Newspaper Page Text
HERALD AND TRIBUNE.
Published every Wednesday by the
HERALD AND TRIBUNE CO.
JONES30RO, TENN., AUG. 22, 1804.
W. C. ANDERSON.
FOR STATE SENATE,
R. R. BUTLER.
E. D. DUNOAN.
W. E. LATTURE.
Tue Democrats, in convention in
Nashville, on the 15th, nominated Gov
ernor Turner for a second term.
One of the notable effects of the pas
sago of the new tariff is the closing
down of tho pottoriesof this country.
Among the beneficial effects of the
Sugar Trust Tariff is the renewed activ
ity in English manufacturing centers.
A great deal of comfort should be
found by the Democrats in the fact that
the London Times approves of the tariff
bill passed by the British-American
The President's friends in the House
of Representatives could not stem the
flood but had to give in to the Sugar
trust in the Senate, and', as a conse
quence, the Wilson . Tariff Bill is dead,
and Clevoland is in the dump.
The McKinley tariff law, unblemish
ed by an income tax, is distinctly a
more desirable, more wholesome, and
more American institution, and incom
parably more Democratic in its nature,
than the Wilson-Gorman scheme with
its income tax, New York Sun (Dem.)
The Republicans of the Third Con
gressional District will meet in conven
tion tomorrow to nominate a candidate
for Congress. At present Foster V,
Brown is in the lead and if he is chosen
he will beat Snoderass by a large ma
jority, and make a splendid Represen
From many of the small fry among
tho Democratic press comes compli
ments to the acts of the present Con
gress, but how much influence they
will have in the face of such declara
tions as the following, from so staunch
a Democratic journal as the New York
Sun, remains to be seen: "God preserve
the party that goes to the people with
such a record of perfidy, such a confes
sion of dishonor."
It is with feelings of sadness we
chronicle the death of Jas. II. Francis,
editor of the' Southwestern Virginia
News, which occurred at his home in
Marion, Va on the 9th inst Brother
Francis was a kind hearted, genial gen
tleman, one of the old school, and his
host of friends was only limited by his
acquaintances. He was near seventy
years of age, and had resided in Marion
the greater part of his life. We sin
cerely sympathize with his bereaved
family in their afilictlcfn.Y
It is an open secret that Secre
taries Greshatn and Carlisle have ad
vised Mr. Cleveland to Bign the tariff
bill and let Congress adjourn, leaving
the Democrats to make the best they
can individually of the surrender of
Mr. Cleveland and the House, when
they take the stump for the Congres
sional campaign. But so far Mr. Cleve
land has refused to accept their advice,
because he wants to "get even" with
Gorman and his supporters by writing
a message to Congress, explaining his
position. The more explaining he does
tho more Republicans will be elected
to the next House. For that reason
Republicans hope that he will send a
message to Congress.
Republicans consider the work of
the session done, and so many of them
have gone home that the Senate is al
ready without a quorum' and likely to
remain so. It ia probably because of
the knowledge that nothing can be
done that certain Democratic Senators
have become so very solicitous that
BOiue bill should be passed that will
take away the profits that they have
deliberately voted to give the Sugar
Trust. There is Democratic hypocrisy
on every hand. The Senators are mere
ly trying to keep up with the record
made by the House Democrats when
they passed a tariff bill with a duty on
iron, sugar, coal and barbed wire, and
immediately afterwards passed separ
ate bills putting those articles on the
free list. The voters of the country
will in November express their opinion
of this sort of business.
The pop gun tariff bills for free iron,
coal; ugar and barbed wire, which
the House passed and sent to the Sen
ate, are thin excuses to aid free trade
Democratic members of the House to
square themselves with their free trade
constituents. The only one of them
that could possibly get through the
Senate is that providing for free sugar,
and that one the administration joins
the Sugar Trust In opposing. Secretary
Carlisle and the agent of the Sugar
Trust are both working in concort to
provent the passage of the free sugar
bill, the latter trying to frighten those
Democratic Senators whose votei are
not controlled by the Sugar Trust, by
representing that the money to be col
lected through the tariff on sugar is
absolutely .necessary to save the ad
ministration from another issuo of
bonds. This argument dors not speak
woll for Mr. Carlisle's opinion of the
intelligence of the Democratic Sena
tors, as every intelligent reader of the
newspapers knows that the Treasury I
will not for a long time to come collect
any tariff on sugar, for the very simple
reason that the Sugar Trust has sup
plied itself with all the raw sugar it
will need for months, in order to escape
the payment of the duty. The real
reason why the administration is op
posed to free sugar is that it would
knock the Sugar Trust out of the two
cents a pound which it proposes to add
to the price of sugar.
The worst enemy of Mr. Cleveland
could not wish him to occupy a more
humiliating position than he does now.
He has been defeated in the fight with
the Gorman-Brice combination which
he himself invited, and he has now to
choose between signing, vetoing or al
lowing to become a law without his
signature, the Senate tariff bill, which
he characterized in his letter to Mr.
Wilson as "undemocratic, perfidious
and dishonorable." If he followed bis
personal inclinations he would veto the
bill and try to keep Congress in session
until he could force a bill through that
was nearer free trade. But there are
weighty reasons why he is not likely to
follow his personal inclinations, the
first of which is the universal demand
from the business men of all sections
and all parties, that the bill be allowed
to become a law, bad as it is, in order
that they may have a chance to do
business, even if it be poor business.
The second, and probably the most
weighty reason with Mr. Cleveland, is
the knowledge that the Senate would
refuse to pass any bill that be has
known to wish passed.
The basis upon which the different
States have their representation in Con
gress is population, and it would be fair
and just if all were allowed to vote as
they desire. But it is very unfair and
unjust as the matter now stands. Take
as an illustration the following: Ac
cording to the Congressional Directory,
at the last election for Congressmen in
the States of Mississippi and South
Carolina, which together have one
more voto than Indiana has, the total
vote in the first two States was 119,604,
against 549,716 in the latter State. Is
this equal representation? Not at all.
Base the representation upon the vote
cast, and a more equitable condition
of things will result.
u . . .
Democracy is a bitter pill, even if it
is sugar coated.
Grover struck the clover patch, but
nobody else did.
' Louisiana's Senators are bounty
jumpers. "No bounty, no tariff bill,"
is their motto.
A National Democratic Negro League
what a funny combination the thing
Democracy the modern brand of the
article is a poor apprentice at the
trade of tariff making.
What a benefaction it would be for
the country if the entire Congressional
Democratic majority could be "locked
up" in a Bridewell, as the Coxevites
If Steve El kins runs against Chair
man Wilson, of the Ways, and Means
Committee in that West Virginia Con
gressional District, Wilson will lose
his yellow jacket
Who is to blame for the awful de
pression of business the Democratic
President or the Democratic Congress?
The responsibility is a joint one and
they must equally share it. '
What has Democracy done in its
two years of supreme national con
trol? It has put hundreds of thousands
nay, millions of men out of a job of
September 25 is the date set for the
meeting of the Democratic State Con
vention at Saratoga, N. Y. It has, of
course, no hope of electing its candi
date for Governor, but the formality
of naming one is a political necessity.
The political counterfeiters are the
worst gang of counterfeiters around.
The greatest favor confered by the
Emperor of China upon a subject is to
permit him to wear a yellow jacket.
Because of the recent d if eat of the
Chinese by the Japanese in battle,
the Chinese Emperor has made his
Prime Minister take off his yellow
jacket. After November Democratic
yellow jackets will be for sule cheap
Get out This is the mandate of the
people now to the Democratic Congress
it installed in power.
Senator Harris, of Tennessee seems
to be in close communication with
sheol. Well Democracy usually fetches
up in that latitude.
A Coxeyite Congress is infinitely
worse than a Coxey army.
The recent rains will about make the
corn crop in this section. Most of the
farmers are done plowing for wheat
Preparations are being made to put up
a flouring mill of the roller process. C.
A. Jaynes, of Russellville, has pur
chased the stock of goods belonging to
S. A. Byrd. There will bean icecream
supper at the M. E. Church South on
the 22J ; the proceeds of which will go
to purchase an organ, for that church.
A number of Limestone students will
enter Washington and Tusculum Col
leges this year D. W. Remine, the M.
E. Church Sunday School Superinten
dent, who has been on a trip to Vir
ginia visiting friends and relatives, re
turned recently. The young tinner ap
prentice, on returning from work one
day last week was uccidentally im
mersed in the waters of Limestone.
Home of our young folks took in the
picnio at Kmbreevllle Saturday. The
school at this place will open on the 8d
of Heptember; Prof. C. it Uubbortand
alls Mary Lyon have rteen selected to
teach. Ask Miss L'ora Kelly her favor-
It color and she will always auswer
A few loaila of (rood wonil wanted at
this office on subscription at once. I
For the Herald and Tribune.
DEMOS CRATIO (DEMOCRAT.)
Which Means t "Rule Us and Damn
The London Times of a late date, re
ferring to American politics aBys: "The
real winners have been the Republicans
who have been gaining credit at each
step which has sunk their opponents
more deeply in the mud."
Yes, and each one of the Democratic
steps has cost the people of the United
States hundreds and even thousands of
millions of dollars. The records of the
Board of Trade and clearing houses of
our commercial cities show, that for
the past eighteen months the aggregate
local or home trade has been fourteen
thousand millions of dollars less than
for the eighteen months next proceed
ing that time. That means, that whilst
the Democratic Legislative and Execu
tive fiddles have been actively playing,
the interchange of local or home trade
and commerce; and the payments for
labor of all and every kind have fallen
off or diminished more than $750,000,
000 each month.
Now, let us look at some of tho im
mediate results of the passage of the
late "Sugar Trust" tariff bill.
Wilson, the head front of the Wilson
Bill of the House said in his place, that
the Senate bill, which the House as a
great crow eater had to swallow, gave
a concession to the sugar refiners worth
not less than $40,000,000 a year. That
means, that each year, each man, wo
man and child of our 65,000,000 people
shall pay a tax of 61 J cents to make up
this rich profit to the sugar refiners. In
other words, whilst sugar has been free
under the McKinley tariff, this new
Democratic reform tariff adds a tax
duty to sugar that will cause the price
to go up on each pound consumed so as
to foot up in the aggregate the amount
stated. We may now look for a sharp
advance in sugar. Instead of 4 to 5
cents per pound, we may expect soon
to pay from 7 to 10 cents per pound.
But as Isham G. Harris is in the habit
of Baying: "your attention." For, at
least, the next twelve months, the Gov
ernment will get but little if any reve
nue from sugar. Why? For the rea
son, that as soon as the sugar refiners
were aisured that the precious Demo
cratic reform tariff bill would pass,
hundreds of fast steamships were char
tered to bring in sugar before the free
rates were cut off by the Democratic
reform measure; and up to the 12th,
$112,000,000 worth had come in (this is
Congressman Wilson's information and
estimate) and, if Cleveland, as it is
said he will, allows the new bill to be
come a law by the ten days limitation,
the refiners will by that time, have run
up their stock of raw sugar to more
than $200,000,000; every pound of which
when refined, will be retailed to the
people at the high rates. Isn't this a
very sweet dose of Democracy for the
people to swallow 1
Well, there's one good thing about
it; and the extract I make at the head
ing explains what it is. Congressman
Cockran, of New York, who opposed
the Senate bill to the last, also explains
it He said: "This Senate bill is pro
tective about in spots. These spots
will cause all the rest of the the coun
try to clamor for protection." That is
so. The few places favored by protec
tive features will cause the larger and
more numerous areas cut down as they
will be to free trade rates and to star
vation business, to rise up with a cloud
of ballots that will snow modern De
mocracy under too deep for possible
From The Joncsboro Journal.
Dr. C. C. McNicol put into our hands
a very interesting document in the way
of a copy of The Jonesboio Journal,
bearing the date of September 80, I860,
This paper was a Democratic sheet and
had at this time as its editor Col. R. II.
Dungan, of this place, and the paper
was finally bought out by Hon. W. P.
Brownlow and is consequently now ex
tinct The above mentioned issue was
during the campaign of Wright, Haw
kins and Wilson for Governor and the
second race of R. L. Taylor and A. H
Pettibone for Congress. Will give the
nation and local tickets as they ap
peared in this issue:
For President, Gen. Winfield S. Han
cock, of Pennsylvania; for Vice Presi
dent, Hon. William II. English, of In
diana. Electors State at at Larger
Hon. John L. T. Sneed, of Shelby ;
Hon. John. M. Fleming, of Knox.
First District, Hon Charles R. Vance,
of Sullivan. For County Elector, Cbas.
E. Dosser. For Congress, Hon. Robert
L. Taylor, of Washington. For Gov
ernor, Hon. Jno. V. Wright, of Maury.
This is a memorable campaign and
one in which all of the Republican
candidates were successfnl. Hawkins
gotthepieand was elected Governor
by a plurality of 87,000. ' If space per
mitted we would give several clippings
which are interesting and full of Dem
ocratic poison, but for the sake of Ma
jor Pettibone and others we forbear
and say "let the dead bury the dead."
Big Time at Strong's Springs. '
There will be a general celebration
and picnic at Strong's Springs on Satur
day, August 25, 1894, to which all well
disposed persons are invited. Publio
speaking on patriotic and educational
subjects by Ex-Governor Taylor, T.
Carter, D. D., Rev. A. D. Taylor and
others. Come everybody prepared to
have a good time.
The Ottway Base Ball Club of Ott
way, Greene County, and the String's
Springs Club of Strong's Springs, Wash
ington County, will playamatch game
of base bull at 8trong's Spriugson the
sain, everybody are Invited to attend
the game will be interesting.
( A. GiLi.KsriE.
Com. I D. IV. Kkmink,
(j. J. White.
We wish some of our subscribers
who are in arrears would bring us in
For tho Herald and Tribune.
FROM THE LASI) OF FLOWERS.
A Uiecy Letter From tlie Land or
Pine Apples and Oranges.
Jacksonville, Fla., August 10, '04.
In accordance with promise made tho
Business Manager I will endeavor to pen
a few lines from this place. After a pleas
ant but lonesome journey from Jones
boro I landed here on the evening of
July 21. Did not experience any strongo
adventures or mishaps upon the way.
Was very agreeably disappointed in
finding the climate less hot than I expected-
although we are having some
very hot weather at this writing, and
were it not for the cooling breezes
which prevail at nearly nil hours of
the day, tho heat would be almost un
endurable to parties exposed to the hot
rays of tho sun. It looks strange in
deed to one living among the hills and
vallies of EuBt Tennessee tocone down
here in this lund of flowers, oranges,
grapes, bananas and barbarous Demo
crats. The contrast between this coun
try and ours is very striking. Here we
find the fruits adapted to a semi-tropical
region, growing along the side
walks of the city. We think we have
hct political times in cur country, and
so we do; but there is no comparison
betwen us and the parties here, and
strange to say the fight here is a family
affair. It is a contest of one faction
aguinst another. The factions are
called "straigb touts" and "independ
ents.'.' The outs against the ins; the
railroads against the city rings. The
Call and the an ti Call faction. They
held a primary here a few days ago for
county officers and members of the
legislature and in some of the wards
more votes were polled than there are
men, women and children residing in
them. The railroad companies got up
excursions from other towns, and even
brought train loads from Georgia and
voted them and carried the day by an
overwhelming majority. The scenes
that night was one of debauchery pro
fanity and fighting; the like of which
we never experience in glorious old
East Tennessee. It is said boodle,
whisky and railroad passes won the
day in the contest. .. They have two
tickets in the field and r it will be "war
to the knife and knife to the hilt" un
til the State election, which comes off
in October. Thet railroad candidates
will, as they shpuld. be elected. This
Beems to be, a pretty lively place com
pared with staid old Tennessee.,. Every
one, who vants..,it,...seeiu to have em
ployment at pretty fair wages and very
few idlers and . loafers are seen. A
good many buildings .are going up in
different parts, of . the city, and many
more. will be. commenced soon. This
is a terminaL-point for a number of
railroads and they are now building
immense car sheds and a unionlepot.
iney nave about 800 bands employed
hauling sand,, grading and (riving
piles for, th. seyeralT,)ildng8. A
Knoxville, companj hve .contract
to build the shed and 'depot, and now
have about thirty hands at work. Wilf
put on a large, force soon. The ,cify
with put in an electric light plants
beginning otihe first of September. A
large city market building will be com
menced about the same time. Excava
tions for this large building was com
menced some'lime' since, "but'thB State
Board of Health stopped them as they
do notjallow excavations to be iuade in
certain parts of the city duringthe
summer months. The population here
is said to be about evenly divided be
tween the white and the colored. In
the winter season whn tourists Come
in it is different. I see many large
hotels here closed; they are only open
during the winter season. This is a
city of saloons, restaurants and board
ing houses and they certaiuly under
stand how to charge for what one gets.
It is also a great gambling place. I
have seen crap games almost in plain
view of the police. It is said by the
city papers that open gambling hells
are known to the police and tlieir at
tention called to them, but they pity no
attention to it They sometimes make
a raid on a "nigger" dive and pull a
few, but they are almost invariably re
leased on a nominal fine or a day or
two in jail. I was sorry, but not sur
prised, to hear of the election of a Demo
cratic Sheriff in our county. As he is
as clever a man as a Democrat can af
ford to be I guess we can stand him a
couple of years at least. Besides it
will, perhaps, teach us a lessou in the
future we will not throttle the will of
the people by nominating a man who
received a less number of voles than
someone else. Experience is a dear
school, but some of us do not vein to
learn much in any other. I guess you
will all lick your flints and try it again
in November. I would like to be
among you, but will not be unless
something unexpected turns up.
Iiuslncss Men iu a Hurry
eat iu restaurants and often food in
sufficiently cooked. Ri pun's Tubules
cure dyspepsia and sour stomach and
immediately relieve headache.
In all its stage
ni aam nniAfiii t rm.il in tl Kv R ft. A t
BLUUU NJIoUli .una.. so and ulcers
I yield to iu healing powers
iinmiuvn me innn ana ouiia up the system
! A ..lubrt HUH lb dMU U4 itS ICMUMMI
mailed frM. I
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga, I
Mrs. Mary Earnest Drowned.
We republish the following by request
On Saturday, August 11, 1894, Mis.
Mury Eurnest left her elegant home at
Fullens, Tennessee, in company with
her sister, Miss Ellen Rhea, of Knox
ville, for Greoneviile.
They enjoyed the day together (Mrs.
Earnest being very cheerful und;iively)
with Mrs. Earnest's son, Rhea, who is
in the bank there, Miss Ellen Rhea
took No. 5, about 8 P.M. for hor home
in Knoxville; Mrs. Earneutandherson,
Rhea, started from Greeneville about
5 A.M. for Earnestville to have a pleas
ant drive and talk in the cool of the
When they cume to the first ford of
Sinking Creek near Afton, fouud it
very much swollen from a recent hard
rain, but though! they could cross,
and when they went in, the water
rushed over the horse, then into the
buKKV, washing them out; in trying to
keep above the water by clinging to
the buggy it was turned over and Mrs.
Earnest went under; Rhea was washed
down a few feot where he got hold of a
limb and was finally rescued by a man
on the bank. The horse was drowned
and buggy broken up. Mrs. Earnest's
body was found about one fourth of a
mile down the stream at 10 A.M. four
hours after going under, lodged in
Quite a number came from Greene
ville and all neighbors turned out to
assist in any way possible for which
the relatives are very grateful and
thankful. The remains were taken to
her home at Earnestville, where the
funeral was preached by Rev. Bigler,
of Jonesboro, Sunday, August, 12, '94,
at 4 P.M. Text: James 4:14; "For what
is your life. It is even a vapor, that
appeareth for a little time, and then
it vanisheth." After the services the
interment took place at Ebenezer Ceme
tery in the presence of a large con
course of friends.
Mrs. Earnest was born at Blountville,
August 14, 1836; she was the daughter
of Samuel Rhea, one of Blountville's
best merchants and citizens. She
joined the Presbyterian Church at
Blountville when fourteen years old,
and not only professed but lived an ac
tive, progressive, Christian life for
forty four years, being fifty eight at
her death. She was united in marriage
to B. F. Earnest December 22. 1868, and
survived him seven years, living at
Earnestville from her marriage to her
death. She leaves two sons Rhea and
Nick, and one daughter, Elenor; four
living brothers; John L., Robert. M.,
and W. L., in Knoxville, and J. B.
Rhea, in Marion, Va.; also, three sis
ters Mrs. F. A. Fain, Jonesboro, Miss
hllen, in Knoxville, and Mrs. P. D.
Cowan, Can as to ta, New York. Mrs.
Earnest was a most noble, esteemed
woman; methodical and practical in
her household affairs, a loving, de
voted,' wife, and ever gentle, kind and
patient mother. She was a friend in
deed to the needy and friendless, ever
ready to administer to the poor, or at
tend willingly and cheerfully at the
oeasiae oi tne stcs.
Indeed her character was well round
ed up and one worthy of emulation.
None knew her but to love her; as one
has said of her "her presence was a
benediction to all." Her very sudden
and mysterious death seems a strange
providence to us, but ber mission on
earth was finished. May the many sor
rowing friends take comfort from her
life,- and 1 not mourn for her as those
That Tired Feeling
Hood's 8arsaparllla Make th
" I cheerfully announce the I acts of a eourie
f treatment with Hood's Sarsaparllla. I was
troubled with a dull
headache and that tired
feeling. I am employed
by the Bt Louis & Han
Francisco Ball way and
was out In all kinds of
weather. I began to take
II ood's Sarsaparllla, and
after taking six bottles I
felt perfectly well and
had a good appetite.
Hood'i Hnrsnparllla is a
great blood purifier and
I gladly recommond It."
C. E. TmuETTB, Monott,
Mr. C. K. Tlbbetts. Missouri.
Be ure to got Hood's and only Hood's, because
Hood's Pills are the beat family cathartlo
and liver medicine. Harmless, reliable, sure.
Cleuuet and btautiilM the hair.
I'ruinoiei ft luxuriant growth.
Never Talis to Beitore Gray
Hair to Ua Youthful Color.
Cure mlp disraui hair tailing.
e Parknr'a Uinuer Tonio. It ctilfi the Wo ml (onirii,
Weak Liinjm, Debility, IniliKi'ttion, Pain, Take In time, flu eta,
HINDERCORN3. The onlr turt cure for Coma.
Stupe all yam. En at bmgg'uU, or liliiCOX CO., M. Y.
FOR :-:THIN :: PEOPLE
Are You Thin?
Flesh made with Thlnnoura Tablet by a
sclentlfto prow a. They create period as
similation of every form of food, secreting
the valuable parts Hlul discarding: le worth
less. They make thin faces pluuipdud round
out the figure. They are the
for leanness, containing no anionic, and ab
l'rlne, prepaid, II per lnx, 0 for to.
;Pamphlet,"HOW TO UK I KT.'ifiw.
Tho THINACU It A ( o., tHI Broad way, N.Y.
Jonesboro Produce Market.
ITuisrtAV, Aug. 30, IMM.
I'orn. $ no (9 60
Wheat m A
live- Ml (4
Irish Potatoes 40 (4
Kwecl Potatoes 1 in ra
Hhouidora b fit
Butter H (10
Ebbs 7 M
Chickens fi (a)
Roosters........ 8 (4
Ducks - 4 (is
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphiuo nor
other Narcotic substance. It is n harmless substitute
for Piircgcrlc, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It Ia Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by
Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays
fevcrishncss. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd,
euros Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relievos
teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency.
Castoria assimilates tho food, regulates tho stomach
and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas
toria is tho Children's Panacea tho Mother's Friend.
"Castoria Is an excellent medicine for chil
dren. Mothers have repeatedly told me of IU
good effect upon their children."
Do. O. C. Osgood,
" Castoria is the best remedy for children of
which I am acquainted. I hope the day la noi
far distant when mothers will consl.lcr the real
'interest of their children, and use Custorla in
stead of the various quack nostrums which are
destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium,
morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful
agents down their throats, thereby sending
them to premature graves."
Da. J. F. KmcBixoB,
Tho Centaur Company, TT
a CQ b
s i- la
London. Norm it Wj.
- 1-v-w i j jay (VI
' ICll c
farmers, and to all those who can take but one monthly.
FAMOUS PEOPLE AND GREAT JOURNALS HAVE GIVEN
IT THE MOST UNQUALIFIED ENDORSEMENTS
EVER RECEIVED BY A PUBLICATION:
James Bryce, M. P. Author of The Ameri
can Commonwealth. " It is just what
we have wanted."
Miss PranceWlllard.-"Thii mapazlnehas
the brightest outlook window in Christen
dom for busy eople who want to see
what is going on in the great world."
Cardinal dlbbons "To the busy world who
have not leisure to peruse the current
monthlies, Tim Kkvikw or Rrvikws will
be especially welcome, as it will serve as
a mirror, reflecting the contemporary
thought of Great Britain and America."
To the best agents we can offer extra
ordinarily liberal terms, which make
The Review op Reviews without a peer
from the canvasser's point of view.
Review of Reviews,
13 Astor Place, New York Gty.
UNDER REASONABLE CONDITIONS.
Our FREE l'JO page catalogue will explain
why we can afford it. Hendfor It now. Ad
dress Ih-auahon'a Practical Hunim-a ( ol
!, Nanbvilli, Tcnii.
Book-keeping, Bhorthand, Penmanship
and Telegraphy. We apud more money In
the Intereslorour Employment department
than half the Huslneaa t:olpges lakes iu as
tuition. 4 weeks bv our method teaching
book-keeping Is eoual to 12 weeks by the
old plan. 11 teachers, UIMt students the
past year, no vacation, enter any time.
( heap Itoard. We have reoeutly prepared
books especially adopted to
Rent on 00 days trial. Writ us and exnlnln
"your wants." N. B. We pay 5 cash lor
an vacancies as immib Reepers.sloniigraphprH,
teachers, clerks, to., reported to us, provided
we 1111 snine.
M:illV Prni1 tire! -A n
down from overwork or hoiuvnoei c.i...
ltritwn'H Iroi Bit l r. l;il.uihi : 4
system, aids digestion. r.Ttiov mvi oi boa
aud cure waluria. yt Uiv guiutuo.
" Caitoria Is so well adapted to children that
I recommend It as superior to any prescription
known to mo,"
n. A. A sen sa, M. D.,
Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
" Our physicians in the children's depart
ment have spoken highly of their experi
ence in their ouUide practice with Castoria,
and although ws only have among our
medical supplies what is known as regular
products, yet wo are free to coufess that tiie
merits of Castoria has won us to look with
favor upon it."
Uhitid Hospital add Uispkmsart,
Alum C. Smith, Pre.,
Hurray Street, Now York City.
is the one magazine which
the world has agreed is INDIS
PENSABLE. It will be more
brilliant than ever during 1894.
The readers of The Review
of Reviews say that it would
keep them well informed if it
were the onlyliterature printed.
It is especially valuable to
clergymen, professional men,
New York Werld." Thb Rbvibw or Rit-
viBws is admirable."
Boston Globe. "To read a number is to
resolve to never miss one."
Chicago Tribune." That useful and always
,. . interesting periodical, Thb Rhvikw ok
Atlanta Constitution." Gives as clear an
idea of the history of the month as could
be obtained from volumes clesewhere."
Springfield Union. "Thb Rkvikw or Kk
' vmws Is the best publication of the kind
extant, and no busy man can allurd to
miss its monthly visits."
Per Year, - $3.50
Trial Subscription, 1.00
Sample Copy, -10 cents.
For this price Thb Rbvibw op Rb
vibws gives as much reading matter
as is contained . in two . ordinary
Wli WIlUC HoaauiAKiNO,
FRENCH. ENAMELLEDCAIX '
EXTRA FINE. "
, otND r WW. CATALOGUE
fas eaa save winner hr Mrehaalag W. l
Because, we are the largest manufacturers of
advertised shoes in the world, and guarautcs
the value by stamping the same and price on
the bottom, which protects yoa against high
prices and the middleman's profits. Our shoes
equal custom work in style, easy Suing and
wearing qualities. We have them sold every
where at tower prices for the value given thaa
any other make. Take no substitute. If your
dealer canuot supply you, we can. Sold by
R. M. MAY, Jonesboro, Tenq.