Newspaper Page Text
SEQUACHEE, TENN., THURSDAY, JAN. 3,1901.
THE CENTURY'S END.
DID NOT ORGANIZE.
How Celebrated in Sweet
Failure of Parties to Appear Resulted In
At the solicitation of twelve workmen
in thi town Tliatrict Oraaniziir Jntenh
n, .... .1 il 1 1 I r -
10 watcn tne passing 01 uie via Vesey of Whitwell, cam down Monday
Year and with it the century, the night with the idea that a local union
people of Sequachee met at Owen ot th American Federation of Labor
The first part of the exercises was
h religious Bervice conducted by Rev.
J. D. Dame, consisting of singing,
ocriDture readme, prayer, ana an
ly surprised to find only a few out to
meet Dim, and still more surprised upon
calling for those who desired to go into
a union to make it known, that only
four responded. Considerable discus
sion ensued, and there wore various
eloquent sermon by Mr. Dane, his pUni devigod wbereby the object of the
subject beimr "Purpose" as illustrat-
ed in the life of Daniel. He made a
strong plea for personality and indi
Then a recess was taken and those
meeting could be accomplished. It re
quires seven applicants who will take
the obligation, to obtain a charter,
wbich costs $10.00 including the neces
sary supplies. finally a number of
perons who were present but outside
present made social entei changes, ' the movement practically agreed
after whi.,h Maior Hill was intra- " "me' 10 ih rnount ' aitefn
, , , , ., . could be secured tbey would enter the
aucea wno spate 01 me increase or. in plrit of locB, patriotigm aud
the nation during tne century ana ot I iQ desire to see the place represented
the manv notable events in history. i labor union circles, but this fell
dia.nvrv find inventions that mark through, also.
the progress of the world during the
Prof. II. K. Tate followed with an
excellent recital of the beautiful poem,
"The Dying Year," and Mr. W. S.
Pryor paid a fine tribute to the passing
The hour of midnight approached
and thrills of expectation possess
ed every heart at the approach of
the new century, for were not thj
same thrills of expectant hope pos
sessing millions of others scattered
over our broad land? With deepest
sense of insignificance all knelt and
to the beat of their own hearts com
muned with infinity. The atoms
of life were in the presence of a
measure of time beyond their limita
tions. The bell was swaying in the
telfrey and from its brazen throat
sounded requiem of the dying cen
tury, but in the reverberation of its
hollow chamber ran airy messages of
hope, things to . be and things to
come, like shadows thrown across
a quiet lake by aspen ' trees. The
bell tolled on, but at the stroke of
twelve it pealed triumphantly. The
die was cast, the Nineteenth Century,
Mr. Vasey opened the meeting with
song at d prayer, and then made an in
teresting address ot perhaps halt an
hour, in which be cited the aims and
advantages of organisation. Among
other things be said that the intention
ot the labor orgaitatlon was not to stir
up strife between employer and em
ploye, but rather to bridge over difficul
ties in an honorable and business like
way. lie spoke very favorably of the
system inaugurated by the Sequachee
Handle Works in paying off every two
weeks, and said that it showed a deter-
mifi&r.lnn in An well hv itm AmnlnvAK
Mr. Vasey also gave figures showing J
that the membership of tbg United
Mine Workers Union has increased
450,000 in the last two years, ot which
300,000 was the growth of last year, and
the American Federation of Labor ao
accordingly, and the speaker cave lots
of interesting information oa the subject.
It is a remarkable fact that during
Mr. Vasey 's career as an organizer in
District 19 be has inaugurated only one
strike while there bave been chances
for dozens to have been commenced.
It is to be regretted that the gentle
men who were desirous of a union
should not bave completed the idea af
ter inviting Mr. Vasey bere to organise
a uuion, but perhaps it is owing to a
misunderstanding that it occurred. Mr.
Vasey left a sick family when he re
sponded to the call, and bad just arriv
ed hnmn from a loner trin in the dia-
lean, aecrepii, oia, naa gaiuereu w trlot
its distaff the scattered remnants of Perhaps some day a union will be
its woof, and had vanished to that 1 formed here, which with a large mem
mysterious bourne where all depart- e'P
' Inir linAa nt WnrV incrmnn'a Clubs and
u years auiue. , Unioni u 01d Enirland.
Loudly rang the joyous bell and
rising to their feet the people sung
that grand hymnal prayer of Charles
Wesley's, "Jesus, Lover of My Soul."
Benediction closed the service,
which was a marked success. The
singing by a volunteer choir was ex
cellent, and the audience retired to
their home with the parting wish,
A Happy New Year," which the
News wishes may be accorded to us
all, every one.
The Graphophone Show
Messrs. rryor Keith gave
one of their excellent exhibitions
with the graphophone Saturday Lydie Gustafson,
night before a fair crowd. Those Nora Lasater,
wlm heard what the zraDhoDhone LuU I'M".
, . , J , Pauline Milbrandt,
naa 10 say were vbuy u Anm Dealtini
those who did not attend missed
something good. They will repeat
their entertainment here Saturday
night and everybody should go
Sunday morning they called on 8pearg Boberg0n,
the News and gave us a few sample w. 8. Pryor,
pieces, of which "Under the Double
Eagle March" as performed by Gil
rnore's band was splendid. "The
Battle of Santiago" and the "Bugler's
Dream" were two fine pieces disenp.
tlu nf military life and battle. "A
Lecture on Love" wound up with an
A large number of young folks as
sembled at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. L. W. Gabel Thursday night
and spent several hours in games
and conversation. "Snap" was liber
ally indulged in and the game of
"thimble" found many devotees.
"Cross questions and crooked ans
wers excited much mirth. At a
late hour the party broke up with
many expressions of pleasure to
their hosts for their kind reception.
Among those present were:
Mathilde Gustafson, Louise Hill,
W. C. Boberson,
Mr. and Mrs. Hartsell.
Mrs. F. O. Pearson.
W. C. Hill,
U. K. Tate.
A HIGH MARK.
I -I L V V
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On and after Jan.
1901 , we shall sell
ONLY FOR CASH.
All persons indebted
to us are requested to
come forward and set
tle their accounts.
J. L. SCHULTZ&Co.,
: i . ' vim irc
I 1 mm
QTHE accompanying illustration is a view of the Electric Tower now in the course of erect-
t.i T a ?"t . 1 i ,T-i rri xt xt r .
iun ai me ran-v.mencan exposition to De openea ai iiunaiQ, in. x., May i, 1901,
which will be a grand affair. The power used to light up the Tower at night will be
obtained from Niagara Falls. It will be a magnificent spectacle.
The New York Almanac for 1901, is
sued by Cbas. II. Fletcher of New York
Cltr. baa set a high mark for similar
l-. v. n1 mai,l publications during the new century,
azreemeui wiwu 4 shows remarkable enterprise on
wherebv the latter hustled for the the part of the publisher when we con
waereoyv . sider it is intended solely for free dls
breaa wnue vne loruier uubucu ui tribution. The usual publications of
the water. The old farmer's trip to this character are usually rotten up
Conev Island was good and his laugh tba thought of eipense has ceruinly
. . . I . 1 ,1. - ..- V
Tli. .th h lmn wnnnfl oeen set asiue im turn u i iui w
A ww '
np with a "Sunday Sermon
f.lored brother which was excellent
Messrs. Pryor A Keith will
ehow at Cedar Springs tonight and
The whole is a very creditable piece
ot work and may be procured at any
drug store or direct oe request, free.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAT
COPYRIGHT l00 6V THt , RFtfWSBr
" . ; .'
PAN-AM E.BICAN EXPOSITION CO.
Special to the News.
Mrs. Joe Lutsk died of consump
tion Saturday, his little boy sged
two years having died the V'edi
nesday previous. We deply gyms
pathiz with Mr. Lusk is his
Mrs. M. L. Richie is up again
able to do her housework after a
few days tussle with la grippe and
Severe colds are epidemic in this
vicinity now; "
Christmas has come and gone
and Santa Claus disappeared as
mysteriously as he came,
The Steamer B. F. Young came
up from Decatur Monday after A
barge load of saud.
Our postmaster visited his moth,
er Mrs. Nancy Richie with his fam
ily Christmas Day.
Mr. Samuel Brown has moved
in where Lewis Massengale moved
out. There is no room lor vacant
houses in this section.
Well, it won't, be long till Coun
ty Court meets.
I wish warm weather would
come so the fliej would blow my
nose so 1 wouldn't have it to do.
Special to the News.
After some time I'll try and think of
ny news to tell.
Mr. Cum utt is not feeling very well.
Bope be will soon recoyer.
Christmas passed and not much ex
citement. Mrs. Stewart and Miss Wil
son got about $10 for the tree, but ev
erything is so costly it takes so much
to buy a little.
The wedding bere was quite a sur
prise. 21 iss Lillie Narron and Charlie
Chilaon of Payson, were married Christ
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Hen-
ninger Deo. 16th a girl. This makes a
boy and two girls for Charlie and Janie.
Bob Minter, Charlie Ilennlnger, Qeo.
Lay and Bertie Becker are running the
new baler tor Mr. Curnutt baling hay
for Mr. Jim Becker. Mr. Curnutt has
bought a new Kansas City Lightning
Bay Press at a cost ot 8317.60. Be says
be can bale when he pleases.
Seems to be quite a difference In the
manner ot oonductlng Christmas trees
at and around Sequachee and bere on
Salt River. I see from the News that
servioea are opened with prayer and
close with song. Here more likely tbey
open with swear and close with danoe,
After the tree the dance commenced
and lasted till about daylight
We have a nice clear oool winter.
Verdie Curnutt has gone to Globe
with a load of bay.
Marshall Curnutt is clerking for Mr.
Leiarhton In bis store at $60 per month.
Geo. Lay is toughing it out. Some'
times he seems anxious to go home to
mama. He is bow getting $1.25 per
day aad board. George seems to be
We bate six malls a week. Ourpost-
offlce is 27 miles from any other office.
Mr. Curnutt is still running his store
and says he thinks he has handled over
$15,000 worth of goods inside ot three
years. Capital Invested S150. A great
place to sell goods as the people bave
to boy from the merchant all they eat
and wear. Consequently the merchant
monopolises the trade. Esbe.
Bpecial to the News.
Christmas come and went and I never
Sunday was a rainy day.
Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Grayson took din
ner with T. A. Shelton Christmas.
Robt. Smith of Beach Grove, was in
this vicinity Saturday.
W. J. Sbelton who spent the Holi
days with his parents returned to his
school at Lebanon Friday.
Mr. Luther Grant of Looney's Creek,
was visiting Jamea Brooks Saturday
H. C. Grayson was visiting bis parents
at Red Hill Batnrday. .
P. H. Pryor of Looney's Creek, passed
through this vicinity Monday.
Will Bridges went to Chattanooga
Miss Flora Brooks was visiting at Dictna
Mr. Bob Smith's Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. T. Bryson gave the
young folks a party Tuesday evening.
James Davis took dinner with G. W.
Bryson Christmas Day. -
H. C. Grayson and B. B. Alder went
to Whitwell Monday.
T. A. Sholton and daughter, Miss Do
ra, went to wnitweu Monaay shop
Messrs. J. C and Jim Alder were in
this vicinity Tuesday.
Mrs. Eelley Dally was visiting at
F. Richard's Monday.
Misses Dot Richards aad Emma Bry
son, were visiting at B. B. Alder's and
U. C. Grayson's Wednesday.
Entertained Their Friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Ilartzell and Miss
Annie Scott entertained a number
of their friends at their home on
Maine Avenue Saturday night, and
the hours passed gaily by. Char
ades were acted, some being especi
ally tine, and the keenest wits were
put to task to solve the puzzles pre
sented. The funny game of donkey
was revived, and caused much laugh
ter. Mr. Sherman as an electrical
expert convinced Miss Mamie
Schultz that she ''felt a pane," when
he took charge of the electrical dis
play. "Spinning the plate" caused
much fun and at times no little ex
citement. Cake that in the language of a
character slightly altered
"was heavenly" and delicious lemon
ade were served.
Those present were:
YOU KNOW WHAT YOU TAKE
When you take Grove's Tasteless Chill
Tonic because the formula is plainly
printed on every bottle showing that it
is siuplv iron and quinine in a tasteless
form. No Cure, No Pay. SOo.
at this place air am Saturday night Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablet.
.j-:- l.nrtM for 25. r.hild- All drug(rlsu refund the money if it
Aui"v f.u. tn num. K. W. Grova'a axrnature
A child of Wo. Estes was burned
: to death when his house was con-
ren 10c Everybody should go. i, 0B cn box.
sumed in Claiborne county.
W. C. Roberson,
S. T. Roberson,
W. C. Hill,
Mamie Sou u Hi.
RED BOT FROM THE GUN
Was the ball that hit G. B. Stead-
MILLIONS GIVEN AWAY.
It Is certainly gratifying to the pub
lic to know of one concern in the land
who are not afraid to be generous to
the needy and suffering. The propri
etors of Dr. King s Mew Discovery tor
Consumption, Coughs and Colds, have
given away over ten minion trial Dot
tles of this great modioine; and bave
the satisfaction of knowing it has ab
solutely cured thousands of hopeless
cases. Asthma, Bronchitis, Hoarseness
and all diseases of the Throat, Chest
and Lungs are surely cured by it Call
on W. A. Turner, Druggist, Victoria,
and get a free trial bottle. Regular
size 50o and $1. Every bottle guaran
teed, or price refunded. a
man, ot .Newark, Mien., in tne livu
War. It caused horrible Ulcers that no
treatment helped for 20 years. Then
liucklen's Arnica Salve cured him.
Cures Cuts, Bruises, Burns, Boils, Fel
ons, Corns, Skin Eruptions. Best Pile
Cure on earth. 25c a box. Cure guar
anteed. Sold by W. A. Turner, Whit
Renewed effort is being made to
secure a pardon for Col. II. Clay
King serving a life sentence in Shel
Stops the Cough
avnd Works Off the Cold.
Laxative Bromo-Qulnine Tablets cure a
cold in one day. No Cure, No Pay.
Price 25 cents.
In tbe County Court of Marion County,
J. B. Brooks et al. vs. Martha Cantrell
By virtue of an execution issued by
the County Court of Marion County,
Tonnessee, date on the 3rd day of April,
1900, I will expoxe to sale and sell to
the highest biddor for casta on tbe
21st Day of January, 11)01,
at 10:00 a. m., In the town of Jasper,
Tennessee, at the court house, the
lands herein described, the same being
levied on as the property of Brown heirs
and Martha Cantrell et al.
First Tract. This tract is describ
ed in the above styled cause as Tract
No. 8 and is bounded as follows: Be
ginning at T. A. Kbelton's N. K. corner,
which is tbe N. E. corner of Tract No.
2, thence with line ot same north B5?i
degrees W. 78J poles to T. A. Shelton's
N. W. corner, thence north a'i degrees
E. 18K poles to a post oak aud post oak
pointers, thence south 5 degrees E.,
6?K poles to a planted stone in the lino
of school tract, thence south 3 poles to
a stone, the s. W. of tbe echool tract,
thence with the line of tbe school tract
south degrees E. 11 poles and 8 links
to J. B. Brooks corner, thence south i
degrees W. 18 poles to the beginning.
Containing y acres more or less.
Levied on as lands of Urown heirs.
Skcono Tract. This tract is dis-
cribed as tract No. 4 in tbe above styled
cause and is bounded as follows:
Beginning at a planted stone in tbe
line of the school traot. this being one
corner of tract No. 3, thence north 854
degrees W. w'th Brown heirs line 67
poies to a small potit oak and post
oak pointers on the side of valley
road, thence north i degrees E.
with P. 11. Ealey line 6 poles to James
Richards' southwest corner, thence
with said Richards line south 85 Jt' deg
rees E. 11K poles to Richards' corner in
the field, thence north 4 degrees E.
13M poles to a planted stone with hick
ory pointers, thence south 85? degrees
E. with the Reuben Smith line 65
poles to the N. W. corner of tbe afore
said school tract, thence with tbe line
of tbe Same aouth 31 poles to tbe begls
ning, containing 8 acres more or less.
The same being levied on as the
Property of Martha Cantrell and bus
snd and Sarah Jiollowav to satisfy a
judgement in favor of officers of said
court as cot ana attorney's fees due)
Uaalston & Roberson.
This December 2'tb, 19M1.
F. M. MoClXI.OlV.il.
Printer's Fee, 115.40.