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Sequachee Valley news. (Sequachee [Sequatchie], Tenn.) 1896-1952, July 09, 1896, Image 4

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SPREADS ITS GOOD WaI-. ii. t,
St. Edwards College, Austin , Tex.,
April 22, 1802.
I can have no doubts as to the virtue of I'astoi
Koenig's Nerve Tonic, for I have rocommcrvlm;
Jta use where persons are ftfttk'tod with disease
pf the norvou3 system and in every cae tin
result was such that my own confluence in this
medicine was coniirmed and its good name
spread in the respective locality,
REV. P. J. HURTII.
N. Amhurst, O., February 23, IS'Jl.
For over 2 years I had epileptic fits several
times a month. Since I used Pastor Koenifr's
Nerve Tonic I have not had an attack. The
medicine is very good. AUOUSTA D RAVES.
(Per Rev. J. Romer).
Rev. Father E. Gooseno. of Maple Valley.
Mich., knows of a case of St. Vitus dance which
was cured by two bottles of l'astor Kcenij'a
Kerve Tonic.
A Vn.lnn.hle Rook on Nervous I)is-
ttn.Koa n.nd a tuimnlo bottle to any ad
drees. Poor patients also get the med
iFiia remedy has been preparedby the Rev. Father
icine tree.
Kocnig, ol lort wavne, inu., tuiw uio,uuhu
nndar his direction by the
SCO EN 3 C MED. CO., Chicago, lit.
Id by Dnzffgista at 1 per Bottle. C for 83.
targe Size, fcl.75. 6BotUeafor9,
A New
Way.
Young Mr Vanderbilt h very
much averse to having his big es
tate near Ashville invaded by the
swine oi his country neighbors,
said Mr. .LB. Powell, of North Car-
plina to a Washington Post report
er. "Until recently -however he
was at a loss to hit on a plan to
keep the 'razor backs' from intrud
ing on his property. He didn'i
want to kill them outright for feai
of incurring lawsuits and may be
the vendetta, which in the long
run is more troublesome than trial
by jury.
iiut there are plenty of wildcats
and catamounts on the Vanderbilt
tract 90000 acres of which is almost
in a virgin state of forest and
mountain and there was no reason
wny traps -snouia not do set to
patch these wild members of the
feline tiibe. That the traps were
made bis enough and strong e
riough to imprison a -wandering
hog that was out of his proper ter
ritory was no ground for' combat
When the traps were nrsi put in
operation they caught a few wild
pats, but a great many more pork
ers. lhen it dawned on the own
ers that it would oe better to pen
up their swine than to imperil
their existence, and so they no
longer roam at will over the Van
permit demesne.
Experimental.
The New York Rubber World of
May 10 save: -A company has
been formed at Orlando, Fla, to ex
penment in the growing of rubber
trees, shrubs and vines in the vast
waste lands in the southern part of
the State. To this end Mr. Flap",
ler hfls donated 300 acres of land
at Bay Biscayne, in Southern Flor
ida, and in case the business proves
profitable stands ready to grant
from 10,000 to 20,000 acres more.
The parties actively interested in
the project are J. Orton Kerby and
Prof. O. F. Winkleman. The
former will scon start for Callno,
will cross the mountain, striking
the head waters of the Amazon
and in a canoe trip down the riy-.
er will engage in trade with the
natives, exchanging cheap jewelry
and a variety of goods for Hevea
nuts, rubber and curios. One of
the features of the proposed Flori
da plantation will be a nursery of
llevea trees grown from the nuts. 1
Found
Thnrannon "Baby Ruth" which
was. spirited away on the night of the
,1 , f JttlT lat Year from the engine
b ttCh lWurgwa, diseov-1
cred at the bottom of the well at the
ve worKS nisi, ii"""1J'
I 'IMiiii.orlll?
l he
found, but there
rejoicing galore among the democrats
Of South Pittsburg over the finding
V .iCClt niv F
mi
Jirownsville.
Houts-JIamilton Wedding.
Win, M. Ilouts was married Sun-
I .tv morning at o ciock to uu.
Florence Hamilton, of Wlutwel!.
The ceicmonv was performed by Mr.
Mathew Kilgore, Esq., of Whitwcli.
at the residence of the bride's mother
in Whitwell, after which they start
ed for the home of the groom in
Ilrnwnsvillo. trim 1ms the contract for
furnishing props for the T. C. & L
Co.'s mines at this place, where ne
was given a reception by the citizens
here. There were all the delicacies
of the season, of which there were too
many to enumerate now, but one we
must mention in particular. it was
called the White Mountain cake and
was made by Mrs. M. M. Mauzy who
is said to be the best cook on the
mountain, and to appreciate it, you
.should have seen the mountaineers
try themselves. There was also a
California Cake which went the same
way, everybody wishing them a long
and happy life, after which the guests
departed thinking it was good to be
there.
K. A.
James Hart has his new house a-
bout ready to move into.
Tsnli T.nnfl was here calling on the
Brownsville girls Sunday.
Henry Rutherford is working in
Sequachee at present
Miss Minnie Worth has returned
from visiting her uncle Dallas Dixon
Lucius Abies, of Sequachee, was
in our city last Saturday aud bundav
Alvis Brown has some of the fines
lumber ever on the mountain before
James Morrison, of Whitwell, was
visiting our town one day this week
Carroll Griffith and R'lev Able?
were in Sequachee on the 4th of Ju
-w- - - - - V
w
' ... iA , ,
Most all of Brownsville attended
the celebration at Sequachee on the
4th.
James Skiles and wife attended
the celebration at Sequachee on the
4th.
Dykes &Brown are going to put
up another new house in 13rownn
ville. John Turner has moved into his
new house, also into a new suit of
clothes.
Mark Brown was visiting lady
friends in Sequachee on the 4th and
5th inst.
J. C. Griffith Ins retired from the
prop business and is running a hotel
in our town.
James Boston, Sr., was hurt in the
mines one day last week by the coal
falling on him.
Alvis Brown is having more track
laid down at his saw mill. He must
have more room.
Allison Lane has the largest lot of
fine hogs on the mountain. Some
where near 300 head.
John Dykes, of Whitwell, was
around again with that usual grip
that the boys like to see last week.
J. II. Rogers has some of the finest
grapes on the on the mountain. In
fact he has one of the prettiest homes
ou the mountain,
John W. Browr and wife were
out a few days visiting his brothers.
He took home with him about seven
teen gallons of huckleberries.
James liar, and John Kilgore are
going to have a. Sunday School pic
nic on the 11th of the present month
at Fa'e's Chapel. Everybody is cor-
at I-w ym. wer
to attend.
w M IIout3 and Mrs Florence
Qur banil j st Monday night. C
anJ other aelicaciei wero free.
iars
Our people want to know what
the "S" is tor on G. M. Brown's fine
fillcy. It is for ''Sooner." lie nam
ed it Maude Sooner. She is a trick
colt.
3Ir. Bruce Header, of Bridgeport,
Ala., was the guest of W. A. Brown
and Miss Miynie B- Worth, of our
city last Friday and Saturday.
A Little Bird.
Our Dollar.
While we are not advocating
Free Silver or Free Gold we print
the history of the silver dollar for
the information of our readers as
ably presented by the Couriers
Journal of Louisville.
In 1878 the country was bare oi
silver with the exception of the
newly coined halves quarters and
dimes and possibly pome trade dol
lars that had come back from -a
broad' The subsidiary coin was
limited legal tender but was fre -ly
taken when offered in suitab e
quantities. The trade dollars w re
not legai tenders alter July 22,
1876. From 1834 to 1853 both sil-.
ver dollars and subsidiary coin
were worth more as bullion tnan
as coin and were melte i up ur ex
ported. The act of 1853 reducing
the weight of coins less than a dol
lar stopped the melting of them
because at their reduced weight it
was no longer profisablo but did
lars were still melted or exported.
In 1873 the coinage of tMde dol
lars 420 grains was authorized.
This was done at the instance oi
he peopie ot the Pacific coast who
wished them lor use in the As'atic
trade. They were a legal tender
for only $5 in one payment, but
this made no difference abroad,
where they were valued according
to their weight and fineness. The
'stamp of the Government about
which so much has been said, he p"
ed them to the extent that it show
ed they were nine parts fine silver
to one of alloy and that when un
worn they weighed 420 grains.
There are those who imagine
that the people of.China, Japan or
India do not know lie ritiererce
between gold and siiver and thai
they esteem the latter as much a
they eer did. For all that when
the price oi siiver bullion had de
preciated to a certain point the
trade dollars began to come back,
continued to come until all thai
had not been melted had probably
returned like the proverbial bad
penny. Tlusu however were not
legal lender lr any amount in
1878. Specie payments were not
resumed until the following year,
so gold also kept out of sight.
Under these circumstances, it is
not to be wondered at that there
was a demand ibr the old silver
dollar. The fashion sprang up of
calling them the "dollar of our
daddies,'' though in fact our dad
dies and granddaddies had gotten
but eight millions of them in
eighty five years and alter 1834
thote coined were melted up or ex
ported, because there was a profit
to be made in that way. Nobody
in 1878 knew how many silver doK
lars the people of the United States
wanted. The matter had never
been tested JttTeison stopped
their coinage in 1805. and though
it was resumed abont 1810 the
quantity was small and the coins
fso in disappeared Irom circulation.
The greenback era, not quite closed
in 1878, drove all sorts of coin out
of general circulation, So there
whs really no means of estimating
how many silver dollars which the
people were supposed ardently to
de-ire could ba kept in circulation.
f he law of 1878 providing for
nftbe dollar of 412&
grains and making it a legal tender
tor any sum, permitted this exper
iment to be made for the first time.
In a few years the limit ws reach
ed and dollars began to accurnu-!
late in the Treasury, On Novem
ber 1 1800 the . circulation hail
reached $05,700,504 which was tho
highest point reached on the cor
responding day of 'any year be
tween JSOand 1894, and probably
near the ugh water mark. lrom
this point it receded, and on the
1st of. July. 181)5 was under $52.
000 COO. The amount varies from
month to month, and indeed from
day to day, .but it is on an average
considerably less than one doliar
per head of population,
Theisuire now about 375,000000
in standard silver dollars in the
Treasury which the people are up,
willing to take in .exchange for
other currency, though they could
get them free of transportation.
Besides these thpre is silver builion
to the volume of $121000000 in tho
Treasury.
.. DixieNotes,
The question of a standard bale
of cotton as it come-! fronnthe gin
has been settled by the Ga'vston
Murintirae Association to be 28x58
inches of a density of twenty-two
and a half pounds to the cubic
foot.
The people of Knox County
Ten n. have quarried a phenominal
block of their best marble and
presented it to the State that i
tnav be given to the State of Neb
r.igka to be oarvtiuinto a monu
ment of Abraham Lincoln
The cabbage is a plebpian plant
that dos not nut on many airs but
there is something in it,' says the
Wilmington Star, A grower in
one county in Florida estimates
that the growers' of jthat ; county
got 300,000 out of it this season'
Says the Springfield (Tenn)
Herald: "A group ot prominent
gentlemen were discussing tho. si!
Ver issue on the streets the other
dav and inst as the Question was
asked, Wnat do you meon by 16 to
I? a passing Vamp stopped sudden
ly and relieved the questioner by
replying: It means 10 d n fools
discussing upon the streets and
man at home ..working. ' it is
141 T .
needless to say the coterie of poli
cians had nothing further to say."
Pink Hughes a negro of Dublin
met with a severe accident recent
ly says the Savannah News. Be
ing in the vicinity where his mar
ried daughter resided he decided
to call in. He was very hungry
and having a ravenous appetito for
soup he, ob-erved on the table a
dish which resembled his choice
diet and without any apologies he
attacked it but to his regret. The
soup turned out to be pure potash
His mouth tongue and throat were
burned in a fearful, manner.
The contract for the Tennessee
History schemo as offered by the
Chattanooga limes was recom
mended by the-Tennessee Histori
cal Society as follows: That the
history be a popular history of
Tennessee for the past 100 years
that it contain 300 pages and be
profnseh illustrated; the principa
writing to be by. Mr. R. F. Craig
and the editing by members of the
Chattanooga Jimesstafi; the ens
tiro work as revised to be submit
ted to the Executive Committee
for approva1; the book to he hand
somely hound in linen covers, to
contain no advertisements of an
... . .
description and to be sold exclus
iveW on the Exposition grounds at
51 a copv; the exposition to De
beneficiary in the sales.
The Jackson (Tenn.) Whig is
the proud possessor ot a singing
and this is the way ltiaiKsaoou ; it:
(iub Hu.b.c,u, luiuioiicu u
novel character of serenade to a
phone. For some days past Mr.
W. A. Booker's singing mouf-e ha3
been kept at the Whig office and
wnen it k01 iim,u a clI1KiK moou
yesterday telephone connection
was math with parties in different'
portions of the city, and they were'
treated to a Ferenade by the little
songster.
Last night Mr. X. C.
WHITWELL DIRECTORY.
Cumberland Presbyterian services
3d Sundav at 11a. rn.
J, M WooTFajstor.
ME Church, South, 1st Sunday at
11am. CM AMEMstor,
First Baptist Church 2d Sunday of
each month, 10 am and 7;30 p m.
T P JlALKpaf10!'
Christian Church, services 4th Sun.
day at 11 a m. Uev JoHSSQN, pastor.
Secret Societies!
F & A M meets 1st and 3d Satur
days at 7 pm. B F Cowas, W Mi
J L Dyer, Sec y.
I O O F meets each Friday 7:30 p
m. MTTipton.N G; Win. Ran
kin, Sec'y. ' ' .
I O of R M meets at Red
IT all everv Tuesday at 7:30
Men 8
Hugh Coppixger,
- - v
Sachem: J
Ea ley, C of R,
Knights of Pvthias meet Mondays
, 7:30 a m, at Red Men's Hall;
at
John Cowan, Chancellor Comman
der: E A Asiihurn, K of R.
Ripans Tabules,
Ripans Tabules cure nausea.
Ripans Tabules; at druggists.
Ripans Tabules cure dizziness.
Ripans Tabules cure headache.
Ripans Tabules cure flatulence..
Ripans Tabules cure dyspepsia,.
Ripans Tabules assist digestion.,
Ripans Tabules cure bad breatht
Ripans Tabules cure biliousness,.
Ripans Tabules: one gives relief.
Ripans Tabules cure indigestion,
Ripans Tabules cure torpid liver.,
Ripans Tabules; gentle cathartic.
Ripans Tabules cure constipation.
Ripans Tabules: for sour stomach.
Ripans Tabules: pleasant laxative,
Ripans Tabules cure liver troubles.
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Bicycles
at
Vour Price and terms.
Any of the leading makes furnish-,
ed you upon easy payments at cata
logue prices as follows; Wheels cost
ing &50.Q0 and under will be deliv-i
ered to you for $10.00 oash and $2.00
per month. Wheels costing over
$50.00 for $15.00 cash and $3.00 per
month. WHEELS DELIVERED
UPON RECEIPT OF THE FIRST
PAYMENT.
Wheels Guaranteed to be NEW
and FITl ST-class in All Respects
or Money will be Refunded.
Decido upon make of wheel you
desire and order by number from
catalogue of that manufacturer. Can
also furnish any thing in the cycle
line. Address,
A Ft Bflfln NEW ea
A. JJ. KJSliU, BUILDING.
Harrison St. & Blue Island Avenue
Chicago, III.
3ST
RI-PA-N-S
The modern stand
ard Family Medi
cine : Cures the
common every-day
ills of humanity.
m
j
m
m
z.
o
TMII
MAIM
Ashcroft the Associated Press agent
at Memphis was asked to listen to
! it warbling and heard it distinctly
the voice of a mouse was heard at a
distance of more than eighty
miles-"
Blood and Nerves are terr oloseiT r.
"r;t.i?:!S,rure anithy
To:
Mood's PiHr&.t.fJ.,.rt-
. Vb&pk mxmt constipation. T
- - - --v
-BICYCLES!
, .
ft .
f that cannon.
J
I

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