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The Port Gibson reveille. [volume] (Port Gibson, Miss.) 1890-current, March 26, 1903, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86090233/1903-03-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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PORT GIBSON. CLAIBORNE CO., MISS., THURSDAY, MARCH 26, 1903.
. Ht fSlIBli'lfD ft!. 12. IST6.
(«TAaUSHCI '«M.
BISCUNTIMBCB t«<»l
DEI SMB.—VOL. AX VII. NO. 52.
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O. W. WHKHLKSS, President
B. S. DRAKE, Vice-Prest.
J. W. PERSON, Cashier
Pori Gibson BanJK
PORT CIBSON. MISS.
Capital Stock
Surplus
$50,000
320,000
DIRECTORS I
O. W. WHKBI.K&S
J. W. PERSON
H S. DRAKE
k THRASHER
CORRESPONDENTS :
Hibernia Nstional Bank. New Orleans,
Delta Trust and Banking Co., Vicksburg
Wilt do a general banking business. Will pay interest on savings deposits. Will ne
gotiate loans on real estate for any amount. Special attention given to collections, pay
ment of taxes, or any other business entrusted to our care.
FOUR *1 R CENT INTEREST
Paid in Savings Department on time certificate! of deposit. Deposits received from $ 1.00
upward.
Vm CAHN
W. C. GUTHRIE
B. H. LEVY
J. T. DRAKE
Hanover National Bank, New York
Bank of Commerce. Memphis
Foreign Exchange Bought and Sold on Anr Country In the World
(§)
8
THE
Mississippi Sayings Bank & Loan Co.
accepts deposits for
ON£ DOLLAR and Upward -
and pays
Four Per Gent. Interest Compounded Semi-Annually.
Open an Account with Us I
Watch your sjxire change grow into a respectable deposit, and be
come possessed ot that satisfied feeling that makes life full of sun
shine and pleasure. Don't Delay, but call TO-DAY at our offices
with the
OTiSSISSI PPI NHTIONHL BANK.
PORT GIBSON. 7WI6S.
Port Gibson OU Slorks,
PORT GIBSON, MISS.
Pays Highest Price for Cotton Seed
We have on hand for sale, at lowest cash prices,
In any quantity, Cotton Seed Meal and Cotton Seed
Hulls for feeding or fertilizing purposes
H. GOEPEL, Manager.
O. A. CASON, Secretary.
► * * W W * '
Relieve» Instantly and Cure» Quickly m
LDS IN THE HEAD, SORE THROAT, Me
m
AU.
«V
CROUP, FROST BITES, SORE CHEST,
SWELLINGS and all INFLAMMATIONS.
Prevent* Pneumonia and Pleurisy.
IT SOOTHES, IT HEALS, IT CURES.
•Sc BOO A *1.00 BOTTLEB.
AT AUL. GOOD DHCrjOUW*.
For Sale by pope DRUG CO
Sectionalism and the Negro.
New Orleans, March 20, 1903.
To the E'lllor of The Times Democrat :
I b *»e heeri a sojourner in this cite for
the past three months, during which
time I have made closer observations In
regard t>i Southern sentiment, asr- fleet
e>l througii the newspapers, and the ut
terances of leading public men, than I
have ever attempted previously. Audi
sincerely regret tu say that the result is
that 1 have been compelled to change,
or at least modify, the opinion I have
hitherto entertained in regard to the
Southern people. I al'ude particularly
to the Southern attitude lowar : the ne
et
gio nn«l toward the Noithern people,«nd
io this respect I am forced to the con
clnsion that the South is, to «ay the
least, exceedingly unfortunate. Haying
voted the Democratic ticket straight and
regularly, beginning with my drat vote,
and for more *han forty year«, I do not
think that I can jnatly he accn«ed of
: Northern prejudice against the South,
I for as a matter of fact I have felt that at
times the Southern people were grossly
and grievously wtonged, and my sympa
thies wrie c. hol y with them i* their
struggle ng iiust *km I conceived to be
Northern oppression. But a temporary
residence here for three months and a
careful observation of the actual senti
ment existing here toward the North
compel« the belief that I lisve hereto
fore grratly misunderstood this senti
ment and the real position of tlu South
eru people. I find there exists here an
intense aud bitter feeling toward the
North, which constantly crops out in
varions ways, notwithstanding the ef
forts to disguise it on particular occa
sions by fiat ering demousti«Lions for
some noteworthy person or persons from
the North, I think I can safely say that
do such feeling exists to any extent in
the North against the South. Democrat*
certainly can not be accused of enter
taining any such feeling, and Republi
cans utterly disclaim having any.
The Indiauola postoffice affair ha*, in
my judgment, developed into one of the
most unfortunate occurrences for the
Snath, sud iuctdeiilHIy for the Demo
cratic party of the North, that r<>nld 1 os
sibly have happened. And in all that
haa been written about it and including
the speeches of the two United State
Senators from Mississippi concerning it.
I have utterly failed to see sny reason
able excuse whatever for thrusting each
an issue upon the public. And the only
possible expose offered for it is that the
postmistress was a negress. It was uni
versally conceded that the affsiis of the
office bad been conducted in the w»«t
acceptable nianuer to the people of In
diauola, yet not w'lh«tartdiiig this « p .b
* lie meeting was held, instigated, a* it
appears, chiefly by some one who want
ed the office, and the resignation of the
postmistress demanded. It seems that
she had served several years, and, as
stated, moat acceptably. In about a
year her term of office would expire, but
uo matter about that, ahe must get out
now. Can anything more injudicious
than the movement to compel her to qnit
the office be conceived ? Is it supposed
that any President, with any backbone
whatever, would submit to being bull
dozed in any auch manner? Senator
Tillman made a speech recently to a
large audience, composed mainly of col
lege students, iu Wisconsin, in which he
dwelt upon the Inlianola matter and sa
sailed the President's action therein,
but a vote at the close of the meeting
was almost unanimous in approval of
the President's coarse. And this would
he found to be the sentiment throughout
the North.
Having beenyrngsged as a newspaper
editor and publisher for something like
thirty-five years, I take this occasiou to
say that I regard the New Orleans Times
Deraocrat as a splendid newspaper, a
newspaper to he classed with the very
beat newspapers in the country, and
New Orleans and the South are particu
larly fortunate in its publication. I
should be unable to poiut lo any other
influence which in my judgment accom
plishes so mnch for the msterial pros*
périt v and well-being of the city and the
South as this paper, bnt with all the
good that remits from its efforts there
are olhei papers, aud possibly here, that
do more harm iu a single issne than can
be overcome by the continued heat ef
forts of the Tiines-Pemocrat and papers
of like character.
The negro question is one which I do
not arrogate to myself the wisdom to
solve in the most judicious manner, but
I am bonnd to recognize the established
fact that under the Constitution and
laws of the country the negro has been
made a citizen of the United States, and
hence is entitled to all the protection
guaranteed to all other citizens, and
whoever attempts to deprive him of this
protection or to deny him the rights and
privileges and immunities of citizeu
ship is doing violence to the laws of the
laud, aud is disregarding the solemn ob
ligation which rests upon us all for the
maintenance of the peace and welfare
and good ordrr of the community.
NORTHERN DEMOCRAT.
ed
of
ot
pi
in
for
en
girl
at
the
of
the
the
are
and
gilt
they
at
ry
are
aud
trast
gaze
and
tion
sums
lines
It Saved HU Leg.
P. A. Dauforlh of LaGringe, Ga„ suf
fered fur six mouths with a frightful
running sore on bis leg ; but writes that
Bucklru's Arnica Salve wholly cured it
in five days. For Ulcers, Wounds, Piks,
it'» the best salve in the world. Care
guaranteed. Only 25c. Sold by J. A.
Sbreve, Druggist.
Wayside Inklings.
The New York Times of March 7th
Inst , announces a new l*o**k on Aaron
Burr to be issued from the press of Dodd,
Mead & Co., of New York. It is from
In the pen of Dr. Walter F. MeCaleb, «on
of Colonel E Howard McCn ; eb of New
I
is
Archives in the City of Mexico, which
w«« successful and so far unknown. Dr.
MrCalrb vi-ited the Mississippi Valley,
and examined many private collection*
about the American Cataline The Slate
Archives iu Washington revealed un
used "Letters iu Rel lion to the Aaron
Burr Conspiracy" ; the Public Records
office of the British Government were fa
vorably examined as well as the corres
pondenoe of the Right Honorable An
thony Meny, the Brit all Minister to the
United States, with whom Bnrr con
spired ; the Madrid officials gave accès
to the official leMen of the Marquis er
Cs-* D'Yrugo, the Spanish Envoy Ex
tra ordinary vud Minister at Washiug'on,
with whom Burr conspired, and who
protested against the Louisiana Pur
chase ou the novel ground that we bad
bought stolen goods from France.
Robert G. Foster, son 0/ Kepiesenta
live Edgar Foster of Oak wood Planta
tion, has gone to Greensboro, N. C-, to
accept a position with the Southern
Railway. Our Southeru youth are not
appreciated at home—they find North
ern and Western men fill positions in
the various town* and cities, and thry
aie forced lo m'grate t'» other -limes io
better their position in life. ' A proph
et is without honor in his own coun
try.
The Tnut* «ays th«t Dr Me
O leans.
Csleb, while making a study of Texss
under the Spanish regime, found in the
B xar Ax-hive* of San Antonio papers
relating ta Burr. Tbia was .followed by
search for documents in the Mexican
of
a
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j
11
Rumor reaches the countryside poli
ticians that Gov. Longlno will resign
the Chief Msgislmcy of the State to coo
lest for Senatorial honors with Stumor
Mone>. In that event James T. Harri
sou, L'rut Gov and President pro tem
pore of the Senate, will become Chief
Executive. It is interesting to note the
Lieut.-Goveioo;« and Presidents pro
tempore o< the Senate that h ive *uc
ceeiied to the GuhrriiHtori«l chair. Ger
ard Brandon of Witkin«oii county, the
first native born MUsi*sipp an lo be
Governor, succeeded Governors Holmes
aud Leake. Fountain Winston of Ad
ams county succeeded Governor Scott,
fuhu I. Guiou of Hiuds couuty succeed
ed John A. Qnititami Tn the office of
Chief Executive, and James Whitfield
of Lowndes comity succeeded Guion.
John M Stone of Tishomingo county
succeeded Gen. Ames—we had a lull
from 1876 to the present time.
Rt-v. Ira M Boswell of Port Gibson
will lead a paper, ' Li Cache", the home
ot Bleunerhaasett, before the Mississip
pi Historical Society meeting to be held
in Yazoo City, April 23rd aud April 24th,
1903.
The Adamites aud Evites are wishing
for spring
"On beds of violets blue,
I
And flesh-blown roses washed in dew."
• *
Postal Cards From California's China
town.
Women and Children. —Chinese wom
en are now very valuable, as they are
bought and sold like slaves; s young
girl is worth, delivered in this market
at the present timr,$5ooo
One may walk through the whole of
the Chinese quarter without meeting
mote than a dozen worn-11 ; one or two
of these perhaps holding children by
the arm.
Young children are seldom seen on the
s'reeis, and never alone. In their attire
the women can hardly be distinguished
from the man. Their garments are the
same in pattern, but wider and of better
material. Th ir principal ornaments
are worn in the hair, which in front is
oiled and plastered close lo the head
and at the sides, and both are sometimes
rolled and puffed and decorated with
gilt ornaments aud lofty comb. The
coflure of the women indicates whether
they be married or single, and ia changed
at different ages. Rings of boue or ivo
aronud their wrists and
ry are worn
ankles, ea-ring« of silver, finger rings
are gilt or of brass are also commonly
used.
The children are healthy looking and
appear to be well cared for. Tbeir
plump red cheeks, dark expressive eyes
aud intelligent facet are in marked con
trast with the ssd, stolid and indifferent
gaze of the adnlt Chinaman.
The writer ends the Postal Cards from
California's Chinatown with this issne,
and thanks all reader« for their atten
tion to this one phase of American life
adding to its cosmopolitanism, and
sums up his conclusions in Bret Harte's
lines ;
%
"That for way« that are dark,
And for tricka that are vain.
The heathen Chinee ia peculiar."
TI MEK SI.
INDIGESTION
I» the direct cause of most ol onr Ü1«; \w
soch M eick headache, diarrhoea, kid
ney and bladder troublas, rheumatism, 1
akin djaaa —1 oarvoos prostration, d** I ,
billty, ate., often causing paint all over
the body. Addin* is guaranteed to
cor* Indigestion in its wont form,
at a cost of less than one oent a day.
Money refunded if It fail*. Call for
free sample bottle and circular. Sold
•ad guaranteed by
POPS DRUQ COMPANY.
5
<?
mil
A HEALTH POLICY
The system is from natural
debilitated or ruu-down
causes,
both in the spring and fall. The
seasons' changes are always a tax
on the human organism. The
blood becomes impure in the
spring, and vitality lugs in the fall.
À little care, a little assistance,
and nature will do the rest, as it is
always trying to maintain health.
Frequently the weakest organ will
show the most disorder, and this
often leads to wrong treatment.
For the debilitated conditions
of spring or fall, or any other
time, for that matter, the right
thing to do is to build up the
whole system. It is not your stom
ach, or liver, or nerves alone that
cause the trouble; you are weak
ened all over and must have re
newed strength and vitality. These
you cannot get so
quickly or surely or
safely as by using

f Or. HARTER'S
< IRON TONIC
When you use Dr. Harter's Iron
Tonic you are helping to renew
the vigor of eve
body.
riching y
strengthening your stomach aud
increasing the digestive fluids; you
are building up and renewing the
activity of your kidneys and liver;
and you are feediDg aud revitaliz
ing your nervous system. You
cannot do this without getting
well, and you cannot take Dr. Har
ter's Iron Tonic without doing it.
or 01 every fiber of your
You are cleansing and
our blood ; you are
en
Chicago, 111., Nov. 26, 1901.
The Dr. Harter Medicine Co., Dayton, O.
Oenti.xmkn:—I unhesitatingly recoin
monrt Dr. Harter's Inin Tonic, a« I
flrinly believe it is the best tonic on the
market to-day. Every spring and.fall
my system seems to be in need of a
tonic, and for the past three years 1
have taken a bottle of your tonic twice
' a year. How. John J. Furlong,
il liepretentative to the JUinoit Legislature.
j 1351 Osgood 8t., Chicago.
FOR SALE EVERYWHER E, j
1
VA W W V% VB.WW W W.W WWi \WVt\ %WWV
|More Handsome Goods!
Than Ever Before
©ur Three Mammoth Floors!
I Crowd
Goods for the most fashionable and neat dresser array our shelves and counters, with the new
est fabrics
In the Latest Designs and Plain Goods.
i
It is needless to tell you that our goods are fresh from the loom. Not of the cheap kind just to
meet a certain price, but of the best and most reliable to meet the demand of every economic buyer,
and at prices that will satisfy every customer who wants the best and newest at the lowest prices.
Don't Fail to See Our New Skirting and Waist Goods
such ns
\
English Etamins,
German Luster,
French Gaze De Soie,
Brocaded Organdies,
Silk Tissues,
Dentelle Raye,
New Papplin Cloth,
Mercerized Goods,
French Crêpons,
Maddras Goods,
New Grape Cloth.
*
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And a Large Variety of Other Fabrics too Numerable to Mention.
\w nniiiA !■> I-.
H H! N II H
1 UIIIIIU UwUlUl
I ,
. -« WITH YOU . . ■ - "■
And secure an; pair of Our $1.25 Fine Kid Gloves.
NEXT WEEK
Rcidcnmcb Bros. I
5
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• ' ♦ • , (W M
Niw Crop i
For 1903 !
Buist's Garden Seed,
*
DRUGS, STATIONERY, PAINTS, OILS,
WINDOW GLASS, GARDEN SEED.
ONION SETS.
Sst. H. 6. Cassell,
Ù
u
(GboWoale
And Retail §
-
* Prescriptions Filled at All Hours, Day and Night. Prompt At- $
$ tention Given Mail Orders. VICKSBURG, MISS. *
-
v>
it
s
When You Eat
TRAXLER'S BREAD
-
You Eat the Best
Crawler's Bakery,
P. H. TRAXLER, Propritor
The Largest, Cleanest and Best Equipped Bakery in the County f
CakesI Cakes! CakssI
M
o
*
£
Ù
8
Telephone and Mail Orders a Specialty
«
is
1 u
*
P. H. TRAXLER.
Port Cibson, Miss.
1 tit
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