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The Aberdeen examiner. [volume] (Aberdeen, Miss.) 1866-current, January 18, 1883, Image 1

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THE ABERDEEN EXAMINER.
It Published Weekly and Trl-Weekly, by
JONAS & DALTON.
is Yhshfd oit
MONDAY, WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY
JOXAS & DALTOX,
FCHUfillEKS AN1 I'KOriilKTOlW.
KL'KSCIUPTIOM TERMS:
ue C'ojiy one year, - - - '- - pcM
" " nix months, - - - - 3.00
" iliife iutnlli, : - 1.U0
IN VARIABLY IN ADVANCE!
B. A. JONAS.
S. A. I) ALTON
Ji IHiied every Thursday nt following rates:
" One Copy One Year, In advance 2.00
. One Copy Six Months, In advance 1.00
It la understood between the Publlsher
and tlve subscriber who obtains his paper "on
tlm," that It Is perfectly iii.1i- and Just, and no
ouuae for Tors of temper or 'promlscus cussing
.lt'the bill is placed In the hands of a Maglg
trate for oollection, 11 not settled within tlilrt '
tiays alter maturity.
THE TEl.WEEKLY EXAMINER
. Is Issued on Mondays, Wkdnksdays and
Fridays ; Momluy's paper Is delivered by the
vurrieroii ouiumy muniiiiK.
TERMS OF THI-WEEKLY:
For One Year,
t or Six Mouths,
tcoo
3.00
We have seldom stopped the pnper of a sub
aeribcr In the County at the expiration of th
time paid for, without giving offense, hence
Ve shall continue the W kkkj.it KxamivkkI n
All oases to parties known to be "good fur th
gnonay, "unless Instructed to dlscontlnueit.
TllTT'S
EXPEOTORAHT
1 oomposod of Herbul uiul Aluoiliiginous prod
Ufita.wluoii permeate the ubtauue or the
IjanfiSi expectorate the acrid matter
that collect iu the llrouchiol Tubes. and forms a,
soothing coaling, which relieve! the Ir
rltatlon thut cnuso the oough. It cleanse
theluHKof ail Impnrltiea. atreuKtnen
-themwlieneufeebleil by (Unease, tnviiror.
atea the cirouUitioa of the blood, end braeeatha
nervous ayntom. Sltprlit coltls ottn end In
eona limp t Ion. ltie dimmer nits to neglect
ihcra. Apply the remedy promptly A
ttwtuf twcTtty yo:rs wi.rn.nts the assertion ibnt
1-oreme.ly has ever been found that Is na
prompt initsclfeoMnaTUTT'S HXPECTQRANT.
A Mingle dow ralsea the uhleffm, buTxIuvi
i:iflimiU(ition,aud its mm speedily cure the mot
nWtiaate oough. A pleaaant cordial, chil
dren take U readily. For Croup tt la
Invaluable tin 4 should be in erery family.
m In 5c. and $1 Ilottles.
Turrs"
PILLS
ACT DIRECTLY ON THE LIVER,
Cure Chills and Fever, Jftyapepsia,
Sick Headache, Hlllous Colic, Co nstlpa
tlou, Hhvumatlsm, Files, I'alnllatlon of
the Heart, Vizziness, Torpid Liver, and
Female Irregularities. If you do not "feel
very well," a single pill stimulates the stomach,
sestoros the appetite,impnTtsviRor to the system
A NOTED DIVINE SAYS:
Ua.luri: Vrar Sin t or ten years I have
reon ft martyr to Dyspepsia, Constipation and
,1'ilr Last spring your pills wero recommended
to 1110 ; I used Uiem (lrat with little faith). I am
now a well man, have good appetite, digestion
perfect, regulnr stools, piles gone, and I have
' ruined forty potnulssoliu floah. Thty are worth
their weight in gold.
weight in gold
ItEV.nL.E
E V. nU SIMPROJf . UvlniWt. Kv.
Fiace, mi mnrrny wt., new TCavu.
Tl'TT'N mANVAl, of I seful
1 Iteeelpu FltliE on application.
the corcxxt.&s'i:!
While other Bating Powder are largely
adulterated with Alum and other hurtful
drug.
flat been kept unchanged in alfits original
purity and strength. The test evidence of
its safety and effectiveness is tho fact of
Hi having received the highest testimonl
ali from the most eminent cwmists in the
United States, who have analyzed it, from
its introduction to the present time. No
other powders show so good results by the
true testthe TEST OF THE OVEN.
IT IS A PURE FRUIT ACID BAKING POWDER
-MADE BY
STEELS & PRICE,
Chicago. III., and St. Louia, Mo.,
MzUinffcrtartTfl of Lap" I In Tfoit flrni, Hrt Prlf' 8pcUI
Vlarlg Jutrseia. and Ur. I'rlco'a Uaiquo Forfnncs.
PURIFIES THE BLOOD
Eradicates Malarial PoIson.Prevent.
Chill & Fever, Intermittent Sc Bil
lon Fever, Cure Ague & Fovcr, Indi
gestion, Dyspepsia, Nervousness, Loss
of Sleep, Female & Summer Disorder,
Seoommended & Used ty Physicians.
Sold Free of U. 8. Liquor License by all re
liable Druggists and Den lor s.
PRINCIPAL OFFICE ft LABORATORY,
24&26N MA1NST.. ST. LOUIS, MO.
HAS BEEN PROVED
The SUREST CURB for
KIDNEY DISEASES.
. . rv ak iiiauYrirtArnd urine Indi
cate that yott mn a vlctim.f THEN DO NOT
BSSXTATB; uw Kidney-Wort nt onoe, (dru
gists raoomnieudiOand It wlU speedily over-
loume ui Quewv 1
Lad r. '"""'.-r
IanawoojcneflBOfj, jumwywuruB t-v' i
M it will act promptly and safely.
tiiiu.a TnannHniniw. riojint( on nfuWllA.
1 briokdistorropydopoitw,ndami araffipnR
u i pain, ail speeouy yioia vo us oiirnuve powor,
O- BULU HI AJjlt uauintiDia. mw tit.
Hoy to Curs Consumption!
Tlioiireiitmim-
CUWbRaUKU and iisrmml In
rrciiHO, call with
tniuiK'tvoii'i" for
tlic KL'itiuM of some
onu to tli'Vlso
nicuiiM fur tin- ilo
tliroiicnii'iit of ilB
iiowi'r. Tliocuip
Ii;ih boon iliscciv
crrd nnd in buv
injr llimisinulii.
CleuiiiK hiiR in
vciilid a ilolccl
or; nnluro liiif
furnished I lie
rcnu'dv. Avail
yourself of it lie
C rf P, ToK npfore it, ia tm. Inle
UUUOC)UI(dU 1 OWKil A fliirht
. cold, II
JIASHV1LLE, TENN.
WBlentiKl, ol'ton
lermiiintos ir
cnnmimptton. . Trt m'mrrt nniiit lliis jure
mid tatul (leslfoyer tine llio oiilv nulidote.
touKcus'C(mirMiid lliney of lav.
krsale byQ. W. ELKIN.
Aberdeen, Miss.
VOL, 17
EDITORIAL MATTER,
From Tri-Weekly issues ot Kruluj & Monday
The Matter of the Presidential
JiicceHNion.
The Senate seems deeply in earnest
in its desire to pass a bill at this
session providing for tbe Presides
tial succession, though mnch objec
tion is manifested to tho proposition
of Mr, Hoar which provides for tak
ing up the officers of the Cabinet in
regular sequence as successors to
the Vice President,acoording to rank,
beginning with Secretary of State,
and ending with tfie Secretary of the
Interior.
It will be remembered by our read
ers that the Constitution only pro
Tides for the succession of the Vice
Presilent, leaving Congress to ar
range for further contingencies
this Congress did, early in the life of
the Republic by making the line of
descent in the event of the death of
both the elected officers, first in the
President pro tern of the Sonnte, and
in the event of there being none,next
is the Speaker of the House, the in
cumbent to act as President until a
President should be elected.
Our eyerience of 1881 possibly
to be repeated in 1883 proved the
possibility of a contingency arising
in which there would be neither
President pro tem nor Speaker.lienoe
it is regarded as essential to amend
or supplement the old law nt the
present session, and Congress seems
determined to do its duty in that be
half, though much difference of opin
ion is apparent at. the outset of the
debate.
Mr, Hoar in his loading speech
last wek took the position among
others, that the President pro tem of
the Senate in assuming the office of
"acting" President, retained his sent
as presiding officer in th Chamber ;
and claimed that this double duty
was more than any man was equal
to ; while Senator Morrill interposed
the suggestion that as a Senator he
would be called upon to vote on the
question of confirming his own nom
inations, in Executive session. Mr.
Morgan anil others alluded to the
fact that I ho term of thii present
President pro tempore, Judge Davis
ixiiired on the iili of next March'
and th.it if tnddunly, by nvX of Prov
idence or otherwise ho w:is culled to
the Presidency, his term us 'ucling
President'' would end with liis Sena
torial term, and a now ililltma would
present itself.
It scorns to us that Senator Hoar
overlouks the important fttct that an
"acting Pre.idoiil"wonld not possess
the rights of a President pro 'em, of
the Senate ; while General Morgan
ignores tho clause in the existing law
that actually, whether so intended or
not, gives to the "acting President''
an absolute term of office.
The President pro tempore of the
Senate, in the event of the death of
the President of the Unted Slates
and the elevation of the Vice Presi
dent to the Chief Magistry, becomes
"acting Vico President," but he as
sumes no new functions for the rea
son that there are no important
duties pertaining to the position ex
cept those incident to presiding over
the Senate. But in the event of tbe
death of the President who was eloct-
ed by the people to Mie office of Vice
President, the President pro tem of
the Senate becomes "acting Presi
dent,'' and as "acting President" of
the United States can only assume
the functions that legitimately per
tain to that high station, and must
for the time being surrender the
gavel and all rights, powers and
privileges incident to a Senator or a
pro tem presiding officer.
If, as in tbe possible case of Judge
Davis, he should be called to the
"acting" Presidency of the United
States in the last days of his Senatqs
rial term, he would not vacate the
White House when his term as Sena
tor in Congress expired i for the law
providing for his succeeding to the
Presidency made by Congress in
pursuance of Constitutional author
ity and requirement provides for an
actual term, for the "acting Presi
dent:'' That he shall so act until a
President and Vice President shall
be elected ; and if he was actually
President pro tent, when installed, he
is "acting President" of the United
States, regardless of the duration of
his Senatorial term, until a Constitu
tional President has been elected and
inaugurated. And if in the mean
time his Senatorial term expires, his
State may proceed to fill the vacancy
in tho customary way.
If on the other hand the President
pro torn, who becomes acting Presi
dent is a "long term" Senator, his
Senatorial functions are for the time
suspended; for tho reason that a
President of the United States,
whether actual of "acting," cannot
THE RIGHT: JYOIt COVRT1JSG FJlVOR, JOR FEJlRIJYU COJMEJUJTJlTiOJW
ABERDEEN
perform Senatorial duties, though a
President pro tem, acting as Vice
President, cat In this event his
seat in the Senate must remain tem
porarily empty, for no vacancy exists
that will authorize a Legislature to
elect or a Governor to appoint : but
his State is supposed to be fully
compensated during the interregs
um by the honor conferred upon
her in the temporary elevation of
one of her sons,
This appears to us to be a fair
statement of the case.
The Proponed TranNl'cr of the
Miifuul Bureau.
Mr. Betzkoover, of Fenn,, has intro
duced a bill in the House to transfer the
signal servioa from the War to the In
terior Department. There- are mnny
reason b why this bill should not piibB :
Iu the first plaoe it would greatly in
crease t!.e number of civil employees in
the service of the Qovernment, and tins
alone should defeat it, for the very exist
ence of free institutions is now endan
gered by the huge proportions to which
the "civil list" has beeu swolen. Iu the
second place its efficiency would be iui
paired by placing it under the control
of a political branch of Qovernment
whore favor and iuflneuoo would control
in the appointment of the corps. In the
third place it is an important army branch
in time of war henoe its personal should
be as nearly as possible confined to army
men, and lastly it not only affords em
ployment to many offioers and men who
are necessarily retained upon the army
rolls, but itsjpeouliar demands are met by
the oouiBe of education pursued ut West
Point.
We cannot see one good reason for
taking the chance of debauoking this
important branch of the public service,
while we can see many for maintaining
the 8tiiu8 quo.
We now know that vessels once came
to Nutohez and loaded directly from that
port, and iir citizens in keeping with the
progress of the uge. we one it to the fu
ture commercial greamess of our State
to build up some great city m our own
borders; let lis center commercially nt
some point. This plan of leaving the
prairie belt of North Missimippi depend
ent on Jlobile.the Delta on New Orleans,
and North Mississippi npou Memphis
parcels out our State until we have no
commercial unity. Hailroads are valua
ble, but the great cities of the world are
ou the waUir courses, and the creation of
soma great commercial neuter is Missis
sippi's greatest need. inclcson Missis
siijii in.
We cunnot very well see how North or
East Mississippi can bo benefitted by
eliippiug cotton to Natchez, and while
we have great faith in the future of that
beautiful city, wo believe that it must
look to the river valley ou both sides
for the trade- that is to sustain it. As to
the prairie belt, it has long since ceased
to be dependent upon Mobile, Its three
principal shipping points, Aberdeen,
Columbus and Meridian, and we suppose
the other towns, ship the groat bulk of
their cotton directly to the Eastern mills,
or through Mobile to New Orleans.
ColumbiiB and Aberdeen buy almost
every bale of cotton that reaches them
nnd it is usually re-sold to the buyers
for the mills, from the tables of local
commission merchants, and never chan
ges hands after leaving our towns until
it goes upon the market iu tho shape of
manufactured goods. As to imports, we
buy nil of onr dry goods in New York;
all of our irou in St Louis and Pittsburg;
all of our boots and shoes in Massachu
setts; our drugs in Philadelphia and
Nfew York; our flour from the mill
agents; our whisky in Cincinnati and
Louisville; our bacon and groeeries in
Chicago nud St Louis; our sugar, molas
ses and coffee iu New Orleans and Mo
bile, and our milliue.-y nud fancy goods
in New York. The stocks that are car
ried by merchants iu this portion of the
State necessitate buying in the lending
markets of the country, for we have no
city or town in tho State that boasts
store that could furnish a first class
Aberdeen or Columbus establishment
with a full Block without selling itself
out.
Thanks to the generosity of the
great American philanthropist, Mr
Corcoran, of Washington, the ashes
of John Howard Payne, the author
of "Homo, Sweet Home" have been
removed from Tunis,in North Africa,
and are now on their way to the Cap-
italof his native country, where they
will be interred in a lovely lot in Oak
Hill Cemetery that has been puri
chased and prepared for their recep
tion, by Mr. Corcoran.
Stonewall College, an old and
noted educational establishment at
Ripley, Tippah county, was destroy
ed by fire on Tuesday of last week.
The loss is estimated at about $8,000
with no insurance, and will fall boav
ily upon Mrs. Buchanan, the owner
of tho building and Principal of the
school.
Governor Tattison. of Pennsylvania,
will be inaugurated on the Iflth iust.
Ho will be the first Governor, by the
wnv. that Philadelphia Uas.givcn to the
Stato for many years, lie is a Maryland
by birth, and Mb mother now lives iu
Fredericksburg Virginia,
Tim ice harvest has not been a very
largo one anywhere iu the North np to
date, but it is too early yet for the
dealers to raise the usual cry of "an ice
famiue." The weather prophets promise
an abundance of cold weather before tbe
middle of March.
MISSISSIPPI, THURSDAY, JANUARY 18. 188:7.
Oltl KnglHiMl's Way.
The great powers of Europe have
little cause to complain if England's
mannor of adjusting the Egyptian
difficulties and arranging the nffairs
of that ancient country, does not
suit them. She invited tbem all to
take part with her before she sent a
ship or a soldier to Alexandria, and
inasmuch as they disdained to share
the dangers and expense incident to
the war, she does not propose to in
vite them to a division of the fruits
of the enterprise.
It was all well enough for the offi
cial journals of Russia to announce,
just after the enpturo of Alexandria,
that the Great Powers "must be iu
vited to share in any programme
arranged for the future govornmont
of Egypt," but now the war is over
but the invitation to confer has not
been issued, and will not be issued ;
and old mothor England drives right
along in her accustomed way fixing
up things to suit herself and the in
terests of her own people, regard
less of the likes or dislikes of Russia
or any other outside power.
In a oiigreNHin:ti a State Ollicer
Oraleueral Ollicrr.
Many who are opposed to the ex
isting law regulating the "Presiden
tial succession,'' base their objection
upon the assumption that the Presi
dent pro tempore of the Senate and
the Speaker of tho House lire both
State officers, representing their
States in their respective Chambers
and not the body of the Republic. In
opposition to this theory Senator
Lamar take the following position:
"The doctrine that a Senator is not
an officer of the United States but of
a State is foundod npen tho fact that
be is chosen by a blate. A very
slight examination will show the
fallncy of Ithis idea: The President
of the United States is chosen by the
electors of each State, is he therefore
au officer of each State ond not of
tbe Federal Government! The Sens
ator is chosen by the Legislature of
a Sfale.not bv virtnre of any author
ity inherent in the State's sovereign"
ty, but by virtnre of a power dclo
gated to the Stato by the Federal
Constitution. The choosing of a
Senator or Uopresftntative il( not ono
of the reserved rights of a Siutej it
is delegated to the Stale by the Fei
ernl Constitution, and is as pmely a,u"" hm,,',, "'ry, nut nave
delegated power, as Hint of levying j no doubt but that quite a number of
taxes or declaring war is a power
delegated to Congress no one of
these powers would have ixisted butl0f having saved more hay (lining the
for the Constitution. Bt.,iSou than the gentleman from
"Tim Setiulo of the United Slates j ,,,. , :B 1.,.,i;,,.,i witi.
constitutes no part of the machinery
of a State Government, nnd a Sena
tor cannot exercise a single function
of State administration.
"Tho Legislature of a State is
designated by tho Federal Constitu
tion as the body of Electors for
choosing Senators ; so are the Presi
dential Eelectois of each State di ss
ignatod by tho Constitution us the
are the Electors to chose a Repre
sentative in the lower brunch of Con
gress designated.
"In ono case the Electoral body is
created by the Constitution, in the
other it is designated, but both 1
bodies derive all their authority from
the Constitution of the United States,
alone, and therefore those who are
elected aro officers of tho creating
power and not of the States to which
they are accredited."
This argument seems to us sound
and logical, and to overcome the ob
jections of those who claim that if
the Presidential office in the event of
the death of both the President and
Vice President, passes to the Presi
dent jiro tem of the Senate or Speak
er of tho House, it goes from a Fed
eral officer to a "State officer.''
Oct of the last sixty murder (rials in
Chicago, but one resulted in an execu
tion. It would be a good idea if Chicugo
should undertake a few jobs in the way
of hanging without the'formula of trial,
and begin upon that wretch Hcrr Most,
who has been appealing to the trumps
and vngrants with which Chicago, like
oil other great cities, is abundantly
cursed, to "kill" nnd "rob" nnd "burn."
The timely application of a few yards of
homp to this blather skitc, would largely
tend to purify the moral atmosphere of
the metropolis of tho Northwest.
It is settled now, wo understand,
that tliis planet is not likely to have
a collision with a comet for about
two hundred thousand years. Par
ties wishing to invest in real estate
will tuko a note of this fact and bid
up lively for corner lots.
Ork. Stephen D. Lek, President of
the State Agricultural and Mechanical
College of Mississippi, bus beeu invited
to repeat his lecture on "Tho Battle
of CliHuoellorsvillo," iu several Now
England cities, and he has consented to
do bo. In a letter to him, a nephew of
ex-Senator nanmbnl Hamlin, of Maine,
says that bo valuable a contribution to
history as Gen. Lee's personal knowl
edge of the buttlo of Chaucellorsvillo
should be presented entirely in accord
ance with his own views, regardless of
Northern sectional prejudices. Memphis
Appeal.
A IHIIIcuU I'roblem Nolvoil.
The desire for stimulants is becoming
a monstrous evil nnd how t o overcome it
is a serious question with reformers.
Parker's dinger Tonic fairly solves (he
difficult ni-omblem. It invigorates body
and mind without Intoxication, and him
brought health and happiness to many
desolate homes, Enquirer. Sen other
rommn.
Crab diraNH I lay.
The Eufanla Bulletin relntes that Mr.
McDowell has recently brought from
his plantation in Henry county, Ala.,
thiiteeu large bales of neatly packed
crab grass bay.. It amounted to thirty
tons, and was the second crop of hay on
a forty aero meadow. lie will realize
from this (15 per ton or (COO for the
orop. Speaking of his manner of pack
ing Mr. McDowell made the following
statement to the Bulletin ;
"The hay iu question is pnoked the
size of cotton bales ou n cotton press,
aud is bound with wire bought nt n
hardware store iu this oily. The hay m
siored at a warehouse in Enfaula, nnd
you can rest assured the odor of it is
very pleasant. It is remarkably clean
aud tine, nnd will oouininud the highest
market priee. Good hay sells as high
as (:)D n ton, McDowell's yield was
comparatively small, thirty tons to forty
acres, yet it will pay him about (!5 an
ncrp, after a good crop of oats had been
produced on tho same meadow land."
Here is a uew industry which prom
ises sure and largo results for the pro
pie of the Houth. The success Mr. Mc
Dowell has attained in packing crab
grata bay, can bo attained by every
platter iu this seotion with little trouble
nnd expense. The grass is a native of
the'South, grows wild, and makes ex
oellrut hay. What is needed and whal
can be easily secured everywhere is the
ineins of packing and storing. Nearly all
our grocery and feed stoiva in Columbus
am now filled with Timothy nnd other
kinds of hay from tho North and West.
If ur farmers nnd planters would adopt
the policy of ,ir. McDowell, and singly
or j'lintlv, enct hay presses for packing
oiU' native grasses they would make a
long slep in the directum of Nmllierii
Independence, CulnmbiiH DivpnhM,
We think if our neighbor of the Din-
ptch will make the inquiry ho will find
lliat almost all of the fanners nf Lowndes
ni'ii large savers of Crab Grass Hay. So
iar us Monroe couniy is concerned this
industry is almost universal among her
people, nnd our livery stables and feed
stores ure full of Mississippi hay, and nil
the Timothy, Clover, Herds grass nnd
other hay from "improved grasses" that
is to be found in the town or county, was
grown in Old Monroe. In tins county
we can mention the following planters
whoso average harvest of hay last fall
will exceed that reported for Mr. Mo
Dowell, to wit: Hatch JVos; Judge
O'Conor ; B. V. Itollidny ; Roht. Brown;
W. W. Troup; L. E. Houston; J. W.
IIowardjJaH. Haughton; John T. Jami
sou nnd others, while hardly a fanner
can be found ou tho West sido of the
river who has not saved from five to
thirty tons, unit the mowing on the
East Hide has been proportioned to the
extent of tho fields iu that part of tho
county.
We suppose that Monne county lends
the State or iu fact any county iu the
farmers in Lowndes, i lay, jNuxunco,
Oktibbeha, Chickasaw and Lee, can boost
"-'' j v
Kknatou Brown, ot Georgia, says that
he is not dealing in stocks of any kind or
dcacripjion, and that all reports to the
contrary aio absolutely false.
Entirely Satisfactory.
Ladies wishing a perfume I hat com
bines novel delicacy and richness, lind
j loro-Hou Colom. entirely saiisluciory
I'olli. ill iistoily ofl'lilled Slates
.Hamliul 4.Mini)r. I n IContc
tor i'eiiiiescc.
Special to Memphis Appeal)
I'Ai.rcsTiNU, Tkx., January 11 Col. Hal
(Jiwling, I'nitcd Stales Marshal of Texas,
is coming up the road from Sail Antonio
witli tho Tennessee defaulting treasurer,
I'olk. Marshal liosling discovered the
alleged detective, Price, on the (rain
making hi escape, nnd nrrcsfd him. lie
searched Price and found the money
Polk had given him to put him across the
Itio (iriuide. The other dectective was
arrested by the deputy. Until are now
iu jail nt San Antonio. Col. (iosling has
thus not only ruptured Polk, but will
bring to justice those so-called and thiev
ing detectives, lie will reach Xusliville
with I'olk Saturday night or Sunday
morning, via 8t. I.ouis.
Nahhvii.U!, January 11 The report of
the special committee appointed br the
Legislature to settle with the treasurer
will submit ll report to-morrow. It will
contain start Hug developments, nud, be
sides showing the amount ol the deficit'
will show how it was lost, viiore it went
nnd who got it. It will give the inside
history ot some mailers that will be very
interesting reading just ut thin partien
lnrtiine. llov. Howkins received a tele
gram from a liuiu named llomerway, of
Monterey, Mexico, to-day, asking wlia',
per cent, of the money could ho have
that the money win in Mexico. II, i
thought here by parties who know
llomerway that lie knows where tbe
money is, uiid that being a reliable party
be will act squarely aud fairly iu the
matter.
A telegram was received bore stating
that United States Marshal IJosling
would leave Austin to-night for Nash
ville with I'olk.
San Antonio, Tex., January 11. Lust
evening about sunset the penple around
the International railroad depot were
interested in a train swiftly rolling Into
tho building. It was the special hired by
United States Marshal (iosling to bring
I'olk on double-quick time from Laredo
to Sun Antonio. The trip was nccom
plished in les than six hours. On the
train, besides (he mnrshal and two riepu
lies, wero M. T. Polk, lute State treasur
er of Tennesseo, ami Muleomb Cameron,
of this elty, the detective partner of
Price. Both were prisoners. In brief,
the history of the ouyturo of these two
men Is ns follows: Lust Sunday night
Pol mid bis confederates. Van Leer
I'olk and Cameron, boarded tho sleeper
for Laredo. W. C. Morrill, who is
deputy United States marshal under
Marshal Ooaiiug, spotted theerowd from
certain movements of theirs, and direct
ed hit porter to keep one seat and watch
them constantly. The man Price Was
also on tho train, aud rode to Calnllo,
where he took the return train. The
men's movements excited Morrill's sus
picious at the time, and subsequent de
elopinrnU show that thee smpieions
were well founded. After Priee had
gone to San Antonio the remaining two
had their heads together untiUheslatimi
of Webb wan leached, when PoiU and
Cameron
,
si.ireBi) or r of run oar,
Van Leer remaining until the train '
reached Laredo, when he quietly jump-
id to the other sido of the Itio Grande i and intensified by his oriffin, his ex
with the money bags. When Deputy-1 perience and Lis surroundings. It is
Marshal Morrill saw that Polk unci Cam
eron had skipped, be wired Deputy-Mar
shal shechy at Laredo to meut liini at
train on arrival, which Shechy did. He
detailed the facts, and Sheehy started to
Webb on a dead run. The horse gave
out mid be went utoot until dark, and.
when within two or three miles of the
south side of Webb Station, lie met two
men. He pulled down on them with Ins
revolver. One of them stoutly resisted
aud starti-d to draw his pistol, when he
fell the barrel of Shcchy's six-shooter, it
was dark and be cculd not see il. lie
succumbed and permitted the oilier fel
low to take bis pislol and hand it to
Sheehy. The first man was the dcleclivc,
and ha companion was a boalmaii cm
ployed to
I'l'T lll.M Actios tim: KIVHU,
above Laredo, Vhcn arretted Cameron
was very bcligcrcnt, and made nil sorts
or demands of She hv. h it the oflloer
Irove him toward Webb siatioo, where
Sheehy expected to filial Polk. During;
I his walk Cameron cliaici d his tactics,
nnd made the propositi, n In Sheehy to
sell out. He said Polk had plenty of
money j Ihathe had made this s, ake, etc.
To this Sheehy assented, if ( 'nnicron
would show him I'olk. This Cameron1
agreed to do, and led Sheehy over ton
bunch of mcsipiitc ami prickly pear.
There Polk was found concealed. Shceliv
if once nrresled him. Cameron told
Polk of his Inlk with Sheehy, aud
poi.k oiTt'.ur.ii suki-.iiv ixoni)
to let him go, but having him safe in
hand I he faithful olli answered, "No,
sir: I am ll IMiiled Stales oilicer. faithful
to my superiors and invsulf, and tin
money can buy me." lie then look them
lo Webb Station, mounted the north
bound train, came to Catullo, changed
off to the south bound, returned to the
neighborhood of Laredo and placed
nurds over his men. He telegraphed
Marshal (iosling at Austin, and that gen
tleman arrived in Laredo Wednesday
morning. Sheehy had released Cameron,
but Marshal (Iosling iinmedialely order
ed him under arrest and had him search
d. He found on his person $aoi) in
checks signed bv Polk, four f"i- S'iiM cadi.
mil 1I" in gold, lio-dimr then visiled
i'olk, who, when be saw him. was great
ly surprised to see one whom lie had
known from childhood, and greeting him
cordially he said: "Weil, this sell lea il.
I cannot deny it any longer, " and pro-
eded to loll all aliout ois defalcation,
his attempted esenpe, and low he had
bought Price mm ( aim -run, unit now
they had failed lo fulllll He ir colli rai l
to laud him on the other sih" lie ex
pressed a willingness lo return to Ten
nessee, and begged Mi. (loslilig to lake
him right on iu u hurry, and not wail for
the coining agents ; he preferred logo
with one lie knew would treat him kind
ly. He then said he gave up all hopes
of escape, and would go along quietly,
hut he was loud ill his denunciation of u
number of
11IOII OVKICIAI.S IX TliSSTSsnK,
and says he will make revelal ions when
he gets home (lint will stal l lc I he people
of Tennessee; that Ids victims will coin-
prise ail (dasses, from Supreme Court
Court judges down. After the arrest
Marshal Gosling chartered nit engine,
and with Deputy sin chy and Morrill,
started for this place wil h his prisoners.
He telegraphed Coutity-Ai loi ncy Cook
to have Price nrresled, and u warrant
was sworn out. Arriving here, Cameron
was turned over to Sheriff McCall and
placed ill jail, and Marshal (iosling took
Polk to a privale residence. In conver
sation with Joe Sheehy, Polk said he was
shot t jl.'W.IKiU; that ll coiilldeutial clerk
got away with i,Vi,ihi, nnd a like amount
was spent trying to capture him. Vim
Polk is now on his way to Saltillo, Mexi
co, whore they hii-o S:.Mll,e.(Hl invested iu
mines.
Two l'liotogniplis ol I'olli.
Tho Cincinnati Keirs says of I'olk,
that "he was a gonial companion, with
a remarkably bright vein of sparkling
wit. He had been onco exceedingly
dissipated, but for twenty years lie
bad practiced absolute total abstis
nence, Ho was a in in without vices,
but not the ordinary classleuding or
DHiilin-singing defaulter. He was
social, jovial, ran with the boys, but
spent money moderately, and joined
in none but the most innocent pleas
tires, no matter what others did. He
was in no way extravagant, and yet
be full. Urn case is as sad a one us
was ever recorded. We do not be
lieve he ever did a dishonest thing
in his life before. That docs not les
sen the crime, but it saddens it, nnd
it warns him who viiunloth himself to
beware, When the war ended, leav
ing Polk out of service and poor, he
went to w.wk, nnd partly in a coun
try newspaper and partly on a farm
mado a meager but decent living, six
years ago ho was elected treasurer of
the State, tthout. business bubits
or business knowledge simple mind
ed man, as simple ns a child, he fell
into the bands of the rings and
sharks which invest a State whore
people are noblo and honest,bogniled
by demagogues to believe that, 'hey
ought not to pnv np an honest debt,
or having honestly settled it ought
to readjust it, I he result of the pol
icv has made tho State a prey to rings
and Bhaiks of all parties nnd factions
Simplc-mindod, nnd simple in his
tastts.not strong iu will or exceeding
strong in capacity, he was a pure and
honorablo man until beguiled nnd led
beyond his depth by designing
knaves. It may lie that he deserves
no mercy, and will receive none at
the hands of those who 'gio poor fra.
ilty name,' but no manly man will
deny sympathy. Tho sharks who iir
volved him in speculation, who prom
ised that no loss should befall; who
fleeced him, are tho criminals. I'olk
cannot get frco of deep blame for as,
euiuing that ho could honestly use
funds not his own if he was sure he
NO. 41
could replace them; but his was a
liprhter crime, for there was not the I
illent tf) defraud, Still, it was1
j.efonsible, the highest crime i
., , , .
Hotter a popular governineut, a crime 1
against the people."
Te Courier Journal: "The of-)
fense of Col. Polk is Only heightened ;
a bard thins; to believe, and still
harder thing to say, but the conclu
sion seems inevitable that he was a
thiof ut the heart His wit. his
breeding and his assumptions n:e'
torrible witnesses ngaii g himself. 'e
whs a rnflla-shirted H.imhron of the i
Koulhrotig; keen polished find false.
There cannot be found the smallest
pretext, for his cri no against his or -der
and the S'ate. Personal courage
be hud in plenty, and large pwisonnl
popularity and a great name; and lie
might huvo defied, confounded and
scattered the corrnptionisls who in
sisted the caoitul of Tennessee. He
lias not so much as the poor excuse
of debauchery to plead in behalf of
liiH complete moral dissolution, and !
though he must forever henceforth, I
wherever be alids,in or on! of ptisoii !
behold himself the most f 1 1 ut crimi !
mil of the South; ho lias nut, for all j
his plnck on the battle tiled, tbe cum -ago
to end a life of no further use lo
himself and thoronrglily disgraceful ;
in the eyes of those who loved him !
best." I
".""Figures are not always facts." but
the incontrovcrtilc fuels concerning K id
ney Wort are bell er than most llgiire-.
l''or instance: "II is curing o verybu.lv"
writes a druggist. "Kidney-Won' is the
most popular medicine we sell.'' i
should be right, for no other niedieint.
has such s ilie lift ion on t lc liver, bow
els und kidneys. Do not laillotrv it.
t'vTTho most brilliant s'iiu'cj possible.
on all fal .cs ure made bv the liianioml
Dyes. l'ni.iiialli. for ' brilliancy and I
durability, lilcts.
n il joh iro;: i l it.
Washington' Jan. 11, The bill f i
the relief of 1'iiz John I'orter, as
passed by the Scnaro to day antliori
zes tho President, to nominate and.
with the advice utnl consent of the
Senntp, to appoint, Fit, John Porter.
Into miijor-gencral of the United
Stales volunteers, und brevet-In igu
dier-generul and Colonel tho lU'mv.t i
the position of colonel in the army
of tho United Stiles of the same
grade and rank hold liy hun at tin
unto of bis dismissal; and, in his dis'
action, to place him on the retired
list of tho army as of that grade, the
retired list being thereby increased
in number to t hat exenl, provided
that the said Piiz John Porter shull
receive no nav, compeni-ition or ar
,'nnirt 'bll I Kl VfV. Iltlill' t lltq nil'
pointment under this act.
a ij:ai .'::; r
tiiav be taken at li "i-an 1 bilious disor
ders wil h Dr. Ii. V. IVTrr's "1'lcllMllll
Purgative Pellets." Mild i c n i'l ain in
opera I ion; and there i- nono of t be reac-
I ion consiMiiicnl noon Iiimici sr ore nntl
drast ie cathartics. I'.v ail druggist.
Kcv. Hugh : :io::'j.,ii.
Special to the Memphis Appeal.)
Jackson, Miss., Januai v lo. A ma
jority of the standing eoininitlei's of the
various dioceses in the United States
have officially given their consent to the
consecration of tho Kcv. Hugh Miller
T hompsou as assistant bishop of Missis
sippi, la accordance with a eitnon ol the
Church, steps will at once be taken to
ibtiiiu the consent of tun bishops to the
same. A deep ami earnest tuteri at is
manifested here in the math r of Dr.
Thompson's acceptance, A letter, nun
erously signed by members of this
parish, will soon be furwurded, urging
him to accept.
"Woman Anil Her Diseaws "
is the lille of an interctim: treatise i!lfi)
pages sent post, paid, for three stamps.
Address Woiti.n's Disei:s iiy M-:iiu Al,
Association, buffalo X. Y".
MiMliral ('niMors.
The Hoard of Censors of the first Pis
t riot will mrot in Aberdeen on the 2nd
Monday iu December, March, June and
September, to examine applicants for
license to praeliee medicine, in the coun
ties of Alcorn, Ti.-hoiningo, I'lvnlis.
fjee, Itawamba, Chickasaw, Monroe,
Lowudvs,Ulitibbehn, Clav and Pontotoc,
J. M. TAYblllt, M. 1).
K. I. SALll, M. 1).
Nov. 17 1 882-1 y.
IHSNOM HON O I i
The copartnership heretofore existing
between li. M. Terrell Son, is Ihis day
dissolved, Ii. M. Terrell withdrawing.
All parlies indebted to the tlrin are re
ipicsUal to come forward promptly and
settle, or their accounts will be placed in
the hands of an officer for collection.
li. M. Tkiihki.i. & Son,
January, 1, iss.1.
ro:t KK.vr.
I will rent a TJulf Seetif n of TUCIl,
PUAIKIK LAND, within one luilf mile
of Muldon, Miss., nt low figures for the
yenr lHH'J ; or will lease on easy tonus
for three years. For particulars apply
to Lock li. Houston, Aberdeen, Miss.
W. 1), WILLS.
Savannah, Thnn., Doc. 2ti, 1S82. tm.
OK. IhKTKK S IUO 'IOl
This meiiicinal prepm'til ion is mie out
of a ttiousatMl oT tin (nil'-iil knul pliuvd
before the puhlie which h; wlini it
eltimis'iiitrinsie merilV Hoes iiffotil
relief in Hieiises like tl y.iesin, ireuenil
itehiliiy, and many kinds of disorders
peculiar to females. )t ha$ received the
endorsement of hundreds of people of
yood standinir throughout the munti-y,
and should it m.meltmos fad to effect a
eure.il may bw taken without deleterious
results. It has become a staple medicine
with drus-Usls. One nrtwo hot lie, used
in season, may save a heavy bill from thy
family physician.
SprtTigtielil, ItohPrNnn Co., Tnn.,
November 27th, Ihsi'.
r. J. nnADFiKi.n.
Sin My ilmnflitfii hit tcon Biin'critijt fur
many ye;iVn with thut ilmntl'nl nfH etimi known
n- KtitiVite IMnfRea. wli it'll lew cost nu inniiy
il'illfir, unit in)twttliiinlnirf I lent tho hot
uetliehd HttiMiilanro, cmiM not ttml relit'f. I
h tvo uwl nuitiv other knuls of tnedicino with
nut siiy eftt-rt. I hint .(lift nhmit g veil Iht hp,
wuh out ot hrnrt. hut linj-pt'tioit In tli? Moro nf
V. W. Kckler ccvoritl w.vk alnou, inl he,
knnwlnn" niv tiftniihtitr'n iiiotimi. i''riii:nteil
mtobuvu hoiileot' your Kenule Kculntor.
8 ie Itpgan to hnprovo tit oiu e. 1 w:i to tk-Mlit-oil
wilh iiK ononis tint I houlit soveivd moro
l.otHfK. Tho tr co, ittl.fio H butt Its net moil to ho
very hiyh t tht hut now I think It t lit- cluvip
et ' vn'vir:ition on the Blobo; and, knowing
wliHt I do Htxuit it-. It to-o iv ono ot nivfrimilv
w is Huftbt ing wilh thtt nwhd iltspftms 1 would
ho ii it it com yrwi a hortlo.t'.'r 1 can mniii'uUy
fftv-ikhn!t curt'il inv iliii'Kliter Bound ftnu won
am! mvwjf nnd w") do m-ist JiPnrtlly fc-tm
in. 'I'd Tonr F"Tr"'-' piMjnl.-wi r To j'.'-'T what il
rertiniliH'liM'-'t in hi-. P.p i f 1 1 v.
M, l I t .-intri'!f.
KATES OF ADVERTISING s
One Inch, or less, conntltittf a square in th
Examihkk, and will cost tnc p.'l .crHser foi
ling lb llnt:rlioD,l.aU.
1 mo : Sirit.-lin o. 1
;l (UI 71 i 101
s i n in o) i r on 2s
SMI :l 01 U Mil 40
In (ml 2'i i 3 fro &1
12 no Co ill: III li nil
On i Square, -'1
wo Kiniiiv.s,
'I'll rce .SijuarwH,
'''our Squares,
Qlmrf pr-Coluum,
luill'-l.'oluniii,
in. ' 'olum II
I z'i ii ' 4'i mi ti'i u mi
ii 8n mi, m do I y ( of! iw
Obituary Xolii-es anil Trl iu;Un of lleineu
ree. fflii-n thoy do not pxeenl s-i wcmIs. Kh
Vlill! loan! S'i words will c:isl, M.nu.
Kdttorlat Notice will be charter: for tlh
rati1 ol 'l'fi, ( Vols pel line.
AdvertiKcuiPiHB lor Charitable OlJ"etn wll;
be? tmrireU laiif rat e.
New Advertisements.
UTHAUZED,
In whin n ti.1' ii I'rfviilcol n mny
sliorn ol'ii I'oiierlo (iiirni.
MnUilii is h hn:Ml i.ioii.' lor iimiiv ilieiiseit
xll ttnriiiiiMii;. in i.!,i ,,.:, nii,. j: lifi-M fever,
11, i. tvj.hu mi. I t .i itil i vers jui-l rl,:'N ami
li VIT IOC leelUOl.llt Hi III In I f III' 11. e t'.milv.
M.lluril ill tie Hlike tie; I, nil, , r. ill- t 11 mltprs
HM.I (lie .li -i.-t nee II . nolinttry
tie fulfill. Ill" l.t r '.bi,n.e 11 him. t,i,i;i -I v ra
t inrn l IlKX'-ON" APC NK I'ciUT'S
'"I.'l I'lt . .ill'til. : I. "Hi ),,,'! Ill .lHrltl,)Pc,i('a
CI' l';P HL'tS ''' e.-i i.in-li-r M-.l lo.fi.j t,:j liveri
Sl.l' i n, h.OYb oa! Ki, linos. ', urn ei-iT if,, re-g-j.
.0 of I b i- 1 1 v r, utiil iii.iiit tlm I.,,,' ro,-, r tlm
ki.lm vs Hie-. t oil i.rt' iii,i;ui-i lilo; .'.a armur.
'.. i- h. r pi t-t, r- .lo 1 1n.-.
Wle at fe- iiir.-leiv,. .tu! vonrsflf liiat thi
i 1 1 1 1 1 i ' IV N !' h cut in tIi r. nr,.t r,i" ili. plis
1 r S line v & -lei. lis.. li Claun -I-. N.'W Vrk.
II.rlic-t .-iwtvr.is il f itt a ii itiiiniil Kxi.o-llums.
FUY MINNESOTA SWEET CDRK
1
10 frowth on onr own funim W ild ltlrr. fop'.S
Grower, Importer Jt Jobber, 11. 1'aul. .Mlnifa
J'"iIInr London Fhy
cHiaonahni RQ t
.Olllrelo MfwTork 4
rDii rsvix mf
Iftlty of Epll,.pFy, hn without tlmiht tri.Uj uml mtcA
Ei'SSSr." h "" """"" l.lil'ildii.. Eli i ",e
liu limply bonn.tniiii,lni:; We limril or enu. 5
h. piihii.iiod .um n till, dix'no, win,?, i ; ;!
im s arm oottloorbl. wondcrtul rurA .! .
(.Tor wh innv M llmlr nxpn,, J ! o Add.. w
dTlnOK.y on. wl.hli,Bta,i,lro
l".Alt.UliilWLII,g.MJoiiu8t.,0WTkv
Wm&Wim PAfiKLri'S
PARKERS
An Invigorating Metiicine that Nsver Intoxicsttt
'i tn deiitioiis cniiiinii.Tlinu (if ' 1 1 pr. lilir'nu,
M.iihlv.il.e, Stillintia. ami many oili'T f the bfsl
vrci.-ilile rcnit-rlif's known, cure. ;H disoniers ol
lhj Imwi-is, t'Dinnrli, liver, kiilncv s iiiu lunp'i, & U
Tbe Qest anJ Surest Cough Cure Ever U:ed.
If vmi arc itiftVriiif ft'in I'Vntalf ( 'otnnlnints.
NVrvfi'niifs, W aki-tiilnrvii. 1 liciiui.itiMn iM'spcp-
VS r,r any tii-riir or mlii r.iv.x. tji.c I-r lc "?r'
l 'I otiM. It v. ill !!T-li.;tli':l bl-lll a 111! Uiciy
I ki.d tlve V"! ,1CW f'd vi.or.
lOO DOLLARS
Pni'l frr nnvtl iTip ijtjiiri'nis fmmd 10 (iniCT Tonvc
j ot (. n f.iiltne to hrlp or cure.
J ! hi. i . f-i-ml f.irrimiUriu Hifo & ".. 1.3 W ib.M..N.t.
i. ':V I
.it. . :nt ti Trf
X v h,. STOMACH
Iln-te(ler's Sliillinell llilters tlivpH OlMllli-
in -is lo I lu ihm'vis, imliict'S n hi'iillhv,
mil ii i'ii I How "I liil",prrvi'iii i'inistiintiiin
tviiliinil iiinluly (.iii'Tin 1 In- lniwi'I., iri'ii
Ily Kliiniiliili s Um l iri'iiliuioii, anil by
prontol inej n v:triirous eoinlitinn of the
pliysieiil fvsleui, miiiiitiM, nlo, ilia!.
cliiTi'fiilni'ss liieli is I ho truest imlioa
t ion of u 'i'll-li;ihiiiif,l eniMilioii nf nil
tin' iiiiiiiini powers.
For sail' by nil llrnirtrists uml Di'iili'rs
tii'iit'iallv.
3570 DOZEN"
Dennett's Triumph !
Have been Sold
Since ill introiliu'iioii to the public, i
never fails in
ho
JU
Wliy will people sufler wlien so power
ful H reineily is nl liaml, eerlain,
perinaiienl ami infallible t
ISiM by all Di iiKisls.
V:nuf:K'!tiroo! by
I . i i;mki;i i.so. v vi
ST., M U Oitl.K A NN.
rARKKms mill rRitrn. mows
lJuiniK tiia KaI) mi l U'mirr. t ,jr p.irtb ul.ir-i, adihcsSi
J. V. Met'urdj A Co. Bl ioui. Mt
CANCERSCURED.
Dr. R. A. IV.INNIS,
Or Atril-cii, Ifliwt.,
Hr Itoen r:totirin; modioine Since 1S47, au'l
mu ken ii titci;Uty ut' curing
Cancers,
of all kiiidn, witlintn tho ue of tho knii'e and
j(ivon no pun. lie hut never inlliM of iiniktiitT n
pormnimiit cure In every rwa tronte.i; rhwrgM
moiierrtie.
Fees Required in Advance
For I ho honed i of thnn pilliotod hn l v1' niil
tod to relVr In tho tiOlowit' pfmnin, every una
Ot whom woro iironnimoed hv their l'h Hician
n ht-yotid th hope ot t tti-e : Mr. .1 B- Hrowitt,
('Hlhouii (,'n., Mii., Ctitiri-r ol 1? y.'iir "iHtidtna
Mi-m. M. l. Iloffuinn, Bupim ViH. Miss., o' 1
voms fUndinc; M. U. Mftnui-co, Huonit Vist
Miss,, 8 vt-Rri stHiuilng ; R. Rioinriiswui. Snnth
vllle, Mi '.. HJ yours t i nvff, ; T p. ,tont,
Ahordt'Oii, M)H9., 7 voHrsi jtnt)i,tip, A. R. T,ocjt
riiipf. Mnon, V..- ; r.-nr- .ii..lt,l(t. nttii hi-l
ho- Ii 0 0' tbfO oru'ir f .ti,4 ,f C-' 1 ' tl'f , A b"! -nci-i'.
v vi-iiM "t:.rd (itt. 411.1 iMic r rtw iinm.rii
t.i iiu'M.un. u3(t,
d 1 N In
Kk mi k3i
'Tj.iR'jJ j4'Mi.J-''.i',rilJlti'!'
" &5'f'f-k?i Ztr"' w " .i t
fir xffigZMptyf Vu" -i":-'".
-

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