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Well Satisfied. 11
Steuhan, 8. Dak.. April, 1S53. After uslnjr half bottle of Pastor Koe atg'a Nerve Tonic for leeplmnM and nerv ouanea, t must confess that it is tho best medicine I ever used. SISTER VICTORIA. The Best Medicine For Sleeplessness. Btreator, 111., May R, Id I used Pastor Koenlr'a Nerve Totile tm luupleeanesa, from which I was suffering tecu years. The Tonic had the desired eBenfc It la the only medicine which given me aleep. SISTJitt 1L J01I3. Bt. Yltne pane Cared. Denver, Colo., Not., 1892. Rev. I. P. Carnan writes: I ordered five bottles of Pastor Koenig Nerve Tonic for a rlrl ten years old, who wrs suffering from Bt. Vitus dance; she waa perfectly cured kj the same. FREE A Valuable JBook em Wervoos IMs- eases und a sample bottle to any ad drees. Toor patients also get the metl- This remedy has bee n prepared by the Rev. rather loine tree. Koenig. ol Fort Wayne, ino, aince iuo, auuwuuw Undur Ills direction by the KOEHIG MED. CO., Chicago Ilk SciJ fcy Drosxists at 81 per Bottle GarC$ TnrStze.S1.75. O Bottles for 80. Victoria Foolishness. As I have not seen much from this place, I will give you a few dots. It is.reported that the coke ovens will be removed from this place to Whitwell in the near future as aoon as a little more "confidence is restored." Mr. Ked Gross returned to Knox a . a a ' s. ville this morning, alter a ween viit to his brother, J. C. Gross. We are all proud of our new Post Mistress, Miss Eliza Cannon. Mr. Edgar Anderson spends all his Sundays at Mr, John Fraters. B. F. Bridgeman is out among the wild turkevs to day. J. I. Beach has returned to work after a twenty days rest. We are glad to learn that "Mr. Bob," will visit Victoria next Sat urday night. We expect to give him a good crowd, if it ii pretty night. All should nee him as the admission is only ten cents. J. B Womack killed a wild tur key last Monday. He has about recovered. Our young folks enjoyed them selves at the residence of W. A. Turner last night. Among those present were Misses Etta Cannon, Jennie and Alice Brophy, Josb and Callie Doss, and Laura Turner; Messrs. E. B. Anderson, A. W. Lewis, S. I. Ketner, Ked Gross, G Doss and J. B. Womack. All re port a lovely time. We would be glad if the T. C, I. & R. R. Co. would remove the old house from near the Depot and the Peoples' Store as it is nothing more than a fire trap, and is liable to burn the store and all surrounding buildings. It caught a fire only a week or so ago, and if it had not been for the help of the railroad crew, it would have burned and perhaps the store would have been in ashes now. Blue Jay Died. Mifs Bettie Lavan. eister of Mis. N. Fulfilr,died last Thursday, aged 66 Years. A sing'c woman all her life the has resided lately with her sister at whose house she ded. The funertltook place Saturday at Mt. Zion the family burying place and it .was- attended b her many frienda and acquaintance. Washington Letter. From Our Special Correspondent. . . , . . "... 1-l.eb.d ca,e of jingoum with which the Senate wa, .uOenng when the holiday recess was taken has been entirely cured by the co- pious dose, of soothing VPJLi of th S.m. ),! ministered during the recess by tuincil by the importation of Mex Dr. Pub ic Opinion. SenatorCam . n eron, the author ot the resolution I . . . i u c WDlcn was repurtcu i.uu. iuc ecu- atecommittee on Fcreign Relations aitht most acute stage of the dis ease, concluded that it was pleas anter to remain on the island he owns off the coast of South CarolU na than to sit up wih his dying reso ution and has not yet return- , , , . . ed to Washington. There are a wva iv ..uw. &v g"8rnl 1 ? 1 n.ir ' oi r.unu., w..u . fipeech' on Cuba, in connection n with his resolution calling on the ntatt, prvu,cnv ,u w . w,- responaence in u.c ui Sanguilly, a newspaper correspon- dent sentenced to life .imprison men. lor anegcu cuuipuui.T u tut Cuban rebellion. Mr. Call was vprv WtUr in some of his remarks very bitter in some of his remarks declaring among other things that the whole power of the United States was being used to protect and continue the preient condition of affairs in Cuba. His speed might have attracted more atten tion had everybody not known he was making a hard fight for re lection and that many rich and influential Cubane are residents ol his State. Representative Sulzer, ot N. Y-, had a mild attack of jin $oism; but he seemed to bt reliev ed after he had offered a resolution in the House giving Spain thirty davs notice that we should not on- ly recognize the independence of Cuba but maintain that indepen ttence ov lorce, n tne nghting in a a . sea.a Cuba was not hereafter conducted strictly in accordance with recogwi i i i'ii nizeu ruies oi war among civilize nations, nis resolution was sent to thft riommttteft on Fnricrn AI-Il. fl! .. .1 o" i fairs, to die. oecretary Hubert s report to Congress on his investigation of the cost of armor plates for naval v.:ri9 ui.u.ujcum-u a very thorough piece of work, although itianu..auy p.e,i,R euner to vue two esiaoiisnmenii wnicn monopolize the making of armor plate or to those who advocate the establishment of a government plant lor its manufacture. Secre tary Herbert doesn't think it wise for the government to make its own armor, and he makes it plain that the Can egie and Bethlehem companies have been charging the government extortionate prices as the retult of an ajreement between them to divide thii work. His remedy .is to pay 1400 a ton for the armor, instead cf $583, the present, and he presents figures which show that this would allow the makers a profi Jof something like $150 a ton. The investigation was made by direction of Conprees, Nothing could have made it plainer that there are two sides to the tariff question than the two op posing argumeuts presented to the Ways and Means Committee this week in behalf of the farmers ofKaneaa. One insisted upon th retention of the present tariff on cattle, because the Kansas farmers could buy Mexican cattle and fat ten them for market and make mor6 by raising the cattle, and the other &aM & rcstoration ofthe McKintey ,-,,.. . ,. .A . 4, . f , . f stood by the last, and said that if nnnppwa wnlM , . Kansas would see that the consum er paid no more lor his beef than he does now, Senator Chandler may have meant, business when he gave no- tic.P of An nmpildment fn tl,u f an. . , , , , . , illative, Executive and Judicial .. .... ... nnnrnnrliillnn Kill nrnvilinff ido next July all salaries paid by the government shall be reduced 10 m . , per ctnt, but the idea seems to be regarded both in and out of Con- gregg a& onjy R bt ()f buncombe on that gentleman s part. This has been a busy week for the Huntingdon lobby and its members wi1 knQW no regt untj, a , " 1 aC1C road fllndinjC blllf now under dis- CUMion in tnB HoU8H which will i .. I i i r's not be until the first of next week. It is a hard and bitter fight, while the result is is in doubt, the chan ces are believed to fivor the bill. Brownsville. James Skiles. wife and eon are visiting Mr o. ioity, oi oequa chee who is verv sick- Mark Brown who spent Christ mas in Cowan has returned with one ofthe sweetest emiles on hi face that was ever setn on the mountain. Geo. Slatton has completed his new bouse. I he lumber was furu ished bv Alvis Brown. W. A Brown. Will Gross and G. Brt)wn, while out hunting last gaturdav came across one of the i4r?eat eagles ever seen in the poc- u:i. t . " act wmuu uieaHureu ecveu icet from tin to tiD. It was taken bv tbem to Victoria where they sen t it to Chattanooga to a taxadermist k mnnntJ VV W Ui w w a. V - V fltrl AMpsnnd wif hnv rp.tnrnpd from ppending the holiday8 amonj. frieud8 and reiatlve3 at Dunlap They are still keeping house for Alvis Brown and brother. W. Mr Houts is still getting out props for Dykes & Brown. E. H. Price ia making 'caps' for the firm. Mr. Dolson, ot our town, was visiting in Victoria and Sequachee last Saturday and Sunday. John Gross wau visiting here one day last week. G. M. Brown was in Sequachee last Sunday. You should have seen him go through Victoria on his black horse. It was at the rate of a mile a minute. Mrs. Sanders has the grip. J. d. On Thre Committees We notice Representative Dykes has been appointed by the Speaker to the Committees on Agriculture and Centennial and Labor. SCHOOL TABLETS for sale at this office. Every Intelligent, Progressive Farmer Ought to have a paper devoted especially to the interests of the farmer. One ot the best publications of the kind in the country is the published at Chattanooga, Tenn, We want every reader of the Se quachee Valley News to be a reader of this excellent publication, and we have made arrangements to club the two papers together so that we can furnish them both at SIXTY CEN TS. This offer only appiie? to new subscribers and to those who renew and pay one year ir. advance. Remember both the Sequ achee Valley News and the Tui State Farmer one year for SIXTY CENTS. Sample copies of the Tui State Farmer will he sent on request by addressing the paper at Chattanooga, Tenn. Subscribe or renew AT ONu'E in order to get the next issue. Twice-a-Week Courier Journal. Beginning the first of the new year, the Weekly Courier-Journal, !f Louisville. Ky ?' will be changed to the Twice-a-Week Courier-J our nal. It will be published Wednes- and Saturday mornings. The paper will be six pages, or twelve pages a week, instead of ten page weekly, as at present, an increase of 832 columns of matter during the year. The YV ednesday issue will be devoted exclusively to news and politics, while the Saturday issue will be strictly a family paper filled with stories, miscellany, pictures, poetry, sketches, etc. The politics of the paper will not be changed, and the battle for pure Democracy and true Demociatlc principles will be continued successfully in the fu ture as in the past. In ppite of the expense involved in the improve ments noted, the price of the Twice-a-Week Courier-Journal will remain the same, one dollar a year, with liberal inducement to agents or old subscribers who send in new ones. A feature during the coming year will be the editorials of Mr. Henry Y aterson on political and other top ics of the day. 2t Ripans Ripans Ripana Ripans Ripans Ripans Tabules Tabulea cure nausea. Tabules : at druggists. Tabules cure dizziness, cure headache, cure flatulence, cure dyspepsia., assist digestion, cure bad breath, cure biliousness. Tabules Tabules Tabules Tabules Tabules Tabules Ripans Ripans Ripans Ripans Ripans Ripans Ripans Ripans Ripans Ripans Ripans Tabules : one gives relief. Tabules cure indigestion cure torpid liver, Tabules Tabules Tabules : gentle cathartic, cure constipation. Tabulea : for sour stomach. Tabules cure liver troubles. Wanted An Idea Who can think of tome simple thing to patent? Protect your ldea; they may bring you wealth. Write JOHK WKUDEKBCRN A CO., Patent Attor Mya, Washington. D. C. for their $1,8U0 prlae offer ana list of two hundred Inventions wanted. NOTICE ! For full information regarding the DeLoach Mill machinery etc., apply at this office. Jan7 ly Result of the Strike. Nashville, Tenn., Jan. 8. As a result of the miner's strike at Tra c City, the mines have been shut down and the mule removed by the Tennessee Coal, Iron & Rail road Company to Birmingham for use there. The shut down throws 500 men out of employment and will cause much suffering. It is the result of the action taken both by the company and the miners, and will greatly lessen traffic of the Tracy City Branch ofthe Nashville Chattanooga & St. Louis railway, two trains having already been stopped. farmer THE -TWICE-A-WEK COURIER - JOURNAL $1 a Year. ISSUED WEDNESDAY AND SATv URDAY MORNINGS. Beginning January let, 1897, the Weekly Courier-Journal was chan ged to the Twice a Week Courier Journal. Publication days are Wednesday and Saturday, The Wednesday paper will bo devoted to news and political topics. The Satuiday issue will be devoted to stories miscel'any, poetry, etc , a perfect family paper, Each issue will be six pages, or twelve pages a week--an increase of iwn pages a week, 104 pages or 832 columns a year. The politics of the paper will not be changed and the battle for pure Democracy and true Democratic principles will be continued as sue- ceissfullv in the future as in the oast. In spite of the .expense in volved in the improvements noted, the price of the Twice a week Cou rier Journal will remain the s;tuie, $1 a year. A leature during the coming year will be the editorials of Mr. Henry Watterson on politic cal ank other topics of the day. Daily Courier Journal, 1 year, $600 Daily and Sunday, 1 year, 8.00 Sunday alone, 1 year, 2 00 TWICE-A-WEEK COURIER - JOURNAL AND THE ' SEQUACHEE VALLEY NEWS EACH ONE YEAR For only $1.00 We have made a special clubbing arrangement with the Twice a week Courier Journal, and will send that paper and ours for the price named to all our subscribers who will renew and pay in ad vance, or to all new subscribers who will pay in advance. Sample copies of the Courier Journal sent free on pplcation. terAll subscriptions under this iQroffer must be pent to the SsTSequachee Valley News. Publishers' Notice. All those indebted to the Nkwr are requested to pay up at once. You have had the benefit of our time and UlenU nd now it l your duty to pay for the same. Plcaae let u heir from you. The Ne-xs.