ihe ROME TRIBUNE. ’
'.'-’■’v — ' v
HfHKdailv except Monday by .
THE ROME TRIBUN# CO, t
W. G. Coopkb. Gcn’l Man gr.
Street, Up Stairs. t
I Throe months■■■■ »1 •6’’
... 3.00 I One month 60
TO ADV KRTISERS.
tribuns is the official organ
aaj»Conntv ami the City of Rome. It has
BMunl Increasing subscription Hat and a an
medium is unexcelled. Bates tery
ATLANTA, Ga , December 6.—For Georgia:
Showers with slight temperature changes.
Local Forecast Official.
Idle money usually means slug
gish industry, and this is conspicu
ously true at present. There never
was so much surplus money in
York, and rarely have manufactuj®
been so sluggish.
The stock of specie in
1 era! election
passes the revis-
HHorthe Senate rules will come up.
Hill leads the attack there.
saj’s of him:
..,. ®enator Hill has returned to
with two important
cases upon his Senate docket. One
is the Federal Election law, which
has already passed the House, and
the other is a proposition to amend
the Senate rules, with a view to
placing a limit upon debate and
thus expediting the public business.
The Senator may not have any
trouble in securing the passage of
the bill repealing the Federal Elec
tion laws, but he probably has a
jovgh road to travel before he reaches
where a majority of the
Senators will follow his advice and
vote to establish a limit for discus
sion. He will soon discover that
some of the Republican Senators
who were disposed to vote for a
change in the rule when the repeal
of the silver bill was the pending
question have changed their minds
on that subject. Late in the extra
session the committee on rules, of
which Mr. Blackburn is chairman, ’
was authorized to consider the ques
tion and report to the Senate what
measures were needed to ‘facilitate I
the course of business.’ That com
mittee held no sessions during the
recess, but will get to work on this
perplexing subject at the earliest
practicable moment after the i eas
sembling of Congress. From the
mass of amendments that have been
turned over to this committee they
may be able to construct a rule that
will prevent what in he House is
called ‘filibustering’ and in the
Senate, ‘deliberation.’ ”
We are glad to see a disposition
; for prompt action on the tari ff bill.
The Washington correspondent of
the New York Herald says:
! “Judging from the expressions
of the men already here the Demo
cratic par‘y seems to
to sto P th o s P re a'-l
by means of the trans
Bazin, a French engineer, has invented
a craft which, he delares, will travel over
30 miles an hour and cross the Atlantic
in four days. His model shows a plat
form resting on eight monstrous wheels.
The platform is the ship. The wheels
will revolve partly in the water, partly
within the flooring of the platform, and
roll it along instead of having it come
down into the water and glide along, as
the present steamer does. The thing will
be somewhat like the rolling or movable
platform at the Chicago fair. Bazin de
clares that a ship built on his plan will
not be nearly so expensive as the present
ocean flyers are.
In Georgia has been presented recent
ly the unique spectacle of political cam
paign meetings that open with prayer.
Ex-Congressman Thomas E. Watson
made a series of 37 stump speeches late
ly for the People’s Party, and every one
of the meetings began with prayer. A
political party might do worse than to
open its campaign with prayer—much
This on the tariff bill from the Phila
delphia Ledger is not bad: “The time
named in the bill for many of its provi
sions to take effect, March 1, 1894, will
probably find the bill still in congress.”
The next new mining city built in two
weeks will be that at Buffalo Sloughs,
Colorado. Within a few days after the
discovery of gold a camp of 200 was al
ready formed there.
IHUKSDAV MORNING. DECEMBER!. IHM3.
SENT TO CO
Nir. Cleveland’s ■
Is Briefly To®
Line of Taril
sent in his message ■
promptly upon noli®
In the opening T®
treated at length a®
relations with fore®
1 fers to the troubles i®
' that American into®
f tected in that quart®
He sums up the eH
3 “While our foreiM
at all times during ■'
entirely free J'rum (B
■ ■ ■ ’’ • '■Er
•’ v; '■» v" - 'By
HHRalized citizens ret uriiing to the land
iff their birth have arisen in our inter
course with Germany, our relations with
that country continue satisfactory.
The questions affecting our relations
with Great Britain have been treated in a
spirit of friendliness. Negotiations are in
progress between the two governments
with a view to such concurrent action as
will make the award and regulations
agreed upon by the Behring sea tribunal
of arbitration practically effective; and it
is not doubted that Great Britain will co
operate freely wit h this country for the ac
complishment of that purpose.
Nicaragua has passed through two rev
olutions. the party at first successful hav
ing in turn been displaced by another, and
our newly’ appointed minister, by his time
ly good offices, aided in a peaceful adjust
ment of the controversy involved in the
first conflict. The large American inter
ests established in that country in connec
tion with the Nicaragua canal Were .not”
The canal company has, unfortunately,
become financially seriously embarrassed,
but a generous treatment has been exten
ded by the government of Nicaragua. The
United State, is especially interested in
the successful achievement of the vast un
dertaking this company has in
charge. That it should be accom
plished under distinctively Ameri
can auspices and its enjoyment assured
not only to the vessels of this country as
a channel of communication between ous?
Atlantic and Pacific seaboards, hut to the
ships of the world in the interest of civili
zation, is a proposition which, in my judg
ment, does not admit of question.
Guatemala has also been visited by the
political vicissitudes which have afflicted
her Central American neighbors, but the
dissolution of its legislature and the proc
lamation of a dictatorship have been un
attended with civil war.
An extradition treaty with Norway has
recently been exchanged and proclaimed.
The extradition treaty with Russia,
signed in March, 1887, ami amended and
confirmed by the senate in February last,
was duly proclaimed last June
The dispute growing out of the dis
criminating tolls imposed in the Wel
land canal, upon cargoes of cereals
bound to and from the lake ports of the
United States was adjusted by the sub
stitution of a more equitable schedule of
charges, and my predecessor thereupon
suspended his proclamation imposing
discriminating tolls upon British transit
through our canals.
A request for additions to the list of
extraditable offenses covered by the ex-
r J3L | Fast Colors,
U w I t^iat are nOt a^ by soa P an d water,
\\w l> " 1 are not a^ by Pearline. They
WW^^-x seem brighter and fresher, of
'~z course ’ b ut that is the way they looked
JzZ when new. Washing with Pearl-
'f tne has simply taken out the dirt,
' and restored them.
- * Use nothing but Pearline, and
# everything will “ look like new ” longer.
There’s no rub, rub, rub in keeping your things fresh and
clean. Take away this ruinous rubbing, and what is left
there to make them look old ?
f >e( l < tl ers an< f some unscrupulous grocers will tell you “ this is as good as”
U-JOilLi or “ the same as Pearline.” IT’S FALSE —Pearline is never peddled,
T 3 I " and if your grocer sends you something in place of Pearline, be
JOfciCK honest— send it back. ‘ 359 JAMES PYLE, New York.
isting treaty between the two countries
is under consideration.
The Surrender of Weeks.
Costa Rica has lately testified its
friendliness by surrendering to the United
St ites, in the absence of a convention of
extradition, but upon duly submitted
evidence of criminality, a noted fugitive
from justice. It is trusted that the ne
gotiations of a treaty with the country
to meet recurring cases of this kind will
soon be accomplished. In my opinion,
treaties for reciprocal extradition should
be concluded with all those countries
with which the United States has not
already conventional arrangements of
Ith at character.
| I have deems lit fitting to express to
Ithe governments of Costa Rica and Co
llombia the kindly desire of the United
(States to see their pending boundary dis
[pute finally closed by arbitration in con-
Iformity with the spirit of the treaty
(concluded between them some years ago.
| About Department Deports.
I The president reviews, fully, the re-
Iports of the various departments and
(calls attention to the important features
I He commends the report of the secre
tary of agriculture and endorses the spirit
■of reform manifested by that official.
| Regarding the fee system in the judi
cial department, Mr. Cleveland strongly
[urges its abolition. He says:
I The system is thorough vicious which
■nakes the compensation of court officials
■epend upon the volume of such business
Hnd thus creates a conflict between a prop
■>r execution of the law and private gain,
■vhich cannot, fail to be dangerous to the
Bights and freedom of the citizens and an
Irresistible temptation to the unjustifiable
Expenditure of public funds.
H Regarding the report of Secretary of
■he Interior Smith and his efforts to cor
rect and pref ent “wholesale and gigan-
Kc” frauds such as had formerly been
■erpetrr.ted upon the pension depart-
Baeut, Mr. Cleveland says:
B I am unable to understand why frauds
■i the pension rolls should not be exposed
Bnd corrected .and
ie.se rolls isi
MEVmiu 1 ilerint to ti.e
mb’ ■ cmuiniitg on th-
30. 1 ■' pensioned
'jt.ltim ISIKi. wlii' h allows
pensions a I -lurn<i th year itti< tim
ed to §37,fi7i»,557.*5. This inch.• the ac
cumulation between the time from which
the allowance of pensions dates uni the
time of actually granting the certificate.
Although tin. law of 1890 permits pensions
for disabiliti is not related to military
service, yet as a r quisiie to its benefits a
disability must exist incapacitating a 1 pli
cants, “from the performance of manual
labor to such a degree as to render them
unable to earn a support.’’
The execution of this law in tts early
stages does not seem to have been in ac
cord with its true intentions, but toward
the close of the last administration, an
authoritative construction was given to
the statute, and since that tine this con
struction has been followed. This has had
tlie effect of limiting the operation of the
law to its intended purpose. The discov
ery having been made that many names
had been put upon the pension roll by
means of wholesale and gigantic frauds,
the commiss.oner suspended ptrjments
upon a number of pensions which seemed
to be fraudulent or unauthorised, pending
a Complete examination, giving notice to
the pensioners, in order that they might
have an opportunity to establish, if possi
ble, th justice oi their claims, uothwitl:-
standing apparent invalidity.
This, 1 understand, is the practice which
has for a long time prevailed in the pen
sion bureau, but after entering upon these
recent investigations, the commissioner
modified this rule so as not to allow until
after a eeumwte examination interference
with the payment of a r.anaien apparently
now altogether void, but which merely
had been fixed at a rate higher than that
author!?. d by law.
The condition of the Indians and their
ultimate fa‘o are subjects which strongly
appeal to the sense of justice ami the
sympathy of our people.
Our Indians number about, 248,000. Mos’
of them are located on 101 reservations,
containing 80,116,531 acres of land. About
110,000 of these Indians have, to a large
degree, adopted civilized customs. £,ands
in severalty huve'beeu allotted to many ol
them. Such allotments have been made to
110,000 iudi ideals during the last fiscal
year, embracing one million acres. The
number of Indiun goverrmeut schools
open during the year was 195, an increase
of 12 over the pr< ceding year. Os thin
total 170 are on reservations, of which 73
were boarding-schools and 97 were day.
Twenty boarding schools and five day
schools, supported by the government,
were not located on reservations. 7he
total number of Indian children enrolled
during ilie year as attendants of all schools
was 21,138, an increase <f 1,231 over the at.
roilmeut for the previous year.
lam sure that secular education and
moral and religious teaching must be im
portant factors in any effort to save th<
Indian mid lead him to civilization. I
believe, too. that the relinquishment ol
(C on tinned on 3rd page.)
J //y jspg'Wl
FOR A CASE IT WI L L__N OT CyRETg
An agreeable Laxative and NERVE TONIC.
Sold by D-iggfets or senVuy mail. 25c..
and §I.OO per package. Samples free.
Uh’t’T', The Favorite TOOTH JOWMB
JsaJiJ' for the Tcetli and Breath, 25c.
For sale by D. W. Curry.
I contracted a severe cold, producing
pains in my side, back and chest, and set
tling on my kidneys, causing a severe
hacking cough, which greatly disturbed
my rest. I tried various remedies, but
found no relief until I resorted to
STUART’S GIN AND BUCHU, which
made a perfect cure. R. Randall.
I have been a great sufferer from ca
tarrah of the bladder. I was advised by,
a physician to use Stuart’s Gin and Buchjo
which I did with happiest results. I
not been troubled since using tliis reimM|
I think it one of tin: very best
for Kidneys and Bladder. A
has been brought about by the
introduction of Cottolene, the
new vegetable shortening. The
discovery of this product, and the
demonstration of its remarkable
qualities, has attracted the widest
interest; Hitherto the common
shortening has been lard, or
indifferent butter. Every one has
probably suffered occasional dis
comfort from lard-cooked food;
while it is well known that thous
ands are obliged to abstain entire
ly from everything of that kind.
To such people, Cottolene is of
peculiar value, widening as it
does, the range of what may be
eaten and enjoyed. Cottolenb
is a cooking marvel. It combiner
with the food—imparts to it a
tempting colo’', a delicate flavor,
and an appetizing crispness.
No trace of greasiness remains
to offend the taste, or disturb the
Cottolene is worthy of the
careful notice of all those who
value good food, of itself or for
its hygienic properties.
Sold by Leading Grocers.
Made only by
N. K. FAIRBANK & CO.,
CHICAGO and ST. LOVIS.
The United States has never suffered
from any disease that hag caused such
fearful results as has LaGrippe. Royal
Germetuer has never failed to cure it
quickly where used.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 28, 1893.
•Tn January last 1 had a violent attack
of LaGrippe. I was advised by a friend
to use Royal Germetuer, which cured me
in a couple of days. I was again attacked
by the ‘grip’ this month, and profiting by
my former experience I commenced at
once with Germetuer and did not have
to go to bed. 1 consider it a specific for
LaGrippe. L. Stuart.”
Keep the bowels open with Germetwr
King's Royal Germetuer Co., Atlanta,Ga.
nloftic e saXisKs
S ■ ■■ffiBKBBHSESSaB.M. WOOL LEY, lI.U
■ ■ Atlau a,Ga office WiliWtdteiudlSs-
te ZE S Tl
ws jmm ml
S 3 ! rr^St22a2aSK32:?« eg ?
■*r.xr—lW«TTg:| n-|- J_,-TT»T--.- -Jill -IIIIMIIIIM I — v
PHI’BICIANSAND SURGEONS. I
R. A. HICKS, M. D.
ROME, GA. i
Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon, for
merly Resident Physician to Hohne
mann Hospital, of Chicago.
Residence and Office 103 and 1031-2 2nd aVe.
Office hours, 9 to 11 am, 2 to 4pm, 7 to 8
pm. Sundays, 9to 10 am, 2to 3 pm.
HOWARD UfELTOMI. X
Physician and Surgeon.
Office over Hammack, Lucas at Co.’s Drug
Store. Entrance on Broad Street.
EZgr’At office d y and night. Telephone 62.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Residence No -103 V\ 7 sst First Street.
Office CROUCH & WATSONS DRUGSTOKI
Residence telephone - - - no 4-e.
Office-- - *l3.
G. HAMILL Et luJ
■ ' At
Postoffice Building, - - Rome, Ga
gattis & "hamiltoh," -
Plane drawn er-d contracts made at lowed
price, and satisfaction guarnntei <l. Post ale
aedreesed to uh at Rome. Ga., will receive
prow nt. attention. fel»‘.-6<itf
OFFICE FURXITCRE COMPANY,
JACKSON. TENN. I
Manufacturers of— j
School, Church and
QCHOOI.S AND CFURCHKS SEATED IN
the beet manner Offices furnished.
Send for Catalogue. u-H -dr,rn
Endorsed er the Highest Medical Authorities.
S I HHAltp
Tj-J . iN'ii/.r.rn will cure you. A
) Ks wonderful Loou to
/-ifiilu f r °mColds, toreTkraal,
* Influenza, 15 rn ■it hi tin,
/U » Y F EVJS R . jlnrd*
f' < imine ff^|®:ie t' t
** rcmedv. con re
in pocket, ready to uro on first indication of ®P-
Continued Uao Effects Permanent. C®«
Satisfaction cmaranteod ormon*»y refunded Piß* t
*»<> eta. Trial free at Druegists. Registered iHHi
CO cents. M. D. CUSHMIN, Mir., Throe Pavers, Midi., U. ■ 1
err S HM JK T3T V 23
MCFJTUfiI The Purest and safest remedyßor
•Yit.E'a ! nut. ell skin diseases, I'czerna, Jtch.fcl l
Rheum, old Sores, Burns, Cuts. Wonderful
ody for IMIDES. Price, StS eta. nt Drier- pAAI
gists ;>r t>y niail prepai<l. A<!<ln--<
I. A H 'S'
\ i'iZx- '< / &, siffliKs.w. .-jjiasssß
A New Complete T- a’meat. coh i ,S
SUPPOS’.TORIES, C'.ip-u'i’S of Ointment aw®"
Boxes of Ointment. ADCver-fnlling Cure forß<*s
of every nature and decree. 1 b makes an or>or® ( 'M
with the knife or injections of carbolic ? «_■.<!, Meh
ire jiainfulatid seldom a permanent cun-,;. ’ Men
resulting in death, unnecessary. Why
this terrible disouse? We junrant® 6
coxes to cure any caoo. You only p.
benefits received. >1 a box. fi for $5. Sent
Guarantees issued by our agents.
CONSTIPATION &K a .;™? L ,S'l:4
thogreat LIVER and STOMACH i.EGULATO®uh 1
BLOOD PURIFIER. Hmnil, mil l mid plea*® to
take, especially ndapted for cluluren'o *6e.
25 cents. H
GUARANTEES issued only by
For sale by D. W. Curry. flb
W. L. DOUGLAS <
| 83 SHOE noVWtp. X
| Do you wear them? When next In need try a pair.
Best in the world.
ce Z2^k.lKt FORLArIES
If you want a fine DRESS SHOE, made In the latest
styles, don’t pay $6 to SB, try my $3, $3.50, $4.00 or
$5 Shoe. They fit equal to custom made and look and
wea- v well, if you wish to economize In your footwear,
dose j ".-chasing W. L. Douglas Shoes. Name and
price stamped on the bottom, look for it when you buy.
W. IL. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Man. Sold by
YA NTR ELL & OWE ft S
IV. B. CanijH,
Tne Only Genuine
No. 8, Tniid Ave., Next to Postollice,
Iron Pi i ,e ’
<s , a i Pipe Fittings,
■ > i Sewer Pipe,
A Pumps & Mose
r - - •
Bath Tubs and
_ iiZ i : i Water Closets,
IIBBmSmHMB--.- ~ G as fc lx tn res
'B V ’ V an d Globes
Mr’-Z Steam and Hot
' > I 9- d 1 m
JF-LCtHt to Sell L. ii’d.
1 °. v Eou nty:
*- v Oonwrn Samuel l-'unk-
of Mrs S. a. Daily, du-
,H applied to the under-
to s».|i the lands belonging io
HWBmHt' oi said (b'ceased, and said Hpniiuation
<>n ttie n<-t Monday in January
J’‘r ; 'f I‘e jcmher, HS93.
JHN I', da VIS, Ordinary.
r;i ‘ <( ' rs Appointed,
y><> Vd county :
r n,!; .' ' 'iicern-N’otiuo is hereby
‘P r i'tTß appointed to appraiHc
"I HiiamH. l’<nn decnasi'd, havo
( ' 1 " r, i'*' Bini mi less got d aim bufll-
- *>■ wn, the same will be made tbn
ffi^MWBBB 1 t ' , ° < "” rt a r .t.he January n im, IS'4.
BißaßwM® l (>1 <1 unary. 'lbis Drcpiu’i or 4th.
®gg»S JOHN P. DAVIS, Ordinary.
>; ’iun Not.icniH hereby
MWMBBMF 1 ' "I'.'Uiix >'S appointed to tel apart
year'.- Hip); .ri t>.Mra. I-', it Vai
lie v.i I- w an<( minor child of A. It Val
■■V'. deceased have tiled their award, and un
,nes-, co-I,| and sulUei-iit ttauae iu shown,tits aaiue
Will be made th judgment of the c >urc a! ths
January term, 18:H ~t the court of Ordinary.
Una Dec.mber4,lß93. John I’ DIVIS
12 «w4w ‘Ordinary.
Central R, R. & Banking Co. of Ga
H. M. C 02,1 EK and P. J.
TIME TABLE IN EFFECT NOV. 19, 1898,
Train No. 4.
Lv Chat anooga 4 00 pm
Lv.Komo 7 13 pin
Lv Cedartown 8 CO pm
Train No. 2.
Lv. Cedartown 5 10am
Ar Griffin 8 55 am.
Ar Aiacotl D 00 am
Ar Savannah C 20 pm.
Twain No. 1.
Lv Savannah 8 4’ pm
Lv Macon 4 25 am
* V Grillin 535 pm
Cedartowa 6 24 pm
Train No. 3.
willing to apend the day In cliatta
■Figa should lane the < ontrol rai'roirl train at
T.CB am, re uri ing at 713 pm Tr im to and
from Griffin lays over all night st Cedartown.
W. F. SHELL d AN. Traffic Mng.
J C. HAILt'., Gen. Pass. Agt.
A. B. WEBB,T. p a, Bav.nuah.Ga.
D. G HALL, city P.andT. Agt ,Atlanta. Ga.
C. B. PRCDSN, W. E. HUFF. a
Gen. Agt. T A., Borno, Ga
Th j i following schedule will go into effect
Nov bmer *4 1898. at 8:5O a m.
Mo. 1. No. 8
Lv Rome 8.50 am 2.50 pm
Ar Second Avenue 851 am 253 pm
‘‘ Brick Yard 9.o'am 3.00 pm
Freeman’s .. ..... 905 are 8< 5 pne
’* Dykes’ h.ll am 3.11 pa
“Bus’ Ferry 9 2baui 3.20 pm
° Eves’ 9.25 am 3.25 pin
•' Murchison’s 9.3 H am 3.38 pm
’• Woolley’s 9 s*■ am 846 pm
Ar Kingston ... 9.5- am 3.50 pm
: Atlant i ’*. \ 12.15 pm 625 pm
KINGSTON TO BOMB.
No. 2. No. 4..
Lv Atlant?. B.Or am 3.00 pm. *
Lv Kingston 10.2 c am 5.12 pm
'kr Woolley’s 10.27 am 5.17 pm.
“Murchison’s 10.31 am 5 21pm
*' Eves’ 10.39 am 5.29 pm
“ E*s.ss’ Ferry 10.43 am 5.33 pm
“ Dykes’ am 538 pin
Freeman’s 10.51 am 5.41 pm
*• Brick Yard 10.58 am 548 pm
“ Secund Avenue 11.05 am 556 pm
ir Home 11.1 Gam 6.00 pm
Nos. 1 and 2 make close connection at
Kingston, with Western & Atlantic trains going
North to Chattanooga, and Honty*. to Atlanta*
Connections at A lint a and Cipittanooga in
Union I)epo*s with all trains divorcing.
Ail trains arrive and depart fr<An Rome Rail* /'
road d-pot, foot of Broad streetAess than oa< (
block from heart of city. A
r?T*No change of cars at Throu#
coaches on all trains betwfl® Rowe B
Bupt and *’