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The weekly Copiahan. [volume] (Hazlehurst, Copiah County, Miss.) 1876-1885, February 02, 1884, Image 2

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2018270504/1884-02-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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Sbe Wcchln C opinbau
Hazlehurst,. .Fhd. 2, lSSdL
Prohibition mass meeting
in tl^is city or. next Wednea.,
day t Sits Gtli.
---.... .
Attend the prohibition pub*
lie speaking in this city „ext
Tuesday night; ,J. H. U.un
brcll and others will do the
speaking.
John l)nlining, Sr., of the
J‘<,use of Paler & Co, this city,
has been on the sick list tins
week, but wo hope toseejiim
at bis post soon.
Andrew Mangold has been
attending the United Stages
court in Jackson, this week;
he is largely interested’ns one
of the'defendants in the case
of Rogers vs. numerous Ha*
zlchursters.
The Wrought Iron Range
at the Hotel in this city, we
learn from those who know,
gives entire satisfaction.
It is due the truth of histo
ry to state,that since the war,
the voters of Hazlehurst haye
not had any voice in electing
the town marshal—that offi*
cer being elected by the board
of mayor and aldermen.
Wc copy these items from
the Crystal Springs Meteor of
January 20th :
Cotton shipments to date,
0000 bales; what a falling off,
my countrymen.
We learn with no little surs
prise that Mr C. J. Johnson,
justice of the peace elect for
this district,has failed to qnal
ifv. The action of Mr John
son will necessitate a new
election to fill the vacancy.
\\ e and the following going
the rounds: A gentleman in
Carroll county raised 108 bus
shels of corn on one acre last
year without fertilizers. The
corn was planted on the fifth
of June.
A gentleman of intelligence
writes to the Shubuta Mes
senger: “Your utttxances on
immigration please me very
much, Yron are right on that
subject. It is one of the bus
gest humbugs of the day. * *
People worth haying will
come and settle among us
without being bought and
brought as paupers. As for
the rest, let oui lands remain
for our posterity.”
Tupelo Journal: A Mormon
preacher has been at work in
Itawamba comity,and the in
sanity of a Mrs Harmon, an
estimable lady, is reported as
one <.f the results of his prea
ching. In Georgia, not long
ago, a couple of these latter
day Saints were treated to a
oat of tar and feathers, with
a threat of something worse
if they ever repeated their
visit.
Port Gibson News: The I rial
of Mr. T. A, Bunn, for the
murder of one James Sharp,
an Irish laborer at the big
divide on last Friday, engag
ed file larger portion of Tues
day. We did not hAar the
evidence in the case, and are
not propared to give an ae«.
count further than what we
can learn from those who did,
and were voluntarily expres
sing their opinion for self
gratification. We have heard
tlie trial harshlv criticised,
while on the other hand we
hear the accused justified in
the horribla crime for which
lie was tried ror on last Tues
day.
Tribute or Respect.
Whereas, It has pleased di*
Tine providence to remove
from out midst, oar beloved
Brother JohnL. Crawford,
of Baliala Lodge No 1C3* A.
JF. & A. M.’s, State of Miss.
Therefore, be.it
Resolved, 1st: That we as
humble members oi the craft,
bow oui beads in bumble sub
mission to the divine will of
the<irand Master of the Uni
verse, and extend to the wid
ow and friends of the deceas
ed, our warmest sympathy in
ibis their sad bereaviuent.
Resolved, 2d: That we wear
the usual badge of mourning
for thirty da\s, and that a
cop} id this* resolutions be
furnished the widow of mil
departed Brother.
B F. Jones,
M. J. Ferguson,
A. Westerfield, *
Committee.
—-..— .
The Brookhaven Domocrat
has a new head, which looks
quite handsome.
A half>iittrrest of tho Holly
.Springs Ledger, is offered for
sale. If. seems to be an old
fashioned democratic paper,
favoring Bayard for presid’nt,
Lamar for vice president, and
Walthall fo r governor.
Be Energetic.
The Lrberiy Herald, always
true lo the farmers, says : It
is now time planters should
have tlieii clearing up and
fencing well on the way to
completion; this month 8ho’lu
not bid adieu to us leaving
unfenced any lands on which
crops aic expected to be rais
ed the present year. And yet
we hear some say that they
have not commenced work
for the next crop, nor do they
intend to do anything in that
line until the weather chan
ges for the better. This we
think is a great mistake, as'
well as unsafe course to pur
sue. The coveted change may
not take place until t he month
ofFebruary is well nigh spent
and the proper season tor corn
and other grain planting will
have been lost to the farmer.
The weather since the 24th of
December last has been unu
sually cold, wet and disagree
able, yet there has been some
days during that time that
outdoor work could have been
attended to without very great
exposure. Some days and
parts days could have been
utilized, and had they been
the work yet to do would
certainly be light compared
with what it now is. It will
be remembered that the plow
stason is now upon us, and
the lands not being cleared
up and the fences in many
instances yet to repair <u'
build anew, will keep the
plows out of the ground until
too late for the farmeis todo
velop all that their farms are
capable of when the work is
prosecuted at the right time
and in the best manner, and
as the work would have been
done lmd it been commenced
in time to have all the atten
tion it demanded. We may
further remark that the delay
in the u intei work causes our
farming friends to have to la
bor mneb harder than they
would had they disposed of
this whiter work in its season,
besides losing the time for
planting their cereals in the
month admitted by all good
farmers to be the surest for a
good yield. May we not, in
view of the present condition
of things, urge our planting
friends to direct all their
working terce with increased
energy to the pieparation for
the crop of' 188-1 Lose no
time from your farm work
an less prevented by sickness
or continuous rain fall. Four
months persistent labor well
directed in your fields will
secure you another crop. Can
you not lay aside all other
matters for that short period
of time, in order to have ans
other crop to apply to the
support of your families and
the settlement of your busi
ness transactions, that may
not be in as good a shape as
you would desire,and as they
would have been had last
year’s crop come up to your
expectations. We urge every
one engaged in business,what
ever may be your calling, to
renewed energy, and more
promptness in all your under
taking in the affairs of men.
Rice Culture.
Dr. Sample of Summit, in
theSouthetn Live Stock Jour
rial: As Mie time is at hand
for farmers to determine in
their minds what crops may
be most profitably grown du
ring the coming } ear, I ask
permission to call their atten
tion, through your excellent
paper, to the importance and
value of a crop of rice for
home use. Tbero is perhapp
nothing more nutritious and
wholesome, or that will add
more to the table than this
article of food, which may be
grown successfully upon eve-,
ry farm.and upon almost any
kind of soil. It is impoitant
as being an article of food,
particularly adapted to the
necessities of children, and
may be lavishly nsed to satis
fy the hungry stomach of the
laboring man without the risk
of an attack of indigestion or
dyspepsia, which generally
follows if the stomach is fill
ed with pork and other rich
and indigestible articles of
focd. The cheapness of home
raised rice w hen, hulled at
V ' ..... 'VA.;'
home, is a feature of great
importance, and one which
especially recommends the
cultivation of this grain to the
careful consideration of the
Southern farmer. One acre of
land will produce forty or tit
ty bushels of the grain, fre
quently seveuty*five. Ail acre
ot rice then will yield as much
as an ordinary family will
con-nme in a year. The straw'
remaining alter the grain has
betm thrashed off furnishes
an in valuable article of rough
food forstook in winter,which
amply rewards the farmer for
the labor and land employed
to ptoduco the crop. Low wet
spots under fence that cannot
be utilized for any other crop
may bo successfully cultivat
ed m rice. I’lant in the early
spring, say first of April, in
drills about two and a half
feet apart, putting in about
one bushel to the acre, cover
about one and a bait inches
deep, cultivate with hoe and
plow. It is impoitant to keep
the crop clean, and as grass
is very troublesome in old
laud, the simplest and most
convenient mode of cultiva
tion is to remove with a sharp
hoe grass and rice altogether,
(that is w hen the rice is about
an inch high), being careful
to lightly share the surface
so as not to disturb the roots
of the rice, it being a species
of water grass, will put out at
once, and in a few days w ill
be high enough to bear plow
ing before the grass proper
can germinate and get under
way. Notwithstanding the
value of this crop for home
use, but fewr, comparatively,
grow it on account of the in*
convenience and expense of
getting it hulled,but this dif
ficulty has been effectually
removed by the introduction
of a hand machine so cheap
as to be wiMiin the reach of
the pooiest families.
In conclusion I beg to say
that those who have only used
the flat and insipid rice of
commerce, not having parta
ken of it new and fresh from
the hulls, know but little a
bout the merits of this grain
as a table article,
Curing Meat.
Germantown Telegraph: As
the season has arrived when
curing meat is in order, we
republish as of old our famous
receipt for curing beef, pork,
mutton, hams, etc,as follows:
To one gallon of water take
l.$ lbs. of salt, \ ih. sugar, i
oz. saltpetre, £ oz. potash.—
Omit the potash unless you
can get the pure article. In
this ratio the pickle can ho
increased to any quantity de
sired. Let those he boiled to
gether until ah the dirt from
the sugar rises to the top aril
is skimmed off. Then throw
it into a tub to cool,and when
cold pour it over your beef or
pork. The meat must he well
covered with pickle,and sbo’ld
not he put down for at least
two days after killing,during
which time it sho’ld he slight
Iv sprinkled with powdered
saltpetre, which removes all
the surface blood,etc, leaving
the meat fresh and clean.—
Some omit boiling the pickle,
and find it to answer well,
though the operation of boil
ing purifies the pickle by
throwing off the dirt always
to he found in salt and sugar.
It fliis receipt is stiictly fol
lowed, it will require only a
single trial to prove its supe
riority ovci the common way,
01 most ways,of patting down
meat, and will not soon be
abandoned for any other.—
The meat is unsurpassed for
sweetness,delicacy and fresh
ness of color.
Scooped ’Em All.
The magnificent exhibit ol
tbe Wrought Iron Range Co.
and tbe blue ribbons they got,
We copy fiorn tbe St. Lonis
Republican ot October 6,
1883.
It is not Jiawing it too
strongly to state that tbe ex
hibition made in Mechanical
ball at the Fair by the
Wrought Iron Range compa*
ny is the most cieditable ever
seen in this line, and if the
opinion of men who bare been
to exhibitions all orer this
land are worth anything, tbe
display of tbe ‘‘Home Coins
for” ranges far surpasses any
that has ever been made in
the United States. Mow this
may seem like strong talk,
but being absolutely the truth,
the city of St. Louis has just
cause to point with pride to
an establishment that out*
mnks auy other of its kind in
the country. The articles
manufactured are needed and
sold in every part of the coun
try, and the concern undoubt
edly 1ms a career before it
which will make the Wrought
Iron Range company a house
hold world.
The main object of these
reiharks is to speak of the ex
hibit at Mechanical Hall and
io note prominently the fact
that the Home Comfort Ran
ges show there are decorated
with
BLUE RIBBONS.
The space occupied is eighty
six leer io length, and very
neat the centre of the hall,
with a broad aisle in front,so
that visitors obtain a splun
did view. One of the propri*
etors of this leading and cii*
terprising establishment, has
been at the hall hearty every
dfu this week, and yesterday
ho was surrounded continu*
ally bv groups of ladies and
gentlemen who seem’d to take
the greatest interest in listen
ing to the explanations in re
spouse to the many qnestions
they propounded to him and
his assistants.
First premiums were taken
on eleven ranges, one carving
hible, two laundry stoves and
on copper ware. The com pa*
ny did not enter their char
coal broiler, but if they bad
done so the blue ribbons cers
tuiuly have decorated that
too.
The range which possibly
attracted the crowd the most
was range ‘A,’
FOK FAMILY USE.
Of enure the company has
other family ranges, hut this
one will piobably suit a larger
number of families than any
other size they have. Consid
ering the improvements, the
quality of the material used,
the durability and the nice
appeaiance, the price is sui
p'risingly cheap.
The largest rungo exhibited
is the double-oven, ten bole,
but it must be borne in mind
that they can l;e made any
length and size that the or
der may call for. Along with
every range are specimens of
cold bent male*ble iron,show
ing that the material will ne
ver burn out. The idea of
the manufacturers is to sup
ply their own patrons a range
that will last a family a life
time and one that does not
have to be constantly supplied
with new castings, as is the
case with other makes. Each
range is lined with abestos,
rendering it literally indstrue
tilde. The damper—a patent
secured by the company—is
something that gives the
Home Comfort a superiority.
It is so adjusted that the heat
can be regulated or thrown
altogether on one side. It is
so perfect in its workings that
meats can bo cooked in one
side and cake in the other.
Or, in order to save fuel when
there is little to cook, it can
all be done on one side by
turning the damper.
it is proper to state that
the exhibits are very rich, all
being nickel-plated; and the
handsomest tange in the lot
is the "tnarbleized iron ore,
which was lavishly praised.
To give a better idea of the
extensive scale on which the
company does business, the
tact must bo noted that they
have given an order for one
thousand tons of malleable to
lie manufactured for their use
in tho immediate future.—
They have a mammoth facto
ry at. Washington avenue aiql
Nineteenth street, and having
such a high business reputa
tion already, the Wrought
Iron Range company is des
tined to supply the bulk of
tho ranges used in the West
ar.d the South, if not the
whole country.
I0SQFEK
Thej late the yem
round -mu, wumiuuku^, the healthful
stlmulous imparted by a wholesome tonic
like Hos tetter's Stomach Bitters. To all.
Its purity and efficiency as a remedy and
preventive of disease commend it. It
checks' incipient rheumatism and malarial
symptoms, relieves constipation, dyspep
sia and biliousness, arrests premature
decay of the physical energies, mitigates
the infirmities of age " hastens conva
lescence. For sale Druggists and
Dealers generally. .„.
A vigorous growth ot hair is pro*
moted aud the youthful color re.
stored by applying Parker’* hair
»
^ Wrought Iron Range t o.
Manufacturers of Homo
Comfort Ranges,and all kinds
of Cooking Apparatus, 2001
to 2013 Washington Avenue,
Saint Louis.
Summit, Miss., Jan. G,1884.
Wo the citizens of Summit,
tako pleasure in recommend
ing the Superintendent and
salesmen representing the in
terests of the Wrought Iron
Range Co., of St Louis, Mo.,
to the favorable consideration
of the good people of Missis
sippi. They have made this
city their headquarters foj
the past five months, for the
sale and distribution oft heir
• use Comfort cooking Ran
ges, and during that time sold
several hundred in this im
mediate section of country,
and had dealings with the
yerv host of our people. We
find them men of integrity,
ability, and prompt to meet
each and every engagement
ot the Company. We com
mend them to the favoiable
consideration of the good peo
pie of other sections.
Jas 0 Larnkiu, Rep from Pike co.
H UiUer & Uo., gen’l merchants,
U E 't ennison. •<
T R Siockdale, Attorney.
G 0 MoCeorley, Livery
A Kirschuver, saloon.
Levy & Mayse, genl merchants.
Hyiuan & Bros, “
Benson & Bro,
I) Merola, «•
II C God bold, druggist.
S A Matthews, Justice of the Peace
of Summit and Secretary Mayor
and council men < f Summit.
John VV Sharp chiet of police.
W L Patton, Mayor of Summit.
Jacob Fait.
Carl Fait, Blacksmith,
John II McKeuzee, livery.
Mat Hiller,
VV VV Moore, M D.
V\’m Salisbury, builder.
Vocovicli & Bro, rest; urant.
Jno 11 Mills, storekeeper.
B Arowsou, merchant
W E Collins, asst p m.
Geo T Gracey, R R Ex. and gen’i
Ins. Agent.
Bonner & Perseil, Prop. Sentinel.
John Shirchiver, saddler.
C Atkinson, merchant,
G Bloch, merchant.
J J Moore, saloon,
B Forcheimer, merchant.
J F Wichman, barber,
VV7 V Cassidy, att’y at law.
A W- Hill, photographer.
VV Whitaker dentist.
Clias Mendelsou, merchant.
Ben Hebin.
J P Hruoed, telegrapher.
G T Bunch, hoot & shoemaker.
Mrs Folz, proprietress hotel,
W L Johns, merchant.
U S Marsh, gun & lock smith.
STATE OF MISSISSIPPI,
To Nuiicy Mcl'onnick, Murdock j
McCormick, Joseph R. Buie,
Ophelia Calvit, L, M. Calvit
Thus Garrett, Mary Garrett, aud
Daniel Warren:—
Whereas, On the 12ih day of
January A. D. 1882, by decree of
our Chancery Court of Copiah coun
ty, in the aforesaid State, T. C.
Bollock surviving Executor of the
last will and testament of J. C.
Caleote, tlec'd, complainant obtain
ed a deeree order ing A. M. and K,
W. Buie, executors of the last will
of Neil Bure, dec’d, to proceed with
their application and to sell cer
tain lainis in said decree named for
payment of debts of their testator
as also, on said application a de
cree was rendered for the sale of
said lands and the cost ol suit; and
Tlios, J. Er vin and wife parties de
fendant to said decree, having
prayed and obtained an Appeal,
returnable unto our Supreme Court
at Jackson, on the third Monday
of February next,and having given
bond for Supersedeas.
You are therefore commanded to
appear then aud there in and be
fore said Supreme Court, aud join
iu said Appeal.
Given under my hand and the
[Seal] seal of said Court, the 14th
day of Jan’y A. I). 1884
G. F. WOLFE, Clerk.
Jan’y 19, 1884—23—41.
-H ,,,
ADMINISTRATOR’S SALE.
BY Virtue of a Decree of the
Glum eery comt ot Copiah county,
Mississippi, made ou the 13th day
ot July, 1883, in the case of YVm. H,
King et. al, adm’r and adm’x, vs,
the estate of William Kiug deceas
ed the undersigned will ou the 4th
day of February, 1884, proceed at
the court house door in said coun
ty within the hours prescribed by
lav to sell to the highest bidder at
public out cry for cash, the follow
ing real estate: North east quar
ter of section 2, township 9, range
6 east. North east quarter of north
east quarter of section 25 town
ship 10, range 6 cast; aud north
west quarter of section 35, town
ship 10, rauge 5 east. Lyiug in
county aforesaid.
\V. H KING, Adm’r.
CAROLINE O. KING, Adm’x.
H. B Mayes, Sol,
January, 12, 1884.—22.
COMMISSIONER’S SALE.
BY Virtue of a decree or the
Chancery court of Copi.ili county,
passed at the January term 1884
thereof, I will, on the 3d day of
March 1881, at the court house door
of said county, between the hours
prescribed by law. offer tor sale at
public out ery, to the highest bid
der, in blocks of forty acres, for
cash, for tbe purpose of distribu
tion among the heirs of John and
Elizabeth Edwards, deceased, the
following lauds in said county: The
south east quarter of the south east,
quar'er, of section 9, and the south
west quarter of the south west quar
ter, and the south fast quarter of
the south west quarter of section
j 10, all in township 9 and range 7
east. J. M. Nobman.
Commissioner.
L O. Bridewell, Soh__
lUzehurst, Jau. 19,1$S3.
Y
BEAUREGARD
DIRECTORY.
WElTbiggs.
Dealer in Dry Goods, Gro<
ceries, and General Merckan
dise; sells cheap for cash. 23.
‘The Candy King.’
Dealer in Confectioneries
Calces, Fruits of all kinds.—
Don't fail toy ire Cotton a call.
W. 0. ELDRIDGE.
Having bought the Ftock of Ed'
(tie Loving, is offering at low prices,
a beautiful stock ot Fall and' Win
ter goods, groceries and provisions,
etc. Give him a call.
"JOHN F~BIGGS7
Dealer in Dry Goods, Gro
ceries, Furniture, etc., and at
prices beyond competition. Mr.
Will Bigys is the dry goods
dispenser.
IIAM MOODY,
Has in Store, a grand display of
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots, Shoes
and Hats, &c., which he wishes to
divide with the public, ou the ’ive
and let live plan.
lTpTerce
Dealer in general ^merchandise,
dry goods, hats, caps, boots, shoes,
hardware and tinware etc. Patro
nage solicited,
Geo. G. Holloway.
Dealer in Fine wines, liquors etc.
Mr, Ilolloway stamls 7 feet, 9 inch
es, fiat* footed; sells more whiskey
for his size and weight, than any
man in Copiah, Give George a cal
when you visit the Cyclone city,
MACHINERY FOR SALE.
We will sell on good terms a large
Engine and Boiler. Pumps. Shafting
pulleys. Hungers, Gum and Leather
Belts, Grist mill, Gin stands. Colton
mess, Piping, Moulding machine.
Panel raisor, Cut off saws, Planer
and moulding knives, Wagon scales,
&c., <fcc.
, Be.vj Kinc,
i > I). W. White.
Beauregard, Aug: 18, ’83—4t-paid
jjH)R SALE OR RENT.
ON easy terms, the A. Y. Harris
place, situated hall mile west of de
pot, between the corporate limits ot
Beauregard and Wesson. Contains
40 acres of laud, nearly all under
cultivation ,a comfortable dwelling,
roomy bayn, excellent water, &e.
For further particulars apply to
Mrs. V. 0, HAKU1S.
Beauregard; Nov. 24, ’S3;-tf.
£e21»S I
IIAISAS I
gSit contains materials M
y only that are beneficial |
' to the scalp cod hair g
olar to Grey ar Fslid Hair 1
is finely perfumed end is a
lling 01 the hair and to re. B
ng. Hiscox & Co , N.Y. B
I!«rt tc drag* Mid gtedlckiei. 9
■gggsaww^-^
A Supsrlatlva and Strength Rssteror.
If you are a mechanic or farmer, worn out with
Overwork, ©r a mother run dowA by family or hotter
hold duties try Pakkss's Ginger Tonic.
If you are a lawyer, minister or business van «*•
haust’d by mental strain or anxious cares, do not take
iatoxicaungsiimu!ants,butusc Parker's Ginger Tome
If you have Consumption, Dyspepsia, Rheum*.
f*m, kidney Cotnplaiql*, or any disorder of the lungs,
stomach. l>owels, blood or nerves. Pat kpr’s Ginger
Tonic will cure you. Jt is the Greatest Blued Purifier
Ard fht Cast and Surest Coi’gh Cure Cvsr U;si.
If you arc wasting away from rge, dissipation or
tr.y disease or weakness and requite a stimulant take
Ginger Ton«c at t nee: it will invigorate and build
ve t up from the fi st dose but will nev r intoxicate,
it has saved hundicds of lives; it may save yours.
CAITION!—Refuse »1! nbiiStlct. rsrW’i Ginger Tonic ia
e**repe«ed of th* bnlrtir-fditlaftnii in then crld. and Ueutlrely
i.Srwr.tf»m of ghtfrr aten*. Send for circular to
iiucrx !i Co., N. Y.x 40c. A ; 1 at dealers In drug*.
GREAT SAYING BUYING DOLLAR SIZS.
j -r rfrffSfff r.a».s»AHgg!a
f Jtsri h a^d lasting fmgrance has made t’.is 8
j dei'ffhifnl pcinume excecdi gly popular. There p
* in nothing !ifc«> 11. Insist iio' n’h.iving Flckes-B
ton Cologne and look fer signature cf
<pOyt4ooX I
? tn rr "-T Vrtt>. Sity i-x^it cr dealer to p*r/uino7 B
m r«*. >1 *rA 7* (ot in;«.
# ' LARGE FAVtv.T M'TTXG 75*. FT7E.
f.: 4 s 4 © I ■? (a 4
No H^ksk will die of Colic. Rots or Luxe F»*
tfr, it Font/** Powders are used In time.
Koutr's Powdrrs wiRrnrt* and prevent Hoo r noLRRA.
Fo«*k’s Powders will prevent (i»r*s ix Fowls.
Font/** J’owdera will 1ner<*s-e tl’e oi’nntity of milk
an-1 errv.m twenty per rent., and make the butter firm
and sweet.
Feu**'* Powders will enre «>r pre’ ogf almost kvkrt
ItoPto* and • ittle wro so Meet.
GIVF. SATISFACTION.
\i\\\ be rani’ed r^^tO R'l applicants an _
customers of io.it I v^nr without ordering it.
1: cmtfoiM ElBUoHre* p 'ttc«-rip;ior; and
(■'rr. i’cni for [-.’an:;;- ; cl v c-ct»! .e and ilower
c’ rd« riar.' S, etc. X It VB:.:I3Cie to all.
&> ^n2£Rco.sa&.
ar FREE!
mFWMl SELF-CORE.
a farorlte prescription of ono of tho
most noted and successful specialists lu lhcU.9
(now rctlred)for Hie cure nf Kerr ntm Debility,
Dent Manhood, Wrnkneen and Decay.Scut
Uplalusealed euvclope/Vc.r.DrufwistscauflUit.
Addres: Ci’. V/A3D 4 CO. Louisieua, Mo.
..'
IHEODOItE BERKSON ’ SIMON BERKSON
BEEKSON BEOS. H*
Wholesale Grocers, And Dealers m Western Produce;
Wines, Liquors, Tobacc and Cigars. 12 & 14 South Pe>
ers and 12 <4* 14 Tclioupiloulas Sts., New Orleans, xix 21, ■
R. JONAS,
Fast side of Railroad avenue Uazlelmrst, has on hand and is res
eiving from time to time, choice Family Groceries, trnits, confecs
tiouuries, staple dry goods, etc: allot'which he w ill sells cheap tor cash
_ 28,
F. M. REMBERT,
Hazlehurst, .Mississippi•
DEALER IN
Family groceries, plantation supplies, confectioneries, fruits, etc.,
IUgliest market priee paid fo*1 country produce; stale at the corner
Crooker street and Brower avenue. Dec. 9, #2—ly
F. E. HEIWAY .
Hazlehurst.Mississippi.
Makes and repairs Buggies, Wagons, plows and all farm tools gener
ally. Repairs Gin Stands, cleans rice, grinds corn every Saturday,ana
any other woik done in first class country style. Orders solicited,terme
reasonable March 25, ’82.
W. H. BROWN/
GENERAL A GEN 2 For the Ogle shy Gin & Feeder. Full
guar ante given with every Gin,
We lifer the public without perm.ssion to the following Gentlemen
of rhis outity: W, C. Shipp. John C. Harris, O. 0. Costly, T. A. Henry,
R. W O’Quinn, E Barrage, J. W McFarland. We will make prices
and terms to suit purchasers, and our aim is to visit every man in the
County who wishes to buy a new gin in ample time for the fall season.
Address W. 11. Brown. General Agent, Hazlehurst,Miss, Lock box 31,
correspondence solicited. May 5th, ’83.
<L
L. L. BRITTAIN, POOLER G. BRITTAIN,
BRITTAIN & SON.
HazleRurst,.^.Mississippi,
Dealers In General .TIercliandisc.
Keeps constantly on hand a full line of Staple and Fancy
Goods, Clothing, Boots. Shoes, Hats, Calico, Domestics, 2/os
sicry, Handkerchiefs, Lace Trimmings, Groceries, Canned
Goods, Hardware, and everything usually kept in a first class
Store. Call and examine our. stock, and learn prices. We
will not be undersold. jan. 27, ’83.
H. H. COOK.
DEALER IN
Groceries and Provisions.
Will keep constantly on hand a supply of Choice and Fan
cy Groceries and Provisions which they will sell low for cash.
A liberal patronage is earnestly solicited from the public.
Uazlehurst, July 8, 1882. 47 6m.
GEORGE TOMICICH,
llazlcli urst,.-.Mississippi.
DEALER IN
6'
tFiue wines, Liquors, choice family and fancy gioeeiics cheaper than
the cheapest. Choice ciga)sand tobacco at absolute cost. Two driuks
or 25c, one on arriving and one on leaving the city. A first class res
taurant run in connection with the bar, where you cau get more, for
ess money than any place in the city and if you doubt, try us for the
proof. Feb. 10, 83.
_•' , ,
THE M J. HASSENGILL PLACE FOR SALE.
The Massengill place, situated half mile east of the depot— contains
211 acres of. laud, splended residence and out houses, pood water, and
other conveniences. Terms half cash, balance in oue year with 8 per
cent interest—for father particulars apply to S. F. Massengill,
llazlehurst, May 26, 1883
C. M. BANKSTON,
DEALER IN
Fine Watches, Cloclzs and Jnoelry, Spectacles. ( old Pens, Musical In
*■ ' *
strumeuts and Strings, Silver and Plated Jf are, Etc.
West Side Railroad Avenue.Hazlelmrst, Mississippi
45S- A well selected Slock always on bawd. Repairing done to order. Satisfaction
warranted. Oct. 2d, 1876. S
L. A. ROGERS.
Hazlehurst,.Mississippi\
Dealer In General Merchandise.
Keeps constantly on hand a full line of Staple and Fancy
Goods, Clothing, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Calico, Domestics,
Hosiery, Handkerchiefs, Lace Trimmings, Groceries, Canned
Goods, and everything usually kept in a first class Store.
Call and examine our stock, and learn prices, We will not
be undersold 17 52.
TOM ED GROOME.
Haslehurst,.* Mississippi'
Livery, Feed and Su!c Stable,—Best saddle and harness horses al
ways on band. Customers stock weil cared for. Prices reasonable
and satisfaction guaranteed.
Have a first class Hearse, with a careful driver; yill go at auy time on
short notice,tc' anyphefurco county. Patronage respetfullly solicited
Mar.3l, 81.
— - - - . - .. . . --—
Free from sparks, and maitufactnred by Skinner A Wood. Erie, Pa. . Built expressly
for Plantation use. and endorsed by leading Planters in every Southern State. For
thirteen years we have made a specialty of Ginning Engines, have stuoied the wants
of the Planters, know the difficulties they meet, and have noted the failure of the com
mon Upright and Locomotive when run by poor help and poor water. This experi
ence enables us to iffer for the coming season an improved Engine and Boiler, which
has stood* ten year’s test at Ginning and Grinding, aud is to-day the Most Popula .
Plantation Engine in Market. Orders solicited from those wanting Steam Engines',
For illustrated catalogue and price* apply to J A8. W. DIDLAKE. Crystal Spring*
Miss. xvi-4o-ly:
■ Z-Z - >" V' ' ’ . • ' . ♦

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