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The clarion. [volume] (Jackson, Miss.) 1883-1888, January 24, 1883, Image 6

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The Clarion: Wednesday, Janurry 24, 1883.
Jute State Convention.
In response to call issued ly Hon.
K. (i. Wall, Commissioner of Immigra
tion and Agriculture 'or a Convention
of all intcrWted in the culture of Jut,
to assemble at Jaekson on Wednesday,
Jan. 17, 1K88, the Convention wu
called to order by Maj. K. . Wall, upon
whose motion.Oen. 8. I. Ioe was elected
Chairman, and W. A. Pollock, Secretary.
The Chairman, upon taking his seat, de
livered an interesting and instructive
Mr. ('. MeneUw, of Brortkhavcn. Miss.,
the father of Jute culture in the UniUl
Htato, then road for the lenefit of the
Convention and tho people at large the
following address:
Jute is an annual plant, cultivated
princinallv in llcnal. It grows from 7
to 15 feet high and very straight, brawli
ng toward too top; its stem is from I
to 'J inches in diameter, growing gradual
ly thinner toward I he tup end; its bark
is the fibrous substance which is very
fine, and used all over the globe for innu
mernlilo commercial purpes,Buch for in
utanre, as making wrapping and writing
paper, ropes, gunnv cloth, gunny bagging,
mattings, and car; tn. It is mixed with
even with silk goods,
utc in Bengal during
lUM attained gigantic
not better illustrate
ving you tho follow-
cotton, woolen an
The eultivation of
the lad 22 years,
proportions. I c.
that fuel, th?.n by
ing table, ihewiiui
Injections, and lit
4 J
tho exports of J tile
ts, to tSaropc and
W " 'J- S O on
bor, etc. This question seems to be ur
rouaded withseriousdifficulties,andif we
had to depend entirely upon manual labor,
those difficulties would have been a great
block in uur way ; but, luckily, this con
tinent in inhabited br a claw of people
whose inventive genlua is aa wonderful
aa ita energy is remarkable and
as great and diversified as the immen
sity of this big country. The ingenuity
of our people who have solved so many
problems and infused such life in all our
industries and accomplished such won
derful results, is ready now to place at the
disposal of the Jute industry a decorticat
ing machine which like the cotton gin of
Whitney, is destined to promote a new
industry and add enormously to the im
mense resources of the rtouth, ana to
the prosperity of its people. In another
paragraph I shall give some description
of that machine, which will be or inter
est but let me add here, that we com
pete with India in raising cotton, in spite
of her cheap labor, and the time may
come when we shall monopolize the rais
ing of that crop. The West began to
compete with her in raising flax seed
which we used to import in considerable
quantities, and two years ago we export
ed some t the old country. I don't con
sider it presumptions to say that wi
shall raise our Jute crops too, and not
only for our own wants, but we sha
also' export largely, and our MO
worked more intelligently, will produce
fur better qualities and higher pn
than (lie crops of India,
hamulcs of Jute, raised and prepared
at uur plantation, have been exhibited
iit New York ami examined oy one m
the best expert and largest EtUnufsCtO
ris and pronounced as excellent in
everv respect length, streiigthand color.
Sucli Jute would he worth the highest
price paid lor the best imported Jute
from India.
Here is now an invoice and account
;ale of Jute Imported from Calcutta:
1000 bales weighing
each 400 It) ( 30
rupees per bale...
Calcultta ' charges.
Packing and snip
ping, rupees
Kire insurance
tio-down rent, (stor
age) 101
Commission VA per
cent 781
Planting can Is- done from beginning
of April, when fears of frost are passed,
to the middle of June, but the early
planting i the most advantageous, for
the reason that the crop matures at a
time when all other crops are laid by,
as the plantation hands are free to save
the Jute fibre, and thus bring in money
much earlier than either corn or cotton.
In fndia thrv prepare the cround bv
I n m a t 1 -. n
I iPlPllli
9 1 ? ? M $ -8 II 13 B -o 2? f - ?5 W WW
ij ' ! 5 $ h i- ' i ! V V 'jri
Rupees 30,000
N. H. 1 rupee, 20 1
English pence
or 40 cents ir
S. money.
ence, ,
in U. f
Rupees 31,200
do at that rato 31,
200 R., (free on
Freight 5S6 ton
measurement OA $
Duty 178 tons (a) 1&
per 2,240 lbs 2560 00
Custom house entry
and weighing
Brokerage, etc,
$12,480 00
10 00
2677 50
254 00-
6491 60
Marine Insurance 2
per cent. V. and H.
plus 10 per cent...
Telegrams and mis-
hincc 1879. tho crona have continued eellaneous expen-
... . .... ..ti i- a:.. r srs.
i on irumni,jtNMii linger ratio. in cin:
the crops reacluxl nearly- -.,IM,MH1 hales, ijr.in.l ,.!
and during this year it promises to reach
lien rly SS.UW.OWJ bales, of 100 pounds
each. With all this prodigious Increase
Of production, no where one sees the ac
cumulation of stalks.
The consumption keeps paOC with tho
production, nnd seems to need all that
can be produced.
It must be taken in consideration the
proportionate increase of consumption
In India, where gunny cloth, bagging,
tope, etc., are manufactured in consider
able quantities, both for domestic use
and for ex port to Iturmah, China, Europe,
America, Colombo and Australia.
I am unable to give you exact or even
approximate figures as to the money
value of the manufactured article, but
if 1 could do so my figures would Unm
you. The East Indieaexportovcr 2.000,
000 bales of cotton, and every bale re
qnires from ('. to 7 yards of gunny cloth,
ft exports hundreds of thousands of tons
Unseed, rapeeeed, poppy, tattooed, wheat,
rice, sugar and saltpetre; all the sacks
are made out of Juto. Besides indigo,
silk, opium, shelloe lacdye.and numerous
other articles, aUolwhleh are covered
with cloth made out of Jute.
All these facts demonstrate that the
annual productive value of the Jute In
dus! ry exceeds $100,000,000 of dollars
by lar.
The money value of the imported raw
and manufactured Jute to the United
States must be over $10,000,000 annu
allyan item, very largo even for this
great country, and which we mav easi v
save, in a few years, if we only make an
intelligent effort to raise Jute. Our
wants for that article are enormous, and
yearly increasing. We need it for our
cotton crops, of 6,500.000 bales, this
year, with prospects to roach 7,000,000
or 8,000,000 of bale tho next two or
three years; and every bale of cot
ton require 7 yards of 2 to 21 lbs.
each yard. Wo need it for our broad-
rtulls for shipment to Europe, and fur
innumerable othor purposes as above
1) .. . k I. ! ,
mil me question comes now, is our
soil, climate, etc., suitable to the growth
ot Jute, and can we compete with the
cheap labor of India, where a hand is
saliNlted with 12 to 15 cts. a day and
finds himself too; can wc raise a Jut
crop that will pay us?
As to our soil and climate, wc could
not wish lor anything better, and my ex
periments of the last four years in'rais
ing Jute, enable.-, me to state in the most
positive manner, that Jute grows in the
Southern States as luxuriantly as it
docs in India, if not better, This is a
fact beyond a shadow of doubt, and I
dare say there are many here amongst
you that hare seen at ray plantation at
Urookhaven, my last year's Jute crop of
about 15 acres, and who can testify as to
the correctness of my statements. Our
Commissioner of Agriculture, who has
seen it, will, I am sure, givo you all the
information you may need on the sub
ject. This question once settled satisfac
torily, the next one arises as to whether
wc can compete with India's cheap la-
$17,971 60
00 00
$1H,S;(6 00
118. !Mi 00
13,480 no
5,8.1i 00
peatcd ploughing, and pulverize the , preparei previously dire
il a for wheat crops; then they plant ; tbercro7i kept very clean, so
oad cast, and allow the J utc crops to i djjce j plenty of
Equal to sell per lb
i OV cents, total
ree on board
Charges, equal to)
47) per cent.
fi in board.... )
You observe that 1000 bales weighing
100,000 pounds baled and lor slni
meiit, were sold lor .10,000 rupees (I ru
ice is equal to 20 hnglish pence or 40
tits of our money) or equivalent to .'I
cuts per pound, and perhaps only 24
reached tho producer. The total charm
on the r. and B. cost from Calcutta t
New York, including duty, are over 474
er cent .; to them must lie added th
harges and expenses from New York to
the market ot manufacturing the Jut
nto gooda; almost all of which will be
saving to the Southern producer.
1 las illustration lsconelusive as to tl
advantages we have over India, in com
peting with her in Jute raising, and the
sooner we make up our minds to intro
duce Jute culture in the Mouth, the bet
ter off we shall be. The prosperity
and development of the Mouth depend
entirely upon her diversifying her crops,
and promoting new industries. Nature
seems to have been almost prodigal in
her allotment to the Mouth such re
sources, e have but to rtevelop t hem,
and the world will be amazed with our
prosperity. I therefore stronglv advo
cate the introduction of the silk culture
tho vine and the Jute, and for the
culture of the latter, 1 beg now to offer
the tollowing lnlormatton in the hope
that Major Wall, Col. Dennett, and other
eminent writers, will supply all that I
may laii to convey, let us remember
that no crop receives less labor than that
ot Jute. In three months and n half,
one has it from seed into fibre. I know of
no other crop being safer than Jute. It
stand the drought as well as it does the
wet, and has no enemies, neither in
worms or any kind of insect-. Jute
matures and brings in money much ear
lier than cither corn or cotton.
Jute grows better on soil mixed with
clay or sand, or sand combined with al
luvial deposit but except tho gravely
soil, all our lands of the cotton belt,
which are well draiucd, aro suitable for
the growth of East India Jute; of course
tho best soil produces the richest har
The land should ls first deenlv and
closely ploughed bv a double plow of
iz 10 10 mcnes, early in the fall, u that
all vegetable matter turned under, should
have time to decompose and add to the
fertility of the soil; early in, April, when
tear ot irost arc passed, the land should
he ploughed again; as above, harrowed
carefully, so that the aoil be completely
pulverized. The rows should be marked
and seed sown thinly with a dividing
take care of themselves, aa we do wheat
ats. and such other t rot. We recom
mend thoroughly small experiments of
jute raising on the broadcast plan, but
until taught by experience to we con
trary, our first crops must be grown on
the following plan: As soon as the
ground is prepared to receive the crops
the rows should lie marked two feet
apart, and seed sown thinly with a dril
ling machine, just before, or a little
after a shower; four to six pound of
seed will be enough to plant an acre of
ground, and eight to ten pounds lor
broadcast planting. 1 he seed comes up
in from four to eight days; and until it
reaches twelve to eighteen inches above
irround, the plant is of slow growth and
require protection Irom weeds ami
grass, but once well started it grows rap
idly and shades the ground so that noth-
ng else can grow under it, and in three
to three 4 months it reaches the height
f from seven to fifteen feet nnd from I
to three Inches in diameter of the stalk
aliove ground, according to the fertility
of the soil.
In about three to three I mouths from
the time of sowing, the plant begins to
bloom, and then is the proper time to
have it cut. At that stage of growth,
the fibre is in its finest eoedition, and the
gum upon it dissolves easier, leaving the
nore BiiKy, son, ami silvery wnite.
The stalks cut, should first remain in
the ground from one to three days, in
order to allow the leaves to wilt, and
drop off. Afterwards they should be
handed to the null, to pass through the
machine, the working of which we can
not better illustrate than by reproduc
ing what our'esteemed friend and veteran
agriculturist editor of the New Orleans
Picayune describes:
"The juto stalks and branches, placed
upon the apron, are passed about half
their length into the machine, and then
the rollers, by a reverse action, bring
them back. The apron is reversed, and
the other ends of the stalks are worked
in the samo manner, and then the fibre
in the shape of ribbons, free from pith
or bark, is brought back upon the apron.
and taken off to be placed in water for
rotting. The rotting process is merely
to remove the .gummy matter from the
fibre, and to give it a softer feeling to
the touch, and completely separate the
fibres from each other. It also removes
the green color and leaves it white, which
is more marketable. It take one to ten
day to thoroughly complete the rotting
process, and then it is in marketable
shape after it is dried."
One of the principle advantages of the
decorticater is the important fact that
it reduces the weight of Jute, when in
condition to be placed in water, about
75 per cent, hence its handling becomes
more economical and easier, as onlv
twenty-five per cent are thus to be placed
in water, when after it passes through the
needed fermentation, yields from eight
to twelve pounds ot pure inarketabh
fibre, the bulk of Jute stalks is also
reduced bv the deeorticator to only five
per cent, and thus only so much space is
needed for the rotting process, an econ
omy which the Hindoo does not posses
the running ol the machine is not
more dilhcult than that or our cotton
TtEX.1) PSB Arm:.
ariotls statements place the yield
from 800 to 8Q50 pounds per acre, and
although 1 am not inclined to refute
them, 1 don't feel justified in encourag
ing piaiuer 10 caicuiaie on sucn a maxi
mum. W e know as a positive fact, that
wo can raise two, even more bales of
cotton to the acre, but how manv of us
doit? So it is with Jute. We mav come
to that later on, but for a start, 1,500 or
2,000 pounds fibre per acre is an excel
lent yield, this at DC. per pound will
produce from $75 to $100 per acre, and
must be considered a very good result
in view of the fact that Jute is a crop
that requires less work than corn, and
which, in four months can be turned
into money, besides being the safest crop
to raise, as has been stated in anothe
dried in the sun, and then is ready to be
sent to the market.
As it requires from five to six months
for the seed to properly mature, and be
saved before frost, it is of the greatest
importance to plant the crop early, in
rows three feet apart, and when six to
eight inches above ground the stalks
should be thinned from from eight to
twelve inches apart ; the ground snouiu
cieu, ano
as to pro-
large stalks and plenty ol seed
From the preceding facts placed be
fore thi Convention, which represents
the intelligent and agricultural wealth
of our great State, you will see that the
Jute culture aud Jute machinery have
passed the point of experiment, and
claims from all of us :u:tive, and intel
ligent efforts to finally establish this new
industry, which will add immensely to
the resources of our State and to the
welfare of our people. (Jut of our de
liberations to-day, all the most import
ant facts should he recorded, and placed
at the disposal of the entire press of the
South, so that through this medium of
that generous agency, may be spread all
over our land, for the benefit and infor
mation of the rich and poor alike. The
press, faithful to it mission, has been
very liberal in publishing information
bearing upon the subject, and will con
tinue the noble work until the desired
end is reached. j
Uut let our motto be, make haste
slowly. From all aiti of the South,
we receive letters asking for information
and instruction, where to get seed, how
and when to plant a Jute crop, all evinc
ing great disposition to plant live to one
hundred acres. . lo all such inquiries,
we think it our duty to state in answer,
that as it will be impossible for the first
year to supply in full the demand for
machinery, all interested in Jute cul
ture, should be satisfied this year, to
raise small crops, from one to two acres
three-fourths of which for seed, and
balance for the rotting process. Direc
tions for planting a crop have already
been given in another paragraph, and as
to getting Jute seed, parties should apply
to their respective State Commissioners
of Agriculture. We expect to have
some ourselves, and intend to distribute
a portion to those farmers whose planta
tions have the necessary supply ot water.
liI had suffered twenty yeara with severe disease of
the kidney; before uninR Hunt's Kemedy two days
I was relieved, and am uow well."
"Mv physicians thoughl that I was paralyzed on
(MMtrae. "I was terril.ly alflicled with rheumatism
from lSti'j to I8J0. I was cured bv Hunt's Remedy."
"My doctor pronounced my case Uritfht's Mscaso,
and tola tup thai I could liveonly forty-cijfht hours.
I then look Hunt's Remedy, and was sredily
M. (iOOI).si'Ei:i).
"Having suffered twenty
el -fii
A. E. roLKES.
vears with kidney di
sease, ami -miiilnveil various pnysicians wnnoui
bcinL' relieved, 1 was thou cured by Hunt's IScmedy.
"1 bar been crcatlv benefitted by the use of
Hunt's licmedv. l'or diseases of the kidneys and
urinary organs there is nothing suicrior."
"I can tcstifv tn the virtue of Hunt's Remody in
kidney disease's from actual trial, having been much
benefitted thereby."
Ukv. E. O. TAYLOR.
"I was unable to arise from Iwd from an attack of
kidney disease. The Doctors could only relieve me.
1 was finally completely cured by using Hunt's
"I have suffered extremely with kidney disease;
after using Hunt's Remedy two days, I was enabled
to resume business."
"I sold In two years (33,120) thirty-three thous
and one hundred and twenty bottles of Hunt's
Remedy. It is a valuable medicine for kidney di
seases." W. B. BLANDING.
One trial will convince yoc. For sale bt
all Druggists. (Send for Pamphlet to
Hunt's Remedy Co., Providence, B. I.
Price 76 cents and $1.95.
Instructive addresses were also made
by W. W. Stone and Maj. E. O. Wall.
Upon motion, the t hair appointed a
committee of five to draft resolutions
indicating the sense of the Convention
upon the subject lor which it was called;
said committee was named as follows : W.
A. Pollock, Chairman, C. H. Smith, W.
W. Stone, C. Menelas and C. H. Dixon.
Upon motion Maj. E. G. Wall was added
to Committee. The Convention then
adjourned to meet at 4 p. m.
Convention met at 4 p. m., and the
committee reported the following:
Jlf.iolrrd, I, That wc the people interested
the proposed culture of Jute, hail with
grntitipiitionthc onnortunitv which this nro
uuci may anorci, ot tne diversification ol
crops, and absolute divorce from the ruin
ous system heretofore pursued of raising
cotton oniv.
2. From the evidence had from experi
mental culture in our own State, we are sat-
isneu that .lute can be succesgiully crown
hi any portion of the Stite, the bottom
lands bordcrinsf the MississinDi river per
haps being the best suited to ita cultivation
and production.
3. By the invention of Mr. T. Albec
Smith, we are satisfied that the fibre em be
taken from the (talk or plant, and prepared
for the process of subversion in water, thus
doing away with the lose, tedious and expen-
sive process ny nana labor, a ml saving we
believe 75 per oeut. of that labor.
4: That Maj. E. i. Wall, Commissioner of
Immigration, and 0. Menelas, Esq., be. ap-
f plated as a committee to secure Jute Seed
rom the r s. Commissioner of Agriculture
at Washington, or failing in that, to en
deavor to procure seed tnroUgh the State
Board of Immigration and Agriculture. m he
ready for d stribution bv April 1st. 1KS3.
Hon. K. Barksdale then offered the fol
lowing resolution which was adopted:
Raolvrd. That with a view to the promo
tion of the cultivation of Jttte. the Commis
sioner of Agriculture he requested to me
morialize Congress to admit free of duty Jute
seed and the materials used in the manufac
ture of machinery for the preparation of
On motion of Mr. Stone, it was
Rtsalvrd, That this Convention does here
by resolve itself into an organization to be
known as " The Jute Growers Ass iciation
of Mississippi," that each member furnish
his name to the Secretary, who shall pre
serve list of same ; that Gen. 8. D. Lee be
constituted permanent President; and
that when wc adjourn it Bhall be to meet
again at the call of the President.
Eradicates Malarial Poison.Prevents
Chills St Fever, Intermittent & Bil
ious Fever, Cores Ague & Fever, Indi
gestion, Dyspepsia. Nervousness, Loss
of Sleep, Female & Summer Disorders.
Recommended & Used by Physicians.
Sold Free of U. 8. Liquor License by all re
liable Druggists and Dealers.
This question naturally, will now be
asked by the public, what is the cost of
raising Jute by that process? Y c con
sider it more judicious to givo a catcgo
ncal answer later on, on further intclli
gent experiments next summer but do
not hesitate to state, that upon fact
that came to our knowledge during our
operations last year, we can produce
Jute fibre, ready for the market at from
2 to 2Jc. per pound, according to the
m 1 i, i.i x .
ieruntyoi tne sou ana tne care bestowed
upon the crop. Our experiments this
vear with the decorticater, have been
carried on in our cotton-gin house, while
our principal obiect is t i have machinery
which would work the crop, there where
it grows, and thus avoid all expenses of
hauling the Jute to great distances at a
considerable expense of money and time.
vr.ocEss is fsk in India.
Now as to saving the fibre bv the old
water rotting process, used still in India,
the stalks should also lie cut when in
bloom and allowed to remain on the
- 1 a . .1 1 . a
rounti i rom xwo 10 inrce nays in order
that the leaves may dropoff; afterwards
tney mould be made into bundles of
one hundred to two hundred stalks, tied
with a tdalk and placed in ponds or
streams completely under water. The
stalks should remain there from ten to
twenty days. It takes that time, and
often more, for the fibre to get loose from
the pulp, and it must be examined from
time to time, in order to be removed
from water as soon as the fibre becomes
soft when the stems are shaken, and
On motion, an Executive Committee
of four was appointed br the Chair as
follows, to-wit: Hon. V. W. Stone,
Chairman, ('. Menelas, W. A. Pollock
ami sua. Ci. t. wall.
tin unions oi mc convention were
tendered to -Mrs. Mornnev for the use of
the rooms of State Librarian.
The Convention then adjourned suft-
jeci to can ny the t liairman.
8. D. Lee, Chairman.
. A. Pollock, Secretary.
ContamsGiiiKcr, Bqthu, ft man ofthchest medi
cines unown, i oinU.ic.l into .. V' fi H var-
ea powers as mmaiic the Brcaust i loml Purifier f
liocl Health fl G:rtr.g',!i
restore- Cvcr tfcea.
if you have- rys-.c;1-rra.
.Ki:nwtt:n. UM
l uq'i ordMordn of (US
or Nerves, l';.rkc.
(.inrer Tonic wiUcotn
iner.cclocme and titi il
you up from the Hrt
l-sc,P: never into.-aca'cr,
(V. At' ,1 e nl film"-.: .
PARKER'S Iwu"&a 8ftVlne i
II AinnAl C k mm The mote'-nom!caI h5.ir
youthful color iafriy hair
Its lasting fragrance makes this delightful per-
popular. Tlirreltinotlilnirlikr.it. InUt
navini Fuiseston Cot.oc.Nir. on everv Imtiu-
'lore 1? C,
jtCTfaU w design In ye rfume run turtply yon. 25 A 75 cti.
f 0 LmAUD sJ
Siik attended a ball danced to a late
hour became overheated went home
thinly clad, in a cold, damp night air and
caught cold. Next day hcadnche loss
of appetite slight fever dry skin pains
and aches chilly sensations -indisposition
to get nr., Remedy one bottle Drnmn.
goole's Englih Female Bitters.
"lough on thills,"
Cures 5 cases for 25 cents in cash or stamps.
Mailed by John Parham, Atlanta, G.
Bailey's Salixe Aperient is now rec
ognised ns the best and cheapest, and
most pleassnt cathartic in use, for- the
special cure of headache, constipation,
heartburn, acid stomach, dyspepsia, etc.
It cools nnd quiets, while as a sparkling
summer beverture. It is delightful.
Some merchants insure their stock and
houses and neglect their children. Why
inot save the mother's heart and life by cai
rvinr? the bnhv bnv nf n TU.-.,.-fc.
zm m j Arm. .' , ' r r r.t I 0
TBpiiiNA(lmoiWfcw) Otfcr father t
w w. cot ue ny oyron JLiemiy.
Lumber, Shingles, Laths.
JA.CKSOIsr9 to
wwr- itch . . C
Of the beat rlu,litr It EfiJl
arCsll at our LUMBER YARn .
ix Offic e and ace for Tounel.
rrostettr-r's Rtomsch Bitters tiros ...rii
convenient to Washington H-?"8'
a small family, Wing froTh,Ti
fl IefUng mCn- APMv at tab'
without nndnly purring , h0.ne.tlpMo,1
T stlmnut. foeV&Kne Z'hi
raotlng vigorous Mdiiul A. " ),r-
"i mo nay.
eA promotes. a o" A'a'&jaB
BaouoHE a i
JACKSO., nia.
Office Corner State and Capital!
l p Stairs.
(Opposite Clarion Bindery.)
meres, Gents' Furnishing Goods, of tat,
ty. always on hand. SUITS r a riiT
BYLE8. and at reasonable pricea.
arOrders from any part of the State will i
Jiumui aim cttreiui attention,
TIT P. DONNELL has taught th. Book
Jl "nd Accounts of STAPLETOST
The creditors, to save costs, will please oms.1
anrl utttlo. J T A CI I u. lJL""?'
. -- - - "uipir ujn are aut
collect and receipt for all monies paid in.
T Jackson, Dec. 20, '82-lm.
THOS. HELM. B. W. 01
fcira tt
State Street, JACKSON,
IiriLL HANDI.R Al.r.irTKnanp rimi
TT ducts on Consignment, and promlaswi
uuu mn uei uurici price, l ne stnetess till
given to every Consignment whether largsot i
Liberal Advances Made on Cotton!
signed to ns.
Oorner Pascagoula and Capitol I
We Bay On Orders From Spin
sept. J7,Mi -fiin.
Pamphlet Printing,
"Vl'It facilities n eomoIrte for the prompt
J accurate prluting of Catalonuoa, MinoMM
iaws, uriets, etc. illmates liirnunea oa i
tion. Address.
' . , m
I'owf.r & Hark.-dalk, jacaaw,'
A the nunilier not to exceed twenty. 1
nji: iunii? iiir rjuciie or iJiisintw,
net. r..'i-in. A. H.JAii"!
Poster Printing.
xci'rsion Maxaorrs will find It to thaijj
t(r,t In norriv,il with lis lH'fOrC ttaTUsS
l'iiKir n.,,,,1 miu nnA 'i'i,.tiu m inted. AIM
, - " T-- . U
Tower a brksdale, jacasiw. -
rhMm.i.A nmfwii in those
t b oosAnedta a remedy upon which lmM
mm j . . . , ,ui nrodOOB,p
and quick dll very-one that will oooWolP
shorten the duration ol labor. Buon is
B'a Fbiiud." Try It and see what
A Blesslnc it Is to Suffering F
This Liniment when used two or three
lore connnemeni, proauoe . iithoass
csnslnf a vary easy nd quick labor, wiw ,,
tlonlv MtlU niln nl lM the moiner 1
rfninn . '.,ii, w -i in other W0IO''",.
mod getting up. Under 1U use, laW'WW,,
rtfy occupy much leas than the 'JiS.
tne aunering be aiminisnea oeyouu -'-itm
The condition tor which this remedy JJjyj
Uflcates. Thoae Interested In Its use 3J
f,,lK, , . . V. hM-nl.rhn tiaVe US"
. . ICICllTOWlUBUUIIUinW''"--' -
I most earnestly entreat every ,tr
to be contined to uaq the '"The
FniEjrn." Coupled with this entreaty. .SJj
mat during a large obstetrical rrB;-v Viz, i
yeaursi. I have never known It to tau
sale and quick delivery. .i.ta(l
U. J. HOLMES, M. D., AUanU. J
A lady from one of the counties of Ml"? 0
gia, who luui been acting ns mioi-sg
Knit i'RiENn'youaent me. and I ''Vil si
WITH IT. In every Inatance where It sari
Used lUeReeis have hn all Hint I CO0'" I
A rentleman write : "My wife used yow j
FntKMD at her totirth connnemv-.i t
ui ineaunerini; ol eiuwrpi ' "Tr isjsi
ments, and recovered from it In l""0'; wsil
She also recommended It to a In'lT a31
..I ... .. a . ,1ml limti 1
thbovoh TTlls GREAT TRIA l WT
t The namea of al 1 these, and roary oAa
atm ay cauini at my offlce. Tnl,orS
my patrons aa posaeaalns; tmperlor nieritJBi
I am pi-rmltted also to refer to the ,wjJl
-.i.pwn eiur.en- or Atiania: v;.n. f"V:iiof
Oruniley, Ji.,w. A. Ores and D ;S pW
are ready to testify to the menu of ths f
moil mo) si .su per noma.
w sate ewrywssK.

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