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lards plem tc. achic I sit Llba INS mm mi 3S Cnf f stock it t liat p., . Ml m iwiLLE Times. :SDAT. FEB. 25, 1883. TERMS. 4TH DISTRICT. CIRCUIT COURT. i county Beginj on the -Mi .f February and the 1st Monday -r, and uiay continue 12 judicial r county Begins on the 2nd jt March and the 3rd Monday of and may continue IS judicial er county Renins on the 3rd Ant the ind Monday of uan-h, je 3rd Monday after the 3rd Mon etober, and may continue 12 Ju- f county Begins on the 5th after the 2nd Monday of March, ,th Monday after the 3rd Monday r, and may continue 12 judicial tna county Begins on the 7th .fterthe 2nd Monday of March, 'th Monday after the 3rd Monday tr, and may continue 12 judicial igton county Begins on the lay after the 2nd Monday of id the Dth Monday after the 3rd October, and may continue 30 lay. CHANCERY" COURT. .aena county Begins on the 1st y of April and Ootolier, and may (Judicial days, ngton county Reglns on the 2d & April and October, and may 18 judicial days, t county Begins on the 1st Mon J and November, and may con uillclul days. na county Begins on the 3d 4 May and November, and may 1 12 judicial days. rer county Begins on the 1st of June and December, and may e 6 judicial days. Jkty county Begins on the 2nd " of June and December, and may ) 8 judicial days. I meetings are held by the ' Supervisors as follows : Bien t Monday of January to elect oimuissloners. Annually Unit t March, to reoeive Tax-Collec-rtt of delinquent and Insolvent sonduy of August to receive and the Assessment ltolL; 1st ion iptember to lery taxes ; and on ay next preceding euch term of lonrt. i i IOFKSSIONAL. w. it. YKmma ;oy & Terger, KNEYS' AT LAW, Greenville, Mis. WU. Juahuu ftkmiKr :LDS It SKINNER, t ATTOUSKra AT I, AW, ureenvlllc. Miss. j In Alexander's Building. Attorney at Law, 4 -,J)CK IN MKIMNKH 1)I'IM)IN1, TfA r!- ..U1UUI, ... .I1IP.N. 1 T. W. FARMER, !or, Solicitor and Attorney foNROE, LOUISIANA. sea In the District, Circuit ami Courts of the United States and iteof I.oiiiHiHim, In all classes of ifon-reslilents of .(minimis can Wilts suits in the United States Court, ut Monroe, ugiiliiHt the f Knttt Carroll and all other par North East Louisiana, tu Bunk of Monroe. ilec.ML , B. OB ANN ON, TICK Or' THE FEACK, tlHK.KSVIU.K. )ys Flnrt and third Mondays. ")fflce In Kcxter Building. 1$. H. liyrncs, DENTIST, lie Miss tip-stairs in Meisner building .rashington Avenue and Locust dov. Hi. i DENTIST. lover Flndlay's Drug Store. Greenville, Miss. elm. R. X. lllnkeniore. !m & Blakemore, - Engineers, Surveyors, ANT) :al Estate Agenis, oreenville, stls. i attention given to imyinjr taxes. ) NTE KCIU12IV. rters at Faison, Smith & C'o.'s, . OroonTiUe. Miss., i agent for Washington county for THE KENNESAW i UXCORFORATin. Madison St., Memphis, Tenn. nil H.inuftirlnrrrs unit Agent f r , MACHINERY and MILL jiiielors the s.inihein Stales for the lelcbruktl sr Improved Water Eevator AND unifying Pump. '. SOMMERR, )t Maker & Upholsterer, Greenvillle. Miss. . . . . KU8U, vf -S3 1 lautii,- x'S' H .mm IJThejGI-reenville VOL 14. THE ATLIXT1 EXPOS1TI0X. !ts Lsctsai U Oar PlaaUn ui Botiaits Ku. A TaeagMfal LstUr tnm C. R. Brekia tiigt Setting forti tS, AifaaUgu tilt Ehoall Aesras ts Oar PwpU. Fixk Bu rr, An., Dec. 3!, IsmI. Editor Pine Bluff Coinineri-ial : la compliance with yortr request I write you some of the results of my visit to the Atlanta exposition. ; The exposition is a success, and iu some essential particulars is differ ent from any other occasion of a like sort that I have known. These great occasions are generally for the chief purpose of setting forth the glory aud progress of a nation, such ones being subsidized by gov ernment, or of fostering some sen timent, such partaking of the uature of great state entertain ments, and trade with them is incidental. But at Atlanta the order was reversed. 'o govern ment or state aid was rendered, peace and good will of course pre vailed, ns usual, and people from all sections mingled to advantage; but the main object and basis of the occasion was business. As for us of the South, we saw what we have to exhibit, but we are to profit not so much by a knowledge of what we have, as by a knowledge of what we need to have. The ex. position laid bare wants, and indi cated remedies. We exhibited mainly raw materials that our northern visitors need to come to with their money and skill. The North exhibited machinery and ad vanced knowledge of a varied character that we need to appro priate. The vast crowds that as sembled upon the grounds from day to tiny, some 15,(MH) in number, were the moBt intelligent gather ings of large size that I have ever seen. Never was there greater ueed of a great industrial exposi tion, aud never did an oucasiou more fully accomplish its purposes. As for ns, we see more clearly the heed of national, state and community diversity of industries. A very able address was delivered to the national cotton planters as sociation, principally upon this subject, by Mr. Loring, our com missioner of agriculture. Mr. Lor ing takes an ablo and patriotic view of. the agricultural and gen eral industrial wants of the South, which is the hindmost of the sec tions in wealth and material pro gress. We nro at present mainly agricultural. Wo have reason to expect must assistance from the investigations of our accomplished commissioner, the dignity of whose ofllee we should exalt to a cabinet position, and whose hands we must uphold with adequate appro priations. We cannot subsidize manufacturing establishments nor any other ventures of capital but when we see how vastly depend ent we are, upon having capital both home aud foreign, venture upon these, to us, new fields, we are constrained to pursue a liberal policy toward it. People and mon ey only move under inducement. The Atlanta exposition has much to show the benefits, nay the ne cessity, of diversity at least as applied to communities. To keep population and money we know we must be just. But we do not appreciate tho need or know well the means of persuading people or money to come to the country, or inducing money to venture into new industries. We are accus tomed in our conservatism, to say "Well, they will come wheu they need to." This is true. But will they come in time for our need t We should not bo progressive in the way of state aid, but in the way of exemptions aud an enlight ened, liberal policy generally, such ns will keep at home what we have that we need and bring to ns what we want. We need confer no aid, we only withdraw obstacles. At lauta then teaches the benefits of diversity and the importance of dealing very liberally with those elements which we need, and which can easily leave ns or re frain from coming to ns. But diversity is not the greatest want of our large planters, though it is almost the sole want of small farmers. It is very well to save freights, etc., by selling to facto ries near home, which Mr. Atkin son says we an never do and it is something undoubtedly for ns to improve our samples of cotton, and it is still more than both of these for ns to grow our own meat, corn and forage and stop this wretched system of exchange ; but more than all that is now needed to render our large plantations profitable. Some say we need only cheap money, yet many good men of business, with money of their own, upon which of course ' ota-TV.1'0 nitere8ti lPRin plant trKh ph I 'iw years they are bor- gm'lO. ICCMI" Hie ttl'CUUiUS VI ll.e number of the best plant- it the country, an I have been GREENVILLE, doing for teu years, I note certain changes that to my mind are of the utmost importance to that class. My view is comparative as regards times aud conditions aud embraces enough acconuts to form a basis of generalization. For 17 years we have lived under the institution of free labor. Many causes have re tarded the progress of this more perfect system, and consequently its course aud effects were slow iu being manifested. We note the. changes that have beeu silently taking place, with no special proph et to auuoun:e them and with no special enthusiasm, but uudcr the operations of iuexorable logic, aud in obedieuce to quiet, steady press ure. At last they have become so exteusivo as to be felt. Iu fact they prevail. Those who have thought upou these subjects kuow how vast they are, aud how much I refrain from elaborating them. Iu the past teu years 70,HJO small farms have been carved off of the iarge farms in Georgia. Teu years ago the average size of farms or plantations iu South Carolina, de veloped under the eld system, and although they lave Leen subjected to divisions since tho war, was still say 3G, acres. Tcxaa has been developed almost entirely under the new system. What is the re sult t Instead of less than 300,000 bales of cotton before the war, she now produces nearly five times that number, or nearly one million and a half bales, aud the average of her farms is nuder fifty acres. With her perhaps 100,000 farms to day she has hardly exceeding one hundred of over 1,000 ceres. Of course I do not include ranches. We have almost that number be tween hero aud tho mouth of the river. But what do we perceive It is evident that the small farm ers aro now making the bulk of the Americau crop of cotton. I do not know how much, but we know that in addition to this all the uplands which before tho war did but a small business in cotton growing, now make it their chief industry, and I doubt if the large planters, with whom the colored race work almost exclusively, now contribute more than one-third and perhaps not over one-fourth of the crop, lite email iartuer tltcu con tributes tho bulk of our crop, and our crop is the great element iu the world's supply. The statistics at my command are not complete, but they are sufficient to mako it seem quite, certain that the small farmers of tho South, and may they ever increase, are now tho chief factor in the production of cotton. Who can compete with them t The planter who produces upou a largo scale I Wo know that consolidated operations upon a large scale are advisable only when labor-saving methods can bo introduced. Our methods upon a large plantation are, however, just the same as those practiced upon a small farm, and of course we are without the economies of a varied sort that a single family can intro duce. The result is that we are at a great disadvantage, and the class spoken of aro sufficiently numer ous to make itself seriously felt. Tli in, far more than bad seasons or the other troubles we have con tended with, is the cause of our depression. Without discussing such remedies as outsiders gener ally advance, and which those who kuow our conditions know to lie impracticable, I will hasten to tho consideration of two which alone, to my mind, offer hope. We know that capital without labor is valueless. Each, then, is a necessity. We know that it is not prudent to venture upon a business when we are in doubt as to the supply of an article neces sary to its success. An article necessary to success should be under control either by virtue of ownership or of competition. Who competes for the privilege of wor king on our plantations f We not only have no labor-saving methods but we have no competition iu la bor under the old methods. The result of this is obvious. Our best men are not only failing to get adequate returns for their la bor, but they are iu great fear of losing, by the continued attrition j of the past few years, all of their ' estates. The conditions which are now forcing the large planters to the wall are such as must increase from year to year. Cotton plant ing, then, is in a state of transition. A uew class has become so nume rous and potent that large planta tions, in the absence of some more expeditious methods thau those employed upon the now vast and i ever increasing small farms, must j go under. I meau they cannot be i run any longer iu the old way as ! almost exclusively cotton plant- j tions. If improved methods were not at band our planters would ! have to put down the grcutcr part ! WASHINGTON COUNTY, of their places in grass, hay, aud other cheap crops, aud thus " take iusail" uutil it were safe to un furl apiitu What i wise for all, is, iu a matter of this sort, wise for every individual, regardless of the co-operation of others. If a man waits for all his neighbors to be sensible before he becomes so, he is apt to perish in his folly. I hope to secure the co-opcratiou of those of our planters who visited Atlanta, iu having practical tests made iu our fields of certain im plements that promise to give us great aid. We need cheap money, that is, low interest, aud our people have highly improved property as secu rity; but if the money be used iu a vuiu contest, as any uudcr our unmodified past methods must be, against the changed condition that uow beset us, then tho places will soon have new owners. It has beeu our misfortune that we could plant more cotton than we could cultivate, and that we could cultivate more than we could gather. This easy entrance into difficulty has caused vast over cropping and consequent loss. Any system should be equally tie vcloped and advanced in all its parts. Au improvement that pro duced greater inequality than we now have between different parts of cotton planting may have a fit turo value, but it is of no present value. Very respectfully, C. It. BltEt'KlSKIUtiK Legislative Sangrados. Yazoo City Ilerald.l Kvery ono who has ever read the charming pages of (lil Bias, will recollect the character of Sim- grado, the physician who was as tonished beyond measure because. forsooth, a patient did not recover from a dangerous attack of sick ncss evcu after lie had bled him beyond the bounds of renson purged him ad libitum, and vomit ed him between times to tho very verge of distraction. "Why," said hc,nftcrthe patient had turn ed his face to the wall aud gave up the ghost: "it is the most as tonishing thing in all tho world, for know yo Jiot that the poor sick man seemed to grow weaker and weaker tho more I tried to make him stronger, and this ho continu ed to do till dcutli finally came aud relieved him of his sufferings." That treatment would have killed a crocodile. Fortunately- for us all, tho Saugrado practice is no longer in vogue gone to the limbo of unscientific, medical theories, and there let it remain forever. Tho ineuiliers of tho Legislature who supported the bill which pass ed the House some days ago cre ating a commission, nrmed with power to regulate the entire busi ness of the railroads within the State, remind ns very much in their treatment of our railway in terests of Dr. Saugrado aud the patient that he physicked to death. Their drastic medicine in the shape of legislation will surely drive cap ital from the State which other wise would be invested in ruilroud enterprises among us to the good of thousands of our people ; and when that comes to pass, they will wonder like the quack in Oil Blus why their treatment of the case made the State grow weaker aud weaker, instead of stronger and stronger. To each of these legis lative Sangrados we would say: " No more o' that, Hal, an' thou lovest me." Throw such physic as thine to the dogs. More Trouble Anion? the Virginia Readjusters. Richmond, Va., Feb. 13. The Readjusters' troubles thicken. At to night's caucus tho bolting mem bers of tho party agreed to abide by the decision of the caucus, but when Massey, the present incum bent, was nominated for Auditor of Public Accounts, Senator Rid dleberger said he would resign his seat and go home before he would vote for him. He denounced Mas sey as a felon, whereupon the tat ter's friends left the caucus. Great excitement followed the exit of Massey's men. The caucus, at 12:30 a. in., renominated S. It. Allen, of Augusta, for Auditor of Tublic Ac counts, and adjourned. - A small child of our acquaint ance went tho other Sunday to hear Dr. Witherspoou preach. At the close of the sermon the con tribution plate was hanfled around, and this awful infant stood up on the seat iu order to drop in her money As she dropped the little ; offering into the plate, she remark- j some time past been editing the ed in a voice audible throughout i Walthall Pioneer, and is at present the room, and in the accents of , Clerk of the House of Represent prophecy, 44 That's the last I'll ever: atives. The other is his brother see of that uickcl ! " Xorristown 1 and a son-lu-law of Governor Herald, . , i Lowry. Clarion. MISS.. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 25, ISS2. Special Mrssase froa the (.verier. Ltgislitira U FiMsnp laTtitaiat ia ras ter:! RseomnsaitJ. Kxmttivk PrrKTMr.vr. Jailan. Mis., Feb. 14, lv2. , To the Senate and Houe of Represen tatives : (leiitlemeu: I respectfully di rect your attention to the import ance of some legislation, encourag ing the investment of capital in cotton factories, and would earn estly recommend the exemption of all capital so invested within the next three or four years from tax ation for a series of years. It is true, laws were passed on the subject iu 1872-73 aud '7S, but a portion of this legislation having reference to litipitiou growing out of these several enactments, it occurs to me that the end they all had iu view would be better ad vanced by the passage at this ses sion of the Legislature of somo general and easily understood law, embodying the best features of alt others on that subject. The prospect to day for addition al railroads iu Mississippi is better thau ever before iu our history. The several lines of roads uow pro jected and being constructed will develop sections of the State that will in very few years greatly in crease the revenue, aud propor tionately lighten tho burdens of our people. Simultaneously with tho build ing of railroads, lei us uuito iu trying to establish cotton factories. The one naturally follows the other. As stated in my inaugural ad dress, "it is a demonstrated fact that cotton can bo raiaed cheaply and profitably in tho South." . I presume thut I hazard nothing iu saying, that it is much cheaper to bring the machinery to where the raw material is made, than to aunually carry the raw material to tho machinery. More especially is this true, when it is remembered that we have cheap lands, cheap fuel, cheap labor, and indeed all the conditions necessary for man ulacturing purposes. It will bo remembered, too, that successful factories give employ meut to a large number of persons, whosfl services aro more valuablo and remunerative in that business than iu any other. Tho different lines of railroads now in operation aud being con structed will cause capital to look iu this direction for investment, and when manufacturers see that they will have ready transporta tion for their goods, and that lib eral legislation is extended to them, we may confidently hope to liavo successful factories in our midst. I beg to stato further, that re ports from various fuctories in our sister States, show annual divi donds of about 23 per cent., and what is true of Georgia and tho Curolinas, would also be true iu Mississippi. The largest cotton growing State in the Union ought to be the great est cotton manufacturing State, and to make it so, her advantages ought to be made known, and friendly inducements offered. The South, it is alleged, has more than ton millions of United States bonds, and although non-taxable, the low rate of interest, It is be lieved, will induce money to seek other investments. In view of the fact that we need railroads and factories, together with hardy, industrious and thrifty people, I most respectfully recotn mend friendly aud liberal legisla tion, aud protection to capital that will invest in manufactures. Very respectfully, ROBKKT LOWRY, Governor. Vaccinated in the Tongue. Grand ItapidB Leader. About a week ago a mau stepped into the office of a well-known phy sician, seated himself at tho table and engaged in conversation. On the table were lying a number of vaccine points, which the visitor mistook for toothpicks, and taking up one ho began using it. The physician didn't notice what the man was doing for some minutes, and his attention was only called to the fact by the visitor punctur ing his tongue with one of the points, causing it to bleed slightly. The doctor gave the matter prompt attention, washed the man's mouth with alcohol, and used preventives of various kinds, but, alas, to uo purpose. The vaccination "took," and the man to-day wears his tongue on the outside of his month. The New Mississippiau is a pa per to be started iu Jackson soon by Messrs. E. S. and R. E. Wilson. The first-named gentleman has for rm AS ACT To regulate the term of office of County Superintendents of Kdu- catiou, and to provide for filling vacancies therein : Scctiou 1. Be it enacted by the Legislature of the State of Missis sippi, That the term of office of County Superintendents of reloca tion shall be a fixed and definite term, commencing aud eliding on the first Monday of February bi MiimiaUy, aud the first term under this act shall commence on the first Monday of February, 1K82. Sec. 2. Be it further enacted, That except as hereinafter provi ded, all appointments to fill said office shall be filled by the State Board of Kducatiou, by and with the advice and consent of the Sen ate, within the thirty days prece ding the commencement of the term of office as prescribed by this act, and the term of office of the appointee shall commence at tho time herein fixed, without ref erence to the date of his confirm ation by the Senate. Sec. X Be it further enacted, That if from any cause the Senate should fail to take action upon a nomination nuulo by the Board of Kducatiou, within the thirty days preceding tho commencement of the term, as herein fixed, the said nomination may be acted upon at any time during the session, and "if rejected another may be made ; but the term of office of the op poiutee, whether continued within the thirty days or afterwards, shall commence as herein fixed, on the first Monday iu February. Sec. 4. Bo it further enacted, That if a vacancy should occur during a recess of tho Senate, the same shall bo filled by appoint ment of tho Board of Education, aud the appointee shall hold until tho end of the unexpired regular term during which the vacancy occurred, aud no longer. Sec. 5. Be it further enacted, That nothing iu this act shall be construed so as to impair the rights of any county superintend ent whose term will not expire uutil after the first Monday In Feb ruary, 1S82, and in all such cases the successors of such superiu tendents shall be uppointed by the Board of Kducatiou, with the ad vice and consent of the Senate, if tho Senate shall bo in session when the vacancy occurs, und if not, then by tho Board of Kdiica tion, but in either case tho term of such appointee shall expire, on tho first Monday of February, 1HS1 the purpose, of this act being to muko the term of office of couiUy superintendent fixed and definite, and to secure uniformity iu tho tenure of tho same. Sec. G. Be it further enacted That the Hoard of Education shall give information to the Senate ns often as it may assemble, of all appointments made by them in vacation uudcr this act, and the Senate may repeal any or all of such appointments; iu which event the Board shall immediately with the advice and consent of the Senate, fill such vacancies anew the appointeo or appointees to hold only until the expiration o the regular term during which tho vacancy occurred. Sec. 7. Be it further enacted, That this act shall take effect and be in force from and after its pas sage. Approved .Miliary 20, 1S82. AN ACT to amend section 1084 of the Revised Code of 18H0. Section 1. Be it enacted by the Legislature of the State of Missis sippi, That section 1084 of tho Re vised Codu of 1HH0 be, and the same is hereby, amended so as to include all mutual benefit societies which have no capital stock, stock holders, or other than mutual ben eflt funds made up by assessment upou the members of the societies or associations, and where they are exclusively for the mutual ben efit and protection of the members, and not carried on, or operated for purposes of profit or gain, but purely for mutual protection. Sec. 2. Bo it further enacted, That all other acts aud parts of acts in conflict herewith be, and the same arc hereby repealed. Sec. 3. And that this act take effect and be in force from nnd after its pafsagc. Approved February 3, 1882. It is with sadness that we an nounce the death of Mr. W. F. Piereefield, an old and highly es teemed citizen of our county, who died at his residence near River- ton, on Saturday, the 11th inst. Rosedalo Leader. The feat of picking cotton in the morning and having a suit of assessment so as to make ituui elothes made from it by night has form aud increase the revenue been surpassed. " ihe corn was shelled in tho morning," maid au exhibitor, "and the man was drunk before dark.'' ME 8. i NO 31 livaratla; rroresslre Lffhlatlea. From a long and able article iu the Sntiimit Times, we ropy the following closing paragraph : Can legislators rise to the grand position of teachers and leaders of the jeople, or must they yield to au unfounded prejudice against railroads aud go home to their mis guided constituents, aud in future years, when all the people shall recognize the folly of this ground less fear aud its stupid results, have uo better excuse thau to say, u I got scared at a railroad." I.et them come, we say again. Let them traverse the State, east and west and north and south, aud fill the State with live, energetic, driving people. Let school-houses aud churches and towns and factories and mills spring up all over the land, aud then if the railroads con tinue to oppress the people let her two millions of pn illation consult as to tho best mode of controlling them. We have faith that thev can do it. One man in the fur east says the d whistle will scare the game. He is excused. He has offered a practical argument at least, and that is more than the others have done. X .Marine M. D. Vicksbnrg Commercial, Feb. 8.) "Some men are born great, some achieve greatness, but others have greatness thrust upon them." Last night tho veteran captain of the K. C. Carroll stood face to face with the most trying emergency of his life; he braced himself for the shock, met it and came off victori ous. Like Byron, he woke up this morning and found himself famous. Ho is one, therefore, who has achieved greatness by having great ncss thrust upon him. Mrs. Mc Donald, a poor but honest married woman, who has lived for some years past with her husband at the mouth of Sunflower river, took the Carroll for this eity yesterday evening, intending to reach Delhi, La., whero her mother resides, and where she could receive the assis tance her condition demanded. On her arrival this morning tho Car roll had another passenger " not down on tho books." We have tried to get dipt. Tom to tell us all nbout it, but ho won't. Ho shakes his head and says I " Well, there was no lady aboard, so I just sailed in aud did tho best I could. Now you go away t " The mysteri ous passenger is named Smith Carroll-lino McDonald. If tho bill regulating the pi act ice of medicine in Mississippi contains any pro vision calculated to prevent dipt. Thomas Smith from practicing his "other profession" whenever his duties make it absolutely neces sary that he " should sail In aud do the best he knows how," then we are tho unqualified enemy of any such bill, and emphatically vote thut it do not pans. The Xrw Primer. Denver Tribune.) Here wo have a Greenbacker. Ho seems troubled About some thing. He is Troubled about the National Debt. He is grieving because the Country of his Nativ ity owes one Billion Dollars. The other man around tho corner is a Grocery Man. Ho, too, Is Troub led, but he is not Worrying about the National Debt. Oh, no. He is Worrying about the One dollar and forty Cents the Greenbacker owes Him. Here we Have an Album. It is Full of Pictures for little Children with dirty Fingers to look at. Here are two Pictures of Papa. This is ono of Him before he was Married to Mamma. He looks like a Two-year old Colt behind a Band of Music. Here is a Picture of Pupa after he Married Mamma. Now ho Looks like a government Mule hauling a Load of Pig iron. See if yon Can put your finger on the Nose and the Eyes and the Month of Each picture. Turn down a Leaf when you Come to a pretty Picture you like. The baby is hating bread Ana Molasses, Let him Take the Album and look at the jiictures Too. Hon. E. O. Sykes, of Monroe, iu his speech on the Georgia Pa cific railroad bill, placed himself in line with the progressive element of the Democratic party in Missis sippi. This is the party that will rise in our State, and wo take the gentleman by the hand on this proposition. His county feels proud of him aud the State as well Comet. What tho Stato now wants Is a proper valuation of property for without additional taxation. Wej hope the recommendation of Gov. , Stone on this subject will not be j ovcrlooked.-Clarion. - j orncE RULES. SUBSCRIPTION TERMS- One year, In advance f - U) V hrn not paid as above, or Ithln one month from expiration of time paid for it tin. Expiration of a ulribr's term ill le indicated ly a rnu mark on his paper. SVERTISINO RATES. Transient Advertising, One Square One Insertion, Earn subsequent Insertion 73 Kees for I-ctral notices, whlrh are In cluded nndertbU head, due od or before last publii atioa. Xo proof furnished un til paid for. I jx ali," tit linea or Irs, this trpe, M rents for first, X crnt eat a subse quent Insertion. IVrsonal artleles ornotlees charged for aeeording to their nature. Customers will please give expili-lt di rections, of length of time ft publication " of advertisements. Regular advertising, one square, 3 nit. $7, 6 uis. $13, I year i.D. larger advertisements, quarterly, half- yearly, and yearly. Contracted for at Liberal Rates. ANSOUNClNOCAHDIDATES. For State and Utstrict Offices, ti Kor Comitr Offices, t) For Rest Omeee 6 Orders from tranxlent customers, ver bal or written, for Job work, advertising. or subscription, must be accompanied by the rash. Accounts of regular ento mers due and presented th Vt of each month. - ClinSCll MRKCTOHY. St. Jsuph O .tkolU Caaroh llitflt Mat" l IS o'rt'M-k s. tit . stid V.frtt 4 e. m. SrH Btttl thinl hiuhUv. C4trt-,ht.m vvryountl. . l s m t Huhnwrt l'Jir. St. Jaassa Episcopal Caareh UtmU-ir ni'trutna Befit1 si II s. m Kvvtilna aet't N-e T p. m. every ftuiiny. Uitmmuitiiia St-I -uittl.iy In ent-h ntttnMt 9 . - -Hint HM-ttNT 4. M MiKiratNi. S j Unit h-H-ltuut iSltl 114. Methodist Chareh PnMt-Mn si II m ml T jt m rvr-ry Hnm tlat. l'rn)tr-MitfOnir tmry UntiinMUy 'niifht. (tmmiiutott . sumlttv. K It Mm,h' Piur iiii,U)-IiouI, a ..la. ST .V'l.un Fresbytsriaji Chareh Pi-eitrhins-ttl u a m. ml7t m ever v Santlny CiiniiiHhioii'l.t Hniiilttjr In IVItrHiry, liry, A tni.l sntl Niivrntln-r. I'novr-nNvMujr evry Wtthtfwltty slrlil. S Art-t.er I'ttalur. Stintla chow! Ml V Sam. UrtiytN iin Jewish 8f aacogas Senlnw CrMij vrnlitm l 7,,n4 SilttnUy mornlHipist tv J. nttf-va, Usltia. Qosrgia Faciflo Railway Company. (Miss. Division ) Mh sniI aim IVbrtmry l:Kh, I ft, Trains will rna sa lulliitta : f.fNli. pl'Mis vTTT'iVaTa u. 1 tirtfiKlllf Arrivt at glilHt tUln Art-ola... It-ai Armila Arrttra at Slimaylllr On-tin lllf r ltv HtulM'iill.. Arrivi-a n! J,tliN-nntHI Iuya JllilliaiintillN ..... Artlttt al Sltmr-villc sT I. i 10 a. m. (( m. s ot a. m. ( IS a m. in a in 4 top m. imlii K T TrilB Sh 4 Sis. ni S:US a. a. Hi lls, nt. ! at. II. IS N SI. t 'Hip Ml. Vnmln No' t Jo a. in ll:i s m. 1nlii.No 4 S W p ui j ' t .m p m j . liuinonly Tut'Silsvs, Thursdays and Saturdays. Nn, Aoonnscta with No. 1. No. 0 connwts with Nn. 4. CllANXl.NU M. IIOIrON, HiiifrlntnrMlent. Uriilnr iiw Trliris.aiia Wrss)lllo rarkrl. J. M. WHITE, Jnu. W. T'lliln. Miiotfr Curt HuIium, Cluk fcbavcs New Orleans for Green j2 vlllxeverr Tlll'KSPA Y at 5 p. in.; Ifavcs (Irpcitvllle for New Or leans every hl'NUAV. jr This line reserves the rlfht to pass J.niiilliiK" that the Captains may consid er unsafe. Passengers to New Orleans mike llifhtnlnif time, avolilliu. Railroad delavs anil expense. The fnre and pen ernlaeconimixlatlons, cannot he excelled. Their Hosts do not run here only ihrimirh the cotton senium; but also tlirmiKli the dull months, to serve a pub lic convenience ; which shippers should continue to reciprocate. Shattuck & Hoffman- FACTOIW AND COMMISSION SI EUCH ANTS, 43 Union street NEW ORLEANS MORTGAGE LOANS Ws are prepared to arrange In snch sums as can be safely secured by Klrst Mortraif9 on first class plantations and crops, loans for one year, and to renew a part of the amount from year to year. Or loans for 1, 2, or years, a part to bn paid annually. The crop In all cases to be shipped to us. For further Information apply to PKUCY A YKKUER, and It. n. CAMPBELL, Attorneys at Law, oct Greenville, Wlsa M ECMTONFS" MVUItY STADLE, Ohkkxviij.B, Miss. Spteiil Batss far Csaaunial Trarslsri. Keeps on hand for hire Saddle and Harness Horses. BDOOIES AHD CARRIAGES, WAGONS AND DRATS- I Furniture and Piano Moving A SPECIALTY. UNDERTAKING. After the 15th of Jsmiary, 1 will havs A FINE NEW HEARSE, and a mppltr of Coffins, and will attend to burials at reasonable prices. M. ECKSTONE. dec.:ll UI7T HAEDWaEB HOtfSS. li. C. JIOLT. ur.xr.RAi. stock av Hardware, Glass, Tla, fineenswars, Cooking s OAs Btovos. Ft lJ. U! or 8TKAJI FITTixu uoui.-s pcjtT3, bta ui Tl WILL Wagon Material, , Ac. Greenville, Miss. ?