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The Pulaski citizen. (Pulaski, Tenn.) 1866-current, December 23, 1886, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033964/1886-12-23/ed-1/seq-4/

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Wsdojatrtiiaue tiie'practice of medmne
and suraery an heretotore.and will re
spond promptly to profesaional calls at any
hour of 'be day and night. Uo will also
Sive special attention to the treatment of
Ollioe on Second Streot, 5a the rear , of
Peoples National Bank.
DR1. 0. A C. A. ABEKNATKY have
' : a co-partnorahip in the practice
f "to Uc.ca and Surgery and offer their ser-lo-v
t- the citizens of Pulaski and Giles
C!:l tf.
C5FICE. Third door south of Peoples
National Bank, 2nd Main. Street.
May 21S5
D. D.S.
G. A. McPeters, Dentist has located here
permanently and offors his professional ser
vtoes to the poople of Pulaski and vicinity
Bpecial attention stiver tochildren's teeth in
the prevention and correction of irreguluri-
Men, etc. uiiica ever uneb ianwuai dhuh
Pulaski, Tenn. nov23-tf
Attorneys at L.a"W,
OrrTCK: The one formerly occupied
by Brwn McCaUum. oana-iy
U1 1
Elk Kiver Stock Farm
D. K. WILSON", Prop'r.
"DKEEDEli of ltcar. Shorthorns-Keens'al
X) ways a few choice youngsters lor sale
Parity of bieed guaranteed and bujers
would do well to examino this herd. Ad
dress 1). E WILSON,
Bryson, Ten a
. 1st Main Street North,
Pulaski, - - - Tennessee
Naxt Door to Jackson's Stable
6:'-. s
1 -
ITAL 3 1 00,OCC
age and
n ! n.-J- J fl i .1. .
vi I itdp Knnn? an n is
1111 1111- IlilllUU UUU ULUUUH
S. E. ROSE, President.
J NO. S. WILKES, V. Prest.
J.o. D.Flautt, Cashier.
OFKEUS hr services as Dress maker to the
Ladie of Gil's County She is prepajod
do all the work in her line, cutting, fit
ng.&c, in the
Very Latest StylB
And at reasonable piicos. Call at her rooms
west side of publio square.
East Side public Square,
ISBuppiied with tiie
house has been expensively ro .toJ and
furnishol. lie gi urantoes t . bo&t
of wineB, liquors, to., to bo b .ght.
Tables aro in a pleasant and rotired
room on the irround fioor.
Whon not for sale by looal dealers we will
mail 12 leading styles In 12 boxes of 1 dczon
h. on receipt ot $1 '-'5.
y's School Pon, 4 boxes, 1 dor oach, 40.45
Kusir.efs " 4 " 1 " '
' Busitiuss Si Stubs, 4 boxos, 1 doz
Address the
bloriden. Conn.
lasiwd Srpt. and March,
i each yrar. ir 31 pRe
' 3 500 llllitrtloll
whole rmnra omictj.
G&VES Wholcaale Prlc-a
direct to eonmumrr on all koocU ror
veronal or family use. Tell, how to
orJrr, and k' ct ro"1 of CTrry"
thinK yoo UM-, a, drlnh. wear. o
.BfJn with! These WVAWABLi
BOOKS contain information gleaned
from the market, of Jhjr wo rid. AVe
will maU a cow KUKK to anr md
dreu upon reeeipt of 10 eta. to defray
expense of mailUMC- Irt n. hear from
yon. Ke.pectfolly,
go gi 23SJ Vubosfc Avenoc, thlcafo, J.u
J f " -
T Ii Invigorat-
IT grivea NEW
na and De
'whole SYSTEM,
lti tn take
A,;itwu 1 T.
by Strengtnemng
the Muscles, Ton
ing the NERVE3,
as a Medicine for V
v. a A : 1 ; . .
vrcu wiu . v .......
Women ana .uu-
and completely u-
i6 N T A I N SLHVY A Book. -Vol na.'
I, is com- . ;!jny...."'
wmm) al cnrrtull v
iicw tc trept di--a.-
at HOME,
eiCCTca vet;.".
tola Medicine.
mailed, tpether
withasetoi haod
some cards by newr
combined skill
&afe and mcaaaat
j . i t .
an receipt OI loc.
UtJk L UUi WkU bJ wiU, chrg-o puU
Vollna Drug and Chemical Company
SLTiaoax, bs,: C a. a.
ir mi w w v
In Pulaski.
J.S. CliMers
Carry the Most
Mammoth Stock
And are Satisfied with
Small Profits.
O not buy elsewhere until you
have tried us, for we know we
In Low Prices.
In Best Goods.
Best Variety.
:o :-
We parch it ourselves.
.S. Ghilders&Co.
Florida 1mm !
One of the landmarks of the Georgia
Drug trade, now of Orlando, Florida,
writes :
I can hardly select a single caK
of the many to whom 1 have sold
Uninn's Pioneer Blood Kenewor
but what has been satisfied and I
find it the best remedy for all skin
Disewes I have ever sold, snd a
Fine Florida Tonic."
Orlando, Fla.
A Certain Cure for Catarrh,
A Superb Flesh Producer and Tonic.
Guinn's Fioneer Elooi Eenewer.
Cures all Blood nnd Skin Diseases, rheu
mativim, Reroiula, Old sores. A perfect
spriDfr Medicino
If not in your markot it will be forwarded
on roeoipt of price. Small bottles $1; larro,
Essny on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
Macon Medicine Company, Macon,Ga
2 A"
Two b.b'ts in one volums hereafter for
the price of ono. Just issued, our new and
majrnifloent parallel contrasted columns, old
sod now reviied versions Family Bible
Tbo most gorgeous and superbly illustrated
and illuminated edition ever published on
the globe. Liberal terms to AGENTS
WANTiD. Write anil Btate clearly in
tentions and wishes. Groat new doparture
for Bible agents who have exhausted thoir
fields on old style editions. Act quickly
and cot ahosd of all othors this year.
10- 21-6m Box 7001, ST. LOUIS, MO.
iivaonNr u
la the Principal Cities, with HUtory of His
Lifo; and Seunons by Sara Small, his Co
Most Remarkable and intensely interesting
and amusing engraving ever seen in a book.
Ouly FULI & AUTHENTIC Edition.
The first complete reports ever printed.
Greatest book sensation of the dy. Tre
mendous demand. No book ever before like
il. AGENTS WANTtl). - "Popular low
down prices, W rite lor terms; or. to secure
agjncy quick, stud 75 cunli in e tarns Jor
full outhl. STANDARD BOOK CO.,
lo-S16m 2u l ire bt., St. Louis, Mo.
(rives relief at once
and Cures j . .
ITot a Liquid,
9nvjf or I'oirder.
Free from Jnjuri
mm Drugt and of
fcnsio4 odors. .
TA parHcle of the Balm Is applied Into each nostril,
agreeable to uo and is quickly absorbed, effect
mliy cleaufinp the nasal passages of catarrhal virus,
uuing livailby BfCretioiui. .vn.-,- n . .
It allays pain and inflammation, protects the mem
tranallinini's of tbe head from additional colds,'
jomplfU'ly heals the sores and restores tbs sens
,f uxtoaud smell. Bca&cial results are realised
y a jw applications.
.-rro, A thorough treatment trfileur..1
IMce 60 cents at druppisU ; by mail, reetatared,
SOceuts. Circulars sent tree. w .
ELY BROTHEES, Druggists, Owcgo, N. Y.;
Catarrh is Na a Blaod Dtoaaae." .
Na matter what parts It may nslly effect, c.
auTh always starts in the head, and belongs to tna
lead. There Is no mystery about the T'?rV?
Sreadful dieiw. It bee ins in a neplected cold.
Due of the kind that is "sure to be better ui a lew
lavs." Thousands of victims know bow t is or
d experience. Kiy Cream Balm cure colds lu
die bead and catarrh in all ltaaUKea. . '
Family Bibles
SAtvi :
E.B.Craig & Co,
Successors to the
Snmpter Drug Company,
Dealers in
Drugs, Medicines,
Paints, Oils, Glass,
Toilsl Articles ui Perfumsry.
Competent Prescriptionists on
Hand Day and Night.
We are determined to sell at shorter
profits than Drugs were ever sold in
Pulaski, and we can guarantee it be
cause we are going to sell exclusively
for Cash or equivalent. ly.
VV i
Of 1886.
and are offering them very low for the
and examine our stock before purchas
ing elsewhere.
We will do our utmost to give satisfaction
in both
Thanks for Past Favors
and hoping to merit a continuance of the
the same, we are,
Very rospectiully,
Miss M. A. Sniith & Co
Obtained, and all PATENT BUSINESS
attended to for MODERATE VEE
Our office is opposite the U.S. Patent Office
and we can obtain Patents in less time than
those remote from WASHINGTON.
Send MODEL OB DK A WING. Weadvi'se
as to patentability f ree ot charge; an d we
We refer, here, to the Postmaster, the
ann tv,a Mnnnv Ordor Di v.. and to offlt
ciafs of the U. 8. Patent Office. For Circu
lar, advice, terms and reiorences to actua
clients in your own State or County, t rite I
C. A. SNOW & CO. "
Opposite Patent Office, Washington.DC
"Mother's Friend"
Not only shortens the time
of labor and lessens the mtensi- .
ty of pain, but it greatly dimin
ishes the danger to life of both
mo.her and child and leaves the
mother in a condition highly fa
vorable to speedy recovery, and
far Iobs liable to Flooding, Con
vulsions and other alarming
symptoms incident to slow or
painful labor. Its wonderful
efficacy in this rospeot entitles it
to be callod the Mother's Friend
and to be ranked as one of tho
lifo-saving remedies of the nine
teenth century.
From the nature ot the case,
it will of course be understood
that we cannot publish cortifl
cates concerning this remedy
without wounding the delicacy
of the writers. Yet we have
hnndreds of such testimonials
on file.
Send for our treatise on "Health and Hap
pinoss of Womau," mailed free.
Tii Bbadfiild KfiecLATOB Co.,
Atlanta, Ga.
ATTENTION '.We are.now prepar
ed to furnish all classes with employment at
home, the whole of the time, or for thoir
spare moments. Business new, light and
profitable. Porsons of either sex easily earn
from 50 cents to five dollars per evening, and
a proportional sum by devoting all their
time to the business. Boys and girls earn
nearly as much as men. That all who see
this may send tneir address, ana test me ous-
iness, we mase tins oner: iosncn as are
not well satisfied we will send one dollar to
fiay for the trouble of writing. For particu
ars and outfit free. Address GEO. STIN
SON Ac to , Portland, Maine, do-ly
Boot & Shoe Maker,
BOOTS AND SHOES put ap in latest style
out of the very best material. None but
the best workmen employed. All kinds ol
repairing promptly done. When you want
neat, fitting
Give me a call. My shop is on 1st Mai
Btrent, near the Linden House.
ian26-ly. OWEN CALLAHAN.
Trustee's Sale!
BY VIRTUE of a Deed of .Trust Jmade to
mn kv T.avina Hicdon. bv deed noted for
registration Nov . 2, 1835, 1 will offer for salo
to th highest bidder. lor (JA311. at tne
court-house door in Pulaski, on
Saturday, Dec. 18, 188G,
thi tract of land mentioned in said dood of
trust, lying in the 15th district of Giles coun
ty, containing
bounded north by Rmaey, east by J-V.
Inar cnntri hv.f. Af. .Tnbnston. WOKt bT
ix nw.nn divl nn.W the nroviHionrt of
8aia ini uwu iu fati-i i rn.r-.
nv25-td II. SOLINSKY, Trustee,
snd make rare money at work
for us than at aDthing else in
this world. Capital notnocd
od: vou are Btarted fiee. Both
sexes; all ages. Any or o can do the work.
laro earnings sure from first start. Costly
outfit and terms fret. Better not delay
Costs you nothing to send us your address
and find out; if you are wise you will do so
at' once. 11. IIALI.ETT &.
CO.. Tort-
I md, Maine.
deo ly
- " ' --" 1
Fa I & Winter
Mi k Prices.
S--A' i --3 i '
If there i3 any one wlio should
be "rapped in slumber," it is the
man who snores.
Little ones often wear rflothes in
peculiar places. A cuff on the e&r
is frequent.
i ... i. -m m
Alpine glaciers moxe Bt tbe rate
ot four inchas a year. It is sus
pected they don't advertise. j
A good name is 3'our best trade- j
mark. It can be equalled but not
counterfeited. !
The day of suffering i3 a Bhort
one, but the day of remuneration is
an everlasting one.
TTp t.hat waits for an onnortunitv
of taking his revenge watcues to do
himself a mischief.
Bees can predict the weather.
Combine a bee and a small boy
and they can produce a squall.
m m m
When a woman gives her hus
band a piece of her mind he never
stays to get the remainder.
A man who advertised for a per
manent position, where salary was
no. object, was advised to try the
If, when blacking the Btove, a
small lump of sugar and some soft
soap be added, it will improve it
very much.
Ham, to be eaten cold, should
stand in the water in which it was
boiled until it is cold; it will not be
so dry and hard.
A new game of cards is called
"matrimony. Ii the man wins,
he takes thecirhif the eirl wins
the takes the man.
lie stood under tho window and
san2 "How Can I Leave Thee.
But he did leae, and so suddenly
that the dog went back of the house
and wept.
Teacher (to a. class in chemis
try) What does sea water con
tain beside the sodium chloride we
have mentioned. Gubbins1 young
ster Fish, sir.
Absolutely Pure-
Thia powder Eever varies. A marvel of
purity. Btroogth and whoesomenes. More
economical than tbe ordinary kinds, and
cannot be sold in competition with the
multitudo of low test, short woight. alum
or phophato powders. Sold only in cans
Royal Baking Powder Co , lOtt Wall st
N. Y.
Prepared with strict regard to Purity, Strength, and
iieaimiuiness. ur.-rnce biihk t wwui-rtuuHuuB
no Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Dr. Price's Extracts,
Vanilla, Lemon, Orange, etc, flavor deliciousiy.
PRICE BAK1NQ POWDER CO., Chicago and St. Louis.
I something of i
To BE made. Cut this
out and return to us and
we will send yon free,
a ot Croat value ana impor-
to you, that will start you in otisi
iness, which will bring you in more money
right away than anything ol.-e in the world.
Anv one can do the work and live at home.
Either sex; all aires. Something cow. that
iust coins monev for all workers. Wo will
start you; capital not Deeded. This is one of
the srenuine. important chancos of a lifetime
Those who are ambitious and entorpri-ing
will not delay. 4rand outfit free. Address
do-y TKL'E & CO., Augusta, Maine.
Single and Docblo Muzzle and Breech Lead
ing enot Uuns, wmencster, itemington
and Flobirt Kiflos,
Wads, Dog Whistles and limiting Coats.
Also a full line of
scoh a Bacon, Litr l, Flour, Mool. Sugar,
t'otloe, and everything elo to eat.
t3FKemcmbor, I wcrrant everything
Satisfaction ptvin or money
l oure. taithtuliy,
ep23 P. 1,2. BUNCH.
An liie(-,'aiit Substiiute.
For oiis, pills, and till kinds of bitter,
nauseous medicines is tho very asrera
ble liquid fruit remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Recommended bv lending physicishR
Manu!netnred only by the :alifornia
Fig Co., San Francisco, Cal. For sale
by H. M. Grimsby.
Who HrstlHst In Conimcrrwl
fnnn the ptvat and pxirt'ly --'-tihle
ltlrnKl rt rmlT- from Soutll-
R. nriVN first niannfitctui rt nnd
K..ld lii- St.liiino fimn l';:i:ltl.
ordinary lnn i-.c fur boiUag. lbe buiUiiua r ma
ujuUt the name of
SWIFT & nnyy, Frrrn. Off.,.
With the CAn ION irinUl on e h hibel : " JT
(Kimi nf vithovt the irriltcn gtrrrtrilH re of H. Ti-VV
And the Medicine van rlft nt f.-i.l jut iKittle. Thi.
co-partneiTjiin wwiliw.lrrf hr MIL T. SBIfT r
tnre f tins CVIeltmttl ,-ptA!..e llo.i
from SoTithern Knpt t rt. the rM-.-Ilt tl
tiruiii, miia ilK. . t.l 1.N eo.itiniiir. tiio nimr,ir
MACON jUl.liii i.Mi CO.,
cure aU Hlood f SLtn Z(j:im&.
fries ir Ssttis U.W oU 1.75.
I Tracts
Two gentlemen friends who had
been parted for jears, met in a
rowdeu city thoroushfaie. lue
one who lived in the city was on
his way to meet, a pressing busi-
css engagement. After a few ex
pressions of delight, he said:
'Well, I'm off. I'm sorry, but it
can't be helped. I will look for
you to morrow at dinner. Remem
ber, two o clock sharp. I am ani
ons for you to see my wite c;.
child." -
"Only one child?'' asked the oii.
"Only one a daughter," came
the answer, tenderly. ' She is a
darling, I do assure you."
And then they parted, the strnn
ger in tbe city getting into a scree
car, bound for the park, whither he
desired to go, -
Alter a block or two a group ot
five girls entered tbe car; they were
all young and evidently belougcd
to (amities of wealth and culture
that is, intellectual culture as they
conversed well Each carried a
very elaborately-decorated lunch
basket; each was attired in' a very
becoming spring suit. Doubtles
tbey, too, were going to the park
for a spring picnic. They seemed
very happy and amiable until the
car again stopped, this time letting
in a pale-faced girl of about eleven
and a sick boy of four. These chil
dren were shabbily dressed, and
uton their fares there were looks of
distress mingled with some expec
tancy. Were they, too, on their
way to the paritr J he gentleman
thought so; ro did the sreup of
girl3, for he heard one of thcoi say
with a look of disdain:
"I suppose those ragamuffins arc
on an excursion, too.
1 stioulan t want to leave my
door if I had to look like thai
Would you?" This from another
"No, indeed! Uut there is no ac
counting for tastes. I think there
ought to be a special lin3 of cars
for the lower classes."
All tuis conversation went on in
alow tone, but the gentleman had
heard it. Had the child, too? He
glanced at the pale face and saw
toars elistenin2 in the eves. Then
he looked at the group of finely
dressed girls, who had moved as fa
from the plebtan as the limits of the
car would allow. lie was angry
He longfd to tell them that they
rere vain and heartless, as they
drew their costly trappings closer
about them as if fearful of contact
with poverty's children.
Just then an exclamation, "Why
there is Nettie: wonder where sh
is going?" caused him to "look ou
upon the corner where a sweeti-
faced 3'oung girl stood beckoning
to tbe car driver. When she enter
ed the car she was warmly greete
by the five, and they made room
for her beside them. They wcr
profuse in their exclamations and
'Where aro you going
'O. what lovely flowers! Who
are tbev for? ' questioned another
"I'm on ray way to Belle Clark's,
She's sick, you know, and the flow
ers are for her."
She answered both questions at
once, and then, glancing toward the
door of the car, she saw the pale
girl looking wistfully at her. She
smiled at the child, a tender look
beaming from her beautiful ej-e?;
and then, forgetting that she, too,
wore a handsome velvet skirt and
costly jacket, and th her shapely
hands were covered with well filling
gloves, she left her seat and crossed
over to the little ones. She laid
one hand caressingly on the boy's
thin cheek as she asked interested
of his sister:
"The little boy is sick, is he not?
And he is your brother, lam sure;
he clings so to you."
It seemed hard for the girl to an
swer, but finally she said:
"Yes, miss, he is sick. Freddy
never has b?en well. Yes, miss, he
is my brother. We're goin' to tbe
park to see if it won't make Freddy
"I am glad you are going," the
young girl replied, in a low voice,
meant for no one's e.nrs except thoe
of tbe child addressed. "I feel sure
it will do him good. It is lovely
there, with the spring flowers all in
bloom. 15iitwhere is your lunch?
You ought to have ft lunch after so
long a drive?"
Over the little girl's face came a
'Yes, miss, roebbe we ought to.
for Freddy's sake; but, you see, wo
didn't have any lunch to bring.
Tim he's our brother he saved
these pennies purpose so as Freddy
could ride to the park and back. I
guess mebbe Freddy'll forget about
beiif hungry when he gets to the
beautiful pa:k."
Were there tears in the lovely
girls eyes as she listened? Yes,
there certain ly were; and very soon
she asked the girl where they lived
ami wrote the address down in a
tablet, which she took from a bead
ed bag upon her arm.
After riding a few blocks the
pretty girl left the car, but she bad
not left the little ones comfortless.
Half the bouquet of violets and hy acinths
was. clasped in the sister's
hand, while the sick boy, with rai
diant face, held in his hand a pre
cious package from which he helped
himself now and then, saying to
his sister in a jubilant whisper:
"She said we could cat 'em all
every one when we get to the park
What made her so sweet and good
to us? She didn't call us raga
muffins, and wasn't 'fraid to have
her dress touch ours; anil she rail
ed me 'a dear,' she did. What
made her?"
And Sue whispered back :
"I aoes it's cause she's beaut't
f-,.l t-s vtcli as her clothes beautiful
inside, you know."
The gentleman's ears scf"ved him
Bt U lie heard Sue's v.hisper and
thought: j
"Yes, the child 13 right; the love
ly young girl is beautiful inside
beautiful ia spirit. She is one of
the Lord's own, developing in chris-ii-!?i
growth. Bless her!"
When the paik .was reached the
five girls hurried out with laughter
and nioiry ta'.k. Theu the gei.tlf
hian lifted the little boy in his arms
ir.il carried hira out of the car.
across the road and into the jictn.
sweet smelling pirk, tiiesistT, with
heart full of gratitude, foll.-wicg.
It was Le who paid for n r. ice ride
for them in the goat carnage. Ilf
also treated them o oys-tr-r s,-up at
the paik rcstacrnn".
At two o cloik tliarp tl;? rcxt
dsy the two gentlemc-?, as r.ited,
met again.
'Ibis id my wi e," the best iaiu,
proudly introducing a comely lady,
"and this," as a young girl of fifteen
entered the parlor, "is my daugh
ter, Nettie."
"Ah!" thought the guest, as he
extended his hand in cordial greet
ing, "this is the dear girl whom I
met yesterday in the street-car. I
don't wonder her father calls her a
darling. She is a darling, and no
mistake, bless her!"
Ingenious Tormentors.
There is a class of people who
seem to delight ia tormenting their
acquaintances in all manner of inge
nious was. One of their modes
of annoyance, is to make allusions
to painful circumstances in the
past lives or present situation of
one's friends, always of course in a
polite manner. Suppose, for m-
tance, that a menu has commit
cd. some noted imprudent or rash
act in the course of hts life, or at
hue from anv cause "made hinjself
public laughing-stock, or is
now suffering under some wound
cflicted ou Ins vanity or his for-
une, ail tb? t one of these tormen
tors has to do is to brinji the con
versation to point, whatever it is,
and enjoy the affected tranquility
with which his friend talks of it, all
he time tiiat he knows his annoyed
victims neart is burning within
him. There is one great advantage
attend ing this mode of torraentino-
nd that is, it can be performed
with ;an appearance of frankness
extremely honorable to one's self
Tuen it looks downright, and main
tains a character for plainness of
speech, under favor of which vou
uiay m time become what is called
a privileged person, and so be able
to say all kinds of disagreeable
things at all times to anybody.
Acotncrrnoue bt torment prac
ticcd by these people consists in aa
quainting one's friands with depre
ciatory opinions, which are, or may
De suppose.! to be, entertained of
them by others. This mode may
want eome of the advantages of the
candid plan, but. it is safe and
pleasant and quite as effective.
There are people who may think it
mean to reprort thing3said by oth
ers and worse than mean to invent
them and say them in the name of
persons who never so much as
dreamt of them. Hut it is an ac
knowledged maxim amongst the
honorable body of tormentors that
thii -end santions the means, and
as thet' claim that their purpose is
generally the laudable one of taking
down pride, or perhaps the still
more useful one ot inspiring a little
prudence into the brains of folly, it
is ratural'for them to Buppose that
instead'of blame, they deserve some
public mark ot approbation.
Hence, it not, infrequently bap
pens that one of these aggravating
person" will pursue his detestable
work of torture with a sanctimoni
ous air, as though he were in fact
performing a most benevolent and
praiseworthy action. But such peo
pie are snre to come to griefin the
course of time. Their friends grow
fewer ami fewer; they are more and
more shunned bv the right-minded
and kind hearted, and finally left
exclusively to their own society',
which is the worst that can be im
agined. New Y. Ledger.
liotes of The "Week,
The necessity for the enactment
of a comprehensive interstate com
merce law was rendered" clear by
the recent decision of the supreme
court of the United States in the
case of The Wabash Railway Co.
vs. Illinois, to which full reference
has ahead' been made in these col
umns. The subject, too, has just
been commended to the atten
tion of congress by the president.
It appears from Washington advi
ces that the outlook for a settlement
of this long-discussed question is
more promising. It ia announced
that the senate and house confer
ence committees on the Cullom and
Reagan Interstate commerce bills
have come to an agreement and will
report a substitute measure. This
measure will retain the feature of
the Cullom bill which provides for
the establishment of a commission
to deal with complaints against
railroads, though shippers will be
allowed to prosecute suits for dam
nges in the couuts on their own be
half. On the much disputed long
anil short haul question a compro
mise has bt en agreed on. The pro
vision adopted makes it unlawful
f r any railroad to charge more un
der substantially similar conditions
for tr:
f r a
nsportatioa for a shorter than
oilier distance over the same
line and in the sa.xic direction, the
shorter being included withi3 the
!o:ii.".'r distance. The commission,
however, Js authorized lo relieve
the railroads from the operation of
this provision in special cases, but
only after investigation. Upon the
qurslion of prohibiting pools the
seriate conferrees have yielded to
the house committee and a strin
gent prohibitory claupe has
been adopted. Upon the question
of publicity of rate3 a substitute
has bec-n agreed upon which re
quires the railroads to display at
every depot the rates established
between points on tbe'r 'ices and
to file with the commission copies
of all joint tariffs of through rates
to'which they may be aparty.-Brad
Alabama's Goal Supply.
The geological report of Prof.
ITr ni V MeC.-illc' on tho coal fields
of Alabama gives pome surprising
figti es as to the enormous quanti
ty of conl in that state. The War
rior field alone contains 7,800
sq'iire miles and is about two
thirds as !&rge as the entire coal
territory of Great Britian. Its coal
measures are over three thousand
(Vet thick, containing fifty-three
seams of col. It is estimated that
they contain not less than 113.119,-
0"MH'0 ton 9, or which ftbeut 108,-
?'.) 1 .C00,'K:0 tnnfs would b. availa
ble.. Ti:e !f:t! is valued now at
aboi.t iri.ji!.(K)0,0U0..'.o nt the
j,;:n.-s, :f which S?:!0.(S00,(!0O,0O
wcuid be profi', being ab mi 200
times the present total a-tsscd
v:l-e t f the propeity in Alabama,
and wo:iid buy every foot of Alaba
ma territory at 900 perecre. These
coals, bhe those of other fields in
Alabama, are especially enhanced
iu value, owing to the proximity of
va.st deposits of red ar.d brown iron
ores an i liincetoce?. Tb? coal pro
duction in Alabama iccrcad from
11. COO tons in ISTO.to 2,233,000
lor. in 1SS3; the coke priductioq
from 00,731 -tons in 1SS0 to 3C4,
500 tons in 1S"). Sis-se venths of
the 1SS5 coal production was from
tl.e Warrior coal field. Four filths
i f the furnaces ia Alabama con
:.i: (d ci ke. Tbe output was nerr
! ,- ?f I consumed in the ette. Man
i.';.ciurois Record.
arainat tiu
irain The
A Touching Poem.
Mr. Editor: The following
verses so beautifully describe the
means by which a preacher may be
enshrined in the hearts of his peo
ple and vice versa, that I can bnt
asks its publication. I have Been
that dear old man and "Phoebe"
many a time. They have held up
these'hands and strengthened this
heart many times in a core of itin
erant years. More and more aa the
years roll by the preicher and his
family share with their flocks the
blessings , of a kind Providence.
What a volume in the couplet:
He stood by us close in our sarrow,
The day when we buried our ohild.
JBy Rev. IT. E, Scant qf t Virginia Qmfer-
Good mornin'l Are yoo the new preacher j
We heard you was come, in the night,
An' Phoebe an' me this ia Phoebe
Had Dobbin all harneswd by light
To oon.e an make your acquaintance,
An' bring you a trifle or two,
An' give a welcome among us-
An' that's we all moan to do.
"How far?'' Oh 'tain't any distance
From here to the lane to mj gate;
It's six or maybe it's seven
What! P hub bo here saya it is eight!
But we come the distance ss often,;
As Dobbin out yondor might say
No, never mind "raoving'the harness,"
Wo didn't oome over to stay.
You're busy an so is your fam'ly,
An' Phoebe and me are too old
To holp you about with your luggage
Am l soma ot the members been told
To come an' fir up for you, parson t
Perhaps they don't know you are comet
Thsy do! "At eleven" that's like 'em
They'll make you, feci mighty at home.
Our members ain't weathy ones, Parson
Au this when yoa see them you 11 find
But no congregation is richer
In love an' lroenas.4 of mind.
An' ready they'll be wont they Phoebe!
The' some of 'em look monstrous odd--
To share the last dime with tho preacher
ado comes lo direct era to uodl
The proacher just gone from ns, Paron
we paid ali.'hs circuit allowed,
An' give him a suit in the bargain
I tell yen we fuit mifhtv prouul
God bioss himl an' where did they send
Ho Btuyod with us hero the four years-.
"In town'' an' I warrant he'll suit 'em
No bishop ol him need have fears.
Do stood by ns close in our sorrow
The day when we biried our child
His prayers they were balm to the spiri
When Phoebe and me were most wild
Oh, Parson, 1 wish yon. had known our
A butler girl never was seen,
She always was mighty religious
flow old?" she was nearly nineteen.
I'll never forget her last momectl
It seemed like the angels was there,
While Phuebe was bendiu' above her,
A smoothing tier forehead and hair.
II or face for the momont was lighted,
An' shined with the light of the skies;
We knew she was drifting beyond oa
Tho far-r. vay look in beroyea
Was fixed on some glory np yonder,
Which only such holy ones see.
She smiled aud passod sweetly to Jesus,
'Most kiilin' poor Phoebe and me.
But, Phoebe, it's time we were going
Come, parson, walk out to the carl -
"JNo longer," this morom', 1 thank you
It s time we were ready to start.
We brought a few things, I an' Phoebe.
Back Dobbin whoal back a bit morel
No, parson, 'taint much of a pretant
I wish it was twenty times morel
lieie beer 1 just slaughtered, an' moar,
J ll warrant vou never have run:
Those hums 1 can call something splendid
This sausage is "A number oner'
Bere'soggs f bosbe'sheus is the leg-horn
ibis butter last nigbt ruusoe rolled
I want you to see my young Jersey,
tier butter is yellow as gold!
Here's apples, potatoes and cabbage,
An' Phoebe, what's this tied around J
Ah! pickles, preserves and dried cherries.
lAi a put all me jars on tbe ground
Here's lnoal, and some pallet' to eat it
' A psir of young ducks-Phcebe'a best,
The turkey ia one of the old ones.
But fat put your hand on his breast.
An' now we'll be journeying, Phsebe,
An'- parson, we wish you good cheer;
God bless you I somehow foel happy,
1 know we shall have a good yearl
The bar-kecpar sat by his bar room fire,
H is lee' as high as his bead, and higher;
Watching the smoke as he pafi'dd it out
As in spiral columns itcnrlcl about,
Veiling his fnce in its fi.ocy folds,
Ab lazily up from his li(.a il rolled;
While a toarful svent and a twilight gloom
Were siowly gathering to fill the room.
To their drunkon slumber., one by ene,
Foolish and fuddled his friends had gone
To wake in tne.morniug with a drunkard's
A blood-shot eye and a whirling brain,
Drowsily came tbe watchman's cry
"Past two o'clock," and a cloudless sky.
But the barkeeper sat still and shook
His head, and winked with a knowing look.
"Ho! ho!" said ho in a chuckling tone,
"I know tho way the work is done.
Twice five are ten, and another Y,
Two ouos, two twos, and a ragged three,
Make four and twenty for my well tilled fob.
Ida, ha, tia rathur a good night's job.
Bui tbe fools have guzzled my brandy and
Ma; it do them much good, but the cash is
Ho. ho, he, he, be, ho,"
And ho rubbed his hands in a chucking g'ee,
'Many afoot have 1 in ray net
1 have him sale, and I'll Uoece him yet.
"There's Brown, what a j oily lellowis he,
lie drinks the way that pleases me.
I'll let him go. on lor a whilo at this reckless
And I'll have his farm ea Bure as fato,
1 have a mortgage now on Thompson's lot,
What a fool be was to become such a sot.
But it's buBiceia to me, for in a month or so,
I'll sell him out and the dog may go.
Zonnd&i whew I won't there be a regular
take on
When his wite learns that her housi and let
are gone.
Won 't the blubber, sob and cry
But business ia businoss, what care If
And Gibson has murdered his child tkey say
lie was drunk as a fool here, on yesterday
I gave bira amitg as I went to fill
Uisjug but the BttUTE would have his
Mon blame me! Why bless their gizzards,
If 1 didn't sell they'd go to Izzird s.
If men get drunk, go home and turn
Thoir wires out of doora it's their own
I'll never turn a enstomer away
Who is able to buy and ABLE TO PAY.
I've a right to engage in a lawful (1) trade,
Andrisbmy chanoes where Cash is to be
Many a youngster have I ia my net,
1 have him sate, and skin him yet."
Ho, ho, 'twas an echoed sound,
That made tho astonished bar-keeper look j
Thisway aud that through the smoke peered
But nothing but the chairs eould tbe ba:
keeper see,
Ho, ho 'Twas a gutteral note;
It seemed that il came from an iron throat!
When Iiol in a corner dark and dim,
Stood an uncouth form with aspect trim.
And from bis shaky head, and through his
grizz.y bair,
Sprouted of rough hard horns a pair,
And from his sta.KKT horns below
I Like sulphurous fl.mes bis eyes d.w gl
i in bin n.na ne core, ii nana it was.
Whose tiiiirers were like a vulture's (claws,
A thrci-tiiiud lu.-k ii:e prongs though dull
Yv'oio thrust through tne sottcsla of a grin
D1DZ skU'l.
And ail iLo while woro his eyes that burned.
Lite sulphurous tiiiios on the bar-keeper
And how did he feei beneath that look?
Why his jaw fell down and bis whole frame
He quivered an I quaked! a every limb,
As an ague fit had hold of him.
"You are my friend," the devii said.
And he nodded the horns en his shaky head.
Yuu are an ally of mine and I love ) Oa well,
In thai warm country that men oali hell;
There 1 hold my court and am proud to sy
That you are the most faithful fienJ I hate
in pay.
I thank you, dear sir, for your work of evil,
Perhaf - you don't know me, I'm called the
Like a galvanized corpse.so pale and so wan.
Up started inatanter tho horror stricken
For a mo'tal foar was on him then,
For he doeraed that the way of living men
He'd walk no more for ihir. hour had o me,
And his master too. to take him home.
Then his thoughts went back to the wratchtd
And shrieks he hiard on the winter blast,
Aud gliuu g belore him dark and dim
Were wretohsd forms with aspect srrim.
at the d.ril a.T fr .nd "don t b.
You can't be SDartd for a lonir whll. Vi.m.
Tbera arahta-ta tobr.-, and uls to wl
rzuiu me ways cr peaca to tb ways of sin;;
Homos to be rendered desolate,
And trusting love turned lo hato
Blithe to shel over the young, pure and
Till they art ruined by my friend despair.
This ia the work you have dona so well,
Of oarsing the earth and peopleing hell
vi crusmog out me iign.ot the inner shrire
Oi the human soul till call il mine.
raverty, wsnt, diseasa and shame,
And .crimes that even I would blush to
Danoe and howl in hellish g!e,
&roana mose souls yon ve rulnod for-me.
Belling whiskey is a good deyica
To make a hell of paradise.
or wuerever tbia bery stream doth roll,
It ia swollen with tears and atainod with
And the voice that was heard tor awhile in
Now mourn in silent despair.
Ana tne nana mat sbould protect tbe wife
irom in,
Is cow raised in a drunken wrath to kill.
But go on, mr friend, you are fil i ir nn
With the wine of ti.ni'a wrath vonr otir,:
And we demons exult in our homes below
As you deopou the pangs ot human woo.
t; or a lew dollar. ponsbing pelf,
You excel in meanness the devil himelf.'
The Tennessee Coal, Iron & Rati
road Co. are now building tour fur
naccs of 150 tons daily capacity jn
Aiauama, ana wm put up one in
lennessee, making ten that tbey
win uo vu id operation when these
are nnisnett. bamuel Thomas, the
great iron maker of Pennsylvania,
ana associates are putting Si, 000-
uuu into an iron mailing enterprise,
naving one iurnacu now under wav
near Uirtningbam so arranged tlint
others can be conveniently added
lue ae liardelefjen Coal fe Iron
yju-. a f j.u'ju.uuu eomnativ. are
building two large furnaces near
Birmingham; the Coalburc Coal di
Cokc bo. one near the same ulace
Enoch Ensley and associates are
putting up one at Sheffield; the
Sheffield Furnace Co. is build inp
another. E. W. Cole and associ
ates will build three more there.
The South Pittsburg Railway Coal
fc Iron Co. are DreDsrin? to prprt
two at or near South Pittsburg.,
Oae furnace is going up at Calera
and another is to be built at Deca
tur. The Sloss Co have sold out
their furnnces at " Birmingham to a
$3,000,000 company, and, by the
wsy, the purchase price was 82.-
000,000, while the stor k of the com
pany was $500,000. This new com
pany will build two more furnaces.
A $3,000,000 company is organized
to build two furnaces at Florence.
A $1,200,000 company has been or
ganized in Memphis to develop
iron property near Sheffield and
build a fnrnace. $200,000 has been
subscribed for a new furnace to be
built immediately at Chattanooga.
The Williamson Iron Co., of Bir
mingham, have just built a furnace,
and the Woodwards, of Wheeling,
Ala , have added another one to
their plant. This U a part only of
what Alabama and Tennessee are
doing in developing their iron in
terests. Here are between twenty
and twenty-five furnaces to be add
ed to the list of active furnaces in
Alabama and Tennessee as soon es
they can be finished. They yary
in capacity from 100 to 150 tons a
day. At 100 tons 20 of these fur
naces would produce 2,000 tons a
day, or over 700,000 tons a year if
run steadily at full capacity.
Manufacturers Recon'.
The Southern Farmer.
That there is increasing prosper
ity in the industrial interests of the
south, with a bright future, is now
seen by every one. This being true,
the question of first importance
now is how are the farmers doing?
On this point wo have claimed that
despite tbe many drawbacks and
burdens under which southern farm
ing interests have labored, there is
a steady improvement in the geucr
al condition of southern farmers.
We know that many are etill held
down to poverty by the all-cotton
curse, the exorbitant interest paid
on all credit purchases of supplies
and the lack of a home market for
their productions, but still there is
a gradual shaking off of these in
cumbrances, and southern farmers
are more and more raising their
own foodstuffs and turning from
cotton to diyersified agriculture.
Every manufacturing establishment
planted in tha sorfth marks the
progress towards the time when di
versified agriculture will be the rule
throughout that section. Wherever
a factory is started there is the be
ginning of a better home market
for all the supplies that a farm can
produce, and given the same de
mand for diversified farm product?,
the southern farmer will display
equally as much energy as the
Pennsylvania or western farmer. It
is the lack of a stimulous only that
makes so many southern farmers
thriftless. They have no induce
ment to diversify their farming be.
cause they have no certain market
for the eggs, chickens, dairy pro
ducts, fruits and vegetables that
thev raient raise. Liivc tiiem as
good a home market for thes
things as the Pennsylvania farraei
enjoys and the south would be tbe
richest agricultural country in the
world. Manufacturers Record.
Treatment of a Felon.
We bad a felon in our family
lately and treated it most success
fully by steaming the whole hand
with bitter herbs. It was badly
swollen, excessively painful and ot
a livid purple color. lint in the
palm of tbe hand, it involved the
whole hand and wrist in the swell
ing. A handful each of tansy,
hops, catnip and wormwood was
thrown in an old basin, a small
qnantity of tobacco and a half tea-
cupful of soft soap added and sulfi
cient water to cover. When boil
ing hot tbe hand was placed over
the steam, and a small blanket was
thrown over the basin to retain the
;i ,m that was applied until tht
mixture cooled. This repeated da
add night until the pain was u
I i rely lemoved, wuich wa- ia 4.Y
hours. The relief from 'the pares
ysmB of pain is almost magical sh
soon as the steam i-t applied. Tht
mixture was only once renewed.
No anodyne was used to procure
sleep, as the steaming instantly re
lieved the successive paroxysms of
pain. Country Gentleman.
n .. .i s m -
Tho Molecule of Perfume.
It has tifeo shown that the odor
iferous molecule of perfume of musk
is icDnitesimally small. No powei
has yet been conceived to tnab e
human eye to see one of the aton s
of inuek, yet the organs ofsmc'J
have the sensitiveness to detect
them. Their smallness cannot
even be imagined ana tne same
grain of musk v. dergoea absolute
ly no diminution in weight. A sin
gle drop of the oil of thyme, ground
down with a piece of sugar and a
little alcohol, will communicate its
odor to 25 gallons of water. Hal lei
IsIO. 51.
! to.ii r - a ... .
PperB penumcu
un ono grain of amherj'rjs. Aftr
this time the odor was as
strong as ever. Uordenave has
evoluted a molecule of citrnhor
sensib e to the smell to 2.2G2.584-
COOth of a grain. Boylu has o! -
served that one Urachm of uesafa; i
da exposed to the open air had b
in six days the eighth part ot j.
grain, Irom which Keiil concludes
that in one minute it had Inst l.c.'l
120lh of a grain.
Dead Letters.
There are 4,000,000 dead letters
received annually at the dead letter
Three hundred thousand witboat
bitty thousand partially addiej-s-
-d. '
Six thousand no addrt-s'.
Ono and one half millions of
money orders and drafts ol money
Forty five thatisand packages con
taining property.
tony thousand dollars in money,
nir.e tehths of which i returner",
the balance remaining in the trcas
uiy, subject to application for four
Fifteen thousand photographs.
O ie quarter af a niillio i tlurejie
an letters are returned uuopened.
One-lent li of all lelteis recti tl
contain property.
Ten thousand applications for
letters reported lost; the gie.tcr
proportion found and delivered.
Worth Eemeniberin.
A tallow cap die or piece of ta.i .v
wrapped in tissue paper aud 1 iid
amoug furs or other garments .tll
prevent the ravages ol moths.
Don't forget to gire the bnb a
drink of water three or four tiiu.i a
day. The nursing baby cms ohca-
er irom tnirst tun nun re.-.
The best liniment for i lu-unir:1, ,iu
is made by taking one pan. ot tur
pentine ar.d two of olive oil. Jt is
aiso good fur neuralgia.
There is nothin2 hitter f r a
co'd than hot lemonade. Some
times a few drops of camphor ;r. it
half g'.ns ot water will break up a-
co.'d. Small pinches of pulverized
borax is also good for colds.
The Greedy Boy.
An old negro, oberring the
greediness exhibited by a white
boy, taid:
Come heah er minit, iner son, l'
Icrame tell you'er liltie story." Tho
boy approached and thu negro c n
tinued: One dsy dar wuz er boy 'bout
yer size gwiue along do street, llo
come ter er sto' whar dar w.;zcr
bar'l o' apples, an' he says, Kas he,
'Mister.gio me er apple r" Dt- i to'
man looked at him er minit au'
'plied :
'Think yer ken take Jes omT
Yes, sah "
"An yer won't take but oj ? '
No, sab."
Wall, go to de bar'l dar an' it
you one."'
De boy hopped up to de ii u'l
an gunter fumble er morg rip ap
ples, haniin' fust ono an' den do
oder, try in' ter get der bilges' nrir.
Arter along lime lin luck de hinges'
one he could fine an' hopped er w ay
frum de bar'l er gigglin an' er
grinnin' case ho had beat der mart,
but when he struck his teeth in do
apple he foun' dat all di; inside wuz
rotten. Den his jaw drappr-d an'
flingio' de no count apple or way,
he says, says he:
"Mister, please, sail, gin me ono
mo' an' I'll take der littles' one I
ken fine?
' Oh, no," says de man, "j-er can't
hab no mo'. Dar wuz er time when
yer could er cot a good little one
'btcad o er bigger one hut dat tima
is past."
Hetter think er bout dat, my
son, fur one o' d se days it tnont he
too lato fur yer to take er lectio
one. Arkansas Traveler.
Gross-Bred" and Grade eof Cattlo.
Oar beef catt'e tre "grades," or
outfit to be. No ono raises thor
oughbred" for the shambles. True,
now and then a free-martin, or bur
ten heifer, is fattened and killed,
but tbey are fortunately rather rare,
and occasionally, when there i
slow sale for-bull calves, they aro
made into steers and turned in with
the grades. Cades, which are the
progeny of full-blooded bulla, with
grade or common cows, as a rule,
grow larger a ml quite as qtiicktyas
full-bloods. Thay may be surpass
ed by cross-breds, the progeny of
full-blooded parents of dificrent
beef breeds, but these crwses are
also rare. The wholo object of
breeding puro is to secure s : ng
"prepotency," or a tendency in tbo
offapriug to develop the character
istics of their ancestry. We lrvo
often discussed the fact that care
fully bred males, which o:,s.('N' tho
characteristics of their ancestry for
many :eneiaiion8, will impress
their peculiarities so ttrobgly upon
their offspring, that they may '.lien
be taken for full-bloods, tiifUjih
d'opprd by common un pedigreed
females. It is this which ;ivcs
full blooded bulls of beef bneds so
great a value as the tdre9 of ani
mals raised solely fcr beef. Tho
prize winners at the great fat stock
shows Bre almost always grades or
cross bred s, the latter being cepo
cially likely to win. When two beef
breeds are crossed, the tender cy of
both sides having been tor gi itera
tions to produce beef and lay on
fat, this inclination is intensified
and usually that to early fattening
begins. American A g i icultut ist.
. i i i ni ii. .
An empty barrel makes tho best
nest for a sitting ben. It it, ay be
set out in the yard or tho orchard,
and be afe from rain or storm, and
if closed by a loose door in tho
front at. night, there will lie no dnn
ger from vermin. A fl ur-b.i;rvl is
runk in the ground f r one foi.ith,
or one third its d'.iw.M .-r, s'np g it
a little foriird. ! pievt iit. : l f; s
f.'-tn heath,; in. 'i l.e ai 'Vul
earth is filh-d back into th i riel,
a ncit being roado in tbe ci n" i of
it. This makes a tfrv convci.i.nt
arrangement, and gives an e:iith
bottom to the nest, with every fa.
cilitv for controlling the hen ai d
The ntire pepcNtion of tl e Unr
ted States could find Mnuditlg jootn
in Boston; in Ttxas every uisn,
woman find child in the- Ucilel
States COtlld get five screw.
The diC-rrnce between two preat
political parties U easily explained
to foreigner, ooe ets the dikes
and the other 2Cts b ft.
An Ohio man claims to h.'ie
invented a machine tla. will con
tinue to run without slopping until
it wests itself out. It is evidently
an infringcrm Lt n a
book o-tol'a

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