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The clarion. [volume] (Jackson, Miss.) 1883-1888, January 17, 1883, Image 2

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The Clarion: Wednesday, January 17, 1883.
The Clarion.
Correspondence of The Clarion.
obstruction in our way when we fret a
Senator William's of Kentucky Bloat Mr. President, the onlv reform ri-
hie in thin roantrv i- a total change of
ROAD. Editors Clarion : In my hurried
letter from Port Gibson, I omitted
some item of intercut which I desire now
to avert to. To the inquisitive traveller
the find question that ttuggeaU itmslf is
Well, the old I'ort CHbaon and Grand
Oulf Railroad in ntill in operation and
making regular trips every day, hut its
paasenger accommodations are horrid,
not to be compared to the daisy " Little
J.," and when you get to Grand Gulf
terminal 1 tm "informed that you are
onn mile and a half from nowhere and
no hotel to stop at. with an indefinite !
riod before you to wait for a boat, M DO
one now, unless absolutely compelled to,
flroes to or from I'ort Gibson by Grand
Gulf. The best way U reach the HtUg
little town h bv the Natchez ami .lac it
eon Railroad, from Natchez or Jackson,
thence by ban line from Barmanville,
in the moraine on the arrival of the
tmin fmm .linkson. about ten o'clock;
or from Martin in the evening upon the
arrival of the train from Natchez, at
about five o'clock. The same back leaver
Port (iibson in the morning every day
lit seven o'clock for llermanville, and at
three o'clock in the evening for Martin.
The distance is between eight and ten
miles to either point, and the trip made
in two hours. The fare is only one dollar
and a quarter, and the proprietor hini
pelf, Mr. A. J. Carrie, formerly of Utioa,
Miss., is the careful and ftccotnmodating
driver. He make- it a point to convey
nil who call upon him, even If he has to
hire extra conveyance ai a owner pne
than his establishi d price. Attention to
this schedule will save travellers much
time and inconvenience, if they should
unfortunately stop at the wrong station
for Port Gibson. Another important
Item far that ho TL B. mail comes out to
Martin in the evening. If this could be
remedied, Port Gibion would save twelve
hours ii its outgoing .Northern mail.
(insists of tWO weekly newspapers.
First, the Southern Reveille, edited with
marked ability by the veteran Maj. 3. 8.
Mason, one Of tnc oldest and best edi
tors in the Rtate. Maj. Mason is well
known throughout Bouth Mississijipi as
one of the most ch&StG and forcible
writers. He informed me that lie
and Alex. Yirden and others, of Jack
son, used to be boys together In the
good old State of Maryland. The Uev
elllo is a staunch Democratic journal,
and wields a great Influence in this sec
tion. Next comes the sprightly and
newsy little I'ort Gibson News, a new en
terprise, owned and managed bv Mr. J. it.
Moore, formerly of the Reveille, ('apt.
A. (i. LewU, v.h.1 is no novice in the
profession of letters, has just assumed
the editorship of the new paper. He is
a vigorous writer and ever alert to any
thing that will advance the interests of
Port Gibson and Claiborne county. In
his hands the I'ort (Jihson News is des
tined to find .success.
n vkiii:.
Situated upon a v ery high bluff of the
Mississippi Hi , Mime !!0O miles above
Way of Dealing; With it
Congrewrional Recordj December 21.
Mr. Williams said :
Wit have heard a great deal in the lat
ten or fifteen years about civil nerviee
reform, but we have had no reform.
Much has been written, ami apoken on
the subject, but there has been no prog
ress in anything except a progrcas in
abuse of jiowcr, until the evil has be
come positively scandalous, and the peo
ple have at last risen up in revolt against
it, and they have come like an army
with banners to take thajr government
out ol the hands ol the unworthy ser
vants who have debauched and disgraced
it until it has become a byword and a
reproach among the nations.
I have seen since I have been in the
Senate no nronositioii that seemed to me
Pi be praetical at all except the one made
bv inv colleague the other dav. That
proposition is good ho far as it goes. It
strikes upon the main roots of this abuse
It proposes to punish bv fine and impris
onmeiit all public, otlieials, In- they great
or little, who shall permit or encourage
the payment of or receive any money
or property lor electioneering purposes
ISut w hat do we see on the other side?
We see this antagonized bv the Repub
lics!) party, who are now particularly
zealous for the reform of the abuses
which they themselves have introduced.
They have hitched On to it for the pur-
ol dragging it down Dy joining to-
..c ...i ill., mot other enirine
oriin ion s ami iwmey, oi men auu oiv i j - - - - -Lf :a
nres, from top to bottom. They have get up and play, because you are what m
. ' I - ii J ..-;. .r, t.nmnt which miixt
been in long enough. 11 them an cmi UUU".'.."'","'JS " T 7,
go. The Republican party have bad all work right on until som ebody i tor (it
, I. . . .1. 1. . ....... ,ii, I.I (I III I ! II',,, Ul H.-D " " w "
me oiuccn lor iweni-io n-ai, mci
his dinner. A wish brought the old
fairv to hU side.
"If vou want your dinner, she said,
"vou must be fed with coal and water,
and vou cannot
rscw ( means
Natchez tie
historic recol
good old daj
money was p
sears In statu
over the inarch of pr,
ment was disceri
i be found the city of
ond largest town in
lint old town, full oi
His, and built in the
itthernprosperlty when
il in Nllssissippr. For
when all the country
rem and Improve
de everywhere.
Natchez is noticeable for the ancient
style of architecture of her buildings,
there being probably a less number of
modern built houses in Natchez than
can be found in tiny good size
town of Mississippi, but if Natchez, is
antiquated in appearance, she is re
juvenated In business, there is a perfect
boom here, and she is on the high road
to fame and prosperity through tin liUr
ulilij, public Kiii it and enterprite ' her own
citizen. She determined to be no longer
isolated from the Mltside world for the
want of a railroad, and directly she un
dertook the building of the Natchez,
Jackson Columbus Railroad. She
went to work and commenced building
the road with her own mean and through
tho timely aid of the subscription of
2iMi,ooiMrnni Minus county , last Septem
ber, she saw her hopes realized by the
completion of the mad to Jackson.
To ;i'N. a . r. MARTnr'fl
indomitable energy and perseverance
and good management is due the success
of building the road; with inadequate
means at his command from its very
Inception, with enemies to combat at
home and abroad all through the pro
gress of the enterprise, any other but the
nrave hearted and incorriiptihle man
that be is, would have appaled at th
difficulties to be surmounted and would
nave apnnnoneii me protect, out con
scious of his own rectitude of purpose
and encouraged hy the unmigging sup
port of some of the best citizens of
Natchez, Gen. Martin pursued the
even tenor of his way, mid after years of
hard work and solicitude be was enabled
1o redeem his pledge t the people of
Natchez to give them a railroad
to Jackson. His next objective
jsjint is Columbus, by way of Carthage
and Uiuisville, Mississippi, and judging
by the p.-.st , no doubt need beenterlaiiud
that (!en. Martin will build bis toad
through, and thus erect an enduring
monument to his already well earned
In view of the length of the alove cor
respondence already, I will defer to
another communication my observations
as tq the factories, the charitable institu
tions, and the prospective railroads of
Yours truly, G. D. H.
. Soke merchants insure their stock and
houses and iKglect their children. Why
pot save the mother's heart and lifo by car-
?dng the baby a box of Dr. MovrErr'a
E ETUI ha ( Teelhing JWtr OtAer father
do il. For sale by Byron la mly.
gether subjects which have no connec
tion whatever intbejiiiblie service.
It lines seenTioinc that our whole
system is antagonistic to anything like
the i tablishment of permanent offices
in this country, or making a distinct
class of officeholders, for that would in
volve the necessity of having a civil pen
lion list as well as one for the soldiers
disabled In the army.
Why, Mr. President, the difference be
tween a monarchy and B republic is sini
ply this that in a monarchy all the
olliees are hxed and permanent ; in a
republic they Are held, at the will and
pleasure of the people. In monarchies
the kings and nobility are all hereditary,
the Church is established, and the offices
are held permanently by a favored class,
who are paid for their services as long
as thev are aide to render duty, and
when they cannot they are pensioned
Every officeholder In a monarchy is a
pensioner, in a rcjiuDiic the oihces are
held at the will ami pleasure of the peo
ple, who are the, source ol all power
Thev can remove and they can appoint,
ami the only security tho people have
in a republic for fidelity in t lie ilischarcc
of public duty is the amenability of their
servants to them
Rotation in Office, change, is an abso
lute necessity. Our whole system ab
hors perpetuity, dotation and change,
the frequent examination ot the ser
vant's accounts, and tho frequent re
moval of the servant himself, is an essen
tial element to secure a perpetuity of
free institutions. Is it not so? Are the
people for making offices permanent, for
establishing a caste of officeholders in
this country and shutting everybody
else out? Have they not a right to
change the officers? Why, sir, ill
monarchies and military governments
title and rank lire everything, but in re
publics, olliees and public employment
are the badges of honor and distinc
tion. The high places in the Govern-
menl are reserved by the people as a
special reward of merit for the most dis
tinguished ability a, id the most eminent
public services, and the small olliees are
of equal Importance to the smaller men.
A little consulship or clerkship is quit;!
as important to a inah who holds it as
a seat in the Cabinet or a foreign mis
sion is to the great man.
There has been a great deal of nonsen
sical talk about this bill. I tell you. Mr.
President, the bill before us amounts to
nothing. It is all fox fire ami no nvoro.
It can do no good, and may be produc
tive of grCat harm. Whv, sir, the onlv
reform, the surest way to reform that
we can possible have, is to put de em,
honest men into the places of the Gov
ernment, and let them bring the Govern
ment Itself back to the precepts and
practices of its earlier and better days.
These arc my views. Our civil service
would not be a bad one if it WSJ honest
Is and fairly administered. It is not of
the patronage, of the power of the Pres
ident that the people complain ; it Is of
the abuses of both. It is not that the
President appoints his friends to posi
tions, but it is that assessments have
been made for the purpose of raising
a corruption fund to debauch the people
at the polls. It is that the patronage
has been farmed out to gn-at bisaea in
the States, to be used in their own inter
est, or for their party in controlling the
elections in their States. It is against
boaslsm that the people have revolted.
There can In- no doubt about it.
Suppose you put it to yonr constituents,
Mr. President. I should like to .see the
Democratic member of Ckngrees, if We
had the power, who would vote for a bill
the effect of which would be, when the
have had a fall swine, and it is time
that they should go. Sir, is there any
thing mi earth that corrupts men Hire
long poaaeiwion of power and the tempta
tion Incident to it . I have often thought
that if there was any one part of the
Lord's Praver Itetter than another, it
was that which said, " Lead us not into
temptation, and if it were allowable 1
would add to that, nor keep us exposed
to it too long." This party has had
power much too long for the good
of the country, much too long for its
own good faith and honor.
-Mr. President, the onlv reform possi
ble is a total change. The country has
been relying on one side so long that it
has at last turned over. I do not look
at the late elections as so much a Demo
cratic victory as a Republican defeat.
It is not that the country has suddenly
become in love with the Democracy, but
it is thoroughly disgusted with the Re
publicans; ami if the Democrats are
wise and moderate, and just, they will
be able to rally all these elements of op
position in 1KH4, and ride into power
upon the tidal wave of this popular in
dignation. There is no sort of doubt
al, ut that. It looks to me that it is aln
solutclv certain that we shall come into
xiwer iu lKHf,. These men understand
it, and thev are putting their house in
order. Shall we pujt-wbst ructions in
our way to cleaning out the whole thing?
I am for a clean sweep; I am for a house
cleaning from garret to cellar; lam for
ferreting out all these old rats who have
been in the treasury so lone; that thev
know where the ripest cheeses are and
the best kind of cheeses, too; I am for
pouring water In their holes and bring
ing the last one of them from tho bottom
Of his berth.
I'he only way to reform Is to put a
good, honest Democratic President in in
1884; then turn on the hose and give
him a good hickory broom and tell him
to sweep the dirt away. That is practi
cal sense, that is honesty. I feel it to be
so at any rate. Gentlemen talk about
Democrats having set this example. It
is no such thing. Jacksou put his friends
in and turned his enemies out; Jefferson
so did to some extent. All honest and
sensible men have done the same thing;
but none of those Presidents ever raised
a corruption fund, and no one of them
ever farmed out the patronage of a State.
Never was such a thing done either by
Pierce or Buchanan. Old Harrison
issued an order forbidding it in all the
departments, and making it a cause of
the removal of the chief and of the clerk.
That was because of some little scandal
that had grown up agaiiiRt Van P.uren.
Mr. President, I am perfectly satisfied
that the Democrats are coming in in
1884. This great battle that has just
taken place has been a battle between
the people and their own Government.
The question Is whether the people were
able to turn out their own servants when
they had a mind to. They have won the
first battle, and they w ill "follow up that
success until their victory is eomnlntw
..till 111,.,' It.,,'., ,,ul,.f..,l I..1
...... . . v , ,, H.-i"nu (,imii it llllll II b
and an honest administration; and I am
not, for one, seeking to place any ob
structions in the way of that party when
it comes in. I Want to make a clean
sweep of the whole thing. Give us full
room and a fair experiment, gentlemen,
and that will be the reform that the
country wants, for there is no other re
form possible except a thorough and
complete change from top to bottom.
This is demanded for the good of the
country, and this the people are deter
mined to have, and will have.
The Villagers of Horthport Present
Her With a Watch.
The Boy Who Was Dissatisfied.
Oscar was a boy who generally dislik
ed to get up In the morning, tho more so
as he had to rise early and split wood for
his mother's fires. There was a little, old,
withered fairy, who had taken a fancy
to Oscar w hen he was a baby, who used
to come and wake him at daybreak.
"Get Up, ".-ear," she would say, "and
see the sun rise. "
"1 don't like to see the sun rise," he
would answer.
"Get up, Isear, and see the dew on the
grass and flowers."
i ni not fond of looking at the dew."
"Get up, Oscar, and be bright and
sprv, or ou will never make vour for
tune." "I don't want to make my fortune,"
Oscar would sleepily answer.
Hut the fairy would tease and worry
him until she got him up, and then he
wouhlslowly put on his clothes, half wash
his face, partly comb his hair, slouch
down stairs, anil lazily begin to spilt his
One morning, while he was slowly
splitting wood, an idea came into his
head. As be was too hir.v to vet rifl of
Democrats come In m 1086, to prevent the it, he let it speak for itself.
turning out of any man now in office of "I wish," the idea made him say, ,'that
these old fellows that have been there 1 could go by i steam."
these long years. Suppose he went In an instant the little old fairv was
home and told his constituents tluit, in at his side, she was always on 'hand
order to keep them out of temptation whenever he made a wish.
and for the purpose of a better civil ad- j "Do you really want to go by steam?"
ministration, he had voted to make these she asked.
ittices all permanent, voted against turn-1 "Yes," replied Oscar. "I think
Then Oscar wished to be a locomotive
engine, so that he could run a long dis
tance and see a great ueai oi me wuuu.
In an instant he found himseir on tne
rails drawing a train of cars, running at
the rate of forty miles an hour, and look
ing down on the cowcatcher.
But it was not long before he learned
that there was no fun in being a locomo
five engine as he could never get off the
rails and could never stop when he saw
anvthing that pleased or interested him,
and at the end of every journey be was
shut up with the other engines in a
dark house, from which none of them
could stir.
Then he wished to be a bird.
"The birds," he said, "have an easy
and pb isant time," with nothing to do
but to fly about as thoy please, and to
eat when they feel hungry. '
So the fairy changed him into a largo
and handsome bird.
Put he soon learned that it was quite
as much work for a bird to use his wings
as for a boy to use his hands and feet.
He also learned that the birds are put
to DO little troublejo And the food that
is proper for them and that they have
many enemies, of which men are not the
When he had been nearly frightened
out of liisjits by a man who hunted
him w ith a trim, Oscar became disgust
ed with the life of a bird and wished to
be a sauirrel, as he had noticed the free
and easy life of the squirrel, and thought
that they must have a good time, ir any
bodv had.
After telling him that he had lietter
wish to be changed to a goose, the old
fairy snapped her fingers, and in a twin
kle i scar was running up a tree, with a
bushy tail curling over his furry coat.
Sad to say, he found the life of a
stjuirrel to he even worse than that of a
bird, as the squirrels had even more
enemies than the birds, and even more
trouble in getting their fowls and lay
ing it away for the winter.
Be ahw! found it to be a fact that it
tired squirrels to run ami jump quite
as much as it tires hoys to walk or to
Another wish brought the old fairy to
the limb of the tree, on which he sat
gnawing the shell of a very hard nut.
" What do vou want now?" she asked
" I want to be a bov again." replied
Oscar, "and to have nothing at all to
In a moment he found himself dressed
in his own clothes and seated in an easy
chair with a rest for his feet, and witb
a bowl of porridge on a table by his
There was a fence around him, so
close that he could not move more than
his length any direction.
On tbe other side of the fence were a
Splendid orchard and a beautiful garden
filled with apples, pears, plums, cherries,
strawberries, raspberries and all sorts of
luscious and tempting fruits and vege-
taliles. tie eoulil see tnem whenever he
opened his eyes and could smell them
without taking the trouble to open his
eyes; but the wire fence was in the way,
so that he' could not taste or touch
He stood this for a while, trying to be
lieve that it was a very nice thing to
have nothing to do; but at last lie be
came so tired of his porridge, and the
desire to get some of tne fruit in the or
chard and garden grew so strong that he
wished a big wish.
In an instant the old fairy was at his
" You cannot get at the fruit," she said,
"because there is a fence in the way,
just as there is always some sort of a
fence in the way w lien we want anything
nice iu this world."
" But I can climb the fence," said Os
car. " That would be w ork." replied the
fairy. " It would be doing something,
and you were placed here because you
Winded to have nothing at all to do."
The fairy left him. and Oscar thought
he would climb the fence, till his pock
ets with fruit, and then get bank to his
easy chair and enjoy his dainties.
He found the fence a hard one to
climb, but he got to the top at last, and
was going down on the other side when
something happened.
The fence then melted away, the or
chard and garden vanished, and be
found himself at the woodpile iu the
back yard and was content to stay there.
- -Golden Days.
ing anybody out or putting anybody in
how many votes do vim think he would
get in his district ? lie would be hooted
out In a month. He would not get a
vote. The people think, ami so do I,
that whatever party is in power hat the
right to put iU friends in. I think that
the people believe that, and it is right;
and the idea of passing a law to stop it
is ridiculous to mv views.
Now, this poor little thing before us I
do not think really amounts to anvthing.
I do not think it will be a law when we
pass it. Old Hickory Jackson would
would be en-sier than potteriiijr away as 1
do. tiring my hands and amis.
"You shall have your wish," said the
Directly Oscar felt and heard a rum
bling and a rattling inside of him, and
l ulls of steam came out of his nose, and
his left hand regularly placed pieces of
WOOd Upon the ( hopping block, while his
right hand ns regularly brought the
hatchet down upon them and split
Si he Worked very fast, and the work
did not tire his arms and hands in the
have out his foot upon it in a minute, as ! least, and he hoped that he would soon
1Mb Republican party will in a minute j get such a pile of kindling on hand as
if it is seen to be an obstruction in their
way. I do not think it amounts to anv
thing, because it is too small a thing. It
is only one little step in tho wrong di
rection ; yet it may bother us a Tittle
should save him for a long time from
gettiug up early and splitting wood.
Rut ho soon learned thnt even going
by steam was tiresome. He wanted to
get up and play, and when noon-
when we come in, and I do not want any i time came he wanted to go home and get
Railroad Land Grants.
Washington, D. Q, January. In
the report which accompanies the bill
introduced in the Senate to-dav by Mr.
Garland, providing for the forfeiture of
railroad grants in certain eases, the
Judiciary Committee says: Without un
dertaking to decide whether, in all grants
by the United states to a railroad, Con
gress can declare this forfeiture, the
pommitttee consider it best to adopt
sonic measure that would avoid this
question and place the parties in an atti
tude toward each other that would in
sure to each fair dealing and justice, as
far as can be done. They propose to
direct the Attorney General to institute
proper judicial proceedings against any
railroad companies that he may have
reason to believe are in default as" to the
conditions of their grants, to bring about
forfeiture and secure the rights of the
Government to the lands. This proceed
ing, in the nature of information, will
bring the supposed defaulting company
into court, to he heard in defense against
forfeiture; and the court can enter such
judgment or decree as in its opinion will
secure the Government, not merely in
declaring forfeiture, if need be, but in
declaring a resumption of the lands
granted. Appeal will be allowed, as iu
cases in courts.
New York Sun.
Capt. William Hamilton, who owns a
produce boat running to this city, lives
in a neat hill-side cottage in the village
of Northport, Long Island. From his
front stoop one may get a glimpse of
the blue Connecticut hills across the
Sound. In front of his house is a road,
and from the road to the ground slopes
suddenly about forty feet to a narrow
beach. On the afternoon of July 7, the
Captain's daughter, Emma, was sitting
under the trees that shade the slope.
She was not 16 until last Thursday, and
she does not appear to be even so old as
that. William Beebe, the 15 year old
son of Captain Henry Beebe, a Sandy
Hook pilot, was in town visiting an
uncle. He came along and invited Miss
Emma to go up the beach to the bathing-houses,
and join a number of women
and children who were in the water. She
declined to go and the boy went on.
Prettv soon she heard the children:
"There's a boy drowning!" As that was
common amoug the children when play
ing in the water, she paid no attention
to it. Soon, however, she heard a woman
"For God's sake, is there no one on
this beach that can swim
She knew then that somebody was
indeed drowning. It was nearly 100
rods to the sand point vvjuire the bathers
were, but she reached the place in time
to see young Beebe rise to the surface
tor the last time. He was about three
rods from the beach. Hastily throwing
ott her shoes, she pmnged in, and swim
ming to the place, as nearly as she could
nidge, she dived several times to the bot
torn, but she tailed to hnd him. 15v this
time John Murray had reached! the
beach. A boat was launched, Miss
Hamilton got into it, and with Murray
went to the place where Beebe had gone
down, being able to judge more accurate
ly where it was than when she was
swimming. Leaning over the stern of
the boat, she put her face under water
so thnt a clear view of the bottom
should not be cut off by the surface
waves and rinnles.
When she discovered the boy lying
motionless on tne sano and undoubtedly
quite dead, owing to the time that hail
(dapsed, she made Murray hold the boat
over it with an oar while she went ashore
and got a heavy oyster rake. This she
carried to the boat and with it the body
was brought to the surface. Efforts
were made on the shore to revive him
but he had probably died before the
boat was launched.
The courage and enercv Miss Hamit
ton had displayed were tfie talk of the
country around. Captain J. L. Knight.
of this city, a relative of the boy. and
Captain Jesse Carll, a shipbuilder of the
village, started the project of making a
present K) ine gin ior her hravery. A
subscription paper was quietly eircula
Christmas night was selected to make
the annual presents to the Sunday-school
pupils. There was a union gathering at
the Methodist Church. The building
was crowueu. Alter csanta t.taus had
climbed out of the window of a house
made for the purpose and given away
luiuiy ncaiiuiui tilings to tne children
T V L) 1 . ,
miHjw . o. .vcKeriy stepped up in
trout ot the pulpit. lie said giving of
presents was a fitting service in memory
of the life that had been given that ail
might live. Nothing was more precious
i nan lire; nothing more noble than self
sacrifice to save it. The village had
been called last summer to mourn the
death ot a lad known and loved
all. But. great as was the grief, there
was a lifrht shed upon it by the heroic
efforts of a young girl to save the bov as
he st ruggled with death. The whole' v it
lage had felt that it was a deed worthy
of something more than praise. They
hd procured a gift for her, but they
knew that it could not add to the satis
faction which follows an act like hers.
It would show to her, however, the esti
mation in which she was held by her
neighbors. The heroine, he said, of
whom he spoke, was Miss Emma Hamil
ton. Amid a great roar of applause Miss
Hamilton, then stepped forward. A
gold hunting case watch, with a chain
and seal was given to her. She bowed
her thanks amid profound silence, and,
as the applause again burst forth, she re
turned modestly to her seat. The watch
is very handsome, and is worth over
Inside the case are engraved the
following words:
Trcspnted to
Emma Hamiltoh,
Hv her friends at
Northport, L. I.,
A a tribute of admiration
For her heroic effort to
Save life on the day of
July 7, 1882.
Miss Hamilton hits long, brown hair,
a clear complexion, large brown eyes,
and regular features. She was the hero
ine of s similar adventure two years ago
A playmate of about the same ago was
to the water, a short distance from
shore, and aecidently got bevond her
depth. Bhe could not swim. Miss Ham
ilton, who was on the beach, promptly
went to the rescue and brought her to
shore, where restoratives were success
fully applied.
Steam Publishing
The proprietor ol THE
acknowledging the liberal
A W7R strengthening; tonic, frs. from
whiskey and alcohol, cure, dyspepsia a.l
similar diseases. It has never been equalled
Brown's Iron Hitters.
tended their establishment, have
year 1883 with greatly i R,
departments. Their new and
building is well filled with
and all the machinery and slock i
We are now prepared to contract far j
w. x itvm a ioiio to a voWa
i-and pages. We give special attentias u
MINUTES OF RPt Tnntt. ...
I'lifWI'l'llIVUK il.' limnro
' . i j
m. All
tin T CJ Ati Y 4 ,
stple all kinds of
Fancy Printing, such its BALL AND
also received careful attention. -
wi aam in, jiiiiiiji
harauajam. wvUll 111 sua I U IUIJ
..4 l i
. i. ......... .. .. . i t ii.. r i ao
iiini. um i-umuiiiris win receive eoou
goou materia., ine unru noor a room
I..,.!-. .... .i .!,.. ..... i ........ ' ....t
men ted for superior workmanship.
The attention of Boards of tfuperrfax
mm .uniiwi i 'ill,-, iii'.imiii I.' Hint vuv.
Officers, is respectfully called to the fact
Louisville, St. Louis or Nashville, and tit
i !'! ' 11 II. ..III- l.nll.M 1U VMM VI
"I" " J t ft i sua, v.s-v
n-i. e ii t ... . . . mLn,
we are prepared to make on short notice:
Ul'OnilVTL'i TTmnr-nia .mcIUIUI
1 1 iw m i.'XTm vTi nfi nW. Ml)
JUSTICE DOCKETS, for civil andcirl
huh ice items nccorumg w vmu-
Still Another Weather Prophet.
Oiilton Arguw.
"Yas, 8ah, IVe obnosdecates c mos'
ongreeable wmkr dat de oldest inhabi
tant can dismember," remarked a Vir
ginia gentleman of reconstructed privi
JJ3 frnt of the National Hotel the
atnde7"r 'queriedan Crested by
"Well sah, boas, de fact am, when de
chicken lie roost in de eedar tree on de
Hnufside of de big house clost tode front
winder, yer can bet yer bottom dollar
Music and Old Booto
Neatly Bound.
You can avoid permature trrayness by
WE k?ep regularly In otock a full
Business and Legal
Such as
Tho various Forms used by Circuit
Clerks and Sheriffs.
c nave ior many jw."
Blanks for Justices of the Peace, U
lull amortmcnt, modelled secordln,
and requirements of the Revised Cods
x- v w xjk, oc oa'
a cr.ilV M

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