OCR Interpretation

The clarion. [volume] (Jackson, Miss.) 1883-1888, January 03, 1883, Image 7

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016925/1883-01-03/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

The Clarion.
The Clarion: Wednesday, Jan. 3, 1883,
The M-onic Grand Lodge will meet at
Jarkjn on the second Wednesday in Feb
ruary. I-, being the Hih of the month.
It be the sixty-fifth Annual Commiun
tion. The Grand Chapter will meet on
the Monday preceding.
The Grand Secretary of the Masonic
Grand Lodge haa offered a prize jewel for
the belt prepared return for 1882. The
points olexcellence to include: 1st, prompt--a
in forwarding. 2d, accuracy, as tested
by balance sheet. 3d, Correctness and
plainness in the spelling of names. 4th,
the fewest number of suspensions. 5th)
the greatest number of reinstatements!
The Grand Master will be requested to ap
point a committee to report and make the
award daring the session of Grand Lodge.
Ti T o m
C. E. Furlong in a New Role.
Yoaj., Dec. 23.
ThTL1 .tr,ed n ,hiBcity ' month.
Grant The
Summit Lodge, No. 231, has issued a
circular soliciting contributions to a Ma
sonic Library, and has already met with
considerable encouragement. Every Lodge
ougl" to iouow mis gooa example.
vtr destroy a Masonic book, pamph
let or newspaper. If you have no use for
it pa it on to Bro. Speed at Vicksburg,
who will find a place for it iu some Mason
ic library, where it is wanted. Masonic
The address of Bro. G. Y. Freeman,
Deputy Grand Master, at the laying of the
corner stone of the now Methodist Church
at Jackson, is said to have been the best as
well as the shortest, ever delivered, in the
Jurisdiction, on a similar occasion. Ma
sonic Mutual.
The last compiled exhibit of the numeri
cal strength of the Order of Odd Fellows,
ihowcd a total membership of '170,948, an
increase of 19,000 over the previous year.
Th total relief dispensed amounted to
11,831,17188, an increase of $135,102.10
over previous year.
The following are among the most itu
portant decisions rendered by the Grand
Sire at the 58th annual session of the
Sovereign brand Lodge held in Baltimore
in September, 1882:
A brother was elected iNoble Grand
i j- .1-- j
erveu uve luonins. ana resigned on ac
count of business engagements. Was again
elected Noble Grand, rind served five
months, when he was again compelled to
leave the city; the Lodge, however, granted
him leave of absence. Is he entitled to
the honors of Past Grand ? Answer. He
A brother is elected Noble Grand, serves
a majority ot nights, and is then given
leave oi aosence lor ten weeks bv the lodge
T I 1 X- 1 . tV . .
18 ne e-iiuue-u w vne Honors oi fast Uraml
Answer He is.
Is it legal for a Subordinate Lodge to
limit the payment of benefits to thirteen
weeks, or any other time ? Answer It is
After benefits have accrued can a lodVe
oy us action, reduce tne amount J Answer
It can not.
Is it legal to refuse to pay benefits until
one week after a brother has been reported
ck? Answer As the Sovereign Grand
lodge has prescribed such a rule for the su
bordinates under its immeiiiatp im-UihVi;
and such a provision is almost universal in
the Order, it may be considered as establish
ed that a subordinate has a right to provide
that benefits shall not be paid for the first
week's sickness of a member.
lo suspend or drop a member for the
non-payment of dues, the time fixed by law
uiusi uc ri'caraeo. anil not the un w,,.
( - - ' - v . wuuunt H!C
A brother clear of the books on the 1m
January, for instance, can not be suspended
m uiuuih:u unui a voiir tuerealter. no mat
ill UK' Ii U-I il e m- II 11. iv 1i,.-a ....
A card of withdrawal havinsr boon
mmi ....... .. c i . i. n .
p - ....-. ... n nni"r, dill lit' Wit
hi expiration cnargea are duly preferred
... .,i,i iUf iiu unnu et. and
Can a brother hold both offices. Kecorri
; Secretary and Treasurer of a Subordi-
ii""'"-! Ill lilt; .ILfRd IV-tT (1
Hisiation by the Sovereign Grand
-. v . wu'iiivi t uiiiwi in mi iiiu UVU
- ... uiiv! .ate cauic time.
ihC Jvniffhtfi of TTitnnr TCniu-tita .f
as and similar Associations, have
pemonstrated that men have rniifiii. n' in
pen other, and that the members thereof
Ret lull va lie. for all thev r..v T b
i . . j t'"j . '"-
pasomc Mutual Benefit Afisocsation of
Ptlssissiupi. we do not nronnse havinc anv
ii i. -. ' , .. - r- o j
urntus muds" or "assets " to waste, or
piwpply ; no investments in bonds or
puHaine-a ; no rent to rav no salaries
ficem a VtTV miartn ..on. . .on-n t w,
Ike Secretary; who does all the work and
other expense except for necessarv
printing and postage.
-.. . -., i ii.iui.n x tiiiiiti, ant
paster of Pearl LnriVe. No. 23
lithe olden. Masons and one of the oldeHt
ninti.ta.n ... YT1 c... 1.1 .1 .
--- . me uuiieo oiates, aiieniieet me
. . ii.j,, iii ni ,n r dm itiv iir i -niim
"7, Colorado, on thn niwht. "f.f th '7tli
cuiuer. tie bad sent to this writer for
TOPy of Dr. Rob. MorriB' poem, "We
"'upon the Lvel, and we part upon
H Kill..., " ..J . 1
-r.ir, wuicn ne wanieo to reaa on
I I li 1 L . . . I .. " .. . .
"nil, oecause oi lis exceueni sentl
ei0, and the fact that Bro. Morris had
U4 reuri Louge, in jaca-
' wwre he acquired distinction as a
""OniC trnvrl. r nnA -In. Wa n,
i lllf ll ..,...
- me same iu.r:n was recited at the
- , j-eari Lodge on the same night
a read in Canon City. Its author is
- "v ) ,
The baniiiiot n u rc;
ty sat tiown on lha nl.lit of the 27th.
one of the most sumptuous, sociable,
" a11 rcapects enjoyable that ha ever
been spread fan "the Masonic hall.
ere was a r. i ;..i.,.i;,.
PntyOrand Master Freeman. Past I)en-
- i il ISI..T lj.iv.-r l , illno Mill
-uc lessor ilgnts.
A Child's Syinpafliy-
otn tbo -i . . -.
. . n . ti , niiir.i ii.'i i i . . i . . i
..i.i, rii.ii ' ,
little lr . snmo 3 nr vconnl.l lio.l
Jorrectod by her mother somewhat
In tit.. ......... t
i .. tin. nttlllt- IJtlllJiy WW
er little girl of 81 vears. stavinc
I '.'iiM. wnimo iiiii n.r tin j lint iv.
As 8O0n as the two wero ilmw thiu
'"ne expressed her sympathy for
"'Jpnt as follows: HT ho sorrv for
Y mamma is in heaven. Don't
wh your'g wail"
an intimate frieA.l ..f li
. - " ' viru.
n.li.n . . L . .. ...
Snnh; n" I --"ece IS Ml
aooui twentv-lwt, .o... ..
eif; W"8 Wlh h hotter in this
ty. She th.t on A u j.
the general promised to marVr her wiU,
to reasonable time, tm failing in this
she bringssuit claiming $30,000 .amage.:
In the papers hlled by1,e, attorneys, UU,
fi"eyay,h Tl Furlong' flir the
first time at the house of a friend at Sara
toga Springs. He was then a guest at one
of the hotels and . resident of Vicks
burg, Miss. He was reputed to be a man
of wealth and high soeial position, and
f thir acquaintaaoe ripened she was
pleased at his n
aduurauon. He dinovi .-.
tion for the love of music, and offered to
pay her expenses for a year's udv tinder
the best teachers in the country, and md
her to Lurope. After consulting her
mother she accepted his offer, and began
taking lensons in New York.
"Hf .cI,lednearlr efery day and even
ing at Mrs Sawyer's to see me, and took
me to toe theatre or the opera" continued
Miss Allen. "He was profuse in his ex
pressions of love and affection for me He
gave me money to pay my expense, and
music lesons, and we attended church to
gether every Sunday from the first
Sunday in January to the first Sunday in
Anril IftWO IT.. .. . . .
r. .. uv,. B ueeouipauieu me to my
music lessons occasionally. He presented
me with a pair of bracelets with mv name
engraved thereon, which I accepted. He
aid he wanted sa love and affection, re
lated to me big adventures as an officer in
the late war, and told me ot his advance
ment on the staff of a most iH-tin.iii.hJ
6i,i"i oi our army.
, walked together in the spring
time to the Central park, where, seated in
one of the little arbors, I would, at his re
quest, read to him some book of romance
or love and of tin the sun would sink be
hind the Palisades before we would reach
my home, from which we had made our
start. On these occasions he would tell
me of his love for me, and express his re
gret that I was not one year older and my
education completed. lie aiked me fre
quently if I thought I could like him, but
aid he wanted me for the
myself to ray studies. In January, 18S0.
on my birthday, he presented me with a
locket and chain, which I accepted. We
went to the theatre that night, and in the
course of the evening he asked me if r
supposed he would ever take me to Europe
except as his wife, saying that if I thought
so I was mistaken.
If I were to give vou mv heart wonl.I
you keep it ?" he asked, and 'are you wil
ling to be my wife ?" I was deeply affect
ed, and told him he had paid me the high
est compliment that could be paid a
woman, and that I appreciated it, and I
hoped I would never be unworthy of it. I
also told him that if he felt the same way
next January I would put his picture in the
locket he had given m. On the Tuesday
following he wanted me to o with him
the Safe Deposit Company in the Equita
ble building, I and he went. At this
place he showed me over XlAO.OOi) in too
gold pieces, done up in rolls, and invited
me 10 take some ot them, which I declined
He told me on that day that he would
give me an engagement ring as soon as he
returned from the South, where he expect
ed soon to go on business. He ton. mi-
from my boarding house and took me to
Mrs. Harner's school in Gram ere v nark
laying that he would not irrtfrry a girl out
of a boarding house. At this place lie naid
my expenses and had me take music les
sons every day. He furnished me with
money for my clothes, and gave out that
we were engaged to be married.
"On April, 1880, he went to Vicksburg,
where he said business matter! demanded
his attention. In his absence we corres
ponded. He returned in the latter Dart of
the month, He sent me a box of beauti
ful Mowers from Vicksburg. On his re
turn 1 told him of the talk among neoolo
of our engagement, and he said : 'Take
this ring,' taking one from his hand, 'and
to-morrow I will get the engagement ring.'
The next day he came and accompanied
me to Tiffany's and bought an emraarement
ring -for $180 and left it to be engraved
im ins initials ano mine, and sent to me
at my address. The next dav it came.
and has been worn by me from that time to
the present.
He went to California that season, and
during his absence we kept up a constant
correspondence. On his return he wished
me to go to Mount Desert. Me., with him.
and I think I told him not alone. He
then asked me if i would go to Old Orchard
Beach Me., if Mrs. Radlev, an old ac
quaintance of ours, went along. I told
him I would, and Mrs. Radley and I went
there. He then took me and a lady friend
Mount Desert, where I remained two
weeks and received his constant attention.
On our way home, and while stopping at a
Hotel, ny reason ot his promise ot mar
riage, he nd afterward blast
ed of it.
"Since that time she savs she has re
peatedly asked him to marry her, but he
declared that he would have nothing more
do with her, and that all relations be
tween him and her were at an end. On
the presentation of her case, as above, be
fore the chief justice, his honor granted an
order of arrest against Gen. Furlong, and
xed bail at ?10,000. Alexander V. Da-
vidfon, the present sheriff-elect, then de-
luty, arrested the general, who gave the
il required, himself giving a bond of
In order to procure the order of arrest,
Miss Allen had to find two sureties in 9290
each, to be answerable for costs or
ages should the suit go against her in
lay the ease was up before Judge McAdani
n chambers, on a motion to place it on the
calendar for trial. The attotnev for the
cfense fought for more time to enable
im to get all his witnessess who were very
much scattered, inie of them residing in
Saratoga, Albany, the State of Maine
and other distant places. Judge McAdam
put the case over to the January term.
Miss Allen has another case against Gen.
urlong in the superior court, growing out
f a similar grievance.
Maritimk Guiry. Fur about half a
I century after Cabot the English soa una
hardly crossed the Atlantic. When thev
began again it was because they had
learned from Spain to engage in the
slave-trade. In that base path the mari
time glory of England found its revival.
For titty vcara Englishmen thought of
the New World only as a possession of
Spain, with which England was in more
or less friendly alliance. It was Frane-e,
not England, which showed at that time
more symptoms of a wish to dispute the
rich possessions with Spain: and after
the voyage of Verrazzano, in 1521, the
name ew trance covered much of
-North America on certain maps and
globes. I was little more than a name
t . . . ... .
oui tne tiri'ton and tiaseon hshernien
began to make trips to the West
Indies, mingling more or less of smug
gling and piraev with their allow
ed pursuits, and the English follow
ed them learned the way of them,
in tact. Under the swav of Quern
Elizabeth, England was again Protestant.
not Catholic; the bigotry of Philip II.
had aroused all the Protestant nations
against him, and the hereditary hos
tility ol .ranee made the French sailors
only too ready to act as pilots and sea
men for the English. Between the two
the most powerful band of buccaneers
d adventurer, ia the world was mob
let loose upon the Spanish settlements.
It is a melancholy fact that the toy
age which first epetted the West Indian
seas to the English ships was a slave
trading voyage. The discreditable
promise made by Columbus that Ameri
ca should supply Europe with slaves
mm urn, oeen liiuuicd ; on th
j The deb' of the ei.untv. of every class
is perfectly n-i-rtood by the people ex
cept, perhaps, as to the school warrants,
and as the recent order of the Supervisors !
and the eooaty Huperinteoelent. for a re-J
duction in the number of schools, will !
rapiuiy mince the expenditures in that di
rection, and bring them within the limits
of the taxes raised for that object, we have
no doubt that very soon we shall fully un
derstand the condition of that fund, and
be able to state precisely the amount of
me county s indebtedness on that account
aa well as all others.
J. YV.
tc contrary,
the demand for slaves in the Spanish
mines and the Portuguese plantations
.Sieaui man .iiienea could supply
'id it was necessarv to lm.1- m
necessary to look' iioniss
Atlantic tor it. John Hawkins
an experienced seaman, whose father
had been a Guinea trader Iw.f..,-..
him, took a cargo of slaves from Guinea
In 1662, and sold (hem jn the potts
of Hispanipla. "Worshipful friends
in London," it appears, shared, his v. n
ture-Sir Lionel Ducket, Sir Thomas
Lodge, and the like. He took three
snips, me largest only 120 tons; he had
mil a nunured men in all. In Guinea,
naKiuyt trankiy tells us in the brief
note which gives all that is known of
this expedition, "be got into his posses-
s.wu, jiui tyr uy ine sworn and partlv bv
other meanes, to the number ot 300
negroes at the least, besides other mer
chandises which thateonntrv vinht-th "
With this miserable cargo ho sailed for
riispanioia, and in three ports left all
his goods behind him, loaded his own
snip with hides, ginger, sugar, and pearls,
and had enough to freight two other
ships besides. Ihis is almost all we know
?Lt,he flrSt vyae; but the second (in
loo4) was, fully described by John Sparke,
one of his companionsand a vorv mpi-
record it is. This was the first EnglisL
.......... i :,. . ..f t . "
"" "i -fvmencau adventure; for
though Cabot left manuscripts behind
him, they were never printed.
When we consider that the slave-trade
is now treated as piracy throughout the
civilized world, it is curious to find that
these courageous early navigators were
not only slave-traders, but of a most
pious description. When Hawkins tried
to capture and enslave a whole town
near Sierra Leone, and when he narrow
ly escaped being captured himself, and
meeting the fate he richly deserved, his
historian says: "God, who worketh all
things for the best would not have it so,
ii, ti i... T-i;... . i -.i . .
...... j ... L. c.scapcu wunout danger;
His name liepraysed for it." When' the
little fleet is becalmed, and suffers for
want of water, the author savs, " Rut
Ahoightie God, who never suflerelh His
elect to perish, sent ft the sixtecne of
Februarie the ordinaire 1'rieze, which is
the northwest winde." With these re
Ugious sentiments Hawkins carried his
negroes to the Spanish settlements in
Venezuela and elsewhere. T. W. 11 ig
ginson, in Harper's Magazine for January.
Hinds County Finances.
Raymond Gazette.
In the year 187") a great revolution took
place in the State of Mississippi. The
pressure of tax assessments had reached
an ensrmous magnitude ; under the forms
of law the people were being plundered.
What has the refoini party of that date
been doing since they went iuto power ?
A general summary, in short, compact
shape, showing the debt of Hinds
county at that date, its present debt, to
gether with a general schedule of receipts
and disbursements from that era would be
agreeable reading to the people, and might
be really instructive and of benefit.
The above is clipped frsm last weck'c
Mississippian, and although but the cap
tion of an article, it is sufficient -for our
will cure dyspepia,hcartburn. mala
ria, kidney disease, liver complaint,
and other wasting diseases.
enriches the Mood and purifies the
system; cures weakness, lack of
)'. etc- Try a bottle.
la the only Iron preparation that
does not colorthe teeth, and will not
cause headache or constipation, as
other Iron preparations will.
Ladies and all sufferers from neu
ralgia, hysttria, and kindred com
iT. .,i t- ... ... .
puuno, win nnu u wiuiuut an e
2mar kJ
Sewing Thread of Modern Times.
It is stated in Washington that the
New Orleans Pacific and Mississippi Val
ley Railway companies are both desirous
of buying the United States barracks at
Baton Kouge. It is thought the govern
ment will offer them for sale. Shreve
port Times.
purpose. 1 he whole article was intended,
no doubt, for local application for Hinds
county ; and we are prepared to a certain
extent to answer the question submitted.
Under the radical party, from 1870 to
187B, the taxes in Hinds county, (State and
county combined) had grown to $30 on the
$1,000 valuation, and on a much higher
assessment than we now have. Since 1876,
the year the reform party came into power,
the tax rate has run from f 14 60 to $19 00
on the $1,000. There's what the reform
has done.
But, the reform paity has done more.
While the Radicals were in power they not
only collected from $25 to $30 on rverv
$1,000 of property assessed, but at the
same time built up a debt (now known mm
the funded bond debt), of $150,000. That
refunded bond debt the reformers have
been paving off from the 114 50 to 111 00
dain-i tax rate. The interest has been rcmilarlv
paid, and the principal itself has been re
duced within the six years at least $50,
000. This debt the radicals were continu
ally increasing, while the reform party has
continually decreased it, and with half the
tax rate.
We n.av add that the deltt of 1 in- miiT-tr
Maine ! hati been increased oinee 1H76 by the innu-
1 t 1 iftflAA Ann m .
unce oi me w,vou oi railroad bonds.
But that was done, not by the Supervisors,
not by the reform party but by the peo
ple at the polls under all the reepiireaients'
of law. lour thousand two hundred and
seventy-five of the people of Hinds county
voted that that debt should be created,
and less than two thousand against it, and
we have to-day forty miles of railroad to
show for it; while for the $150,000 of
funded bonds fastened on the county before
the reformers came into power, there is I
not to-day, and there never was, a show- j
Is oorapooed ot Etrbl and Mueiiajpsoaa ftoi
n.'i,iuiinaul tUs nibilaaM of tlx
Xmngt, sxpsetorstss tits acrid mattei
Uitc.ilUiu tli Bruochial --Us.an.fonaan
nothing ona.lnf, wl.i.li rcllsres th Ir
ritation thnt en. c ti.a conrh. It elaanaag
(htlnnttiof all ImpurlU., ati rngtliaa.
tlMmW.tni.fHliliil by- UIhmi, , liirir-ir-
:ra th eiroulauon of biood, and braoeat1 3
-frrontrratrm. ftllght eolda oftea sad tri
aniampUon. It 1 danraroaa to neKlec:
than. Apply th rauacdy promptly, il
taatof twenty yu-u-a warraula tha awnion that
riorcmr haa aver been fono-1 that laaa
i -H.miuntion.aud lla ima apaad.lTciirw t! tWo-l
o mtnate oough. A pleasant ordlal,hll-
rea.llly. for Croup It la
InTalaahla M a!ioilf b in wrr family. .
L V.aid l Bottle.
I .ucnala.
Vnrca chills ana a'...,-.
fflrk Hea.la.lia. union Call a.
.... u. .mi. tun auam, -ei aa , I'alpHatloia or
J"" an, ."-..., Torpid l.irar, and
-aula Irrcgularltlaa. If you do not "f!
ry wall," a tingla ) ill ai:mn!ataa Uiaatotaao'i,
:aaioralhapiiatitti2inT;aTifor iotliaaytiua.
l)a. liiTTtDKir hin Vet Wn y.ara I haro
hwn a inartyr to Cyifay ia, f t mupatioa and
1 lias. I.aataprinf your j i 'awrareommaridr.l
tonis; IuaadUNuitfcut-ai-hlittlafalUil. lam
now a wall man, bar food appatita, diraation
parfact, rag alar atooln, pilta fooa, and I bara
HflssBa Taa araM
-I'"'" jti nrray !., jisw Fork.
anK; ' t,r' AL nr ' "?ut
'Kaccipt i UWB on apylloaUou. )
fainad forty oonndaaoli:
hir waiatit In f Id.
HEV. It. I.. HrVP W, T.oulrril!,,
Blank Books.
Innrilrr. and in Nut tvlp. at e l.AHIov iii-i-
ddreaa ltlWI-.U A BAUKSDAI.E.
Oeorgla Home Innnrancc Company,
New Orleans Insurance Associalion.
sriE roi vi iky ad cm ritori-Ki v ax am Bbas.
wiublt Umtrm nn nny oihrr Kfaponalb's (sMpaalrs.
crnsr houses inhitiKd.
OFFICE 0 PUAI1I. M I'K I'.i: I', FAK Oi l ,oi E.
ni.,24, 82- J XVK nm
tlflB -- BKbW SBSBatlrV
B RrUsI F"
K&Pwl. .vVi aTpfafa fsS?rBfc y3l
Mmntr and dauahici n down lo-uth.
fin nil dmuitlitarii ate wrrrkad andloal.
" ana aaucniar. a toubi man lout hta hirnih,i
. w...viiiisi ci in.se ninitl.li. ' wracaa
A lO.flr n.Klil.n Ina. intn .larnil. I Vl. . I . .
Many d hoari. ,re loft lo mourn lha loaa. A huabmi.l l.-i
on fo.l ad. Th. attain unon .l-hcata dT JT .7 " : ' T"
... L. . . . . ' . - - - , ... .!, n ill
on th mind. Tha IhAnsht maka.
wrack, , much, hat .h. ,.,.,..i ... .h:-."' " " Mm.
and iina, and w..r-ad haraalf into a -wotk of EaS ttmihl.. whi
..in....- wi'Mni-Mo nnu ami dtitlh
IVinala Uoublaa, which eventually andad ia ciironio
tfijt onV. " J-i-"owiria ana eo., iofilla,y..
B4JT-S SALINE AP-illgWT far aa5T.Wil
Mississippi Land
Cocnties. ArtiM.
Kunkin litO
Nr-sltoba fiKO
Wiimton HID
Altai. COO
-an oil 4U0 TIM
l'U.I f 2'l
etloro 4 17.1!".0 !'.
Grenada UM i.2 ;,,46
Tallsliutcliif.. ft'rt) 3.4 s
Total serfs..
f A I. L'.. . ... i ..... in. .. . . .
. . ' ' I'liiinriiir, ih Ageni mr
WlDftonOiHiaty Uinta. C. U a mli'raoii, Km,., ol
kniM'inskii, in Airint for Attain (Vmiiiu i , ,..i.
rbi-ao Iiimlx art' all 1 , , . ,i , Usi.tatsL .,,,1 . a2
II. HI Ullil corn lirinllli'liiir lumla ....
Winston have aninf ninn aa well at other tlnilwr
lllcitl llll'tll. r, ,,. I. .,,, .11..
1 I .. Tin . . "'' ,""7
w.wcii iii TTinnuin couniy.
roi H i in- ajiuy to
nuK.2,'H2-ilin JA( Km)lfi Ml
, ( ff HI - a SSS
r8 ""tSSlwtJnm
,..Tvt KiT .
i: " i varM ri em
I ' Ki 11 CV lD !
" V1 "ttBF9N.
X Has born In constant MLSK
uan Uy tho uubllo aa
for over twenty yorrn,
AN EXCKIXENT PARM-Ons a4 half milpaof
Maillaon Matioii, Miwinxlni.1. ContnliiM
li'fen llnnilnil Acri'B. 7IUI i lf.,n-..,l aim 'I I...I
rlitin tuo l at Ktniwla-rry, Irnlt and Vifi-tal lu
Mlni't, nn I hlcat-ii. fU. I ,,-ih nn.l K.. ,
tiiilr...ul. full la- iinnli' A flNK . 1 1 . 1. i. iuu.
...reiki, pom Itarooith It; 0eftri fur ITintetfnj!
k ; u two-a-ti.ry frnine house, nioiim; nil IUMS
rv 0111 nouacwii.r in or ."i Inhorira; fitn fine cl
ms. Tbsfarai la auaowntible o( MiVdlvlds. Im
o furniK, .Vxi un-i'a inch, l or nrllnilur, jtt.fl v t
I, M.'Uk-ntn.Ti . Jr.. .laekaiin (1 fi 11..11 i..
iirtliiiKe, i!i-i' enmity; ICiiiinetl l' tin. '
Monti'mnery, .xr., Mmllaon .station, Ml,
nov. l,'K2-:iiii.
C10UTU OF VKHNON. MAIirsuN County, a lth
Kjln nne mile ol tBC Jueksou nn, I Yawn. CM Rlt
mail. Umtkiaa.WaerM f lanil, tfiil t lenrivl, nnil
m In timlier. Dwelling hoass, turn rahln ami two
..".' Ti,i IMfrr-t. Ti-niiHfl.MKKl ft,n II1111
lriil HolIurMj J or infiiriiiallen ailjn aa.
' Mli.1. KM MA
uet-. i;t,n'j-4w.
Haa been In constant
ns by tho uubiu.
for over twontv -vi'r.rn.
miU is the Itoat rri:trtlon
ever Invented for IlKHTOIt
votmirtit. culo:i and
( It aupplles tho mUural
food tmil color to (bo I. 1
BtalMaS without alalnliig lie.
I nUlii. It will iuri.-nao nml
' the erowtii of the
hair, i If St Slit Ita blaucliius;
atul I4UIII8 of', ur.d thus
AVliUT IJ.U.I.'JliS:
It riiri-M ttJ tiln-. Erun.
tteas anal DaMdrnff. a a
Il.VIlt Olh MSlN'i it la very
(l. iliiiMe, Irltrlns Hm hair a
Hlliioii noftnona whb It all
adnlrs. It kecpa tho hi-iitl
clean, sweet and healthy.
of Ml) 38.
(is a
iii udi-
HAMI'I' 1,.
Junkson, Mi
rpili: DNP15BIONEj OFFE1M MR.AU.9tl
1 House nml I...I, Xorili Jnckaoii.conaMinsof five
, n m.i.n.ii, un annaiaatUU latliaiaas, (atenia,
. , h .... wm d.,u an upiuirionaueea lor eon
11110 . .iiniuri.
Tcaats Bsss
for. Cump and Common Mlrrria
MUMFOHD & WATSON, Proprietors.
RI tll.ao per liny.
will ehanire the beard to n BROWN or
D1ACK at dlaerotlon. Uelng in 0110
preparation It Is easily applied, and
produces a permanent color that will
not waah off.
8. P. HALL & CO., NASHUA, N.K.
Scld by a.!! Dealer. In Medlclns.
Knlurped to Tui Tcgps, only
1 YEAfe.
Fashionable Millinery !
-': In, m,
x. f.noeai, -.! 1
KI HI W 'KKKI.V, pr voiir
l Ut.UI DUI.V, per y, :lr
lIV.0( Btate 8treet,Oiipo3ita the Capital, JACKSON.
a o
Your PrajtBISalST Till rStSlTt TSftT flshSHtlplloi, Of
S'ml for :
ample I
OF THV. nffll rKNcltEKSIoXtl, KIsTUK T
will assmlne ipnUawsi for llien- on tha He -sad
Nonas In Mareh, Jaskfcip4smbf sadtleeeni
Ikt, at Uie City of Jakaon, Mlxa.
IU!. IWilffERT K 1 (4A Jsckson,
DR. J. w. BEJJNBTT, BrookbsTen.
sIACKffOtt. niKNIaaWIfPI.
nrru practice
IT Keprsa. Oousts,
of Hinds ain) adjoining I
nil Ii
tho tire-ult Courts
I lot ciss I
CHamberlin House,
1 Houanasm ofl'ml to the pn' lie aa fully s
Ibsrsl all re Ol iKitninnir
W . PH-n.E- Propriolor.
A MAtE TEACH ER roit the VtlXAGg
V MsIkk,! at tills place. Session to OCRln 1st ol
l-eiiruary nest and last 10 montha. S.iHrv m
1 Hi Adilrnaa the undeed-iied a'.
In person lioforu Mm BoSni
C. W. (IRAFTON, Preahkut.
Mmon EriiMAyv, fioerelary.
I'niou I'hureh, Mi.f lssippl,

xml | txt