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Sequachee Valley news. (Sequachee [Sequatchie], Tenn.) 1896-1952, August 27, 1896, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89058250/1896-08-27/ed-1/seq-3/

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RAIL-ROAD TIME-TABLE.
Noivrs.
5:11. p. m.
South.
, 8:22 a. m.
MEETINGS
A Baltimore Invention.
A Baltimore machinist, Mr. J. F,
McKenny, (formerly of Sequachee,
Tenn ,) has recently completed a
sewing machine, which, it is claim
ed, will make us line stitch as the
i
;nwwwr 'w ft?. k
Sequachee Valley Kews.
Published every Thursday.
ok tirriH own SBWinrr macnine.
Owen Church preaching 2nd. Sun-'whilo it is so simnlo in construct-
day in each month. Sunday School ion that the parts, can, it is said be
every Sunday at 9:30 a. m. made and put together at 20 per
cent, less cost than any machine
Post 53, G. A. 11., meets regularly J now on the market,
the 2nd Saturday in each month, at. One of the points of superiority,
2:0 p.m. according to Mr. McKenny, is in
the length of the shuttle movement
M. E. Church, colored, meetings It is much less than the movement
(very Sunday. in the machines in common use,
and at no time is the thread relax-
Camp No. 7, Sons of Veterans, U. ed enough to catcll in the shuttle
S. A., meets 2nd Saturday at 1. p. rn. or to become suit ared with oil. It
is also stated that the plan ot the
shuttle construction is such thai
there; is less danger of thread break
jin than in the usual way.
The entire machine is notable
for its simplicity. The teed rocker
is of sheet steel and plays upon a
sliding shoe similar to the in
general use, but by an arrai gemcnt
of the inventor the feed bar js en
tirely eliminated, thus doing away
with considerable costiy construct
ion. The up-and-down needle
movement is communicated by a
crankshaft which is another idea of
the inv -ntor. Another i it
which-will be appreciated by all
machine operators is the manner
in which the cord which connects
the power with the top wheel is
anu g-;d. By a series of ogs it
can be adjusted to the wheel at an
gyy, W,M mjfsurrxTnMM y.'rrygjfli y?nyrr.-;y -ttoi i t'wW'u'j rani) m warn tm j mawiw & wjwn
J J A
lgi teljj
Hp".' V '' " :'.r, -ikri i
PIT-' H;'-i6
OUIl DEVIL'S COHNEll.
GONE BUT NOT FORGOTTEN.
Now the summer nun is kinder,
But the breeze that fans your
brow
Bears an odorous reminder
Of the late lamented cow.
Tho' the mortal part reposes
On a grassy knoll near by
Our most sorelv chastened noses
Will not let her memory die.
AN OVERCHARGE
Parson Good. "Pa ick, I was
sorry to hear that you were arrest y time, when loose, simply by pas-.
ed last week. What was the' smg the cord over one of the cogs
charge against you?"
Patrick. "Siven dollars an'
cos!s, sor?"
Parson" Good. ''I mean what
were you charged with when they
brought you before tho justice?"
Patrick. "Apple brandy, sor."
HOW THE ROW STARTED.
Julius Blacktiirusii, "I luk
fohty-two lessons in singin' ob
Professor Hysee an' he said I had a
fine ear foh music.
Abraham Smut. ''Hub!, It's a
mighty pity he kain't say de same
about yo' mouf."
GOLD GOOD ENOUGH.
What's goin' on ternight? ask
ed an old fellow as he saw the
crowd going to witness the present
tation of the drama. 'Better than
Gold."
'Better than Gold:" responded
a small boy briefly as he hurried
along
-Better 'n Gold, eh? Wal this
yer free silver foolishness makes
me plumb tired" growled the old
man disgustedly as he went his
way.
A Kind Deed.
Our friend, Mr, Millard Francis
is one of one of the folks who are
always on the outlook to do some
good in this world. A case of his
idness has jnst come under our
notice. A child belonging to a
to a poor family on the mountain,
died this week, and Mr. Francis
hearing that they were in a dilem
ma as to how the body should be
brought down and buried, volun
teered to assist, Mr. Francis is a
very old man and has had many
hard knocks in this life but that
did not deter him in the perform
ance of a'duty which we owe to all,
and he stuck to it bravely until
the child was buried at Sardis.
In the performance of his duty
Mr, Francis walked nearly ten
miles, up and down the mountain
Victoria and back.
and operating the pedals as in sews
ing
Mr. McKenny hns had long exs
parience in manufacturing and re
pairing sewing machines, and has
made a study of the present pian
for a Ions time past. One of the
machines, is now completed and in
operation at 221 West Fayette St ,
Ba timore. Md. lie is desirous ot
oriiauizincr a company to make
them aud place them on the mar
ket, Manufacturers Kecord.
' ' r,
,i .yfe:; 5'! !,rv.
our x1Ti rwMj
FRONTING PASSENGER DEPOT.
,(T wttrx c Brf esa asm kb v fi
iF3 nJLcnsJ as tai-a K-lsa rsL Wj w"l "
myitis; as we ao ironi tnree 01 itie iarg
w r
A
N
k
r
W 01
4 f
w
tfl'" f"! f
W l ;
J-
and oayliisrSPO!
k3
ufacturers in
uami inime
aceiy oj
o give yo
ever before.
receiot oi?ro0os, we are
ja. j
4 r-
W ItL- gw JSL
yal
ues in bus line
and then to
This was a good days' work for a I are not a bit discouraged.
Dixie Notes.
The first bale of cotton has turns
ed up at Albertville, Ala.
t
Scarlet fever has turned up
Monteagle, Tuiin. There are
twelve to fdtetn cases.
Miss Jane Stone, a Pliladelphia
young woman, has pone into the
oil business in newly-disccvered
petroleum fields of East Tennessee
She makes her own leases. It is
her purpose to drill ten wells be
this winter. She makes her own
leases. She has contracted for 10,
000 feet of lumber for derricks.
Some men are hard to discour--age
says the Stanford, Ky., Inter
ior Journal. J. A. McKee & Co.,
the Kingsville nurserymen, are of
the sterner stuS which causes them
to laugh at mishaps and pick their
flints and try again They hav
COO acres of land. Three years ago
they lost their orchard by the freeze
for which they had refused 830000.
Two years ago the strawberry
crop was ruined by the May snow
and frost; the past spring it was de
stroyed by the drouth. They tried
cultivating blackberries, and by
actual count lost S2.10 in cash be
sides their work and trouble. On
two acres of onions which the
drouth cut short they only got $2
more than the fertilizers cost the
price having fallen from a bush
el to thirty cents. Yet with all
all this Mr. McKee writes: "We
We
Men's Medium weight suits,
nicely made, latest styles at S2.50
Men,s B own cheviot cloth suits,
Well made, satteen lined,
Latest style at 3.00
Men's Black suits, square
Cut, well made, satteen
Lined, at 3.50
Men's suits, Round cut or
Square cut, all sizes, at $2:9S,
3 60, 4.75, 5.50 and 6,00 per suit,
Men's Blue suits, special at 4.70
Men's light colored summer
Suits, either round cr
Pquare cuts, latest styles, at 7.25,
7.50 and $8.00.
Lot No. 3392. Men's square cut,
all wool, small black and white
check suits, extra well made-,
SPECIAL PRICE, $10.00.
BLACK WORSTED SUITS.
We make a specialty of Black
Worsted Suits, and we guarantee
satisfaction in every particular.
Lots number Price per suit,
9016, Men's Hound Cut Sack, 68.00
9017 " Square Cut Sack, 8 00
8350, u Round Cut Sack, 10 00
1151, a Square Cut Sack, 10.00
6700, Round Cut Sack, 13.50
6701, Men's Round Cut Frock 13.50
6702 Men's Square Cut Sack 13.00
9048 Men's Prince Albert
Boys' Suits. Long Pants.
Boy's suits, Round or Square Cut. Age 12 to 19, $2.50, 3.35, 4 55
4.75 up to $9.00.
Boy's Suits. Knee Pants.
LOT NUMBER. PANTS, DOUBLE KNEE AND SEATS.
7092 Boy's small check all wool suite,
7097 Boy's Home spun u
7118 Boy's Dark Gray '
- 9330 Boy's All wool mits
2236 Boy's Dark check all wool suits
2077 Boy's Dark Brown mix dl wool suits
2074 Boy's "New Brown" all wool suits
2066 Boy's Navy Blue all wool suits
5651 Boy's 'New Homespun" all wool suits
5645 Boy's "New Homespun" all wool suits
123 Boy's Duck Suits
140 Boy's Duck Suits
PRICE PER SUIT.
2 00
2.00
2.00
3 9S
3.00
2 50
3.00
3.00
5 00
5.00
.75
.85
cripple.
HE ONLY True Blood TuriHer
prominently in the public eye to
day h Hood's Sarpaparilla. Therefore
g-tliood's and GfJ LY HOOD'S.
have 150 acres of new orchards
some of it ready to bear by another
season
I) Vrnitt ALL Lit fLS.
It Ikst Vivvh !?)Tn;. Ta.-to V'.ix'J. Uw
'.(1 in t ! m r. S lil t-v cViii-Vi-.'.
ft M
Double breasted.
15-00
Junior Suits Age 3 to 6.
618 All wool nicely braided 81.25
617 All wool nicely braided 1.65
640 All wool Serge 2.00
5686 All wool Imported Worsted 5.00 "
Pants
We carry a large and complete line of men's fine pants at all
times.
Prices 81.9S, 2.00; 2,25 and 2.50 per pair.
Tailor made pants; perfect fitting; nice new patterns at $2.75;
2.95; 3.00; 3.50, 4.00 and 5.00 per pair.
Mir'
dOUOl
7 W A n
llOUUi
11 iJ. mm J
Advertise in the News.
V
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