Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY AFTERNOON, MAY. 1% 1896.
i. C. WIABTQI, Editor aid Propriété. 1. 1. CBISLEB, Publisher tod lancer of to Department. Entered at the pottofüoo at Port Oîheoa.Mlse. at second-elaaa mall matter. Snbrrriotion Per Tear. $2.00 ■■ ANNOUNCEMENTS. TU* Reveille le authorized *> »BBoonoe the following neu timen for the offloee under which limit name* appear, subject to the action of the tAniucratic primary : For 8enator. STEPHEN THRASHER Representative. R. W. MAORÜDER EVON M. BARBER Buperin tendent of Education« CHAS. K. REGAN Sheriff. R. A. OWEN I. D. MAG RUDER R. C. MoCAY D. J. CANNON J. W. DAVENPORT Chancery Clerk. CHAH. A. OORDON A. K. JONES Circuit Clerk. C. 8. KENN ARD EARL BARBER ANON K. BRA8HEAR L. A. 81MM8 W. D. FAßTE R80N Treasurer. JA8. W. PERSON SAMUEL BAONELL ®. B. DOCH TERM AN T. T. RICHMOND Assessor. B. 8. JEFFERIES W. H. BENTON Supervisor. Diet. i. B. H. SHAIFER J. A. WATSON H. MARX Dirt. 8. J. A. REGAN R. A. ARMITAGE W. F. BOGILLIO Dirt. 4. O. T. HOWARD EDGAR. FC8TER J. A. LORD Dirt. 5. T. L. RUSH I. Z. McKAY Magistrate. Dirt. 5. LOUI8 fc G. GOZA JOHN W. LORD Constable. Dirt. 1. H. 8. HAWKINS Dirt. 3. C. A. REGAN Dirt. 4. A. J- FIFE C. B. TILLMAN. LOVE SHELBY SCOTT Dirt. 6. ALBERT & SORRELS Copiah county will hold her first primary July 6th. The second pri mary will be held July 13th. Don't cat fruit skins. Scientists say that tho skius swarm with mi crobes which often cause indigestion when taken into the human stomach. The lumber doalers^howled loudly when lumber was put on the free list, and predicted ruin to the indus try ; yet an advance of $3 per 1000 feet ou southern pine lumber was re ctntly reported. llazlehurst is arranging for a big political mass-meeting late in Jane. The silver question will be discussed from both points of view, and tin* people of surrounding counties will be invited to attend. People not learned in law can not but wonder that tho supreme court should have ever had any doubt that an income tux is a direct tax. So with tho congress that enacted the law. That such a tax is diroot seems as clear as the noonday sun. The recent disastrous frosts and freezes throughout the west,by which gardens and orchards were serionslv damaged, will prolong the shipping season for Mississippi fruit and veg etable growers. This ought to bo a profitable year for Crystal Springs truck farmers. The Rolling Fork Pilot publishes aa article apologising for huviug in timated that Mr. Catchings has a indued a forlun* during his career as congressman from that district. The Pilot acknowledges that its insinua tions were hasty and unfounded. In stead of being rich,says the Vicksburg Herald, Mr. Catchings ia iu debt. The outlook is more encouraging «t preseut than it has boon for sever* m 1 years. Farm products arc advanu jng in price, confidence is gradually being restored, and the prospect is good for a general revival of business. Fliuuld Dm south and west enjoy a reasonable degree of prosperity next fall, we look for a decline in toe sil ver agitation, because that is largely du« to the terrible depreasioo that has existed for two years past. With rb® advent of better times people will not care to make any rash expert m«ûts with tkb'currency. Congressman Spencer's Position. The Jackson Clarion-Ledger of the 21st lost, publishes the follow iug letter from Mr. J. G. Spencer, representative from the 7th district: I notice in your iesue of the 11th instant an editorial query as to my lositton on the financial question, end again in your issue of the 16th instant an item trended 'They Have Got Spencer,' the fatter based on a dipping from the Wesson Mirror. Now, occupying the position I do, have seen tit to thus refer l1 since you to me, I deem it right and proper to fully and clearly express myself. "As a Democrat, and from per sonal convictions, I have openly maintained and advocated the use by the government of both gold and silver as money of final redemption, upon such terms as can be best fixed upon, without discrimination. Fur ther than this, the party, either by elate or national platform has never blazed the way, and 1 am, ami al ways have been, opposed to playing the political Don Quixote. When the party, either in state or nation al council, enunciates a policy of Tree and unlimited coinage of silver at any arbitrary ratio, 16 to 1, or 5 to 1, while I am on duty, 1 shall, as a good soldier, go forward ; but un til then, 1 esteem it my right and privilege to form and express opin ions, especially upon such complex questions as this, about which the public mind, even in this slate and district, is far from concrete. I am and have been convinced that 16 to 1 free and unlimited coinage is not bimetallism but discriminating and monometallic, aa by no edict, law or mandate, of king, parliament or congress, since the Bea was whipped for disobeying the kingly order, down to the time when the congress said a 'greenback' should be a dol lar (but commerce said it was only 60 cents or less) has the fiat of gov ernment overcome either this law of nature or commerce. I do and shall contend for any plan that promotes the enlarged use of silver as a basic metal, and be lieve I am a greater friend to the people and silver than many who so loudly swell the slogan of 16to 1. "J. G. ÖPENCER." This position Mr. Spencer has consistently maintained from the day he entered the congressional race last year up to the present time. During the entire canvass he plant ed himself squarely on the national Democratic platform, advocating bimetallism along the lines there drawn, nor has he since changed his altitude. a Against the Income Tex. Last Monday the supreme court,by a majority of one (five to four), pro nounced the law taxing incomes in valid, holding this to be a direct tax, and therefore in conflict with the constitntiou. This opinion will not be greatly re gretted. The decision rendered April 8tb, exempting incomes derived from and rents and from state, connty, municipal bonds, had so crippled law that it would, to a great extent, have failed to reach the rich men at whom it was aimed, and the revenne derived from it would have fallen far below the expectations of its framers. As to the abstract justice of a tax on incomes there can be no donbt. Snch a law, fairly drawn and impar tially enforced (if that were possible), would merely require the wealthier citizens to bear a just proportion of the public burdens, which, under our S resent laws, they notoriously fail to o. But it will now be necessary to amend the constitution before their incomes oau be subject to federal taxation. Disappointed in this source of rev enue, the government must seek oth er means of makingnp the enormous deficit that confronts it. A heavy duty on sogar would soon put the treasury in funds, and there is little donbt that congress will tie compelled to fall back on that expedient. the Confidence is Essential. The stability of all forms of cur rency is largely the result of public confidence; let that be shaken and the currency at once declines in val ue, as was shown in the case of green backs during the war. Now there are millions of people who believe that if the United States alone under takes the free coinage of silver, the result will be a rapid depreciation in silver currency, until it finally sinks to the bullion value of the metal. It matters not how this belief originat ed ; tho very fact that it is held by millions of the people is bound to bring about the calamity they fear. As soon as the passage of a free coin age bill becomes even probable, tho holders of silver coin or of securities that represent coin, will seek to turn these into gold, thereby striking a fatal blow at the credit of the silver currency. It requires no financial knowledge to understand that a form of money which people distrust and seek to rid themselves of by exchang ing for gold must necessarily sink in valuo. This result is forseen and ac knowledged by some of the free-sil-, ver advocates, notably by Col. Fewell of Meridian. The Woodville Cornier, heretofore a strong sound money advocate, changed front last week and declared for free silver coinage at 16 to 1. It No question has ever grown like that of free coinage of silver. Ninety-nine per cent of Die people of Mississippi are in favor of remone tization of the white metal." Col. Fewell of Meridian says that free coinage wonld benefit the south by depreciating silver currency and tnus giving us cheap money ; but if that is a desirable thing why not coin iron into dollars ? These would be even cheaper than depreciated silver dollars and would enable debtors to get rid of their obligation» «t very smell cost. v < * says ; The Haxlfhurat Signal ia severe on the demagogue«. It any«: PolitioM in this at til e has degeno rated into a gum« of promises ; the old. higb-lwoed canvasses of thirty yetira ago have become historical j myths to be held up to public vene ration in order to be denounced as public venality. The lore of «gus, in stead of being regarded as an einpha sis of mental receptivity are paraded as an assignment of aaslmod, accord ing to the latter day saints who pos sess more adamantine cheek than n oute clearness of reasoning. The Natchez Democrat counts up thirty-two Mississippi newspapers that do not believe in freo-ooiuag« at 16 to 1, and there are no doubt some others that ought to be added to the lid.. We have seen no list of the free silver papers, but they probably num ber not less than a hundred. 01 If there is any one political qnes tion which, more than others, should be debated without paswion, it is pre eminently the financial question in the right seulement of which all cit izens »nd ell parties arc «like con cerned. Yet, since the disappearnnee of civil war animosities, nothing in American politics has called forth such bitter intolerance as the silver discussion, a fact discreditable to the intelligence of the people and of evil omen for the public welfare. Upon this point, Hon. W. li. Harper, in his great speech at Jackson, well said : If the masses of our people insult and degrade men because they mere ly tell them of dangers that are to bend, and exalt men who excite hopes that can never be realized, make promises that can never be perform ed, and for their own purposes in flame wounds that ought to be healed, then indeed has the Republic fallen upon evil days. a The Silver Problem. The silver men admit thnt the Mexican silver dollar is worth only about fifty cents on the dollar, and they explain it on the ground that Mexioo is a poor old bedridden, bankrupt, Spanish-American repub lic. Well let Mexico put its stamp on a gold coin o! the same weight and fineness as our double eagle and see if it will not pass for $20 any where that our $20 gold coin will pass for that amount. And it would buy about forty Mexican unlimited coinage silver dollars, too.—Louis ville Times. (Deni.) Nobody in the United StateR is proposing to demonetize^ I ver.Near ly half our coin ie silver, and the constant atm of the United States has been not to demonetize it but to keep it as good as our gold coin, and better, as it has kept it, thau the silver of any free-silver country on earth.—Louisville Courier-Journal, (Deni.) Undoubtedly there is a growing sentiment in Europe and in this country in favor of an international agreement, but the free-silver idea once enacted into law in the United States, international bimetallism would remain but a dream and Ihe United States becoineonce mo re the pack-horse of the world aa regards Hiker. The free-silver notions now being so widely disseminated are the greatest obstacle to international bimetallism.—Chicago Times-IIer aid. It Was But a Dream. A neat story comes from Atchi son. A man went to sleep, the oth er night, anil dreamed he wus in a city entirely governed by women. It was scrupulously clean, and, while wandering around, he saw three men arrested for spitting on the pavements. A garbage box at the rear of each lot was hand-paint ed and tied with blue ribbons. Nad boxes were decorated with drawn work throws, and fire plugs had cushioned seats on top of them. Sweet peas were climbing over the electric-light poles, and a hand painted cuspidor occupied a promi nent place on every corner. Then was no business, not a team being allowed to pass up and down the inaiu streets for fear of making dust. The town was deserted, save for Die police women, who marched around to see that no one with dusty shoes stepped into the town.—Ex. Prinolpli vs. Expedience. A gentleman of intelligence and reputation look occasion,a few days ago, to ask how we could aflord to oppose free silver at 16 to 1, when popular sentiment seemed to be set ting so strongly in that direction. That gentleman forgot what con stitutes the function and obligation of the newspaper. Those of us who respect our call ing and seek to sustain its dignity and integrity, and whose conscience is their highest earthly tribunal, feel that it is simply impossible for them to prostitute their column* to the dictates of expediency. They may quit the newspaper burines* hut they will not degrade their high office for profit ; they will print nothing that they do not believe to be true.—Meridian News. It is generally supposed that Cromwell was an ignorant man,but Southey says be could carry on a conversation in Latin—something that was little thought of at a time when almost any fourth-grade schoolboy might have been whipped for not knowing more Latin than a great many American college pro fessors know, now that Latin has ceased to be the language of science. -Ex. _ _ Sound money people are not wag ing war against silver. They are in favor of the largest possible use of silver on a safe basis. They only desire that every dollar shall be of equal purchasing power everywhere and at all times. what they call honest money.—Birmingham Age-Herald. g ■ . Communication From rf. H. Harper* To the Votera of Port Gibfon and Clai borne County : Onmjww-WhiW I'd Jto fj", the appreciative people of Claiborne county in the capacity of Superintend* ent of Education, I couldn't aflord to ac cept the office under the existiog cir cumstances. were it tendered me I g h a |j eve r cherish with grateful recol lections and appreciation the encourage rnent an( j gup p 0rt of the good people of native town and county, but, after ebngdting the beat obtainable legal IaI j ent of p ort Gibson and Vicksburg, and re f en .i nK the question of my eligibility to four years' resident citizenship to the attorney-general of the state. I herein pu yj g j 1 ro p}y f an J withdraw from J£ e Jackson, Miae., May 10,1105. Ho*. H. H. Hakna, Iufcleiide : Diak Si* -Your f*»or to >i*nd M<1 onr*ful'y ttoctioD 4157 of tb«r cod* r«iui<-e* cou«i(ler«d. a foor y#*r«' ruidunce u * qu*JlAoallon for th* office of Superiul*.id«nt of Education. And this mod b* eontinuoo*. Wbal «onrtitut«* re* idenoe within the nmcuiug of tb* law i* of»«n a nice qneetion, depending on lb# f*cU Your payinw poll tax *nd voting in Tex»* prior to 1898, Mem* lo be enoogh to bav* Ui*t I »U. riattu of a voter In Mtoeieeippi. Th* four year»' reeldeuce muet be immediate ly proceeding the election of a oonnty «uper»n tendent, ander section 4257. And the enactment of *hi* aeclion ie eancl ioued by eeclion 904 of the oonatüution. Very Truly Yonra, you Frank Jowavro*. Again thanking my friends for their appreciation, interest and efforts in roy behalf, I am, Respectfully, H. II. Harper. Mr. Jsroe* Perdue, an old soldier residing at Monroe, Mich., was severe ly afflicted with rheumatism bnt receiv ed prompt relief from pain by using Chamberlain's Pain Balm. He says : "At times my back would ache so badly that I could hardly raise up. It I had not gotten relieî 1 would not lie to write these few lines. Chamberlain's Pain Balm has done great deal of good I feel very For sale by Dr. here me a thankful for it. VV. D. Redus Druggi.-t. The Corinth Herald defines its financial position as follows : the discussion of the silver question we want it understood that we are enemy to silver, no gold bug and no inonometallist. As a Democrat we do not propose to step of! the national platform,but will stay with it until another is adopted. We have no objections to have every ounce of silver in the world, includ ing the spoons of the late Ben But ler, coined into standard silver dol lars and fractional parts thfieol ; but we want said dol coined to he worth one hundred cents the world over. We hope we are understood." "In no lars when so The worn in's edition of the Port Gibnon Reveille, gotten out lari week, wan one of the finest efloris of the kind we have yet seen, and re flected credit noon ull who were en gaged in it. None of the metropoli tan journal* who have made essays of the kind have excelled it. Tim good Indie* in charge can well con gratulate themselves on the result of their labors.—Natchez Democrat. It is not generally known that Georgia ranks second hui nu g the marble producing Stales, Vermont being first. In 1894 the value of Die yield wa* $716,385, as compar ed with $261,666 in 1893.an increase of 174 per cent. All the marble comes from one county, Pickens. a a The following represent the best meats for children in the order of their digestibility : Cold mutton, mutton chops, vension, tenderloin, sirloin stenk, lamb chops, roast beef rabbit meat and chicken. Veal, C ork, turkey, goose and duck should e excluded from the children's li 1 of fare. Arrivals at the Columbian Hotel. May IS—Mr*. Montgomery, County ; Atnne peon, Jackaon; B. Levy, C. E. Burnet, Vickaburg ; ( L. W. Rogan, Roiling McDavit, J. A Diard, New Orleans) L.L Fötal er, Memphie; A. W Greeo, St. Loui». May 17— B T. Bayer, Greenwood ; F C. Ma . Boetou; M. B. Èuman, J. A. Bro«dna,N»w Orleans ; J. J. Crane, Miae. ; Chan. K- Regan, County. May 18—A L. Howell F. C. Buche*, J. M. Frankenbueh, T. W. Kracke. New Orleane ; A. U Webb, Columbia ; Mise Neileon, Greenville; H. H. Mayer, Fayette ; G Colline, New York ; L Powell, C. B. Dochterman, County ; L F. Williams, Jr., City. May 19— L- E. Stowera, County; W.D Smith, Memphie. May 90— R. H. Morebead, J. A. Regan, E. 8. Jefferiea, 8. Thraaher, Connty; L. Gilston,Mar tin ; M, M. Johnson, Virginia j VN'. H. Clarke, Atlanta; J. H Atleiy, Philadelphia; J. F.Gud ning, Grand Gulf. May 91—8. 8, Krane«, Fayette ; R. A. Owen, County ; Dr. J. P O'Kelley, New Orleans ; M. Bacbse, New Orleans. May « C.L Will, County; t Harlow, Vir ginia; M. Wolff, Jackson. Geo Ibom Fork ; 8. m 0/d People. Old people who require medicine to re« jrnluted the bowels and kidneys will find the trne remedy In Electric Bitters. This mediciac does nor stimulate and contains no whiskey nor other intoqicant. but act* as a tonic and alterative. Ii acts mildly on the stomach and bowels, nddin? strength and giving ty thereby aiding Nature u of the functions. Electric excellent appeartizer and aids digestion. Old people find itjnst exactly what thoy need. Price fifty cents per bottle at J. A. Shreve Drug Store. ne to the organs, n the performance Bitters is an SOUTHERN LADIES are noted for beauty, bot how ofteu the charm of faultlees features is de Ktroyed by an imperfect complexion. Camelline protects the delicate skin from totmoaphereic influence, and pro nervea the natural complexion of youth. Prepared in liquid and powder, io pure white, brunette and delicate -leeh color, exquisitely perfumed. At all druggists. Price, 60 cents. rjk Ui.»i'fcr8i* 'Jko Artwa'* Ir*n Bitter*. rb/rirl&os reeotatwinA ft. »it amlirr L*ep tt t\ o» p»r teoHl*. Gca^a* «MM tr*d* at*;*uid rw ca m »p«p Ayer's , PILLS (• Received \ Highest Awards World's Fair WORLDS/ Ai u AT THl - At THE BEST Family physic /MEDALl • I AT I • VworldV AI McCsIeb. Tho topic of the day »• tje grand Democratic rally at Myto^aiionw Jane 7th. The sute cand.datos from governor down will be P« fM 0 ^ * r their sentiroenta oo the cnl T®5? y ;^ lion, and Copiah, Hinds andCUiboroe will unite to make it an eventful ihmg^ Everybody is invited to come and bnng lunch baskets full, for the crowd w.l be iramenae. The ladU» will turn out in force and lend a helping hand at the t& *f!îr Earl Barber was out this way re cently with bright smiles for all. ne hear he made a pleasant impression and hope the public will show apprectir tion of hie manly efforts by giving him ihe effioe he seeks. ^ _ Miss Josie Barrot, Nelson Spencer and sister of Port Gibson, Percy 8. Byrnes and wife and Mrs. L tz of Mar tin attended the Episcopal services at Hennanville H*U last Sunday. Ref. H. W. Robinson has accepted from the vestry and will continue his pastorate in this parish for another fear. Robt Lee Byrnee of Natcbe*, after a brief visit to his parents here, returned home on Monday, and was followed the latter part of the week by Mrs. Byrnes and her foot interesting children. Misses Cornelia Regan and Katie Brown, visited friends on the Bayou recent!?. „ ,, tl Mrs. Jno. Bell of Greenville, the guest of her niece Mrs. J. R. Jones of Carlisle, left for Memphis a few days since. Miss Lutie Drexler of Rocky Springs and Miss Van Hook attended the W. SC. T. U. meeting in Natchez on the 7th. We hear Miss Drexler acquitted self with marked distinction in the re citation contest for the medal. She has wonderful talent fbr the stage, pos sessing ease and grace, with other mag netic attractions, and already evinces that she may, by application, win re uown. a call her Knight$ of tho Maccabees. The Suite Commander writes from Lincoln. Neb., as follows: "Atter trying other medicines for what seemed to be a very ohntinate cough in onr two children we tried Dr. King's New Discovery and at th* end of two days the cough entirely left them. We will not he without It hereafter, as onr experience proves that it cures where all other remedies fail."— Signed F. W. 8tevens. Slate Com. - Why not give tbis great medicine a trial, m it ia guaranteed and trial bottles are free at J. A. Shr*ve's Drag Store. Regular size 50c. and $1.00. ftodnsv. John II. Chambliss has closed out his business here an 1 invested in a whole sale drug concern in Natchez where, on the return of Mrs. C. from St. Louie, they intend in future to reside. We can ill afford to give up such a man as Mr. Chambliss, who bears an enviable reputation for business capacity and in tegrity. The best wishes of hosts of friends follow this popular young couple to their new home. II. 1. Singer and Chas. Schober, who attended the performance of the "Mar ble Heart" in Port Gibson, were not only delighted with the play but also with the genial people of that towh^nd feel that when it is possible to give "Comrades" there, a kindly welcome a waits the troupe. Mrs. Wade Richardson o! Natchez is visiting her parente, Dr. and Mrs. F.W. Coleman. R. Tweed, Jr., was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Thompson on Sunday last Miss Mary Echler is on a visit to Natchez. The Sedge wick wire fence being put around Dr. Coleman a yard, is a nice improvement to his attractive residence. Bids for repairs on the Presbyterian chnroh are being received, the means for which were raised bv the entertain ment given bv the dramatic here and in Fayette. The jail lock-up was burned on Tues day before day, together with a prison er from the swamp. The bones and heart of the unfortunate man alone vived the cremation. When discovered, the building was burning on the out side, fired by parties unknown. It con sisted of but one room, wooden frame, lined with sheet iron. The Woman's Edition of the Reveil le is receiving deserved praise. Children's Missionary Day will be observed on 1st Sunday in June, 11 a m., at the Presbyterian church here. company sur ft May Do as Muoh for Foi. Mr. Fred Miller,of Irving, III..writes that be had a severe Kidney trouble for many years, with severo pains in bis baok and also that his bladder was affected. He tried many so called Kidney cure« but without any good result. About a year ago he be gan use of Electric Bittere and found relief at once. Electric Bitters is es pecially adapted to cure of all Kidney and Liver trouble« and often gives almost instant relief. One trial will prove our statement. Pnoe only 50c- for large bottle. At J. A. Shreve's Drug Store. Otildrsn Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. inwuriyy moved them. Pl*i u ° rgaudie# ' ttulis, aimiue«, India linens and many other white good, st rook bottom prie*. Bvia. Ijthfijjes „&* f W w y %au(P icsr Wt how oft** th* charm of feat«#*» f**t«r#« hi üirwî ofUwtroy*«! hr •« Ij—wctopt co *ipn» «lon. TîTfhU irrt"* dlm»u. ft a MaolMtWjr MCjmwry In Ï£Â «te VÔTÏtt» tmm ..irnul Irritation an.I ( IlmaOo IhfltMM* and CAMELLINE u . -i.r.tMl California iMMBtlSer Will he hmtu - Äff®. srSI IJrm *hecö«nhiK Smooth ai-«/•?> ri«-ir **•*' Iîm,iÂafuT>~ ra -•<>»« -h.ro,Hi a.,h ... c«oitug.*o«thlna and «areeahle rflhcia ■ A Kanwltoa. Call »P®« yotr- ■* " u ' rwrH « -i'.' Ra*d •idtr fh»5ronnvf>d«tw>«i of KM#n T»rry,iiiiMi nÄÄÄp'c dan* and chemtoto and coin pare remit*. irtlla« ]al..TaJn*hl*. In prerenUa« er mw _ k.1. .. t .Mi. fain. IwJaa., Ivy. etc. Prepared In «*•*! fera» lo pore w*tt» «nd <toll Äääü:::.'- &a Price, SO Cents per Bottle or Bos. row 8ALt BY ALL DSUOQISTS._ A rtti if if At#*'*«-» and thoae troubled with nervouaiw- resulting care or overwork will he .alk v«d by ia*tn« JiroU'n'* Iron rtitfrr*. Genuine »* *rfc a*-» *"** - 1 *«" 1 " r .-. nn w r*w»r Bucklsn'i Antics Salve. The beet salve in the world for cots bruises,«ores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chepped hands, ckiL blaint, corns, end all skin emptioaa, and positively cures piles, or no pay requireed. It is gosrantesd to give perfect satisfaction or mousy refund ed. Price 26 cents per box. Fo» moré-ly sale bv J. A. Shreve. * CAST0RIÄ Y .V" for Infants and Children. iy exaJtod fioecka« tux' K Do Tow Knew that ophnn and awrphiae are rtupefyucMrcotocpofacar ,!><■. Y >n Know that la moat oouatrV» âruggiau are Mt emitted to rnim without labeling them poieoae f fenleea you or your phyrtdan know at what It la compoani r Do You Know that Oaatorla Is a parafer vegetable atfCMilrt Urn Ingredient* la puhiiabed with ceory botUa » Do Y oti Knwur that Qaetortais the prroertptlon of th* tuxm> That It has at all o t her remedies far cOfldreu ooartdsed t raw la ua* for nearly thirty years, aad that more CMttreswrtlikal rtf Office Department of the Wrt right to DV. Pitcher and hi* * Caetoria " end ta» formol*, ead that to Imitate tbeto ia a «*u (rim Do Tow Knew that owe of tbs re—one for «renting thto CaetorU had been p urem to be artelatoi; karaleatf Do Tow Knew tkrt the •»•tort other ooontriee, here if Do T*w Kiaw Ikat 35 W1 ;• doee* of C**orie am Do T— KaowthtoriMB be kept *reU, and that yoo may tare on broke» reaU Well« tit— tkh|i ere worth kokortag. Theraretaeu. leemevrtf Tike fmo-dmile . ignatum t.f Children Cry for Pitcher's Castor!«. BHOVOV3H ^ïTYlO® „pwovsir «ßfa 1 3 Ho' J8>d v g8jjjÉi LEVY & WELSCH, -> diee 2 -'' BEN E. LEVY, Embalmer and Managt <X| __,ji 4 P*» 1 * jfi Keeps os bead s large eseortaieat of barte) ce»k*to B ^" r '.£",!• <>*>*** J Wooden <-offlne Bunde and tr Unwed to order. Bartel robe* con» " - nd am lain bodies fo r *bip«n«nt lo ell ootat*. Cheap Cash Store i efolly* My stock of General Merchandise is fresh, car wa» bought for cash. IM OfFlRIlE CODAS VERY LOU TO dupl**" r "' Call and sec me and you will find that I CA " son prices. J. L. CRIFFINC. Marti"' . ®***'**»9*aFi7l *y*irtr* ft f lhé , , "te M I güfA . K. Jnn . J Wml docket of ifcT 25 *». ; >•«, ! »ui, om P ' * üjl , »* <•» >r.»m fair of lb * bMfa. fa iMIntrfa ? V* îTÂsraraJîa **rtb «, •« auw't», H Jkm 3; eortu « Mt »**« ^nirur »J qturtvr *»d him ^ *tœ 8: us] lot, y a •Ale ItrsnSsiJ^W Eh s~*r 5 s-* *•» «iri. mm-» J ' T I) U? season id£ «tiaarnce, Procter a. Bf Hirry WUlunhtthttp^T ^ pUe*. "Utm W>Md" *1 Port Otbtoa u4 ÜiSÿ Trim. for MUM, which UdH •10 cuk Id bw rMpoMihlc fbr Acttu,.,. '"I ROMMOliM. "75^ F - e. kellm Bakery & CoaM Deulcr in, • • Croca Pish ai Oysti PORT 013805, : ^