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SOUTHERN STANDARD MCM INN VILLE, TENNESSEE.-:
DEC 6, l89o
Is a constitutional and not a local disease,
and therefore it cannot be cured by local
applications. It requires a constitutional
remedy like Hood's Sarspparllla, which,
working through the blood, eradicates the
impurity wliloh causes and promotes the
disease, and effects a permanent cure.
Thousands of people testify to the success
of Hood's Sarsapartla as a remedy for
catarrh when other preparations had failed.
"I will say I have been troubled for ser
ral years with that terribly disagreeable
disease, catarrh. I took Hood's Sarsapa
rilla with the very best results. It cured me
of that continual dropping in my throat, and
tuffed up feeling. It has also helped my
mother, who has taken it for run down state
of health and kidney trouble." Mas. S. D.
Heath, Putnam, Conu.
"I hare used Hood's Sarsaparllla for ca
tarrh with rery satisfactory results. I have
received more permanent benefit from it than
from any other remedy I have ever tried."
M. E. Read, of A. Bead & Son, Wauseon, 0.
Bold by all druggists. $1 ; ill for C. Prepared only
by 0. L HOOD A CO., Apothecariei, Lowell, Mail.
100 Doses One Dollar'
McMIMYILLE PRODUCE MARKET.
Corrected weekly by Mead & Ritchey.
Officb Southern Standard,
McMinnville. November 28 1890.
The produce trade has been quite
active during the week, especially in
dried fruit and eggs. Well dried ap
ples are in demand, while partially
dried do not go well. Every one
should see that their apples are dried
through. Break the pieces open and
see that they are not green in the
center. All such is necessarily damp
Peelings and cores are dull and less
active, and must be dry and nice
Eggs are more plentiful and weaker
than a week ago. The demand, how
ever, is good, but prices barely sus
tained. They are coming in quite
freely just now.
Wheat, $ bushel 1.00
Corn: B bushel 50 to 05
Flour, ft barrel $.325 to $5.25
Veal rl hnshpl KO in fin
Oats, ft " 30
hggs, ft dozen 19 to 20
Hens. '-am .' 41
spring Chickens io to 13
,v - - . ,
Uiuseng, m to z,.rU
Beeswax, ft it) 21
Feathers, ft It) 35 to 38
Tallow, ft lb VA
Green Hides, ft th :.4to5
Wool, unwashed, ft lb 20 to 23
tub washed, 30 to 35
Stock Peas, ft bimliel
oeuus, uus.iei i uv
Dried Apples. "& lbs 7 to 7 1-4
lJ&CKDerrlCS, IO i I
(Iropn Am.W ncr hnslml. 40 to f.O
L 1 11 I
NASHVILLE MARKET REPORT,
Corrected from the Nashville American
every Thursday evening.
The trade in holiday goods will be
a rather heavy one thisseason. Mer
chants report collections improving
slowly but steadily. Grocery values
remain unchanged from yesterday.
Provisions are easy at quotations.
Country produce prices are unchang
ed in any particular. Eggs area little
unsettled, but within the range of
quotations. The wheet market re
mains quit. Corn is firm for milling
purposes. Hay is steady at quota-
Wheat.frora wagons, eooddry, new, to 1.00
Corn, from wagons 00 1-2 to 63 1-2
Oats 51 to 52
Hay, prime timothy, per ton. . $8.00 to 13.00
Dried Apples 7 1 4 to 7 1-2
Dried Peaches.halves 6 to 6
" quarters to 8
Dried Blackberries 7to 7J4
Feathers, prime to 42
Ginseng, dry $2.75 to $3.00
Butter 10 to 20
Etres to 22
Irish Potatoee.?perbbi ZZZso
Wool, unwashed, 21to 23
tub-washed, 28 to 33
The will of Gen. Clinton B. Fisk
leaves a bequest of $25,000 to Fisk
I University at Nashville.
Immediate, harmless Preston's
Contracts are to be let next week
for a new theatre building at Nash
ville on the site of the old Grand
( )pera House. It will have a seating
capacity of 2000. and be furnished
with all modern improvements.
(Jen. James Lonerstreet e are
happy to state that this "old war
rior" is in better health than he has
been in years. He has been a great
sufferer from insomnia, indigestion
and rheumatism. King's Royal
Germateur has cured him. and has
given him a lease of twenty years
more on hU life.
Sure cure Preston's "Iled-Ake."
Washington, Dec. 1, 1H90.
Czar Reed could not hide the chagrin
he felt today when he arose to call
the House to order and looked upon
the numerous empty seats on the re
publican side. The quorum of re
public&ns, so necessary to enable him
to carry out his partisan designs, was
not there. The republican bosses say
they will have a quorum in a day or
two.and that when the members once
get here they will compel them to
stay, but that remains to be seen.
Talk is cheap, but it will require the
presence of a quorum of republicans
to pass any measure tainted in the
slightest degree with politics through
the House. This much has been fuU
ly determined by the democrats.
Mr. Harrison's message reads more
like a partisan political harangue de
livered from the stump in the midst
of a heated campaign than like the
calm, non-partisan, dignified com
munications the American people
have a right to expect from the Pres
ident of the United States. What it
contains has been largely discounted
ever since it was known that he had
decided to act upon the advice of the
most radical members of his party.
It pleases the Reed, McKinley, Hoar,
Cannon and Lodge element in his
party, but it would he decidedly in
teresting to know just what such men
as Senators Tlumb, Taddock and
Pettigrew, who voted against the
McKinley abortion, which it so
stoutly defends, think of it ; and also
to know whether they propose to con
tinue acting with the republican
party, of which Mr. Harrison is the
recognized official head against the
material interests of their constitu
ents. Interesting developments may
be confidently expected during the
session of Congress which begun to
day, not the least of which will be
the action of the republicans who are
opposed to the McKinley tariff-
there are lots of them in both House
ami Senate who voted for the bill
Mr. Harrison, in his message, has
made a desperate attempt to stem
the Blaine current in his party and
secure a renomination. lie recog
nizes, as does everybody else, that if
he is not nominated in 1892 he will
stand before the country as rebuked
by the party which nominated and
elected him to the Presidency. This
humilitating condition he very nat-
urally would like to escape; hence
his present efforts.
Mr. Wanamaker devotes consid
erable space in his annual report to
his postal telegraph hobby. He also
says that one cent letter postage
would be a good thing, and then pro-
n , . tutII ,,. ,u OI,.
ai uu it aufe
gestion oy inserting a lot oi ngures
nrnl'0 ai.Vial o rvmn f rr rtnflnianni?
l" l"" " ""l " K'"11 -'"jr
l L 1.1 I S iLn -1
ii wuuiu create in uie postal revt?
nues. In plain words he thinks to
humbug the people by pretending to
favor one cent letter postage, and
then makes an argument to influence
Congress against giving it to us. If
that isn't "cheap John" statesman
ship, I should like to hear a better
name for it.
Senator Quay has arrived, and be
fore he had got the Florida mud off
his boots he was waited upon by a
delegation of republican moguls and
asked how soon he intended to resign
his position as chairman of the repub
lican national committee, lie par
alyzed his questioners by telling them
that he had no present intention of
resigning, and then cooly asking
them what they proposed doing
about it. This leaves the aforesaid
moguls in a pickle. There is no way
they can force Quay out until the
next national convention names a
new committee. Quay's friends,
strange as it may appear he has
some, say that he was anxious to re-
tire from the head of
after he Presidential election,
ana that the same men who now
want to kick him out persuaded him
to remain, and that he does not in
tend to be froze out.
Representative Oates, of Alabama,
is at work upon a bill, which he will
shortly introduce in the House, pro
viding for aif income tax upon all
annual incomes in excess of $10,000,
in order to help raise the money
needed to pay pensions. Col. Oates
says his bill will probably not
be passed by this Congress, but it
will be discussed, and if public senti
ment favors it, and he thinks it will,
it may be passed by the Fifty-Sec
ond Congress. It is absolutely cer
tain that in the near future either the
pension rolls of the Government will
have to be revised and reduced or
some means of raising a larger reve
A democratic caucus will probably
be held this week for the purpose of
definitely deciding upon the course of
the party during the present session
of Congress, although it is hardly
necessary, as the party In Congress is
so nearly of one mind.
The campaign for the Speakership
of the next House is practically at a
stand-still, and will so remain until
It is definitely known whether there
is to be an extra session in the Spring.
Everything now points that way, but
the demcratic leaders would like to
If fails, money refunded; Preston's
From St. Joseph Hospital.
A. young girl here had been suffer
ing for 12 years with Blood Diseases
until she had lost the use of her
limbs.and was subject to many troub
le? incident to the disease. The phy
sicians declared her case incurable,
and predicted that her life would
come to a speedy end. After taking
S. S. S. she recuperated so fast that it
was plain that she had obtained a
new lease on life, and she has contin
ued to grow better until her perma
nent cure is assured. Many other
patients in our hospital have obtain
ed signal benefit from S. S. S., and It
l i i . i .
nas oecome quite a mvoriie in our
Tin: St. Joseph Hospital,
S. b. S. has relieved me of a terri
ble Scrofula, from which I had suffer-
.1 r ti .
eu lor years, u anecteu mv nose
first as catarrh, then carried off the
bone, and continued to eat until it
destroyed the soft bone in the right
side of the nose, then went to my
throat, and later on to my lungs, and
it looked as if I was doomed. S. S.
S. has cured me. and has also cured
my little daughter of the same di
sease. Mas. N. Kitciiey.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mail
ed free. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO..
Did Not Take Well.
Mitchell, S.D.,Nov.2G. The an
nual session of the Farmers' Alliance
of this State was addressed last night
by National Treasurer Ashby,of Iowa,
who took occasion to express him
self widely at variance with leading
Alliance men of this and other States.
He said he was not in harmony with
Alliance being a political organization
or any implied political treatv of
membership,so he was opposed to the
sub-treasury plan, or that of Govern
ment loans, and said: "We must
not uemanu lor ourselves what we
condemn in others, as class leeisla-
toin." His remarks did not take
well with some of the independent
me laws oi health are taught in
the schools; but not in a way to be of
much practical benefit and are never
illustrated by living examples, which
in many cases might easily be done.
If some scholar, who had juat con
tracted a cold, was brought before
the school, so that all could hear the
dry, loud cough and know its signill
cance; see tno thin white coating on
the tongue and later, as the cold do
veloped, see the profuse watery ex
pectoration and thin watery discharge
from the nose, not one of them would
ever forget what the first symptoms
of a cold were. The scholar would
then be given Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy ireely, that all might see
that even a severe cold could be cur
ed in one or two days, or at least
greatly mitigated, when properly
treated as soon as the first symptoms
appear. This remedy is famous for
it's cures of coughs, colds and croup,
It is made especially for these diseases
and is the most prompt and most re
liable medicine known for the pur
pose. 50 cent bottles for sale by
Ritchey A Bostick.
Conneccicut peach growers report
the buds in good condition, and the
prospects are promising for a large
crop next season, though it is, of
course, too early to make estimates.
The people's remedy for the cure of
Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Hoarsness,
Bronchitis, Croup, Influenza, Whoop
ing Cough, Incipient Consumption, is
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, the old reli
able. Price 2") cents.
A son of Mr. M. J). Pusser, a mer
chant of Gibraltar, N. C, was so bad
ly afllicted with rheumatism for a
year or more, as to be unable to work
or go to school. His father conclud
ed to try Chamberlain's Pain Palin
on the Uoy. It soon cured him and
he has since walked one and a half
miles to school and back every
school day. ."M cent bottles for sale
by Ritchey & P.ostu-k.
pilding, oan $ pavings I
The Eleventh series in this Association was open
ed the 1st of December, and will close Jan. 1, 1891,
payments to be made from
Association earn from 10 to 12 per cent per annum.
For shares in new series apply to
The New Railroad.
The Nashville American of last
Monday contained the following
Henderson, Kw.Dec. 1. Interest
in the Chicago, Henderson & Chat
tanooga Railway, which has been
dormant for some time, was revived
today by the arrival of Engineer
Fitch, of Tcrre Haute, and party,
who will leave Henderson tomorrow
on a tour of inspection of the line be
tween this point and the Tennessee
State line. Subsidies to the amount
of $300,000 have already been raised
for building the road between Hen
derson and Bowling Green, and it is
believed that the sending out of this
party means that an Eastern syndi
cate hasfurnished money to build the
road at once.
THE NEW WEBSTER
In Attractive Bindings,
Best Holiday Gift
L INTERNATIONAL i
Tho Aiithenlio - Unabridged." comrirlslns Is-
sues of 18&4 '79 and '84, (stiircopyrighted)isnow
Revised and Enlarged, and bears the name of
Webster's International Dictlona
Hevision has been In proeress for over 10 Years.
More than 100 editorial laborers employed
S3W 0OO expended before first copy was printed.
I Tltlcnl examination Invited, fiet th Dent.
Soldbyall Hooltscllen. Illustrated pamphlet free.
C. A C. MERR1AM & CO., Pub'rs, Springfield, Mass.
Commercial College SHAToTK
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New story to commence first of the year,
written especially for the Blade by Oliver
Optic. "Money Maker Series." A series of
special articles on "Side Issues," written for
the HLADE. BLADE unina rea sew ana
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We therefore invite everybody to write us
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A Yl'.-K! I nn.lrrt.Ve toWVflT
te:ifh nv Ittiriv hifellifTi'lit prMen of vitli'T
vhoi'iin read itid wiitt tiiu ho.
nfVf lnilmetion.wHI work lnduitrinnljr.
Year in Mirirown loralhiea.w ti r ver Itiejr llve.l w ill nlfto furnloh
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tiat-i irTlv tauftit tni j'rmi-lrd nith c-mj 1" mi nt a I.ml'k
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-Y lo ern lrff lnounifid Hollar a
Dec. 1st. Shares in this
80LO BY FURNITURf, CARPET ANO HAROWAt
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bell Carpet Sweeper Oo. Grano Rapids, Mid
PRIOE S3 OO
PiMijr little fnrttine.havelieen madeat
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l.-inx, iiik! ,lm. Ilium, Toledo, tlliln.
l-fc-'i JV''1 "U? Some t arn over 6tKM" a
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pinners are entllv rsruin? from f 5 to
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.Ilallett .1 '.. Ho BHOl'orlliliul.Mulue
Yon Hill Slake Ms Money Ilujiu
LOTS AND ORANGE GROVE TRACTS
LA-REIN E PARK, MARION CO., FLA.
The central addition of the moat (
rapidly growing city in the State.
Over 10,000 people now interested.
Lots $15 and upwards. For Flutes, etc.,
address JOHNSON & MeGEE, Western
Agents. Rooms 213 and 214 Inter Oceau
Building, Corner Madison and Dearborn Sts.,
For the coming year will lie note
worthy for a number of special feat
ures which the Publishers believe are
of very unusual interest, among them
the following may be mentioned :
Sir Edwin Arnold
contributes to the December uumber the
first of a series of four Article upon Japan,
its people, its ways, and its thoughts. Mr.
Ro'iert Blum, who was commissioned to go
to Japan for Scribner's Magnzine, lias pre
pared a very remarkable series of drawings
to illustrate Sir Edwin's papers. Articles
upon the recent Jamncse Fertival will fol
low, illustrated by Mr. Blum.
Henry M. Stanley
has preparl for the January number an
important article upou "The 1'igmie of the.
Great African Forest." Another contribu
tion in this field will be Mr. J. Scott Kcltie's
account of the recent African Exhibition held
in London. Both papers will be amply
a Serial Novel by Robert Louis SteveiiRuu
and Lloyd Osbourne, will run through a
large part of the year. Illustrated by Hole.
A two part story by Frank R. Stockton will
Prof. James Bryce, M. P.,
author of "The American Commonwealth,"
will write a series of Four Ariickt vpon
India, embodying the results of his recent
journey and studies on this land of never
will be the subject of an important series
somewhat upon the lines of the successful
railroad articles. "Passenger Travel," "The
Life of Officers and Men," "Speed oud Safe
ty Devices," and "Management," are some
ofthe subjects touches upon and illustrated.
Great Streets of the
is the title of a novel collection of articles
on which the author and artist will collab
orate to give the characteristics of famous
thoroughlares. The first, on Broadway, will
be written bv Richard Hitrdiug Davis, anil
illustrated by Arthur B. Frost. Others will
follow on Piccadilly, London; Boulevard,
Paris ; The Corso. Rome.
The price of Kcribner's Magazine
admits of adding a subscription to
one's other reading at very small cost.
( Inters should be sent at once.
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