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The Camden chronicle. (Camden, Tenn.) 1890-current, April 25, 1890, Image 1

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NO. 1.
" 1 ' ' v'"; 1-1 ' : )XE 1)01 J jAVv rH11 YJU1U !
SiHVhndersfod that it will cost
000 to render Ihoola Treasury
E Massachusetts House lins ro-
;1 the bill, to grni.it municipal
r"e to women.-:'
fii Democrats of Kansas City
freek elected, thy mayor and
uuimcipai ouicers tor ine. nrtii
tin four years.
A Tariff Poem.
Kltt.irinaiW Kan.) 1 H.'iiioiTHt.l
He eat at his door at noonday,
loriiely and gloomy and Bad, brood
ing over the price of his corn crop
and 'figuring how much he hath He
had 'worked from early spring-time,
earhy and late and hard, and he was
counting his assets and figuring out
hisreward. He figured that it took
two acres to uuy nis two Doys new
boots, and ten acres more on top of
this to fit them out with new suits.
To buy his wife a protected dress
took one hundred bushels more,
while five acres went in a solid lump
for the carpets ou the floor. His
tax and his grocery bill absorbed
his crop of oats, while the interest
on his farm mortgage took all his
fattened shoats. The shingles on
his cow-shed and the lumber for
his barn had eaten up his beef -steers
and the balance of his corn, So he
4 sat in his door at noondav. lonclv
las Winnie Davis, "theDaugh-Wl gloomy and sore, as he figured
ri. hid vAiuic-uAnm:, ia oniu tvJ lip HIS WCftlill ft little less UlRXi 11
i ii' mi i
13y gum.
but I know
t' T'vfi llfiTI
r. .fc-i tit ii i
K.wT.rinvnxn, ,i. - n . . deceived, ana tmiiea ana nooa
aysthatneverwasthe Pre I wmkcdmlb V ,1?-1?, protection
oon.jj ,,xuey:uuu ui rcLKM-uu.uo uni-
torSj andVld u p the bloody "rag,
and I followeLalong like a pump
kin, and now I uu holdiunr the has.
But JfohrtkLtime on I'lT in vr-sti-gate,
and get i) the Inittom of facts,
and I'll bet four dollars T5" begin
witn tnat tee tarm is a tax
fcoKGlA. and Marylandhive ihla
p.Siiuber of newst)esthis
m M.Jl)i,aJK'jl;iiermate8 the
berjias change,(L'.'
( Aiiericail)ariquet to Henry
taixlly ii London, has been ar
L'd ff Wjay 30. United States
uUCltieral New will preside.
m t S0NS?of Sheffield, Eng
h; I announced their inten
of gating a cutlery manufac-
sofuevdiere near Shemeld, Am.
i j II M ft 1 I'
rigge xq. a lur. Airrea yhk-Avn3 the year before. "
Mbt byrncuX So says 'they say I'm protected,
Nl;V -York Stir. . . . fVinro'sBnmpfln'nfrwmnr
it s ppTjaaoj or his position, as
J$.4muiiu uuaira, Ktinue ('Oil
N the' 1 1th the Tresident ap
fed the. act making an appro
tion to; supply the deficiency
sioneo by the defalcation in
office of the sergeant-at-arms
le Hrfuse.
Lretary Y: H. Ragan, of the
jrifian Jlorticultural Society,
,to ill-health, has resigned,
ike effect May 1, and is suc
3d by Prof. E. A. Popenoe, of
hattan, Kan.
E third party is as dead as
;tr" in this State and, no mat-
bj much "organizing is done,
ature to predict that not three
ind votes will. be.. Ted off.:"
is stated that General Long-
win vote tne uemocrauc
in the future. The old sol-
io doubt has lived to rue the
tat he left his people to go into
imp of the enemy.
Blackguard Republican Newspapers
Luis Jaeftscfi in Chicago Henild.
I notice that the Herald has at
tacked the vicious, mercenary, and
blackguard pressmen who, for the
last twenty years, have indiscrimi
nately insulted and hounded the
South, and that the (Jhigago Trib.
une has replied. Well, sir; if this
thing should become serious and
Chicaero be threatened with the
loss or the southern vote, it wil
not. take many minutes to get up a
public meeting to repudiate the
Medill kidney of journalism a re
pudiation by nine-tenths of the peo.
plq of Chicago. Five years ago I
pointed out that the Tribune, in its
insulting and dishonest attitude to
ward the South, never represented
the generous heart of Chicago
which has always done its utmost
Louisville Courier-Journal
ie unfounded report that Sen-i to heal the wounds of the past
bpealing tor myself and friends
the Tribune never represented the
ck h ad made up his mind to
Ii us fccat tins caused that gen
1 - 'ri
ll more er loss annoyance. ins
i is iinpronjui; ind-lie ifTnow
jto transact all ln.v?."ss of a
icfcliaracter. r" " " : '
:D8 of beetscarrot '), h pars
ire slow to k-ePniiniile. . Thev
Le. made to swell and sorout
xr if T1nfif1 in n fl rs t i 1 1 1 I l.o.,
moistend with warm a tor I
v Some gardeners mix the
' itb. fine earth before placing
ii the bag. J
;an not see the propriety in
t)aper dwelling upon thn v'J
tinerits of mcmbeft- of .y'f n
L simi)lv to boost a favorite
date. It certamvy tioi s tni,
no good, on to 'contrary,
harm is freqnenVly the resuli
;h a course. Liijuleu HerahL
. y- '
IGBES8MAN Eyloe is shrew;dv
kg upon tht greed of th'; X'J-
san jTftjOTuy m wieinwresi oi
faf claim bill. He threatens
bck all pension legislation till
bill is disposed of. Having
a gooa caitor, iur. inioe is,
Lirso, a. success in Congress.
his Avalanche.
E recent ru'shot p
tons to Canii'l i;
1 f famous
.s nronsed
in (!":
gentlemen Eepublicans of this city,
e are not responsible for its low
lived' and Vutal editorial emaiia
tioti". '; If outers are afraid to speak
vn liiim now J should not have
felt 'ilfnidigAani about this had not
the Tjabniie ton eluded its article by
hack lur an -U insolence in refer-
incr t'i' xt of men of iirinci
i)W;---au fiiususn'to itself. This
is on a par with its brazen misrep.
resenfrition and audacity princi'
pie indeed trthe thriff- Hopper and
flttppeiinenerals and particular!
Tho-TJ ibuntrepr renting generous
Chicago! Cit! gitjigit! I send the
I't-ibTuio a prjHS'cpy in case you
tL.f't ' blishtliisVis I don't talk
Ix.diiiul s hub' '
Protection OnM a Theory,
N '. -w ss
Memphis Avulam it- - : "N
RunHirwui n prof'ctiohist who
can't ansvvr yi ir aruniment and h1
will very liL 'UA vu fouu-thh
like this t.'O', v;-'; ftve trad
i i i
you come to pn'-'.it-
ory doesnt pan mi t." 'ii:
comm on for ra o f 1 1 u ir ( t t i
delusi on d el u s i . s i ' v h i ; ! i
its victimp fast in trneron
after their uitelliu'
vinced them ttiat t
Nrong. f
Taall such t!:
monopoly, and exclusiveness. Pro
tection is a theory an exploded
iheory, it is true, but none the less
a theory. The burden of proof is
'. -r. "t i .1
upon it. it tails to convince tne
reason of an intelligent and disin-
erested man, and, as a last resort,
it disclaims its own real nature and
asks the advocate of unrestricted
commerce to prove his theory when,
as a matter of fact, he has none.
Free traders have no curo-all.
They advertise no nostrums. They
guarantee no cures, lhey simply
stand for the normal condition of
hings, only demanding that every-
ody shall have-fl lair held and no
avor. TTh'"' protectionist is the
quack. it Hh npyycism is and has
been on trial; 1 is results are before
us. Tliev 'a re, iu-bsief , overproduc
tion. 1(?1il eeasonsl of denression.
declinifig wages, increased cost of
iving, iniucelv private fortunes,
and a erowiu discontent on the
)art of the dupes, "i
Acts of the Legislature.
( i.
The fllowiii'' listlof laws enacted
comprehend the business of the two
extraordinary sessions of the leins
lature: To pay the Expenses of the
extraordinary session; to change
time of holding chancery courts in
tli&fifthH mncery division ; to allow
t.,i .fnU.. i.. : . i ,i i
eeo TMin. tve.'uf'iit tjoiuis; toabol
t.ihe . - ' at v of James; to chancre
liutv-lut c. u Union and Orain'rer;
1Mieclaj-o theater 'ticket spefu-la
lion a privilege; to nuow the town
bf Greenville tb issue school hi-mls
to amena the act' rnvven ting scal'-
age of cotton, so Estomake the
amount df pounds (Uduced ecpual
the weiglt of bagging and ties4o
prevent aorablo taxation; to allow
second-clTLs'saxihg districts to is
sue water-work bonds; to allow
Trenton to issue bonds for water
work purposes; to allow Jackson
to issue water-work bonds; to in
corporate Lookout Mountain; to
enlarge Nashville; to allow Mor
ristown to issue water-work bonds
to amend the act to elect school di
rectors biennially; to allow Bristol
to issue bonds for street purposes
to make the payment of poll tax a
condition precedent to voting; to
mako valid articles of incorporation
taken out before notaries public; to
amend the Lea law; to amend My
ers' law; to amend Dortch law; to
amend assessment law so as to limi
assessment to three years; to amend
the charter of Chattanooga; to in
crease salaries of tax assessors in
Davidson County.
What Makes a Man?
larksnn Times.
AVe as a nation believe in schools
and educatioiL The vast majority
of the children of the nation are in
reach of some sort of schools pre
senting greater or less advantages,
and the white population of the
United States are perhaps equal in
point of intellect to any other peo
ple on earth. There are many good'
teachers in our schools, but there are
teachers and teachers, and it may
well be doubted that the schooling
that the mass of the children in tho
United States get is calculated to
bring out their powers in the great
est degree and for the best purpose.
There is too much disposition to
lose m:ht of tho individual and
mergo it into the class. There is
nothing that so developes tho mind
and character of the child as for
the teacher to be able to, in a meas-
ure, throw away tne restraints ot
formality and dive into the soul of
the chihl and bring out and develop
its moral as well as its intellectual
dualities. It is not merely know
ing how to read, write?, and spell
it is the character and tone that is
given the faculties. The child that
would succeed must learn self-reliance,
boldness, independence, and
individuality. One of the greatest
secrets of success is self-denial. In
other worths, pleasure must not be a
controlling power.
Origin of "Calico."
St. Lmiix Ololic-Di'liint'ral.
The word "calico" has a queer
origin. Many centurieo ago the
first monarch of the province of
Malabar gave to one of his chiefs,
as a reward for distinguished ser
vices, his sword and all the land
within the limit of which a cock
crowing at a certain temple coull
be heard Prom this circumstance
the little town which grew up in the
center of this territory was called
Calicoda, or tl ie c ck crowing. A f
terwards it was called Calicut, nnil(
from this place the first cotton goods'
were imported' into England, bear
ing the name of "calico." .
The Ladder of Life.
The Need of Good Country Road3.
The Census Enumerators.
Chicago Inter-Occiin.
Every enumerator appointed to
make the census is required to take
an oath that he will perform his du
ties faithfully. They take this oath
in light of the fact that if they vio
late it in any Particular they are
liable to a fine ,.f $3,000 and three
years iinprisoi : nt, and the viola
tion is punisi. -e by the United
States authorities. This means t hat
Lno man appoint, i as an enumerator
will dare rerun: ,False name on his
list The superv or is placed un
der the sfone restrictions. And the
law goes still further than this, and
make every householder amenable
tylhe rame law ii lie refuses to give
fr! fails" to givtaceurate and com
plete auswers to the questions
rsrfoiN Home Jouriial.
: tjlte professors, civil engin
eers; nnd magazine writers are di
recting public attention to the sub
ject of country highways, and the
'Vandeibilt University-has gone so
faruit() provide for tho "free in
structidTL in road euLricecriu. of
one personfrom each county in tn-
State. The LaUimore Sun, which
is agitating the quei
land, points out that th
quired to draw a wagon wnighn
with its load, 1 ton on a level, twu"
adamized road of broken stone
05 pounds, which is increased to
200 pounds on a common dirt road.
Professor Ely, of John Hopkins
University estimates .that poor
roads cost the farmer, on an aver
age of 15 per horse, and Professor
Jenks, of Knox College, Illinois,
argues that with good permanent
roads freight could be hauled 10
miles on wagons cheaper than it
could be taken 1 mile on a dirt
road to a railroad station, unloaded,
put on the cars, and carried to its
destination. Of the social influ
ences of good roads, lie says that "a
large part of the mental inspiration
of a farmer depends on their abili
ty to attend church, lectures, con
certs, and social gatherings at a
distance ; and really good roads, by
enabling them to go as much more
easily, would likely raise the whole
intellectual tone of the farming
community, besides keeping in the
healthful influence of the farm
many who are now forced into the
Suttllicrn I.tmilicrmmi. : ,
In climbing a ladder we can. as
cend one step only by letting go
another; so all through life we? can
not take one upward step except by
letting tr,o the one, we now stand
upon. The child must loose his in
fantile grace, his winning ways, and
something of his innocence, to be- '
come the sturdy, active, inquiring
youth ; and the youth in his turn
must loose much of his bounding
gayety and eager enthusiasm to gain
the stability, breadth of view, and
power of mature and intelligent
manhood. So each specii s of hap
piness is gained by resigning some
preceding one. The sensualist must
give up the pleasure of vice ere he
can know the delights of a happy
home ; the miser must resign the joy
of counting his hoard before he can
experience the happiness of a gen
erous affection. The scholar gives
up ease for knowledge; the philan
thropist loses many personal ad- -
vantages to find a higher happiness-.
in others' good; the patriotic states- V
man lets go his private ambitions -;
t. 1.:,. i ic .
"V ' V1' ;V !1 ! Ktfy.involves a loss of the one that'
t-uon in Jlary- j t k t , fo brf ft bel
i thy power iv- i - J ,i -
... t,T ,r'll!l. . )
i I '
! 11
; being yhcu to tho 'yVi.
.' -tr v;'.
kgiJ? JERE has a p.i' r
for Dickson Countya:,-! i
'e, because his father once !
. He expects to make usnr;
e long and will stop with t '
tck Petty. If you are c
led room, just put i
pen. ltwin- t; . (
He's used t.
unrest nt
f v,
t -rirr r
has con
ren the
en rujt-
- I'fitiiral
! it :
MU is
J by tlic enumerator. This is
in order to. secure the most
v uhly reliable and accurate
ins possible. The enumerator
bc'iu the first day of June.
1 in cities close in fifteen days,
d in country districts in thirty
i d a v s. .Enumerators, whether paid
by thtj day or per capita, will be
able-vto make alxmt Si). The pay
of the supervisor is $1,000, and out
of this he pays all his expenses.
HtsitY M. Stanley arrived in
Rome on the 11th, and was wel
comed by an enthusiastic crowd of
people who saluted him with vivas
and cheers. A formal reception
was tendered him by the Geograph
ical Society, whoso president pre
sented Stanley with a gold medal.
A "cm e n t "has heeii begu n to
erect n jmui men t to Doctor Cronin
V l,'v
Man's Condition and Oepender.co.
CoitXCOBS contain more "potash
ban wood. x If thev pre used for
r 1 Lt ftn tlie ni wivhI," itwillbc
;rjt,10! ".Nt cconomicaVjiniHlo o"j-
1'h ilve AgoKtino.
As to his inventions, there, is no
creature more dependent than man.
In every single thing we attempt
there is a certain' degree of imier
fection which hin'lers its accom
plishment. Our 'powers are not
sufficient to attain the perfection we
desire. "Man is ever failing," it
has been said, aad Cod is ever rais
ing him up again. Man is always
on the point of being overcome, and
God is always succoring and de
fending hiin. Man tills tho land
and sows th! grain, but ly can not
givelhe sun the next day, nor the
rain; he cm not regulate the num
ber of inx-ts which may be useful
or injurious to cultivation. You
may pursue the most efficacious and
most able methods, either in com
merce, industry, or jwhtics. hen
you have- done everything, there
will always remain something else
to be done;, there will still be some
eminent lacking over which you
ji'ave no power, without which the
circle can not be closed, or a perfect
result obtaineiL Unbelief acknowl
edge!! jhis and calls it ch j nco. Pe
lii'ion ncknowlcd ies it TiLd calls it
iir-t'au,i-t .
V .V
. Sixaa or Le..tmusi:
George: "ifiiuv v 'r-! ' mv
better half ?''LaurH:;Oh,(
how can I, and you wo -1:
Biughampton Leader.
''hat did you and Sniiui tai . ,
about?" i About fifteen minjtif es."
4T rcififi-n wh.'if (lift vnn fnlL- di i'i-'J''
"The telephone. "Harper's
Krank (sitting up in bed,
in hand): "Here it is six oj '
and nobody comes to wake ih
I shall be sure to miss the train.'
New York Tribune.1 , t
" What a re you working at o v,- ? '
said one younsr man to anptl;er.
"Nothing." "It strikes ,mJ . vou
ought to have had that done In- t his
time." "Washington Post.
A lieward for Her Little 1
n v - l- . 1. i V
ies, cuip, you nave oeen pi cm
ii i i - i ill?
goon nog to-uay you snail Jiin "
ii i i . , i -.1
irooii, lonu jook into tne winar vv
tl i e sn u sage-shop. ' ' Exc h an l
Tommy: " Taw, what is SW t -rial
courtesy ?"' Mr. Piggl " I !
means tnat no senator is expf
to ask another one what he pa y
his scat. 1 erre Haute Lxpri
mi i it
ine man wno warns tiio ra
reformer against "going off jh.Ji'
fcocked" is usually a flint-lock l- -
A.rbuss that doesn't "irooff" ntnli'--s
until too late. AVeekly Witness.
There are too reasons why some
people don't mind their own busi
ness. One is, that they haven't any -mind;
the other, that they haven't '.
any business. Harvard Lampoon,.
Merchant to Tramp: "Have you ( -been
accustomed to work?'" Tramp: '
"Yes, indeed; T have worked like .
a dog." Merchant : "Por once that r
simile, I judge, is apt, for a dog j
never wurk't." Selected. :.. j
"Ibistns. where are thor.e two I
cmetens i n ui in tne ceiifr
"Dunno, sail! Perhajis its 'twas j
very wile night, sah, they done got
froze, an' then melted away, jus' ;
melted away, sah!"- Puck. .
A little girl, somewhat notd for
her quaint and original sayings, ;
said the other day nt the breakfast A
table that "'she had got a piece !f s
bread l)id-Hi-j;'. dow, )r "t "!
pi I - llst.on Tries' rip
lUC'"" hthem. V:-.

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