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The Greenville times. [volume] (Greenville, Miss.) 1868-1917, November 09, 1889, Image 1

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9. 1-
Jnr and July,
Mink awl
April a4 Nov.
Aumaixi o.
Ma? aaU li.
klj Sail 1M.
. n.1 Cant .
- ..
aprU aal Oe..
Jaaa, "
uaaot r. raacr
- - - Miss
i Bulldiug.
'inith Co. Store
itract of Title ta
n county and the
3, MISS,
itlonal Bank.
a '
f Waafelnjrtoi and
cziuski Building,
aits omtaslssll.
i-of-tltle to Real
id Sunflower
famak abitnwta
1. Will bfj aail aU
) Justce of Fed
ond and
ling, Room No. 2
m. to 4 p. m.
1 in Greanville-!
1 work done, and
approved planv
- - M1S8.
sally Bolivar, Sun-
PMd. Bnlldlsg.
4k jSShh
iding country visl-
vnen requested.
te Ageut,
mi Surveyor.
" a
Ing on Washington
r aui Uli.
Wort MUf PottofliM.
r ' '
la commendttifl
Ion Street,
-fttrFlKt, -..
i-- -
I VOL. 22.
ens TSI ST1TE.
The survivors oa the nw railroad
established their camp at this place but
SnuJsy.auJ on Monday morniog com
menced their wort. They expect to
meet the other party working from
Greenwood westward, within less than
twenty miles frem here. Enterprise.
Oae of the greatest industries in thia
country u falsing thoroughbred horse.
Many of the citizen of Panola county
are deeply interested in thia subject,
and will bo doubt aonie day make. It
one of the chief industries of this lec
tion. Nothlag Is more beautiful than
a well kept stock farm, and nothing
would pav better here when carried to
its greatest degree of perfection.
A Constitutional Convention that
would adopt a property or educational
suffrage clause aud leave the appoint-
iug power iutact, corporations un
checked, and permit the Legislature to
authorize the issuance of bonds aud
thus pile op debt against the taxpayers
of the State, would be worse man lony,
for it would give as, if possible, a
AT T AW I aespousm wsm una aujuuug o
A I Lt A v i h.va hui endure since the uuhal-
, Miss. " 1 lowed days of re-construction. Chick-
asaw Messenger.
The merchauts and farmers of our
county are having satisfactory settle
ments this fall. The school or ecouomy
rblch our farmers have been attending
the past two yeats is bearing good
Iruit, and is uakiug them the masters
of their own attain. As rule, the
Warren county farmer can nowdictate.
wa. wm, GriBa. M t0 whom be shall tell his cotton,
&. GRIFFIN Ul the ;ood work K on' Wben lhe if verT 8,'8 Totel in 1893 M iu im Furthermore, tbe consumption of cot
' 1 Southern farmer learns to live at home, .Toeut Now York and Indiana, and ton rose to 870.780 bales of 400 lh or
I and not at the mercy of bis merchant,
.i 1 .
then will both be and tbe merchant
prosper. Vlcksborg Democrat.
Gen. George has declared himself in
favor of a constitutional convention,
while on the other band. Gen. Wal
thall ha declared himself opposed to
it So now we have oar two United
State Senator holding different view
on a quesuon, vu .. u 4uu .
.1 .u.. 1. .1 11 sl
all questions to be considered in tne
soar future by tne people of Mlssisslp-
pi. If these two great representatives
It .1.. t,nn. i.a Auht
It not) in the position they have taken
on tne couveuuon quesuon, iiieu wot
. ' . .
have done precisely what they should
have done came out aud planted
an.l tnlrl thn nnnnle ma. tlv whnre
they stood and gave their reason for
tbe same. Oxford Globe.
lltereit DeaosslMtlsis.
It was approaching the end of love's
young dream, says the wssunigron
Post. George B. Jawkln was to be
married in one short week to Marie
I A nnla TiinidiiTiriv Tti lAVnn slava
nuui uua.vnn; . sua -vvvaa Mmj m
Tungletitty in the proudnameof Jaw-
HIBI W XaaSASIW W UUIV4 Ull-l SV uvuarv v
k.nnv .nA .nm. .. ka
n, Mr Marin Am.ln in hia
" .. .. . . .
hnavinir bosom tno b ace sharlow ot
carklng care would creep over bis face.
Fight it down as hard he could, yet
care would cark, like a brood beu on a
three-minute scratch for grub. In
evening prayer-uieotiug, when George
was wondering bow in thunder be
could got the bg out of the knees ot
Fourtli hi best trousers, care weuld set up
cark which would make people turn
around and stare at him,
The secret lay heavy on the breast
of George B. Jawklns. But with the
stern integrity of a man who has
been brought np behind a calico coun
ter, be resolved to confess to Marie
Aunie. A they at together that even,
Ing he began to screw his courage to
the (peaking point. He icrewod aud
screwed and screwed, but the thread
must have been broken. It was worse
than the night be popped the question.
Hi throat waa parched, hi tongue
dry, yet a cold stream of perspiration
tricklod down his spinal processes.
"Marie Annie," he gulped.
"Yos,Jawge." His name was Goorgo,
but she called blm Jawge.
"I have a confession to mnko; I fear
the result. It may cause you to dfscard
me. If it doc I shall wander forth
into the cold, cold world to die."
"Oh! Jawge, never, never. I will
never discard you. .Besides, all my
dresses are made and the invitatien
are out What have you been doing V
"I dare not tell you. it is too horrl.
bio," shuddered the poor young man.
'Have-have you been m-marriedr
boohooed Marie Annie,
iwsrt. H. T. stswart. "llav 7a f-nlrtod with any other
"What is It then F
"I am cau you boar it?"
I-I don't know ; I-l'll try."
"I am a Oh I it 1 too dreadful."
"Tell me and bave it over with. I
(hall die, I know I (ball
"Marie Annie, I am a somnambulist,"
,"A what?'
"A somnambulist"
"I. that all? Why, what a goosle
yeu are I I am a Presbyteriau, but
after sre are married I'll go to your
ctiurch every other Sunday."
How the Eaagaroo Got Iu lame.
American Notes and Queries being
asKeo oy a correspondent rrom what
language the word "Kangaroo" comes.
replies- It is said that when Captaiu
Cook discovered Australia, he saw
some of the natives on the shore with
a dead animal qf some sort in their
possession, and sent sailors in a little
boat to buy it ol them. Wben it came
on board be saw it was something
quite new, so be sent the sailors back
to inquire the name. The sailors
asked, but not being able to make tbe
natives understand, received the an.
swer : "I don't know," or in the Aus
tralian language. "Kan-na-roo," The
sailors supposed tbl. was the name of
the animal, and so reported IU Thus
the name of the curious animal is the
Suttt is Life.
Dear Aunt Peggy, a maiden lady
has very peor eyesight, 14 Sunday
she was buzzing about gettiug ready
for church, lookiug for her umbrella,
spectacles, ovorshoes, and last but not
least, her prayer book. The latter she
thought she had secured by grabbing
something off tha bureau, at the last
moment; but, arriving at church, It
proved to be our little brother's toy
mualc box, and in trying to find tbo
place, she touched the spring, and it
I went off iu fine stylo to the - tuna
lull aid Chaff.
In tbe November number of the
North American is a contribution from
U. S. Senator Vest uuder the caption
of -Th Hopes of the Democratic Par
ty Recognizing that such hopes are
decidedly nebulous, we did not expect
much ; and on reading the article were
not disappointed. The Democrat in
deed who purchased the said magazine
for hope' sake and closes perusal of
the Senator's article feeling that he has
got his ntouey back, U easily inflated.
Tbe worst of it is that Senator Vest
made the most out of I he subject, that
it is capable of yielding, lie was
working worn out soil and the result
was Naturally meagre. Still such as it
is we will give our readers tbe benefit
of it. After some pages of general
ities, of causes and conditions, he
materialize his hopes aud distributes
ifs as follows:
iu the last Presidential election
ilarrlsen received '133 electoial votes
and Cleveland 168, making the former's
majority 65, although of the popular
vote Cleveland received s majority of
94.431. Of the electoral vote for
Harrison. New York cast 36 and Indi
ana 15. tusking together 61, which
number added to that of Cleveland
would have given Harrison 182 and
Cleveland 219, or a majority of 37.
Whilst there are now 401 electoral
votes, tbeie will be lu 1893. with the
13 electoral votes of the new States,
aii otos in the Electoral College : and
. .. ........ 1
they support the uomocrauo ucset, u
would be successful, although the en
tire 18 votes of the new State should
be given to the Republicans. If the
State of New York aud Iudiana
change to the Democrat lu 1892, then
the Democratic ticket would be elect
ed, although tbe Republicans should I
carry all the new states, and also uon-
-"- . ' ; , . 7. Tk. a,.,V. 1
nartir-nt nr Waal Virginia ur lr insi"""-
""'J ,u ,
"y carnoa in ib except new lor
" taaiaua, tney wouia oe aeioaiea,
I although tbev should gain the votes
of now SUte except Montana,
. -
1 . . a w.r f f J a f ... a v u
vt est Virginia ao uonnocuouu m
oihw words, If the Democrat carry
New York and Indiana iu 1892, to-
I gether 'with Montana, they Can lose
bo'n West Virginia and Couneetlout,
or v irgiuia, anu eiecs wr un, 11
I n. s t .1 . a a,s.iA
the Repnblicans gain the votes of
Washington and tb two Dakota.
At the last election for President,
Harrison received In New York 660,-
838 and Cleveland 636,965 votes, while
Fisb, the Prohibition candidato, bad
80,231, and Streeter, the Union-Labor
, ., , . - . , . . t 1
i - ' . .
"is orUy 0r 14J73 over unman.,
I vote in the Htste. In Indiana Harrl
! son receivod 263,861 and Cleveland
.Uai nit ... iri.k. kail a sat
' "'""i
Streeter 2,694, giving
Harrison a
majority over Cleveland of 2,348, but
ouly a plurality In the State. Out of
1,864.109 votes in tbe two states 01
New lork and Indiana, Harrison had
a majority over Cleveland of 16,721,
showing that a change of 8,361 votes
from the Republican to the Democrat
ic candidate would have elected the
latter Presldout.
New York and Indiana are Demo
cratic States, and only corrupt mean
ean change their electoral votes, in
these Slates must be Tough t the Presl
doutinl contest of 1892, and no Demo.
"rat suouia aouot, in view 01 ino iacm
preseuieu, inai u win reiuu iu iuo vn-
umnbant success of our principles and
the vindication of Grovcr Cleveland's
honest aud brave administration."
We append to tbe above tbe "Repub
lican hopes," as slated by the N. Y.
Tribune. It will be noted that this
authority introduce an element Into
the calculation which Senator Vest
overlooked, to-wit : the apportionment
under the census of 1890 :
In the light of recent election Dem
ocrat bave already begun to array
electoral vote of States, proving that
their party canuot wiu without the
vote of New lork. They neglect to
mention the fact which (how that the
Republican can. It l a very old story
that the Solid South has uo chance of
controlling the Government except by
means of the essentially foreign influ
ence and population concentrated with-
in ten miles of City Hsll. That argu
ment nominated McClellan at tho de
mand of New York in 1864, and Sey
mour In 1888, and Greeley in 1872, and
Tilden in 1876, and Hancock, actually
resident here though nominally from
Pennsylvania, in 1880, and Cleveland
ia 1884 aud 1888. For about twenty-
five years the Democratic party baa
been playing on that (ingle string, aud
I ioni. of the tiart v are irAttinir tired.
Ali the Democratic reasoning goes
. .. . ' "
upon tbe basis tbat a new apportion
ment in season for the text Presldontal
election is improbable. On tho con
trary, the Republicans In Congress will
richly deserve defeat if they fail to
make the apportionment required by
lhe census of 1890 before the close
the session in the Winter of 1890-'9L
mey nave tne necessary votes in toe
House already, and will have a still
larger majority when seats now fraud
ulently occupied by candidates of the
shotgun are restored to men for whom
a majority of the people voted. It is
conceded, of course, that auy party
may throw away its opportunities aud
commit political suicide. But tbe Re
publican party has not been accused,
even by its worst opponents, of politi
cal folly, aud it would be the worst
conceivable folly to flefor apportion
ment, with the certainty that a new
assignment of votes according to pop
ulation would give the Republicans a
considerable gain, on account ef the
rapid growth of the Northwestern
States. But on the basis of the present
apportionment the electoral votes In
lo wm numDer u, including ttiir-
teen from the four new States. Of
these theformer slave States have ouly
163, sud the six votes of West Virginia
are sanutteo to oe aouutrm. Ucsides
wis aoiiDtiui state, tne Democrats
get them with Now York, New Jersey,
Connecticut and Montana, which would
give them only liny-four, one lefts than
enough to elect. They require some
other Northern State, but with these
any other, even the smallest, would do
always supposing that thev succeed
in West Virginia and everv oilier
iiouluuru ftiHi. -S. V. Tribune.
Tt) IT! iHllxTlTTT X T7
Tkt Wtrldt UtUa Ceasaaptloa.
Mr. Ellison's usual Annual Review
of the Cotton Trade has been issued ia
Liverpool this week, and, as in previ
ous years, we have obtained by cable
all the results of importance contained
therein, and present them below. The
consumption by European spinners in
actual bales of 400 lbs. weight during
the season of 1888-9 compare with
the figures for the two preceding years
ss follows :
1888-89. 1887-88. 1886-87.
8,770.000. 3,841,000. 3,694,000.
65,000. 53,000. 61,000.
1888-89. 1887-88. 1886-87.
4,069,000. 3.796,000. 3,640,000.
181,000. 167,000. 167,000.
To obtain a comprehensive idea of
the amount of cotton consumed la the
world we must go a step farther, aud
include the United States and India.
We showed In our Annual Crop Re
port that the mills In this country have
increased their use of cotton each year
sine 1884-85, and la the last seasoa
their consumption reached 2,685,000
bales of 400 lbs. average weight. The
annual report of the Bombay Mlllown-
era Association furnishes evidence f
the marvelous growth of the cotton
manufacturing industry In India. It
shows, first, that on June 30, 1889, the
number of mills working and Iu course
of construction was 124, gain of 10
during the vear.and that SDiudloa had
increased 973.347 and looms 2.06.V
an excess orw.zio bale over June 30,
. : .
1888. A of Interest In this eonuection
we give tbe following, which show
the progress made by Indlau mills
during the past fourteen year t
.. 47 1,11X1,111
, 67
. 65
, 67
, 79
, 87
, 05
, 124
. 124
j .
What better evidence can there be
of the Important position which India
I tiM chslnal saa a miniifiAriitaia rt a-f-
m-w j msusasisivtuivi w vvw
tou Brln.ln together tbe
suits for Europe and India and adding
the Dgures for the United States we
substantially cover the world. Below
we give these returns combined for
eleven consecutive years, all bales be
ing reduced to tbe uniform weight of
400 lbs.
World's Consumption.
.. 7,4SB,M0
.. 8,32,480
.. 9,017,000
. D,424.t)00
1879- 80....,
1880- 81
i.HNl-85 ...
.. 9.946,400
., 9,N10,700
.. 9,1N1,MX)
18S7-88 10,938,670
1888-89 11,304,880
One thing the foregoing atatement
clearly sets forth, and that I the rapid
d , t nunterropted growth iu
tbo world' consumption of cottou, the
only check to expansion bolng from
1883 (01885. Comparing the first year
(1878-79) with the last (1888-89) we
find that there ts an increase in tbo ag
gregate In the eloven year of over 62
I per cout. During this same period
the gain In the various countries have
becn lo GreRt Brita,n 82 8 g ceB,
Confluent 67 1-2 per cent, United
States 60 1-2 per cent and India 282
per cent. Mr, Ellison estimates that
the world will require in 1889-90 from
all sources 9,996,000 bales of tbe aver
age weight of 463 pounds, making IV
088,000 bales of 400 lbs. each. And on
this basis an American crop of 7,886,
000 bales of ordltmry weight will be
needed. His estimate or the amount
required from each source of supply is
as follows :
From America 7,880.000 bales.
From East India 1.640.UQ0 bales.
From Egypt 400,0110 bales.
From Smyrna 40,000 bales.
rom brazil, ry, i. o,, .. sw.ouo Dales-
Total 0.790,000 balea.
Financial Chronicle.
Tbo'above statement, which we have
coudensed from the Financial Chroni
cle, will lntoreat our cotton-growing
readers, 'there are some suggestive
point lu the, comparisons of iuerease
in the various countries. The decrease
In spinners' orders in the past year
in Great Britain, it doubtless due to
ths same law of trade which is being
felt, though not In (o marked a degree,
in the United States; tbe transfer of
manufacturing to the cotton fields.
ITL. 1 1I.L 1 1 k.l I
iuo "g "auwriea are weiug urawn
upon for India, as those of the
New England Slates are coming
South. A separate showing of the
takings, of the Northern spinners and
those la the Cotton States would show
of I a much greater ner centaire of increase
it,. i.t... a nti,.ltn fn...m i.
the statement of per centages ; the
land of protected interests showing a
less increase than tho Continent, aud
no greater than free trade Groat
Britain, including India.
Alt tbe Difference.
-Oh, my friend," said Dr. Crony to
an Irish patient, "be composed we
must all die once."
"An' thet is wich vexes me," replied
lhe, "EfOl could die thirteen toimos or
more, Ol'd not care a b'penny 'bout
tbea, naow."
0I1 Mulg Compresses, Steam Boat
n A ..'. ,. ' t
"""""' "
orging n7 ao, we wisn to
say to you that we have first-class
re - 1 m.nn In tho person of Mr. Christopher
Smith, who is up iu all that class of
work. All we want Is for yon to give
him a trial. Satisfaction guaranteed
or money refunded. We refer you to
our customers as to his ability in this
lino. Give him a trial. . ,
' tfo.tMHft!lfr
4juiy27 , J. C. HEAD "to CO.
Jackson Commonwealth.
From every point of view the race
issue is of such serious consequence iu
public estimation in Mississippi that it
aominates ana represses the expression
of opinion In respect to WM political
questions. This is conceded.
tor years it has been a subject of
ueep aoucuude t a small class or far
sighted men, and finally it has in the
j ... ---!
. ' . I
very nature 01 1 imngs, proprto vigore,
Z Z.. .fT''C. 1B-
W.r " ,Tr. " :'lZa,:
itwuuaum uope mat a iuu ana cauaia
.1. . .
r,. "T "r " , F",uvr ,
ZZEl u.u uJu"'ue' elweM;
wr TOuipwie.
' ,D0. TerT OUMC ,w ain "nes
of thought priu on. of the ubiect
leading in exactly different direction.
One declare that no legal remedies
within tbe whole catalogue of State
powers can avail, and that the present
condition of thing, white upremcy
with Its present methods of self-proser-1
.1-.. ... . V .1
.11 v i .7 i ; ,
at all hazards until the federal govern-
TiuviL niuii oe muenniiAiv maintaiti.fi 1
Jl.E3L "i""-?-:
kviuh wuru mr uie cniorcemoui oil
the federal constitution, will yield tbe
Iaan h.n,lf.n th. n.1.1 ... .
, - "- 1
tl. -.1 . 1 : . 1
au, uwr poucy preceeus up-
oa we more nopeiui view that the
kl. !., . .... . . I
wuuc racv ui juaniwippi, noiuing as II
doe. aUthe constitutional power, of
the State, can devise and apply meaa-
neai anu legal wunuation. u recog-
legal foundation, it recog.
nixe. the present status of affairs In the
State as full of peril, and moreover, in
the nature or things not a possible per
mauent condition. Thus stand the
issue clearly and distinctly defined,
and the choice lie between the two
One Is a complete negation, the dis
mal prospect of a weary struggle
against forces within aud resistance to
dangers from without, with nothing
but a hope that contain no visible
prospect of fulfillment. And what is
to become of the best and teudorest
Interest of tbe State during tbl perl
od of federal experimentation that Is
to precede the ultimate abandonment
of the constitutional amendmeuts?
How long will it continue ? The other
View at least presents a tangible, hope
ful, rational effort in the direction of
lifting a straiu from a situation that
proieut absolutely no probabilities
whatever ot improvement by time aud
it is only possible to deal with this
(ubject in a constitutional convention.
Such a body would be composed of
white mon, of precisely the sort that
ths white people shall prefer to seloet v" ncai M wverod with ry of tbe century. Madame Pattersou
a. thoir ageuu and rcpresontatlvea P'ood, aud above hli ibrow was the im- Bonaparte', only son. who was also a
it wouia assurodiy he aomocrauo.
. . a .-. I
Nutlilnir mora ran hn aaaiinul. anil
nothlug more cau be demanded in re-
peot to it personnel or (bade of
If a constitutional convention asscm-
bled under the best auspices In tbe
State, upon tho very lucomlug of s
uew sdinlulatratlou, frssU from tbe
people, and backed by the most con
servative elements, will place white
supremacy In jeopardy and white unity
in peril by Iti simple coming together,
then Indeed, the tenure of white unity
is a (lender as a thread, aud the (ltu
atlon aa hopeless as can be imagined,
It ia simply impossible that this view
cau be accepted,
Standing by the niotbod that are at
prosont doing duty as remedies, in
truth means tbe impairment If not the
loss of the most valuable things that
constitute society. This must now be
obvious to the common understand
ing. The theory that the republican
administration will exhaust itself in
futile effort to enforce the fodoral
constitution and then come to our
rescue ia too remote to be made tbe
basis for tho Indefinite postponement
of this Issue.
Kvcry consideration of the public
welfare demands soino legal adjust-
ment or settlement of this disturbing
question. The first step must necessa
rily consist In calling a coustltutioual
Nobody Imagines that a solution Is
easy. It is beset with obstacles aud
bristles with difficulties, but courage,
Justice, good sense and a fair measure
of patriotic sacrifice will go tar towards
placing the cause of good government
In nn NtatA sn ai aaafn safari flom fAiilt.
in our State on a safe aud firm foun
Breaking It Gently.
"Yes, I remember that anecdote," the
Sunday-school superintendent (aid,
With the old pathos in bis voice, and a
(ad look In but eye, "it was about a
imple creature named Hlggiui, who
used to haul rock for old Manny,
When the lamented Judge Bagley
tripped and fell down the court houso
stairs and broke his neck, it was a great
question bow to baeak the news to poor
Mrs. Bagley. Hut, finally, tbo body
was put into Biggins' wagon, and he
was instructed to take It to Mrs. B-but
to be very guarded and discreet in his
language, and not break the news to
her at once, but to do It gradually and
ently. When Uiggtus got there with
is freight, b. shouted till Mrs. Bagley
crimo to the door,
Then he said : "Does the Widdcr
Bagley live here?"
"The widow Bagley I Uo, sir."
"I'll bet (he does. But have it your
own way. Well, does Judgb Bagley
live here r
"Yes, Judge Bagley lives here."
"I'll bet be don't. But never miud,
it aiu't for me to contradict. Is tbe
Judge in 7'
"No, not at present.
"I jest expected as much. Because,
you know take bol.l o' snthln, muni,
for I'm ifolnir to make a little commu
nicatlon and I reckon maybe it'll Jar
yon some. There's been an accident.
mum. I've got the Judge but here in
tbe wagon, and when you see biin
you'll acknowledge yourself that an
inquest is about the only thing could
be a comfort to blm r
A Cscful Hint.
"If you ever drop your watch In the
water," said a Jeweler, "hasten to
throw it into a cup of alcohol or whis
key. That will prevent the works
from rusting. John Church and Mr.
Hill, oue of bis business associates
were dowu Sonth fishing, and by some
mishap their boat wag upset and they
were thrown into the water. Both
had flue walche,and both were forever
ruined because they did not knew
what to do to prevent tbe movements
fiuin ruttiUK. Just bar that lu mind.
Cincinnati Times-Star.
OKI ELEllRICITI iisirruiB.
As Greenville has electric and tele
phone wires iu cloe position at poiuts,
the following account of a horse roast
In New York will perhaps be interest
New York, Nov. 4. An electric
light current this morning roasted a
horse to death, threw the driver to the
itpi ... I 1 1 K I U
" -I
As in the Fa. , .b. rf.ll,
rent ws. t.rril o vt7 im. th
.ti - ,.i.. -t
-r- -- i
A biir note ran-vimr nnmlw.rla
- . - --- , .
the corner of
- "'", V"7 '. "k"
Some time near 4 o'clock this morning
7rVT'" . I
' " uru'"
0D ot tD" wlrs, a telephone line, fell
to tne ,treet nt formed a loop across
,he down trck of lne Fourth avenue
rallr0J' after it foil Thomas
" ueeian.anver or a Herald delivery
WK0". e"1 ' The horse step.
v ul" apparently Harmless win
aiwi !.... tic -n.. I. . k.lft ) 11...
inn., ,i f,.n l
Pn u.d ..
iwnciuauwitiuuiuou .
wiJT.,riHr -1. f-K" r
' w " 1
"" " twlvej . .hock
which threw him Drostrate into the
aniiw. itptrai 111 1, if rna -rnni . ... t n h.
.. , , . .. . . r 1
"a i uo uunn, 1 .
hut aa anil aa tin (,.K..l II,. .-!....! 1
. unn
soother shock passed though him He
then roinprcbondod the cause and ay
i wuniMI,ii1Mi,.l,M.nHiiii..,,w.,,.
and the smell or ourulnir nosh was ner. I :
eeptible a half, block away. Wheel.n
tras aaw sta, a r..s tV k..aS ik I
:7.: : ... . U """"
tin. mar ran tin Iko T I, I -t fl ft k 1
-- - ....... I
street police station and reported tbe
matter, smt bergeant Albert MacDon
tld and Uoumlamau Thomas Cassidy
hurried to the scene. They saw the
animal still emitting sparks of Ore, and
out all reserve, a guard was e-
abll.hcd at poiuts sufficiently far from
ineroasiiug animal aa to warn all way.
isrers ironi u o istai (pot.
Sergeant NacUonald undertook to I
An.l tl.A .1 ... H u wk. ...Jlt. !.l - I
.,, .uu.iu uiuiug a
mm nrounn tne wagon ne came iniiarwiv aii.i t f.in.fi.ino.a i 1.1.
coutaet with It In tho darkues. The
wire struck blm in the forehead aud
he foil to the pavement senseless, as
tnougu ne nan been (hot.
.... i . -
Roundsman Cassldv went to the res
cue of his stricken commander, and
wben be caught hold of the Sergeant'.
leg ne received a (bock which com
pelled him to release his bold. A
iccoud effort waa more (uccessful, and
soon iter oeiug carried to the sidewalk
,ho Sergeant slowly rocovored bis
nalnl rW lha aMna wl, a 11 ... I .
i"'"" """i """"
gh evidently occasioned by tb fall,
" U8,ou. "nu .anno, ncipiess, so
wmos was o on gou to go home.
n.vuuvi, if io wuiuu ume
l" "u wuuuuea to roasi siowiy, it
oufwa ,0. , one to scud to tho
Mannauan wecirie wgut Uompany's
...o, m m iweinyuuu sirooi.
rnMm.li Hn .hi mi. J t ... . lf..M.. I
visited the secno, wearing rubber
boots and gloves, and found tbe doad-
ly wire, on the eud of which the horse's
body lay. Thoy pulled It down from
the pole and travel waa resumed after
Die horse bad boeu draggod off the
track, A deep furrow was burned in
the animals back. Effort, made to
II ml the polut at which the wire crossed
the electric transmitter wcro of no
Whal Bad Koidi Cost.
Good roads have a money value
which Prof. J. W. Jonks make clear
In hi "Road Legislation for the Amor-
loan Klatcs." Illinois baa dirt roads,
like Pennsylvania. They are a little
more systematically drained than our
I are, but there is the counterbalancing
disadvantage that a prairie soil makes
a'worse foundation than our billy and
mountainous country. On Illinois
road a full load for a two-horse team
can bo carried for throe mouth, of the
year, two-thirds of a load for three
months, and a half a load for six.
Every man who reads this can stop and
think bow much of tbe year auy coun
try road with which be Is familiar is
hard ruotigh to wheel over it the full
load which two horses can pull over a
I imnnrh nairl vnsaHuraw An awll. 4 V, a
smooth, bard roadway on which the
wheels cut no ruts. If the average road
is not as low as In Illinois, it will come
near It. Tbe Illinois roads cost CIS..
846,000 in extra hauling and reduce
tho value of farms at a distance from
railroad depota by $180,000,000. If Il
linois spent $260,000 on good roads
the total interest on tfcls sum would
still leave enough on tho sum now
spout on hauling to build a new State
capital every year, to (ay nothing of I
the nervous wear and tear and the
prismatic profanity Induced by coun
try roads when the frost Is coming out.
Good roads would save the State its
State taxes every year, and the labor
misdirected and wasted on roads now
would go far towards making good
highways, -muadeipbia Press.
Telegraphic Kates.
Washington, Oct. 81. Postmaster
General Wanamaker to-day made pub- dred and eighty-nine, and the inde
11c an order fixing the rates for tele- peudonce of the United States ths one
grapbio service for tbe Government
for the present year.
The order provides that for day
messages not exceeding ten body
words, to be sent a distance not ex
ceeding 400 miles, tho rate shall bo 10
cents, aud ono-half cent extra for each
word iu excess of ten.
For a distance over 400 and less
than 1000 miles tbe rale shall be IS
- "o" Ior lno nTn KU worus anu tnroe-
fourths of a cent for each word iu ex-
For a distance ovor 1000 ono half
cent per word shall be added to the
1000 mile rate.
For night messages not exceeding
twenty words the rate shall be 10
cents for all distances aud one-balf
cent extra for each word in excess of
Republican Editors Huzzled.
By the appointment of Editor Smith,
of tho Syracuse Journal, as postmaster
of that city, Mr. Harrison, secures six
daily papers iu the State of Now York
upou which be can rely. The Journal
will tako good care not to explain how
aood a record ex-Postmaster Northrup
had made, and how difllcult It wn to
dmin up local Rniiibllcsna to recom
mend bis removal. Wprlngllold Re
NO. 17
lore Bond-Steal EevcUtions.
New Orleans, La., Nov. 1. Another
phase of the bond fraud was developed
yesterday, which (hows au additional
defalcation of between $3.i0,000 and
for the past two weeks the State
Auditor and Treasurer have been in
vestigating the reported over-issue of
baby bonds by ex-Treasurer Burke.
These bond are f the denomination
of $5 and were issued in place of past
S" They were issued
Wltn tn Poo that they would
w returned to the treasury in pay.
. . t . f hi h ,-.
lu.a' oacK 'Sxcs, 01 wnun several
mm were due the State.
The total Issue, as carried on the
book of the State Tmasurer anil And.
itor. was il.300.000 but a no nrevlslon
was made by tbe Legislature for pay.
ment of interest on the bonds, there
was no check upon their issue bv the
Treasurer, in whoae bands were placed
the plate from which the bonds were
trim tbe beginning of the recent I li
otiiuuh imo cx-ireasarer uunte
secounts there has been a suspicion
.! .1 .. . .
was an .ver-Issu. of baby
honila ami tha nmamit Au,litn !
S ' h! "11'
over ma mairnr
Yesterday thev cam. to th. rftv
, n.t- ,,...;. .... ,, , ,.
wiXo, auu, 11 ia aaiu, rw
nortil in (Jnr Mh.il. !.. th I...1
Severed thrt Z bl been In
,.e. ,""7 had been an
exact sum, but it is said to be be-
. . ..
TTu .11 . .
w iumiiisjito tun. mv v vj I'lanui.
W be found to becon.ider.bly abov.
lM. -- . r tk. v i .
iut ui iuu uuuua
have becn paid iu for back taxes, of
which there is no record in the Treas
urer's office. The grand Jury will take
the baby boud feature of the bond
frauds up to-day.
Ike Bonaparte, ia Inertca.
Ifawulptor should in these daya
doslre to make a portrait, statue or
hnit nf th. a-M.i v.i nnn famvm Ilia
V 1
niiiauoiphia Inquirer), be would be
work by a study of the features ot
Charles Joseph Bonaparte, tho grand
nephew of tbe Kmporor. Of all the
living Bonaparte, there Is no one so
like him In countenance as this Haiti-
more lawyer. Mr. Bonnparto I. the
grandson of the Jerome Bonaparte,
u rot tier or the binperor, whose marrl
age to tbe lovely Kltzsbetb Patterson
in ualtlmore in 1804 aud the .ubso-
quent annulment or their uulon make
a deeply interesting pago of the hlsto-
Jorome by given name, was not strong.
lv marV.,1 In f...l.l rl,.r.lrl.n...
uonaparte, nor is his oldest .on. tha
Jerome Napoleon Bonaparte who mar-
ried tbe granddaughter of Dan ol
Webster and shine in ocletv at
Wsshlngtou, Newport, New York end
Boston, much of a llkenosi of his Cor-
ncan ancestor. But In Charles Joseph
,. ... ... 1
Uonapare there Is a remarkable ronro
duction of tbe head of the man who
full at Waterloo and diod on St. llel
ena. The oval face, the firm, strontt
jaw, the aggrosslve chin, tho overhang
ing lorouend and the piercing eyes are
all there, and the rosomblance Is In
creased by Mr. Bonaparte's fashion of
bringing his hair down to somotblng
like a bang on hia brow, which is fa
miliar iu the portraits or bis grand
uucle. This Baltimore Bonaparte is
very wealthy through the legacies of
uk grandmother, but be labors at hi.
profession as closely a if he bad bis
living to earn. He Is an earnest poli
tician aud a Republican, who ha ex
ertd s powerful Inlluouce iu his city
na otato. w asmngton Tribuue.
Tt- v.ksglrlng rroclamatlon.
A highly favored pooplo. mindful of
tnetr dupenco on tbe bounty of Dlvlno
Providence, should seek fitting occasion
ie wsuiy gratitudo and ascribe praise
to Him who is the author of their
many bloslngs. It behooves us then to
look back with thankful hearts ovei
the past year and bless God for His lb'
finite mercy In vouchsafing to our land
eddurlng peace to our people, freedom
trom pestilence and famine to onr hus
bandmen, an abundant harvest, and to
them that labor a recompense for their
I . . .
Now. therefore. L Benlamln Harri
son, President of the United Slates of
America, do earnestly recommend that
Thursday, the 28th day of this present
month oi .November, he set apart as
day of national thanksgiving and
prayer, and that the pcoplo of our
country, ceasing from the cares and
labors or their working day, shall as
semble in their respective places of
worship and give thanks to God who
ha prospered us on our way and made
ours tbe paths of peace, beseeching
Him to bless the day to ourpresout and
future good, making it truly ono ef
thanksgiving for each re-united home
circle aud for the nation at largo,
In witness thereof, I have hereunto
sot my hand and caused the seal of the
United States to be afHnexed,
Done in the City of Washington
this first day of November, in the year
or our Lord one thousand eight hun-
hundred and fourteenth.
By tbe President.
J as. G. Blainb, Secretary of State,
Catharine Cole.
From Dally Picayune, October 30th
Ibis gifted lady is now in Mississip
pi, and through her charmimr writings
the readers of the Picayune may ex.
poet aoou to see characteristic descrip-
tions of many of the good pcoplo aud
flue places of our Slate, She finds
things of interest and beauty at home
as well as abroad. The "American" of
last week, published at Lake Charles
In its editorial columns, uuder the
heading "Calcasiou Skies ; appreciated
words from 'Catherine Colo'" say
"During "Catherine Cole's visit across
the water as staff correspondent of the
iNew urleans Picayune she wrote
number of interesting letters, one from
verona. Although tho place is called
'Uffers Mecca,' she says, 'There is one
spot In tho world whero the 'skies are
tenderer, sweetor aud fairer than they
are over Verona, and that is Calcasle
parish, Louisiana, where I once went
lily hunting,
Pair Men's Viilou Cabinet
Pants at 96 cents; worth $1.76, at
sept, 14-8m J. Komankky & Co'h.
irBMsirnui TEkaa.
Ons year, la advance $1 00
Any subscriber ninng bis parrda
eoctinued will pU-sse notify i proinpiiy,
ABvrariM.t. bate.
Tb. f!Iow!ax will roT.rn fntsr. Mntrvti
for aivertuiaii. tjWaie.uc aa.4 &!La:
i s m s wi,s is as
1 4tiu a..!. uj jiitie
i 11 J, W) tj.nj
Im. .! jpi .mi j Kuaj mm
I' limii aul SIM u m
?VI l-mi; M iX
1.1 i); so Mi li4a
i LBa
V aolaiaa.
1 enluiua .
aac. a awnUi wiuwai caaiaa.
Beat Offices, t 8.00
County and District, - - 10.00
Calls" Charged as Announcements.
'Locals." snaca of Ave Unci or num.
this type. 10 eents per line for first,
cents each sufcaeijuent insertion. Less
than Ave lines, 16 eents per line for first
and lu evnts per line each subsequent in
sertion. Other readinc notice aama
Personal articles er notices eharmrf
for or devlinedaceordtngtoihetrnature.
Communication,, on matters of local tn
terra! solicited. While correspondents
may athx any signature to communica
tions, real names must accompany same
Customers will please ilva xnlicit dl.
rections oflength of time fur publication
of advertisements.
Larger advertisements, quarterly, halt-
yearly anu yearly,
Contracted for at Liberal Bates,
Orders from rranal.nt .iiainm.ra. .-
balor written, for job work, advertising
or subscription, must be accompanied by
the cash. Accounts of regular custo
mers due and presented the 1st of each
At the solicit-(ion of many friends.
I announce f self as a candidate for
Mayor of th ly of Greenville, at th
next Deoenr election.
Jacob Alexander.
At the request of many friends, I
announce myself as a candidate forth
office of Mayor of the City of Green
villo, at tho coming election in Decem
ber. D. B. O BAN3JON.
At the solicitation of many friends.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for Mayor at the electlou in December.
next. JNO. II. MOORE.-
To Tbe Cltliens of (IreeaYllle.
Desiring an endorsement of the dti
icnsof Greenville as Mayor, I hereby
announce myself as a candidate for re
election ; promising that my future ad
ministration as the past, shall be ost '
for the good of the whole people and
uot the gratification ot personal desire
or tbe promotion of selfish ends.
Your obedient servant,
ait Eiifiu
Washington Ave. Ghkinviuj, Miss.
H. T. Rucks.
B.F, DnnsUl
Retail and Wholesale
Faccy and Fazlly
Wo make a specialty of , r
Patronage solicited.
L,N.O.$T.R. R. Depot.
Having opened a Yard as above. I
will keep on hand
Plans furnished for all styles of dwell
lugs on application.
Office at the Yard.
aplO B. P. TAUGHT.
Cheap Monev.
ProDOBttls are invited from own.
ers of plantations In this and .and
joining counties for first morta
gage loans
Nov. 20-tf.l Joshua Seirnxb.
Notice to Bridip Contractors.
The State of Mississippi,
Washington County. )
Notice is hereby given that bids win
be received at the olllce of the Chan
cery Clerk, until the next regular
meeting of the Board of Bupervlsars,
for building a pile bridge across Cold
Lake, on the road from Hollandale to
Burtonla. Plans and specification
must accompany all bids. The Board
of Supervisors reserves the right to
relect any and all bids.
By order of the Board.
C. M. Johnson, Clerk,
Nor. 2nd-4t
P Bias pin" " '
1 IM a, w.un tn uw
1 d. V f
.- -, ....
r t. . -
- . . O.
ivt( aw - v. -
I ynw. imm. srsr

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