. The act, so far as It ap
plies, thus practically constitutes nine
finul courts Instead of one and should
speedily check tho accumulation of busi
ness on the supremo court calendar.
,1 he act originally was not a partisan
one, having been voted for and urged in
incipient stages by democrats as well
by republicans. It was only the threat
uso the circuit courts for party pur
poses, by means of the proposed force
bill, that caused any distrust of the
easure. It would be a wise act for
President Harrison, who will appoint
the nine new judges, to ignore partisan
ship In their selection or at least to ap-
l ut some of them from the democratic
party. . As he is a more than usually
arrow partisan, ho may not rise to this
opportunity, but in refusing to do so ho
all act in opposition to oft-repeated
iopular expressions cm this point in tho
election of judges by the peoplo.
Tho First Step,
PerhaDS VOU are run down, r.sn't eat.
can't Bleep, can't think, can't do any-.
thing to your satisfaction, and you won-
uer wuai ausjyou. iou biiouiu need tue
warning, you are taking the first step
Into Nervous Prostration. You need a
N rve Tonic aud in Electric Bitters you
will Cud the exact remedy for restoring
your nervous system to Its normal,
healthy condition. Surprising results
follow tho use of the irreat Nerva Tonic
and Alterative. Your annetito returns.
good diges Ion is restored, and the Liver
and Kidnos" resume healthy action. Try
a bottle. Price 00c. at F. E. Brlttou's
A Difference In Tense Aud Volos.
Washington Poet. , ,
Governor Hill has not resigned and
Lieutenant Governor Jones is not
To Kostrlut Tue Liquor Trade.
Present indications foreshadow tho
resubmission of the prohibition amend
ment to the peoplo of. South Dakota at
the next election. Free whiskey is
growing tiresome to tho level-headed
temperance people of that state, aud
they will probably substitute high
license or local option at the earliest
opportunity. ' .
Starting Out Modestly,
Twelve hundred thousand dollars is
a small sum to expend upon an attempt
ed rehabilitation of pur mercantile
marine, but we believe that its wlso
distribution will lead to a marked la
crease of shipping trade.
We AllEat Sugar, Too.
A month from now every family in
the United States will be saving two
cents a pound on every pound of sugar
consumed. About that time they wll
begin to sing hosannas to the McKInloy
Th.es Appreciated Wlndom.
Chicago Inter Ocean,
It is a gracefyl thing for the public
men who are in the best position to ap
preciate Secretary Wiodom's services to
his country to raise a fund for the sup
port ot his family.
"Fruits and Fruit Trees"
is an ably written book and gives trusty
information for all who grow fruit of
any sort or kind. Stark Bros. Nurseries,
Louisiana, Mo., will send it free to all
interested Orange Judd Farmer. 12-45
Fllest Piles! Itching Piles,
Symptoms Moisture, intense itching
and stinging, most at night, worse by
scratching. If allowed to continue, tu-
mors form, which often bleed and ul
cerate, becoming very soro. Swayno'a
Ointment stops the itching and bleeding,
heals ulceration, and in most cases re
moves the tumors. At druggists, or by
mail, for 50 cents. Dr. Swayne & Son,
Detkctivk Soiincb. Photography is
being aplled to tbe Identification, of bod
ies in a curious manner by the Paris po
lice. A knowledge of the occupation of
murdered person is often of importance,
and as the hand is the part usually most
affected by one's work, M. Bertillon
has taken a large aeries of photographs,
each one showing the hands of a 'work
man on a large scale and his figure at
work on a small scale. , The condition
of the hands and the parts that undergo
friction may thus be seen at a glance.
Among the characteristics observed are
the following: From the hands of the
navvy " the secondary lines disappear,
and a peculiar callosity is developed by
friction of the spade handle; the hands '
of tin-plate workers are covered with lit
tle cracks produced by acids; the bands
ot lace-makers are smooth, but the back
has blisters and the front of the shoul
der eallosltiea from the straps of the loom ;
and the thumb and first joints of the In
dex of metal-workers show large blis
ters, while the left hand has scan maria
j bj sharp frsgmeats of metal '