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SOUTHERN STANDARD MCMINN VILLE. TENNESSEE. SATURDAY, NOV.2i.i80i.
Flakes bM Olrlh Easy
Endorsed by the Leading Physicians.
Book to "Mother" mailed FREE.
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Timo TabloMcM&H S R
Lv. Sparta 10 50 am. 3 45 am.
' Doyle 1120 am. 4 15 am.
" Holders 1145 am. 4 34 am.
' Wnlling 1155 am. 4 42 am.
" Rock Islaud 12 05 pm. 4 50 am.
" llowlund 12 45 pm. 5 15 am.
' McMinnville 1 15 pm. 5 45 am.
" Sumrtt 1 45 pm. 6 05 am.
" Morrisou 2 10 pm. 0 25 am
" Siimmitville 2 35 pm. 6 45 am.
" Manchester 315 pm." 7 10 am.
r. Tullahonia 4 15 pm. 8 00 am.
Lv. Tulluhoma 10 00 am. 5 15 urn.
" Manchester 10 45 am. 6 15 am.
" Suinmitville 1115 am.. 6 45 am,
" Morrison 1135 am. 7 10 am
" Simint 11 65 am. 7 35 am.
" MeMinnville 12 15 pm. - 8 00 am.
" Rowland 12 45 pm. 8 35 urn.
" Rook island 1 05 pm. 9 00 am
" Wallinir 1 13 pm. l 10 am.
" Holder 1 21 pm. 9 20 am
Doyle t 40 pm. 9 40 am
A r. Sparta 2 05 pm. 10 ; 0 am
Passentcr trains pass Tullahoma going
outh 9 53 a m, 0:28 and 11:12 p. ui; going
north, 3:23 nud 8:11 a. in., 4:44 p. iu.
lullahoma to MeMinnville Arrives 12:10 p.
oj.: leaves 5:20 a. in., daily except Sundays
McMinnville to Sparta Arrives 6:30 .m.;
leaves 12:00 p.m.; daily except aunaays.
Through mail to und from beyond Tulta
homa, arrives 8.00 a. m., leaves, 12.00 m.
iWrdhelia. SDrines Arrivei 6:30 p.m.
Tuesdays. Thursdays and Saturdays ; leaves
C:00 a. iu same days. .
Smithville (route No.l9355)-arrlves 12:00
in., Mondays, Wednesdays ana aaturaays;
leaves 1:00 p.m., same-uays.
Woodbury Arrives 12 m., Wednesday!
and Saturdays ; leaves 1:00 P.m., same days.
Horse Shoe Falls Arrives 12:00 m., Wed
nesdavsand Fridays; leaves 2:00 p. m..
Methodist Rev. J. T. Curry, pastor
Preachine every Sunday morning aud
night. Sunday-school at 9:30a.m. Pray
er meeting every Wednesday night.
Presbyterian Rev. J. D. Murray, pastor;
Preaching every Sunday morning and night;
prayer meeting every Wednesday night
suuuay-scuooi ai :ou a. iu.
Christian Services every Sunday morn
incr and at nieht. Prayer meeting every
Wednesday nieht. Sunday-school at 9
Cumberland Presbyterian Dr. O. T.
Stainback pastor;servicesevery Sunday and
at night; prayermeeting Wednesday night.
Sunday-school 9:30 a. m.
Baptist Dr. A. D. Phillips, pastor.
Preaching every Sunday morning and
night. Prayer meeting every Wednesday
night. Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
(1H ANCERY Sits 4th Monday in May and
j 3rd Monday in November; W. 8. Bear
den, Chancellor; J. C. Biles, Clerk.
fURCUIT Sits 1st Thurday after Second
U Monday in January and May, and 3rd
Monday in September. M. D. Smallman,
Judge; W. V. Whitson, Attorney-General,
I. W. Smith, ClerK.
COUNTY Sits by quorum 1st Monday in
every month; full court every quarter;
F. M. Womack, Esq., Chairman; A. R.
OTHER COUNTY OFFICIALS I. L
Rheay, Sheriff; W. W. Mullican, Regis
ter ;Wni. O. Etter, Trustee and Tax Col
lector; John F. St. John, Tax Assessser;
0. F. Rruster, Ranger; I. L. Rheay,
Jailer; W. N. Mitchell, County Superintend
ent of Public Instruction.
MUNICIPAL OFFICERS Mayor, W.
C. Womack, Aldermen, Geo. V Hood
enpvl, John It. Biles, I. W. Smith, J. E.
Jones, Thos. Black, C H. Scales; Recorder,
1. V. Smith: Treasurer, J. E. Jones; Mar
shal, II. P. Maxwell.
F& A. M. Warren No. 125 1st Thursday
. night in every month, in their hall over
the court room. J. G. McGuias, W. M.
ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER 3r Thurday
nightin every month.
W. W. Fairbanks, H. P. i
IO. O. F. McMinnville, No. 146; every
, Tuesday night, in their hall oyer Worn
ark AColville'a store.
T. R. Aklkdge, N. G.
8. T. Lively, Sec.
Hebekah Degree, meets First Thursday
night in each month.
Mrs. W. 8. Lively, N. G.
Mrs. J. II. Siierrill, Secretary.
iTKimiTo rv tmvnn fnnra,'n fit
No. 140; meets in Masonic hall 2d and
4th Monday nightsin every month.
Thos. Black, Uep. W. G. Bhittain, I).
KNIGI1TS AND LADY'S IIONORr2nd
and 4th Thursday nights in every month.
S. T. Livhly, P.
Ptiuir lltil f.rtiintiftrhFrniviitVtt
worK fur U', l.t Aunt I'i'r", Auflin,
K,,. .-ft V V -. "l .it-... 11. .tin. 'lulrtlo, IMito.
K!SS ijK ! r cm. 1 ulirr. rt..inrmwcll. Why
W.. J.iomli. V. run. I.. ili ttork and lira
&k jj Jtiit. u lirrc. rr roil ire. Kven bfl.
J? fctA Jf innrr. nr.- rn.ilv cumin fiomtiitJ
i- H'.IV. :ir' -.l.ovr T..u hnrr
fx TrnJ it ! I i he lint. Kir mnnfr fur vnrk-
crs. I sllurc unknown tnonv ibn
If every one were wise and sweet.
And every one were jolly;
If every heart with gladness beat,
Aud none were melancholy;
If none should grumble or complain-
And nobody should labor
In evil work, but each were fain
To love and help his neighbor
Oh, what a happy world 'twould be
For you and me for you and trie!
And if, perhaps, we both should try
That glorious time to hurry;
If you and I just you and I
Kir.der and sweet hearted
Perhnps, in some nearby-aud-by
That good time might get started.
Then what a happy world 'twould be
For you and me for you and nie !
Before Ereakfast Club.
The association bearing the above
enterprising title hm ita headquarters
in Georgia. Recently the Agricul
tural Society of that State awakened
to the fact that cotton and corn are
not the only products possible in that
State, nor the most profitable crops
for the farmers. A discussion of the
question brought out the idea that
diversified farming would yield it bet
ter return for the State and for the in
dividual. Acting upon flie theory it
was determined to organize a Before
lkeakf;st Club and to place the best
woman in the Slate ut the head of
the club as organi7AT and president of
it. The scheme is this: Every far
mer who will become a member of
the club is required to set apart from
five to twenty acres of his farm as
The Wife's Patch," and he must
agree to put tins paicn in a good
state of cultivation, plant a portion of
it in fruit and the remainder in such
other crops as will be immediately
available for use in the family, reserv
ing a lot for the pasturage of a few
cows, pigs, and poultry. Now for the
"before breakfast" part. The far
mer must also agree that he and his
help, the whole force of the farm,
will get up and work this patch one
hour for every work-day, while the
wife Is in the house preparing the
breakfast. The man who will agree
to do these things is eligible to mem
bership in the Before Breakfast Club,
and his wife who eets the breakfast
is also a member. The lady, Mrs.
Dr. W. II. Felton, who has been
chosen by the society to be the presi
dent of the club and who is author
ized to go over the State and organ-
ize in all the counties, is one of the
most intelligent women of the State.
She is thoroughly imbued with the
idea that to beautify the home with
an orchard and some shade and orna
mental trees, to produce at home the
fruit and vegetables, the milk and
eggs and poultry necessary to a com
fortable living,- will tend to elevate
the moral and social standard of the
people to a very great degree. It is
a notable fact that these things have
been sadly neglected in the South. In
slave days it was "hoe de cotton and
de corn and eat de hoe-cake." Even
the bacon which went with the hoe-
cake was bought in the North. There
was nothing pleasant or inviting on
the plantation. It is proposed at this
late day to make a change in this
respect and to make the plantation
more homelike and at the same (time
Cease your coughing and enjoy re
freshing slumber, which Dr. Bull's
Cough Syrup will insure you.
'Are you going to the races?"
'Yes, and bet op the winning horse."
"Not the handsome Abdullah, he is
lame. Didn't you know?" "I'll
whisper in your ear, he'll win.
They're using Salvation Oil."
Pope received $25,000 for his ver
aion of Homer. But the prize-winner
in a competition opened by the
proprietors of a half-penny journal in
England, has Just been paid 15,000
for five lines of verse composing the
poem" which was adjudged the
best offered. This is at the rate of
$1000 a line, and say $100 a word,
making this the most costly poem on
record. Readers need not feel badly,
however, that this wonderful prizes
poem cannot be quoted here. Such a
veteran critic as James Payn says it
didn't amount to much otherwise
Chamberlain's Eye and Skin
A certain euro for Chronio Sore Eyes,
Tetter, Salt Ehoum, Scald Head, Old
Chronic Sores, Fever Sores, Eczema,
Itch, Trairio Scratches, Soro Nipples
and riles. It is cooling and soothing.
Hundreds of cases have been cured by
It after all other treatment had failed.
It is put up in 25 and CO cent boxes.
For Sale By Iliichey & Bostick.
THK "WICKED DRUMMER.
How Hit Deer I red Confiding Wife
Over the Wires.
"No ono who has ever been a telegraph
operator iu a large hotel doubts thecMini
truilifulness of the old 6aying that ' alt
iiifii are liars,'" he remarked aslienu
islied sending a dispatch and added the
receiver's check to it. "I wish you could
bee the sort of business that goes over my
wire here day after day. It is enough to
establish beyond doubt the theory of the
total depravity of man. Last .summer a
drummer stayed at this hotel for a couple
of months, and every morning he ro
eeived a dispatch from his wife in Roch
ester and answered by a dispatch every
night, in which he gave a complete
account of his doings during the day.
After this tolegraphio bombardment had
been kept up for three or four weeks tho
fellow came into tho office here one
morning and handed me a $20 bill. ' I'm
going up to Waukeska for a week,' said
he, ' and I want you to look after my
business here. You understand about
how my affairs have been running, I
guess, and you can handle them just as
well without me for a few days. Re
member, I am hard at work here. Don't
let mo stay out too late at night, you
know, or do anything that a sober, in
dustrious, and devoted husband ought
not to do.'
"Well, I became that Rochester
woman's husband by proxy. Every morn
ing I received a dispatch from her, and
every evening I answered it. I sent the
trimnt husband to church twice on Sun
day, aud permitted him to go to the thea
ter twice during the week. Upon his re
turn from Waukesha lie began sending
amatory dispatches to a woman at that
point. Ono morning ho handed in a dis
patch to bo sent in duplicate to his wife
in Rochester and to a woman in Cincin
nati. I noticed that the message ended,
Your own loving husband, Bert,' and
immediately called his attention to the
slip. 'Do you want the word "hus
band" to go to Cincinnati also?" I asked.
'Oh. yes,' lie replied as he lighted a cigar
make it a double header. If my last
week s work pans cut well, 1 11 soon give
you d chance to save a little work by
sending ' triple headers.'" Chicago Mail.
AN UNREASONABLE WOMAN.
bite Wouldn't Wear the Cast OA
Switches of a Predecessor Wife.
Two old fellows were in the seat behind
me in the car. They had "just met by
icculent, after a long separation, and,
having- discussed the weather, the crops,
and the Farmers' Alliance, they fell upon
"You married a Grayling, didn'tyou ?"
res, my brat woman was a Grayling.
Good woman, too. "
"Yes, I bet she was good if Bhe was one
of old Hiram Grayling's girls. "
"Well, she wasn't as good to wrk as
some of the other girls. Now, when it
came to pickin' bresh and helpia' with the
clearin' she wasn't much good; said her
back give out and all that
"Naw," said the other sympathetic'
"les, but then she was better than
most women. I didn't do as well the last.
"Is that so? Let's see; who did 'you
marry the last timer"
" I marriod that girl of Ben Evans, you
I 1L. ' 1 ' . . , ,
unuw me one mac usea to look so
healthy. She got sick with typhoid fever
l ight after harvest two years ago, and lost
all her hair. When she got well she was
always dingin' me for money to buy n
switch. Now, my first wife had on a
good switch when she died, and we didn't
bury it with her. But do you think the
Evans woman would put that thing od
her head? No, sir. No, siree. She said
if I couldn't afford as many hair switches
as I could wives I might go to grass for
all her. Just goes on talkin' that way,
you know. "
"Too bad," said the other man. "She'll
be wantin' a new coffin all to herself the
next thing you know. "
An old colored man was up in the
police court charged with stealing one
chicken from the coop of his neighbor
and the attorney for the defense was get
ting along swimmingly.
"May it please the court," he said," wo
expect, nay, we are positive, we can
prove an alibi in the case of this pris
"Is datme, boss?" put in the prisoner,
"Yes, that s you."
"Well, boss, I specs you knows yo1
business bettern I does, boss, but fo' do
Lawd, you caint prove no alibi on me,
boss; I haint tetched a drop o' nuffln
strongern coffee sence 'las spring a yar,
when I went up to de mo'ners bench an'
epeenced hgion, deed I haint, boss. "
"I say," said a man to his butcher,
"that last piece of steak I bought of you
must have come from a steer old enougli
to vote. "
"Was it tough?"
"Tough! Well, I should say it was.
could hardly cut it "
"Oh, is that all? Well, you- ought to
liave heard another man kicking a day
or two ago. lie bought a piece that ho
raid was so tough he couldn t get his fork
into the gravy.
13.30 A. M.
He Why, if a young lady should
propose to a young man she'd be sure to
She (with a yawn) Would she? Then
I'm going to propose to you. I'd like to
get left about this time in the day.
At the Summer Hotel.
Dolly (the ingenious) Oh, girls!
Chorus of Beauties Yes.
Dolly Come up to my room. I've
been burning cigarettes here for an hour,
nnd we'll have a splendid time thinking
there has been a man around. Epoch.
Tennessee's Fast Horses.
The following liHt shows the horses
that have obtained the lowest inarkH
for their respective ages.
One years old puce, half mile heats,
im Wilson, 1:20.
One-year-old trot, half mile heats,
One-year-old trot, ono mile heats,
One-year-old pace, one mile heats,
Natalie Wilkes, 2:42
Two-year-old pace, one mi!o heats,
Three-year-old pace, one mile
leafs, Cassie, 1:26$.
Three-year-old trot, one mile
heats, mare, Blontonian,2:21.
Three-year-old trot, one mile heats,
horse, McEwen and I'onee de Leon,
Four-year-old trot, one mile heats,
mare, Belle Archer, 2:l.r.
Four-year-old trot, one mile ho its
horse, McEwen, 2:18.
Four-year-old pace,one mile heats,
Bucklou's Arnica Salve.
The Beat Salve in the world for
Cuts, Bruises, Soros, Ulcers, Salt
Uieum, rever Sores, Tetter, Chnp
ed Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all
Skin Eruptions, and positively cures
l lies, or no pay required. It is
guaranteed to give satisfaction, or
money reefunded. Price 2" cents per
box. For sale by Ritchey S: Bostick.
Cures while yon wait Preston's
That Pension Grab.
The following is kept standing on
i he editorial page of the New York
Herald: The expenditure for pen-
ions for the fiscal year ending June
(), 1891, as now oflicially stated,
mounted to $124,415,.rj01.4(i. In the
liscal year ending J mm 30, 1800, we
paid $10(.),357 ,534, while in the year
before that we paid $87,044,779.11.
In the past ten years our pension
payments have amounted to $779,-
282,100.07. The cost of the German
army, it may be interesting to note,
is for this year estimated at $80,979,
33. Besides our pensions, our army
If fails, money refunded : Preston's
The coal product of the United
States is one hundred and fifty miU
uon tons per year, or three million
tons per week, or in round figures a
half million tons per day, which is a
ton per day to every 130 people in the
United States. The annual pro
duct of coal is worth at the mines
"Listed, as the brokers say, at
"100 Doses One Dollar," Hood's Sar
saparilla is always a fair equivalent
for the price.
Some land in Paris has been sold
at the rate of . $2,000,000 per acre:
some in London for what would net
15,000.000 per acre, and some in New
York for a sum equal to $8,000,000
BK I GUT'S DISEASE.
Why will anyone with weak kidneys
continue to mfferl
Of all insidious ailments there is.non
more certain of deadly effect, it neglected,
than Bright'! Disease. Thousands who
suffer from this disease do not even know
they are affected. It comes upon a person
slowly but surely, like a thief in the
night. It has no symptoms peculiarly its
own, but its effect is indicated by symp
toms that might be traced to other causes.
The fluids of the body vary in color from
light to dark, and if left standing assume
a cloudy appearanoa and deposit a sedi
ment that may be either red or white.
Frequently there is a pain about the loins,
under the left shoulder, or in the small of
tbe back. The victim teeis listless ana
drowsy, is easily fatigued, and usually of
a gloomy and melancholy disposition. The
kidneys are always diseased.in fact,Bright'i
Disease is to the kidneys what consumption
is to the lungs. The kidneys become ul-
rented and waste awav. Unable to Dron
erly perform their function,- tbe kidneys
become inactive ana erery lunctiou oi tne
body suffers. Great weakness and emaci
ation follows. A state of impoverishment
of the blood sets in and the end is complete
exhaustion. To check this decay of the
kidneys, to infuss renewed strength, and
to aid the recuperative tendencies of Nat
ure, no remedy acts so kindly and har
moniously as Dr. John Bull's Sarsaparilla.
Sufferers frqm Bright's Disease given up
by their friends and physicians to die have
found safety in this remedy and by its use
been restored to healtn ana pnysicai vigor.
Edward M. Mavs. Aueusta. Ky.. writes;
M I was dying from weak nesa of the kidney.
Mr doctor said it was Bright's disease, and
that there was no hope ot recovery. I was
yery palo, weak, languid and thlu when I
began to use Dr. Bull's Sartaparilla. The
change it made In me In three monthi Is
simply wonderful. I gnlned In nesh. My
urlDO became clear aud gave me no palo
v rlltracrlnn nnri nnntTt bfp&mff OOd
My cheeks and complexion assumed the
rich rolnr nf health. I became utronif. and
la fact never felt better in my life than I do
now. 1 believe I owe my continued exist
ence to Bull's Sarsaparilla."
Ifryo other worm medicine is so nsfe
And sure, or so pleasant to take, as Tr. Jolm
Mull's N orm ursiroyera. rnt-o j cei.
ar Don't make yourself deaf taktiiK oul
nine. Smith's Tonlo Svrun will cure yon
more quickly and leave no unpleasant after
eilecl It lasies gooa.
Jobs D. Tak. & Sons, Yholende Agenb,
173, 177 an''. 179 Kycamor St., Cinclnuatl, O.
A CME BLACKING is cheaper
at 20 cents a bottle than any
other Dressing at 5. cents.
A LITTLE GOES A LONG WAYS
because shoes once blackened with it can
bo kept clean by washing them with water.
People in moderate circumstance; find it
profitable to buy it nt 20c. a bottle, because
what they 6pcnd for Blacking they savo in
It is tlio cheapest. blading oonhiJcrinc
iu quality, and yet wc want to sell it
.leapcr if it can be done. e will pay
i! 0,000 Reward
for a recipe that will enable tin to niako
I'T t .
WOI.FV8 ACME ISLACKIVO lit Hlicll U price
that a retailer can profitably sell it at. (lc. a
bottlo. This oflcr is open until J an. 1st, I8O0.
WOLFF & R A2TDOLriI, Philadelphia.
Old furniture painted with
(tl'.u irithonr.iT'erf the pint lnl s like
tlaincd i:n;l .ani:;.i:(l ?k.' luintliirc. One
:it will do it. A child can apply it. ' -i
.1 cnaiipe s pii.e 1.1 a wuiuiit, cr u chcr: y
' ere 1:1 ro uimt to v-..i
Ail rcbikrsF H it.
For the Ailments of
IN MAN Rh,uma,i,n'' Sprains. Bruises,
111 11 A 1 1 Swellings, Soreness, Stiffness,
Sore Throat, Weak Back, Cramps, Corns,
Bunions, Warts, Insect Bites, Frost Bites,
Pains, Aches, Pains In the Back, Breast or
Side; Wounds, Cuts, Hurts, etc.
IN RF1QT Sp.vln. Splint, Ringbone,
111 ULAOl Scratches, Bruises, Wind
Galls, Strains, Swellings, Swlney, Soreness,
Stillness, Harness and Saddle-hurts, Knots,
Lame Back, Stiff Joints, Puffs, etc.
No Stock Baiser Should Be Without It.
SPCRLOCK, NEAL & CO., Props..
THE CXXTIVA I'Olt
THE BEST OF THE
Farm Crops nnd l'ronpMNeg.
Horticulture A Fruit-Urowlug,
Llve-Mork 11 ml Darylug.
While it also includes all minor department
of Rural interest, such as the Poultry Yard
Entomology, Bee-Keeping, Greenhouse and
Cirnpery, Veterinnay Replies, Furni Ques
tions and Answers, Fireside Rending, Do-
mestic Economy, and a summary of the
Vews of the Week. Its Makkht Reports
tre unusually complete, and much attention
is paid to the Prospects of the Crops, as
-hrowing light upon one of the mont import
mt of all quetions Whrmto Jiuyand When
to StU. It is liberally Illustrated, and bv
KECENT ENLARGEMENT, contains more
reading matter than ever before. The
subscription Price is $2.50 per year, but we
.ffer a SPECIAL REDUCTION in our
r'LUll ICATEN FOK1S02:
Two NubHcrlplioud, one remit'nee 1.
Six KubNcriptloiiN, " . " . 10
Twelve Subscription!,, " " IM
r-st-Two all Naw Subtcribrrt for 1892,
laying in advance now, WK WILL BEND THE
I'APRR WEEKLY, from our rkckiit of the
remittanee, (a January at, 18!2, WITHOUT
frSi'ECiMKN CoriK8 Frek. Address,
LUTHER Tt'L'KEK A SON, Pvblhhert
Albany, TV. V.
A Favorite for
uearlj 100 years..
One Dollar a Year.
THE WEEKLY GAZETTE stands at ths
head of all weekly newspapers in this part of the
world. It it the favorite family newspaper in the
Central States. It gives all the news and ha
special departments for Agriculture, Financial
and Commerri.il Reports, and a pace for Children
and Youth, besides a (freat variety of Origins.!
Stories and Choice Selections. All for only
1 a Year.
Special Inducements to Agents. Address
THE COMMERCIAL GAZETTE CO.,
NKVV ami wnnntrful. Firtirnitm fri
Sure cure Preston's "Hed-Ake."