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FRIDAY MORRINO, MAY 12. 1988.
A. 0. WHAETOI, Editer and Proprietor. I. fi. CB ISLES, Psblither and Imager of Job Bepartasit. Subscription Par Tear. $2.00 (Entered at the Poatofflce at Pert bsou, Misa., a» «eonnd cl»*s matter.] 91 — We nominate Ool. Bible of Ten* for the preaidency of the Chi cago congress of religions. One of the Chicago papers savs : It is already assured that the fair will be « gigantic finanoial failure." It has cost about $ 20 , 000 , 000 . Mr. Cleveland has given miuister Stevens a change of venue. Brother Stevens will now leave Hawaii and f iroceed to annex himself to the I cited States. Siuca Cleveland has issued his order boycotting the office-seekers, the latter aro confirmed in their o pinion that his nomination was a terrible blunder. nessoe M Gen. £. Burd Grubb must be fond of his name os be has inst fastened it on his infant son, E. Perhaps the general believes early bird catches the grub. B. G. Jr. that the A $75,000 oil mill is to be erected at Vidalia, La , juBt across the river from Natchez. It is expected to be in operation by the time thiB year's crop of cottou seed gets ripe. The West Point Gazette and the Copiah Signal are among our best state exchanges. Both are iu the hab it of expressing themselves with re freshing frankness and vigor. News came yesterday morning of a serious break in the Jevee fifteen miles below Greenville on the Ar kansas side. The dispntch said it was 250 iuet wide and getting wider. t . * The river gauge at Vicksburg now marks about 464 feet, showing a con tinued rapid rise. The outlook is very threatening, some authorities predicting a further rise of 24 to 30 inches. Air*' *«; The supreme court of Mississippi, reversing the decision of the circuit court, holds that the N., J. & C.rail road is still exempt front taxation, notwithstanding its purchase by the Y. & M. V. road. Mississippi has no right to exist as a separute politioal community un less she can make the humblest ne gro as secure as the most powerful white citizen in the enjoyment of life, liberty and property. v The Meadville Advocate wants to double its circulation within the if Bro. Young we do not see able to secure * • next thirty days.'' shows proper energy why he should not be another subscriber iu that time. is, be Th© Brookhaven disturbances bave made one thing clear—that tbe whiteeaps are a set of miserable cowards, capable of nothing braver than goiug in crowds at midnight to wreak their malice on defenceless people. Tbe Arkansas convict lease system, which has been in torce in that state about twenty-five years, expired last Snuday, unwept, unhonored and uu sung. "Lot! Uie foul phantoms, si Wut in th* gloom Of the flown ege«, part to yield it room. Whan bronght oui for sentence last Monday, the Brookhaven white caps cringed and whimpered line cur*. Instead of taking their pun ishment in raacly fashion, the valor ous midnight riders sobbed abjectly, hibiting their craven nature in its fui) meanness. ex Several hundred American negroes have gone to the Mexican state of Hermoitillo to oolonize a valuable tract of land granted them by the government there. Efforts will be made to get other negro settlers from the soathorn states so as to form a strong company. Tbe New Orleans Delta, widely known for its vigorous fight on the Louisiana lottery, issued its last number on the 6th inst.,no less than $300,000 having been sank in the at tempt to put it In a permanent basis. From the beginning the Delta was marked by a high moral tone,ability and fearlessness, and its oollapse Wi i , L b ®LfJB relte a by» host ol friends. l he Picayune is carrying its expired subscriptions. un Tbe recent lynching of three Ai k ansas murderers in Ouaohita . ty has drawn from Gov. Fishback letter in which he says: "This murdering by mobs is but a species of assassination. Tbe assas sin hides behind a tree or in tbe darkness of night while the mob murderer take shelter behind a crowd. It can b# broken up only by heuging a few of tbe particip, ants." r ooun a Tariff-reform ideas *re rapidly spread mg from the United Sûtes to Canada The free-traders of the lat ter country form a baud of most de termined and aggressive agi fa tors, and their activity fills the protection ist« with alarm. In their war on the tariff they are hand and glove with anti-protectionists in the United mates, who are supplying them with tons of free-trade pamphlets of the most radical character. I Q Canada a* in this country, the downfall of prowaiou is only a question of time. 1 ha leaven u working. PUNISHMENT OF THE WHITECAP3. The sentence pronounced on the Brookhaven whiteeaps last Monday will go far toward bringing to their sense* the banded outlaws who have long disgraced that purt of the state. They soe that the courts still have power to bring them to just ice, and will at last understand that poor negroes can not be whip ped ami driren from their homes with impunity. Another effect of these sentences will be to embolden good citizens living in vrbftecap neighborhoods, and to make them less timid about, testifying against the law-breakers. The day is past in Lincoiu county when midnight ruffians can use the torch and the lash without fear of punishment. The court dealt very mercifully with the six prisoners who confessed thoir guilt. The crimes they had com mitted merited than two years in the penitentiary ; but Judge Uhrisman in view of their youth and ignorance and evident contrition decided on a lenient oonrse. But the supremacy of law has been thoroughly established,and the belief is general that Lincoln county will not be dist urbed again by w hiteeaps. . ft D Pert — Chi : fair and the his o a a fur severer sentence Deoldedly Feminin«. When ladies get their rights, and take part in political conventions, legislative work, and similar business, lively scenes may be expected, such as took place on the 4th inst., at a meeting of the British Women's Temperance Association in London. Dispatches say that the ''meeting was tery exciting, being marked by dis plays of temper. It i« stated that the secretary, feeling herself insulted, went home m a passion." On the same date a still more emo tional scene occurred in Chicago a mong the "lady managers" of the fair. We quote from the press dis patches: President Mrs. Potter Palmer sur prised the *board of lady managers this morning by arising and saying that she would have to resign, if the ladies would not quit quarreling and behave in a more dignified manner. "The meeting was an absorbingly interesting ouc, and many members were in tears before it was over. Some of the ladies even cried aloud, and speeches in support of the presi dent were roado in broken voices, ac companied by expressions of sympa thy for Mrs. Palmer, when she de olared that she was discouraged with the action of certain members. The women vieil with each other to be heard, and finally a resolution sup porting the president and thanking her for the noble work she had done was unanimously passed." It may not be many years befere congress will exhibit the spectacle of lady law-makers sheddiug tears when the opposition outvotes them, oy wailing alofid at an adverse decision of the speaker. Jr. the be the re of Ar it is 30 the as un ne of .. Light on the Silver Question. • The following inquiry oomes to us from a reader in Liucoltivilie, Kansas : to the see "Why, If a stxty-aix-cout dollar will buy ouly afxty-six cent«' worth of good«, can we go iuto sity «tore in the laod ana, laying down five silver dol lars, as readily get five dollars' worth of goods aa if we bad offered a five dollar gold piece?" The reason why this can be done is because the country is on the gold standard, and the credit of the United States government is behind every silver dollar. Our inquiring friend nan take his five silver dol lars to his local hank and ask to have them exchanged for five gold dollars, and the bank will grant him bis request. The bank will do this because its officers know that they can send the silver dollars to their correspondent bank in the east and get gold dollars in exchange. • The enstern bank will oblige the western one in this transaction because it in turn can effect a similar exchange with the United Statua treasury. It is knowledge of the ability oi the United States treasury to do this which induces the local banks, and, through them, all tradespeople, to receive silver ou equal terms with gold. The United States government is able to do this only so long as the coinage of silver is limited, or only so long as the supply of gold in the treasury is suflBcient to meet all de manda upon it. Unlimited coinage of silver, or very large currency in flation brought about by the issue of legal-tender notes by the treasu ry in payment lor silver bullion, tends to drive gold out of the coun try, and thus to diminish the treas ury supply. When this gold sup ply becomes so reduced that the government can meet its obligations only by paying out its hoarded sil ver, and cannot exchange that sil ver on demand for gold, then the five silver dollars of our inquiring friend will dron instansly to their real value—of about 64 cents each at this writing -and he will be able to buy only $3.20 worth of goods with them. The drop from the gold to the sil ver standard would come with as tounding suddenness at the very first whisper that the government could no longer exchange silver dole lars for gold dollars. The bank in Lincolnville, like the banks in ev ery other part of the land, would get the news instantly, and from the banks it would spread to the tradesmen, who would instantly mark their prices up to the require ments of the silver standard—that is, rnpre than a third above their former level. The local tradesmen would have to do this because the merchants in all the large oities from whom whom they purchase their supplies would do it the mo ment tho country slid from the gold standard. Bni while prices would be advanced instantly, wages of all kinds would advance its of the be a a a a at a much more moderate pace, acd tbe remit , would be the same that it always is in auch time« of infinlion-the wage earner and the poor man generally would bo the chief sufferers from the change. The government has two reine dies at hand when its gold reserve —which it keep« in its treaaury ai ao a guarantee of ila pledge to redeem its legal tenders in gold—begins to g melt away. It can stop the issue f of legal tenders, or it onn issue gold bond*, which amount« to baying gold at a premium?* In regard to the legal tenders, which have been ^ i«fued nrt silver bullion purchases at the rate of 4,500,000 ounce« per month since the passage of the Sherman act of 1890, these can be stopped by the repeal of the act. re Under that act the government had, ^ up to February 1 of the present year, bought 129,926,785 ounces of silver, paying therefor 1127,237,410 ]y and issuing legal tenders to that a- [ c mount. Under the Blaud act,which w preceded the Sherman act, the pur chases cost $305,135,497, making a total outlay for silver, during fifteen years, of $432.372,907. The mark et value oi this silver on January 25 of the present year was $351,457, cnt 257, showing a total loss to the gov- a eminent, since the silver purchases beganu,of $80,915,650, or an average of JMtI than $ 5 , 000,000 a year. It To understand the difficulties ^ which confront the government in maintaining a gold standard, it should be borne in mind that since January 1, 1879, there has remain* ed intact and undisturbed in the treasury, down to the beginning of .February last, a gold reserve ol tw0 $ 100 , 000 , 000 , as a fund pledged sub stantially to tiie redemption of the lot> outstanding legal-tender notes, or greenbacks, amounting to $34G.0Ü0, 16 .®^ ,tl0n î , J over $331 1 * 000,000 in silver certificates to the volume of legal tenders, taken in connection with the treasury notes it and other outstanding government ^ promises, raises the total of such le gal tenders and promises to SS13, 000 , 000 , for which there i-* a re demption fund of only $ 100 , 000 , 000 . For redemption purposes the mil lions of hoarded silver in the treas ury, coined and bullion, are of no use whatever. It could not be sold for gold, for the mere oflering of it would etnrt a panic in the silver market, and send the price far be low its present level. Its presence in the treasury is a constant menace to the financial and industrial sta bility of the country, and to the welfare of the people. The contin uation of the policy which has led to the accumulation benefits nobody except the mine-owners who have silver to sell, and for whom the United States now generously cit âtes a market at an annual*expense to the American people of $5.000,. 000. It would be much better for the country to pay them the five millions as an annual bounty, and stop taking silver, lor we should then escape the peril which is ag gravated by every fresh issue ot sil ver certificates.—The Century for May. the their have the still just that whip with about, the of com ; their been belief will and such a was dis that emo a the dis sur the and over. ac de with The be sup done of when oy and of and the call its to J. son of of a of tion. with the We style of Ida The dies essay solo were of of tor of Mias Cora son, Mrs. from A, money the of in his Mo., taken Lie ed eluded mediate him fails. to will of the dol five done gold the dol to gold him this and The in the this to is the the de in the sil sil the in A Poem in Prose. Harmon AH. son ot Ovtnan, hither come and rest awhile; let me n»k you little fellow, why 1 no more see you smile? In the goideu days ot child hood, hore you »H and weep alone; you should fill tbo air with laughter, but you ouly grieve aud moan, i cau read vour secret. All, read the secret well I cau ; you aro wtfary of your childhood— you would liku to he a man ; like to bo h uinu with whiskers, us so many have desired, till they reach the height of manhood, when it ouly made them tired. Uet mo tell you, sou of Osman, let me speak some words of troth, I would give a tniloof mnnhot d for a coble inch of youth ; I would rather «it in childhood gazing at a twiukling star, than to be a man la menting all tho dream» that vauiahed are. I would rallier have a playhouse as the boys build everywhere, than to own a glided palace and have silver iu my hair. Harmou Ali, son of Osman, it is long since you have smiled ; I can only stand and wonder, knowiug that you are a child; go and play with oth er children, iwimmiug brooks aud climbing trees, tying tails o! cats to gether. playing "tag" and robbing bees; manhood has no joys so lus trous, nothing that so gladsome seems ; it is bnt tbe dusty wareroom when are stored life's broken dreams.— Washington Eveulug News. Bonuses for Factories. The Baltimore Manufacturera' Reo ord has the following editorial on the subject of bonuses for the establish ment of raanufactories in cities : "The failure of many industr ia l terprises in tho South h chiefly to the methods pu motor* in secunugthe location of manu facturing, establishments The great est error in theM methods is the grant ing of bonuses in various forms as in ducements to manufacturers- No other practice has been so productive of legal complications, misrepresentation and dishonest dealing of various kinds. Bonuses have no place in common sense business dealings, and an offer tw a de mand for a bonus as a factor in deter mining the location of any industrial enterprise ought to excite suspicion of ul tenor motives. The practice of offer ing bonuses, which has grown out of the competition between ambitious Southern towns and cities, has attract! 6u to the South an unfortunately i&rge number of business cripples—ooncenis either too weak or too deficient in hon esty to get along without outside and unreasonable aid. This question presents two definite propositions at the outset—first a manufacturing estab lishment that cannot be located ex cept through the instrumentality of a bonus is not a desirable addition to any community; second, a locality that would not be chosen by a manufacturing con cern apart from the inducement of a k*taa is not an advantageous location foMi manufacturer." ete. en been due £ bv ■11 pro for &« Balm about a know it, and I have cent dus. as Frcs»h cheese at Kiefer's. SW Martin. is N. W. Slay. of'Hazlehartt, waa str* lut week visiting relatives, C F. Wheeiesa and D. ft. Smith, of Port Gibson, passed through on their return from Jackson Wednesday lait, Mias Dora Burditt, oi Hazlehurst, ai ao d Mrs. T. J. Jackson, of New Hope neighborhood, visited the family of Rev. to g ft. Young on the 3vd inst, leaving f or Hazlehurst next day. yf. R. Wade, of Natchez, was here w&ek. to Mjm Mary Chamberlain, of Natchez ^ visiting the Jefferies family at Green wood plaoe. c, R. Nesmith had business in Nat lagt week. Q. C. Darden and H. T. Cardwell re t u med from Jackson Saturday where ^ e y | lftVe been attending court, Miss BlancheWinters ofUuion Church of after spending a few days with the fami* ]y 0 f M r .A. H. Wilson at Forest Grove, [ c r &r Natchez Saturday, where she w j|j family of Mr. Yerger near Natchez, a A convention of gin men was to he } iere Saturday for the purpose of establishing uniform rates for ginning nex t season, but owing to theinclem cnt weather only a few were able to a ttend. Among these were C. H. phillipa, Martin ; L H. Wilkinson,Till tQan; Lucien Aired, near Brandywine, It is likely that another meeting will ^ ^ 1 ^ a ^ an early date, Middleton Kelley returned from Ok* fidiomaSunday. A party of expert fisherman visited Bloomfield lake recently and retumed a tin ca n full of big black bugs had been caught on nooks. Only tw0 sma |i figfi wero caught j) r jj £). Rarron purchased a store lot> ^ tween yy. L A Uen's ant | lhe 0w l to-day vv> L . Allen ^ about complet a * substantial combination wire and plank fence j^nd h is 8tore i ot . Young cyclones still visit our commun it but withoot d amage so ^ exccpt loea sl . Meeting at Fellowship. The fifth Saturday ani Sunday in April proved & gala occasion for old Fellowship. The attendance was fine and the good people tim$ reputation for The programme consisted of devo tional exercises and, 1 st, an exposition of the text, ''Verily, verily, I say onto thee, except a man be bœ n of water and of the spirit he cannot enter into the Kingdom of God," by Revs. Young, Bolls and Purser. Ought a minister to accept a call from a church when it is in debt to its former pastor ? J. J. Embry on the affirmative, J. W. Crews, negative. 3rd. is it right for church members to attend places of worldly amusement ? Discussed at length Sunday morn and backed up by passages of scripture, by J. T. Thompson. Essay followed by Mrs. W. B. Thompson on "Relation of Woman's work to the church." Some plans were then advanced by Rev. W. W. Bella and W. B. Thorns son for arousing the churches to their duty in mission work. The afternoon of Sunday was t&keu up by a meeting of the Associational Board outside, while the ladies occupied the church in a "woman's meeting" conducted by Mrs. W. B. Thompson, vice-president of Woman's Work for Union Associa tion. Then programme was taken up with devotional exerefte^ reports from the Woman's Mission Societies of the association, essays, selected readings, recitations, interspersed with music. We mention a duet, "Must we go and empty-handed,'' rendered m beautiful style by Miss Dora Burditt, of Hazte hurst, soprano ; Mrs. J. T. Thompson, of Carpenter, alto. An essay by Mrs. Ida Martin, of Hazlehurst, was in structive and well read, on subject of "County Missionary Societies, their difficulties aud how to overcome them. The recitations by Miss MoCallip of Allen, Miss Green and other young la dies from this imrt of the country, the essay by Mrs. Williams and the lovely solo by Mrs. H. L. Winters of Rodney were all much admired. There were in attendance on the meeting Revs. Young of Martin, Purser of Hermanville, Bollg of Lee, Farmer of Copiah ami Crisler, Methodist pas tor at Hays, J. W. Crews and wife of Hermanville, J. T- Thompson and wife of Carpenter, Mrs. Ida Martin and Mias Dora Burditt of Hazlehurst, Miss Cora McCallip of Allen, Mrs. Emma Traylor, E. M. Barber, Mrs. Fritz Schober, J. VV.McPherson, of Port Gib son, Mrs. Sims, Miss Ida M agruder, Mrs. Jennings, Mrs. B. Roberts and daughter, of Kussmn, and many others from Rodney, Sims Colony, Red Lick, A, Observkr. About $50,000 of the World's Fair money lias been invested in a statue of Colurobus, which has been erected the lake front. Judging from a picture of the statue, it represent« Columbus in the attitude of a man with poised, half-outstretched hand, intently waiting his opportunity to grab a wary mes quito.--Louis ville Courier-Journal. While Mr. T. J. Richey, of Altona, Mo., w-M traveling in Kansas he taken violently ill with cholera morbar Lie called at a drag «tore to get some medicine and the druggist recommend ed Chamberlain'» Co»ic, Choiera and Diarrhoea Remedy ao highly he eluded to try it. 'The result was im mediate relief, and a few doses cured him complete!#! It is made for bowel complaint and nothing el«e. It never fails. For sale by Dr. VV. D. Redos. sustained their old hospitality. 2 nd. its ry at to X p on ete. on COO to trip. E There is nothing I have aver used for muscular rheumatism that give« me &« much relief as Chamber Iain's p»i Q Balm does. I have been using it for about two years—tour bottles m all«. occasion required, and always keep a bottle of it in my home. I believe I know « good thing when I get hold of it, and Pain B»!m is the best liniment I have ever met with.— W. B. Deûoy, dairyman, New Lexington, Ohio. 50 cent bottles f or sa | e by Dr. W. D Be dus. At r* Ä as SW- »UCTMHIAWWT .. «... Handsome is as handsomely applies to many beautiful disnU made by both art and nature, l| needless for me to say to. you \l thë^rrrïneaning, bearing and facts are \ monstrated in the above couplet by my J play of Spring and Summer Stock of ^ ion able goods. See and believe; look and] convinced, and then you will buy. . . . u of she he of to I feel gratified after so many years of business relations to you that my efforts to get the bJ vou for the least money is meeting with genuine encouragement. No pressure of hard times, J erstock of goods, no low price of cotton, nor high price of other necessities have induced me to ] such bargains. It is of my own free will and accord, a reciprocity of the liberal patronage extej personally as well as of business interests. I feel that in the position I take I will be sustiij a generous patronage, and that the extremely low figures in my line of Ladies' and Gents' wj be duly recognized by an appreciative public. Thanking friends, patrons and the whole puffer encouragement, I now most respectfully invite a call for inspection of the nicest stock ever offered] UPort O*i*bson, 14 l a so Coepeiü Jeweler Largeat and handsom est »election in this pert of tbe state. If yon went A Good Watoh, A Good. Oloolc, GOOd Sewing Machine, at the very loweet price, go and see UoepeL He » does not allow city deal era to undereell him, and be guarantees all goods to be as repre sented. This is busim end these are facts. . .. 5Î. GOEPEL, PORT GIBSON, MISS. in old fine into a to the ? by by of by in by up old Hotel Riverview, 01-TIE-KAXIAra. The management of Uu* wall known Summer Reeort Hotel con template* opening the home 1888 on May lat. Those who wtah to enjoy thetr uaual » imune r outing at mint de«i rat .le WELL'ESTABLISHED RESORT and at the tame time *o be Within Distance of the World's Fair tor the ««aeon of at Cbl«fo. fchould Inreetigete ita advantages Looeted on the Kankakee river, at Kankakee ill, on the Illinois Central Railroad, about hour'a ride from the World's r air G rounds, with MANY DAILY TRAINS pptDK at U»e imposition Gates. Low comma Uuou Railroad rates, sod \ Reduced Hotel Rates for the Month of May. lUwouahle rates for Um season. Address, JEWETT WILCOX, Manager, Chicago, til. SB Michigan Arenas, YAZOO AND TVT iSSlSSiPPl : TT ALLEY RAILROAD. P&trous of the above road purchasing tickets to Chicago reading m the ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R. ■bonld bear in mind that on and after April 17, 1893, the NEW CENTRAL STATION of the Central Routt at CHIC^O-O beautifully located between 12th Street and Park Row, ON THE LAKE FRONT, will be opeu*d for Um arrival and departure ot through trains,the running of such to and from its old station, foot of Laks Street, to be aban doned. apr3l-8 Commitsionsr'i Sals . rate russum, : • a Julius and Margaret Gary. By virtue of tbe floal decree ef the chance ry court of Claiborne county. Mia* , rendered at the April tartn, 1998, In the above styled onaet, l wilL on MONDAY, THE » ra DAY OF MAY, IMS, at tbe front door of the coart house of said county, sell at public auction, to the highest cash bidder, tbe undivided In terest» which said defendants have, or may hereafter acquire, legal or equitable, la po# seseion or expectaacy of, la or to the follow lag described land, without equity of redemp Uoo, to-wit : Part of section 68, township 11, range 2 east. For snrrey thereof begin at oak X J J I (down) in Mtaruder'« Arid, wo sup p °*ï ^ 0UBdaa T <* «tld section 63; thence south 36* degrees east,* 50 chains to Clark'a cre^k; thenoe up laid creek with the mean dering* thereof to a small sweet gum X 1 | 1 on the bank of said creek and 00 the north east boundary of section M; thence north 57* degree» west 35 chain* to stake at fence ; thence north <W decree« east 61 SO chains to beginning. A. K. JONES, Commlselonef. D&UOL ■I I k. a & j t. a M «sei ■ YAZOO AND Mississippi Valley RAILROAD. TCedu-Ooci Rates To Chi eng o nod the World's E'air. Ticket« oow on uk fron Port Gibson statins to Chicago and re to re at «£«. 76 for the round trip. mJ« to ooottaus daily anti! Oct. 15to, 1SS« UwUMive; good to return until Nov. 1Mb, ParohaseiM of Uoketa baring ooopous reading E lÊÂTâ?" 1 bX ^ A for Only Railroad From the South whose truaa «cur Chicego tre®sf*r or detour to fall View of The Exposition Buildings, o»4 mIh Xtigulor 8tope At the World's Fair Gates ! CWoritf» Fair fitatiou-Midway FSoiawso*.) r* T, further tMwto #to„ mil Ä ^«i 0!ir:oc4: - ^ ***'**?' * « V A 1- R4R80N, O. p, a., îO||» LEVY BROS. & WELSCH, UNEEAL DIRECT BEN B. LEVY, Embalmer and Manager, «< I» Keeps oo band s large Msurtmeol of burial osakcti mw, plain, u> d plain ruu, ,l Wooden ooSns mad« and trimmed to order. Burial robes c ouatant.» on band WJ c. M nd embalm bodies for ab ip man t to nil ooiuU. If PEOPLE MUST d WILL EAT ' No matter how dull tbs times are, and a wide awake grooer encourages thia weakness by keeping hia «to<;k as fresh and tempting in the summer aa w the winter THAT'5 WHAT EVANS DO Purs, fresh goods and low prices can always be had at Evans's, and special pains are taken to send every customer sway satisfied. We have jo»t replenished our stock with s lot ohoioe canned groceries, bams, breakfast haoon, Pure Lard, pickles, preserves, crackers, etc. We want your trade and we will treat you right. IvdT. :E-V^.:bT£ R B. EVAK 8 , Id £ Afsaey for WT OAVKAT», _ TWÄD« masks, OtatON PATSHTa, oorvaroHTa, ««J ■ aMana v r**en£ ST Aq J'fieniifif jNeruan jH JÊÊÊ 11 111H 5 M a* äs« WM. BOOZE. The Tinner, Does ell kinds of work in Tin,Copper and Sheet Iron. ROOFING AND GUTTERING . A Specialty. Also paint* roofs and gutter*. Tin, copper and sheet iron vessel» mended k made to order. CALL AND SEE His patent Steam Feed Cooker, for cooking grain Ac. for stock. XU work guaranteed and.doe« at lowest; rates WILLIAM BOOZE, DOVX tkn Hotel Piazza! 'CENTRALLY LOCATED Au J ooavsaUat to both Railroads : and : Steamers. JL 2ST©W Hotel With Modem iaiproveaMote. VINCENT riAZZA. Proprietor. YIOKSBUBO, j MISSISSIPPI. SOO TOWS Old lion Wanted I A. & A. TITCHE. mrl7-S*a For Sal© A good building lot with tenement houses on same. Fine investment for à small sum of money, terms For «. apply MRS S. H. WHARTON. to • Trespass Notice. îO||» SMlp$ Of rug ©© th# of J. fLfcSrioo, aad 2 3 H CORDON r w su*,... pülU! .iu E - eiOTESa j. W.B. «Fulker IN SUR AS CE AO KM OFFICE AT Wm. CAHI Phoenix Insurance, of Brooklyn I New Orleans Insurance .WocutM New Orleans, Georgia Home Insurance, offtl bos, Georgia, Phoenix Insurance, of Hartford, I Mississippi Home iDKuraacr.VicUl Aetna Insnrsnoe, of Hartford, Boot hern Insurance, of New OfM American Fire Innuvauce, Bhilai THE STJ. During 1893 THE SUN wi of surpassing excellence iad print more news and more pun crature than ever before in it* tory. The Sunday Si Is the greatest Sunday New paper in the world. Price 5c. a copy. Daily, per year, Per year, Daily and Sunday, per year, Address THE 8UX, New Yurt TAKE YOUR HOME PAPER FI THEN SUBSCRIBE F0Ï The Delta < TUB BSTT PAPKX IM N1W 0*1 DAILY DELTA-—6 ptpi week 2 SUNDAY*DELTA - »1 SO » yeer tW«o jMgee eeok teen*. WBBlÆŸ DELTA - Leryvo) weekly la th* Soot* Usu*<i w Tharedey hlxloen pages 0»U *b j«M. HO seats for *U months, -»jj # Tks Delia, New Orleans, SEASON 1893. C«A*JMUTKI» BTALU'W, 2Pioctor By Horry Wilkes, Wilt to*Ks Uh* »prie« «eaeoo of pbwss, '«Mo« Wood" (*rm, M»r Hum»*' »4 Port GiStow® a ad Hemaurili* «. *» ««Al For »rtuon, *lilc.h a<** ,s •10 cetfe to advaao* S*v* * • »•«tow. Mar«* well oared for, *"* 1 p,\ e* rtopottribl« for *«ideat« Al ..'IfRdl j. .i K 1 ! tv.eiliy Clildfon Cr y kt Fi tchef^