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SOUTHERN STANDARD MCMINNVIIXE, ;TENNESSEE.SATURDAY MAY 17, IS90.
Makes the lives ol many people miserable,
ami often leads to sell-dcstructlon. Distress
alter eating, sour stomach, sick headache,
heartburn, loss of appetlto,afaInt, "all gone"
feeling, bad taste, coated tongue, and Irregu
larlty of the- bowels, are
DlStrOSS gome of the moro common
After symptoms. Dyspepsia does
.1 not get well of Itself. It
baling requires careful, persistent
attention, and a remedy like Hood's Sarsa
parilla, which acts gently, yet surely and
efficiently. It tones the stomach and other
organs, regulates the digestion, creates a
good appetite, and by thus ft trie
overcoming the local symp- u .
toms removes the sympa- tieaoacno
thetlc effects of the disease, banishes the
headache, and refreshes the tired mind.
Alhave been troubled with dyspepsia. I
bad bub little appetite, and what I did eat
u rf distressed mo, or ,did mo
11 an" Mttlo g0O)L ia fcour
Urn after eating I would expe
rience a falntncss, or tired, all-gone feeling,
as though I had not eaten anything. My trou
ble, I think, was aggravated by my business,
which is that of a painter, and from being
more or less shut up in a So LIT
room with fresh paint. Last e : " .
spring I took Ilood's Sarsa- otOmacn
riUa took three bottles. It did mo an
Immense amount of good. It gave me an
appetite, and my food relished and satisfied
the craving I had previously experienced."
George A. Taoe, Water-town, Mass.
Sold by aU druggist. 51s lxforf5. Prepared only
toy C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecariei, Lowell, Mm.
100 Doses One Dollar
McMIMVILLE PRODUCE MARKET.
Corrected weekly by Mead & Ritchey.
Office Southern Standabd,
McMinnville. May 16, 1890.
Wheat, "0. bushel to 1.00
Corn, new; $ bushel to 30
Flour, $ barrel $.325 to $5.25
Meal, $ bushel 45 to 60
Oats, " 22 to 25
Eggs, dozen .-. to 6
Butter, $ lb 10 to 15
Hens, -ft VA
Washington, May 12, 1890.
The two main topics of Major Mc
Kinley 'in the speech before the
House in which he opened the tariff
debate was, first the great and ben
eficient scheme of extending and lib
eralizing the draw-back sections of
the law. The bill provides that the
drawbacks paid by the government
to the manufacturer's of exported
goods be ninety-nine per cent of the
duties that exporters are obliged pay
foreign Custom-houses. Under the
present law 90 per cent Is paid. The
result of this law is that the manu
facturers we are taxed to support sell
their goods to foreigners at a price
less the duty, that he charges Ameri
can citizens. No sophistry can mis
construe this measure into anything
but a direct bounty paid manufac
turers for selling goods iu foreign
Secondly : That the time had come
when the American agriculturalist
must Bell his products in the markets
of the world in competition with tho
low-priced labor of foreign countries.
The only remedy of advice he offered
the farmers was to take great care of
and preserve the home market, for
thev would certainly be driven from
the foreign ones.
He was followed by Mr. Mills who
said that this was the first tariff bill
that had ever come before the people
with its mask torn off, like a high
wayman demanding their purses,
To check importation was to check
exportation. No man could show
how we could buy if we could not
sell. When we refused the product
of nations that refusal was an inter
diction against our exports. Protec
tion boiled down meant more work
and less result. "What did thebill do
for agriculture ? It put sugar on the
ed by tho Interstate Commerce Com
mission. The Commission to have
Jurisdiction to investigate any viola
tion of the interstate commerce law.
by such Company as if it operated
wholly within the United States, and
to have power to suspend the compa1-
Mr. Hill has introduced a bill in
the Ilousja granting a pension of $50
per month to the mother of Chas. S.
Parnell. He explained that the pen
sion was asked, notfor the reason that
she was mother of Mr. Parnell, but
as the daughter of Admiral Stewart.
Tho bill classifying worsted goods
88 woolen cloths has passed botn
Houses of Congress.
WIND AND RAIN.
Gro to the Model Drug Store for
PAINTS. S, VARNISH ES, COMBS I BRUSHES,
TOILET ARTICLES, r
Iwhaoij, Blank Books, SUtiQMtj,
Hammocks, Oroquot Sots,- Bii&JJCages
jETisliing: tTaclrie, .
NEW DESIGNS IN WALL PAPER.
W. H. FLEMING, Proprietor.
froa liaf Whu wnun't ciinwr flffllf"
lurKeys, m o 1
Ginseng, it i."5 with in the same way as was woolen,
cotton and iron goods ? Why not
put a protective tariff on coffee and
develoD the coffee industry? or on
tea and develop tho sassafras indus
try ? Why did not the committee put
a prohibition duty on a raw silk in
stead of dodging it and giving a
bounty ? On farmers products the tar
iff was laid to deceive. The bill in
creased the tarill on wheat o(J per
cent. 90,000,000 bushels a year were
exported and last year there were im
ported 1946 bu. The tariff vras raised
on corn and rye. Last year 2338 bu.
of corn and 1G bu. of rye were import
ed. The republicans had to do more
than this to deceive the farmers
They needed markets for their pro
ducts. Thev were told that home
market was best. But they knew
that both home and foreign markets
Senator John F. Wilson, of Iowa,
who is regarded as one of the best
lawyers in the Senate has prepared
for publication a long article
concerning the recent "liquor pack
age decision" of the Supreme Court,
and the effect of that decision on the
liquor traffic in theprohi.bition states.
He says that the police powers of a
state permit it to prohibit or regulate
the sale, within its borders of intox
icating liquors. That if the prohibi-
Beeswax, $ tt 18
Feathers. V 35 to 38
Tallow, 3 lb VA
Green Hides, ft 2
Wool, unwashed, j ft 20 to 23
" tub washed, 30 to 35
Stock Peas, $ bushel.. $1.00
White Beans, bushel 75 $ 80
Dried Apples, lbs 2 to 2K
" reaches, 1,2 10 z
" Blackberries 3
Green Apples, per bushel CO to bo
NASHVILLE MARKET REPORT.
Corrected from the Nashville American
every Thursday evening.
Wednesday, May 11. The tone
of the general market was rather
quiet today and in some departments
rather dull, but all in all the market
is in about as good shape as could
well be expected at this season of the
year. There are no changes to note
worthy of special notice in any de
partment. Butter is very dull on ac
count of over supply. Eggs sell in
first hands at 8i to 9 cents, with the
bulk at the first named figures.
Wheat.from vaeons,good dry, new, ...to 92
Corn, from wagons 41 to 41
Oats 31 to 33
Hay, prime timothy, per ton. .$12,00 to 15.00
Dried Apples 4 to 4li
Dried l'eaches,halves 4 to 4$
' quarters 3 to '6)i
Dried Blackberries to 4
Feathers, prime to 40
Ginseng, dry $2. 50
Butter 10 to 20
V,.r.a in Kl
' ......... l.t,, n f ILn inln tnt winnf !n 1!a rwa
Chickens, frying wim ui naio ui nnuAiutuug 11414113
" hens ;; in original packages was a violation
li&L.ZZ'iu of interstate commerce law the li-
"tub-washed to . cense system wou id also Ian. me
saloons of New York City would
have liquors sent from Jersey City in
packages, containing from a drink to
a gallon, and avoid paying any li
cense. He does not approve a com
mon suggestion that Congress give
the states permission to make laws
prohibiting and regulating the liquor
traffic, he thinks that right shouldn't
be questioned,but suggests that a bill
entitled "a bill to protect the states
in the exercise of their police pow
ers." already on the calender of the
Senate, will grant the permission sug
gested by the Supreme Court to the
Staies for the effective enforcement of
their liquor laws.
A special' law recently enacted
prohibits the arrest of any deserter
from the army within two years
after the time of his enlistment would
have expired. Senator Plunib has
been endeavoring to have amnesty
extended to all deserters, through a
Presidental proclamation. He failed
in this but through his efforts an
amendment has made to the army
appropiation bill prohibiting the use
of any portion of tlic annual allow
ance for the capture of any man w ho
deserted prior to January 1, 18S5..
Senator Gorman has introduced an
amendment to the interstate com
merce law providing that it shall be
unlawful for any railroad company
operating a line extending into an
adjoining country, to transport either
passengers or freight between the
two countries without a license grant
Many People Injured, Several Fatally,
and Buildings Leveled to the
Last Saturday another very destruc
tive cyclone swept through Iowa,
Ohio, Kansas and Pennsylvania.
At Akron, O., the wind struck the
southern part of the city leveling
100 houses and badly damaging
hundreds of others. One family took
refuge in a cellar, reaching it just in
time to see the building lifted over
the heads and land upside down
many feet away. Another building
was crushed in upon four children,
but all escaped.
At Blythesdale, Mo.,a dozen houses
were wrecked and two persons fatally
injured. Barns, outbuildings, fruit
trees and fences were leveled. A great
many people in track of the storm
saw it earning and fled to their cy
clone cellars. At Dubuque, la., a great
many buildings, including the Illi
nois Central Railroad buildings, were
damaged by lightning, which was au
incessant glare for four hours. A de
luge of rain filled gutters nd sewers
to overflowing. A horse attached to a
carriage was swept into a sewer and
carried to its mouth at the river.
At Fredona, Kan., the storm did
great damage, killing two persons
and injuring . two others. A great
deal of property was destroyed.
At Greenville, Pa., considerable
damage was done. A' cloudburst
passed over the place flooding the
streets two feet deep:
MRS. R. A. BRIDGES,
MILLINERY, DRESS GOODS, LADIES'
and Misses' FURNISHING GOODS, and Notions.
Corner of West Main f ir tttiririrri i timib
and Chancery Streets, j HtClTOtltYtllfc. tfcllll.
I have returned from Louisville with a Cheap and well selected line of
M illmcry, Jrcff ood. Djotionf ,
All of these consist of the
NEWEST PATTERNS and STYLES
I sell my Goods for CASH, therefore you will find them VERY CHEAP.
My Stock of Dress (Hoods consists of
Side Bad Noveti s, B gi n Si ks, China Siks,
B ck ad Figured Nets, French Patterned Ameri-
ca sauines, jNew i re cn unais, v. a ncan jca-
lies at 121 cts., Washes well, a big bargain. French figured Mull, Corded
Zephyr Ginghams, "White and French Marseilles, White and Fancy Linen,
Fancy Imported Linen, Both Silk warp and All wool Henriettas.
Kid and Silk Gloves, Prices from 2o cents
to $1.50. Ladies', Misses', and
Children's Short and Long Sleeved Vests
both in Silk and Cotton, 15 cts to $1 each.
Ashvili.k, N. C. May 15. Com
missioners to the General Assembly
of the Southern Presbyterian church
are arriving on every train. The as
sembly was opened at noon to-day
by the retiring Moderator, II. G
Hill, 1). D., of the Fayettville Pres
bytery of North Carolina. The body
embraces 2,321 churches, 1,145 minis
tors ; has over 161,000 communicants;
over 100,0(10 scholars in its Sunday'
schools ana Jslble classes, and gave
during the last year lor all purposes
in congregational benevolence $1,012,-
RIG LINE OF CORSETS. HOSIERY AT A BARGAIN. FACE VEILS 10c EACH
All Kinds of New Dress Ti'immiiiys.
Ask for what you don't sec, for I have it, if not, can get it in 54 hours.
Nice New Line of Dress Buckles.
Thanking you for past favors and hoping to have you call again, I am
MRS. R. A. BRIDGES.
Again to the front with a large, elegant and well selected
stock of Staple and Fancy
Looking in the familiar lace cf
one's watch, it seems strange that the
almost universal pocket companion
of our day should have been unknown
at the time of the Reformation. The
most ancient extant specimen was of
the article was "built" in 1541. It is
now in the possession of an English
baronet. It is a clumsy concern,
about the size of a dessert plate.
Clocks came in about the middle
of the thirteenth century, and took
the place of the simple instruments
that measured time by the running
of sand and trickling of water. Be
fore these, tho hours were marked on
bright days by the shadows cast by
the sun, and guessed at by night and
when the sun was obscured by clouds.
At what a rate the mechanic arts
have progressed since Demosthenes
requested that the clepsydra (or water
dripping time-measurer) might be
stopped, in order that he might con
tinue his oration ! For be it remarked
that the prudent Greeks timed their
orators, thereby escaping the modern
bore of being talked at by speechifiers
who match their tongues against old
Five hundred years back the old
scytheman's strides were but imper
fectly noted. Now we have an agent
that beats him in a fair rare, travers
ing distances in a few seconds which
it takes him hours to plod over. So
we go. N. Y. Ledger.
The Cumberland Ehurch.
Union City, May 15. The Gen
eral Assembly of the Cumberland
Presbyterian Church convened in
this city today at 11 o'clock. Rev. J.
M. Ilubbert, of Nashville, delivered
the opening sermon, subject, "Re
demption by tho Cross." The ser
mon Was a strong pre sentation of the
orthodox view of the attonement,
and it is this question it is thought
that will cause the most important
discussion of the assembly. Dr. Pur-
ney, of Cumberland University, is
the leading dissenter and will likely
make it warm for the orthordox
brethren. Hon.W. P.Caldwell, of
this city, will deliver the address of
welcome to-night at 8 o'clock, in be
half of the citizens. Hon. Joseph
H. Fussell, of Columbia, will preside
to-night over the meeting of the el
ders of the church. Dr. J. B. Cowan,
the regular Chairman, is lying dan
gerously ill at his home at Tulla-homa.
Two East Tennessee freight trains
collided near Chattanooga Monday,
killing four men and injuring as
manv more. The collision was due
to the negligence of one of the engi
neers who, having had orders to stop
at a certain point failed to do so. He
was reported to have been asleep at
the time of the collision. Blame was
also attached to the railroad company
for over-working the trainmen of the
the road and not allowing them suf
ficient hours for sleep.
Col. Jere Baxter has sold Maple-
wood, his 1,400 acre farm, to Boston
gentlemen for $,'100,000. They intend
to erect ten beautiful residences
at a cost of $10,000 to be sold to weal
An equestrian statue of Gen. Rob'
ert E. Lee is to be unveiled in Rich
mond the 20th of May.
Clothing in endless variety, Suits for cveryhody." Hat.
for the young and the old.
Boots and Shoes,
MATTINC, OIL CLOTHS, ETC.
Wo have j ust received and
opened the Largest, Cheapest
and 15est selected stock ot
goods we have ever handled.
With thirty years' experience
in the Dry Goods business,
cash to pay for what we buy,
a thorough knowledge of all of
the best places to buy tho best
and cheapest goods, and a per
sonal acquaintance with the
leading merchants of the East
ern markets, we believe our
selves safe in saying that we
have got what evervbodv
GOOD GOODS FOR LITTLE MONEY,
Bargains every day in every department.
Beautiful, Stylish and Cheap. Surahs and Velvets, Trimmings
of all kinds, Laces and Ilamburgs, Kid Gloves, finished
and undressed for both Ladies and Gents, Our stock of
is complete in every detail. Cheap enough for the
practical, and handsome enough for the most fastidious.
carry a full line of
O. M. HENDERSON'S and ZEIGLER'S SHOES,
the best in the world. Every pair warranted.
Come and see us and be convinced that you can get better
goods and more of them for the same money than anywhere
else in the city. A word to the wise is sufficient.
MORFORD & CO.