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The Southern herald. (Liberty, Miss.) 1866-current, February 24, 1893, Image 2

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87007277/1893-02-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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:i i;sj-
s i b s.iswl. Bear E.-b-
vi burned to
: f . .1 ca tbe $;a bst. Die
. u.su Shitsui. Where
s;s we 5.-i..ir j?
Grtaada, KUs., Feb. 20. Tbe
irmtri of Grenada Cunntj met l
U cvarVBOcae to-day tod selected
tV.fttts to stieod the cotton
j-ort eooveelwo ia Memphis
il tit S2nJ int
Thf 3 70a te cross Bark cppo
slts jser r.arae, it means your paper
)su eijirsd, an J, if in arrears, yon
siosld settle up; Bad if not, job
ih "lU ukt advantage of the each
fries tl M. If boI paid in 30 days,
the paper U1 cost yoa 12 00. W
ean Bii deviate from this ml.
Governor Atge'd relarod to
Springfield, Illinois, last week,
a?.er in eitcnded visit to oar GoU
Coast for hi health, .The Chicago
Globe 1 ys b enters npon bia dalie
in perfect health. That i aa ex
celled edv ertisemest of oar beeoti
ful Mississippi Sonad at a health
resort. E.
New York, Feb16.- WbenChar
ley Mitchell tod his friend arrived
at the White Star pier 00 Broad
way tbit rooraiog h fuvod tb way
l ehor barred by Major Wanser,
chief of th immigration difiiioo
for tb quarantine who ban order
from Washington to detaio tb
psgilet, on tb grouad that h wai
an ex-convict.
Eismarok, N. o'.V.b. 20. W.N.
Roach (Democrat), of GraodForkt,
wat elected Uoiied Sute 6nator
on the iity-firit joint ballqto-day.
Th greatest eicltemenl prevailed
on the part of the Democrat on
the eoorae of tbe Walsh contingent.
and they fairly shook the roof of
the capitol building with their
ibouta and cheer.
Lock hart, Teiss, Oct. 15, 1889.
Farit Medicine Co., Pari, Tcon.
Dear Sirs Ship ni a soon a
possible 2 grow Grove' Tasteless
Chill Tonic. Our customers want
Grov' Tasteless Chill Tome and
will have no other.' In oar exper
ience of over 20 year in the drag
business, we bav never (old any
mtilicine which cave each univer
sal satisfaction. Yonrs respectfully,
J. 8 Brown &. Co.
Cincinnati, Feb. 20. Th, Ohio
river is again on the rise and during
the past twenty-four hours ba
come tip to rapidly at to cause
alarm. The fifty-five foot mark
wat passed at 2 o'clock and the
rise continued at the rate of one
inch an hour. To-night the only
road running into IbeGrandCentral
depot i the Big Four. 6ii inches
more will stop trains on that road.
Bethel Springs, Teon., Feb. 20.
Clay Pruett't wife, living near
Adamsville, in McNair county,
committed suicide this morning by
shooting herself witb a pistol once
in the bead and once in the body.
She lived but a short while. There
is no cause for the rash deed, ex
cept unpleasant relations witb her
mother-in-law. She bad been mar
ried only one year.
Washington, Feb. 18. The Ha
waiiarj treaty of annexation will
undoubtedly be ratified by the
Senate before March. It will meet
with opposition.but with not enough
to defeat it. Paul Neumann, the
envoy, and Prince David, a relative
of the ex-queen, have arrived. Tbey
are accompanied by two servants,
and hare apartment at another
hotel than the commissioners and
Minister Mott Bmith.
New York, FeH.I6.-Taylor Elli
son, mayor of Richmond, Va., ar
rived in this city to-day for the
purpose of consulting Mrs. Jeffer
son Davis with regard to the re
moval of the remains of her husband
from New Orleans to Richmond.
Mr, Ellison, however, will be en
tircly guided in the matter of the
removal of the body by Mrs.Davi,
hLo, it 11 said, desires it to be at
traded with as little ceremony as
possible.
Louisville, Ky., Feb. 16. The
funeral of the late Norvin Green,
president of the Western Union
Telegraph Company, occurred tbi
rooming at 10:30 o'clock at Calvary
Fpiscrpal cborch. Previous to the
public service there wat brief
cersoiony at the home of the de
ceased, at which only the family
aai the intimate . friend were
present, by special Invitation. Ret.
.?i30rod,issit!byRT.Chi.
V,'. Crack, conducted the services
at Iht chorch, which were very
r-i-n - tonus i,nd after tb ustaal form
:. t,e i 1 ifcnp.u funeral rtrvice.
, r.
In my la.-t article I tried to eor
;set lb rt'nt error that tbe
AUianre had besvrne prtte; is
this I will endretor to refute an
other tnUket and that is that the
Alliance ia anlsgoirUUe to nxr
chaats and othej ocrapanons.
It i true that o ear rtt erjaai
Utioo w got e J oa the wrang toot,
wUb the rather strange ide that
fortunes were U be mad by buy
ing cheap, instead of th idea to
buy less tod sell saore. This false
move wis occasioned by lb organ
Uers btl lirg col fallacious schemes
of co-operation which were taken
op by visionary member who touk
tb bit in their Bxnuhs and ran
away with the wagon passing reve
lation le com pell member to trade
witb certain boose; and other
wild scheme. But this was not
mock tb fault of tb principal i f
tb order a erroneous views of
wild aod visionary leader who
have long since left tb order and
bow have no sue for it. There ha
been and may be ia the fmure good
don by co-operation ia trading,
by informing or member as to the
real cost and worth of article,
ihot forcing merchants to us enter
prise and judgment in buying at
figures that will allow them to sell
to us at reasonable rat. But I
think that experience ba taught
where we have a local merchant
with vim and experience, who is
not disposed to trill th goose that
lay th golden egg, but bat a de
sire to be just and ressonsble, it is
best to trad with him. But w
hould be in position to demand
that he gives bis business careful
and intelligent thought and at
tention ae to be able to give u tbe
best terms. With tbit error cor
rected w will have friendt in alt
avocationa.
Tbe uncertainty of tbe price of
cotton (or perhspt it would be
better to say the certainty of a low
price), the cost of production, the
great amount of labor to produce it,
with varying seasons and depre
dations of insects, all admonish 0
that there roust be a obange in our
yitem of farming. Tbe best minds
in our country tell ut tbit and ad
monish as to diversify our crops.
Well, if we are to change nur plans
and method from those to which
we have been educated and have
followed all our live, it behooves
u to give the subject our best
study and careful consideration,
and th Alliance will be the best
help to direct us to successful re
sults. It i but reasonable that
where great changes are to be made
in our system of farming there will
be mistakes made, and sometimes
these will be costly and ruinous.
Now, in tbe Alliance we ean dis
cuss these things, we can mold
public opinion in regard to the use
and desirability of this change, we
can compare ideas and plans, thus
avoiding errors and leading to good
results. Sometimes a seemingly
very trifling variation in detail
makes all the difference between
failure and (access; and w will
stimulate each other to activity.
"Activity it catching, and emu
lation is the mainspring of enter
prise. What one does another will
try to equal or surpass, and wide
spread benefit will be the result."
If one raitet fifty bushelt of corn
to tbt acre, another will try tor
seventy-five, and another for one
hundred. One gets a fine cow,
another will do the same. A mem
ber plant a fine orchard, perhaps
tbe whole Alliance will be stimu
lated to do likewise, and thus each
is a mutual help. And we might
use our county paper far the same
purpose, and thereby make it of
greater value to its readers and
subscribers. If there were a gener
al interchange of ideal between the
farmers of our county over one's
own signature, much valuable in
formation would be received. It
would not be at all surprising if a
man should get information from
one issue of tbe paper that would
be worth five years subscription.
And I am sure the accommodating
and enterprising proprietor would
willinely erant space for such com
mnnications. To be continued
Atlaota,Ga.,Feb. 16,-Ur.Cleve-
land's secretary of the interior.Mr.
Hoke Smith, wss met on his return
to-night by brsss bands and a multi
tude of people. In reply to the
address of welcome, spoken pyMr.
Hemphill of the Constitution, Mr.
Smith (aid, "Tbe greeting which
you have given me and the kind
words, to which I have listened,
have filled my heart too full for me
to be able to make a speech to-
IrrlgM."
V.'jiijijr, Feb 1?,
Mr. U ri smv have kJ th
Kft of Bo;ir f.r tb snsoner in j
hirh be acted bft the ansexstioo
f Hawaii, but there is something
abom it which ia souther essa would
have beea called shsrp practice.
Tb iiapreMioa was allowed to gn
out that if annexation wss reeum
meaded, it would be by act of Con
gress, which wovid give the Hons
ae mock say about it as tb Senate
But tbi week b sent a treaty
hich the Secretary af Slat had
negotiated with theHawaiianCnm
missiooers, providing for immedi
ate anoexstioa and leaving th
legislative detail la b arranged
by tb Bxt Congress, to theSenat,
urging ia th special messag which j
went with it that th treaty b
promptly ratified.
It ia a'gted in favor of thia rail
roading business that it was too late
in the session to get legislation on
th sut ject. and that it ess neces
sary to take surh srlioo. Democrat
in the Hons fail to see the point
in toch an argument. Many of
them are ttrooglyia favor of annex
ation, but they ean eee no good
reason, so long as the matter will
have ta be completed vnder Presi
dent Cleveland's administration,
why it wss not left for his ad
ministration to begin it.
Granting that to do it by treaty
and not by an set of Congress, was
the best wsy, there is no getting
around the tact that within two
weeks the Senate of the Fifty-third
Congress will be in extra session
for the purpose of confirming Mr.
Cleveland's nominstions for the
cabinet and other important po
sitions, and that there would have
been next to do delay in allowing
this treaty to go over and be sent
to the Senate by Mr. Cleveland, if
it met with his approval. Thst
would have been just and proper;
the present arrangement it neither.
It it stated that Mr. Harrison re
ceived positive assurances before
tbe treaty wat sent to tbe 8enste
that it would be ratified, and be
feels so essy about it that he has
gone durkshooting, to remsin until
next week. It is, of course, possible
for the democratic Senators to pre
vent action an the treaty at this
session, but there are eo many of
them who have committed tbem
sslvet in iti favor that it it not
very probable,
Tbe official announcement of the
selection of four members of Mr
Cleveland's cabinet has been much
talked about since it wat received.
Mr. Carlisle's seleotion wss known
before and had been entbusiastical
ly received by democrats in Con
gress. Judge Gresham's ability is
admitted by all, but bis democracy
isn't, and for that reason his se
lection, as Secretary of Btate, was
not received with as much favor as
wat that of Carlisle. Dan Lsmont
needed no introduction to the demo
crats in Congress, all of whom ex
pect bim to prove a model Secre
tary of War and sre glad that he is
to "go up higher." Mr. Bitsell is
not widely known among public
men, but those who do know him
speak in such high terms of both
bis ability and bis democrscy that
bia selection to be Postmaster
General meets with mnob favor.
Th republicans have been and are
still trying to use Judge Gresham
at a lever to create distention in
the ranks of the democratic party,
but tbey are meeting with poor
success. No good democrat is fool
ish enough to expect that every
man selected at a member of the
cabinet will be hit pertonal choice
for the place. Every ttndent of
history knewt that citcumstances
have quite at much, and often more,
to do witb the choice of members
of tbe cabinet than the personal
inclinationi of tbe President, to say
nothing of other members of the
party.
Tbe advantsgs of having clear
beaded business men in Congress
waa never more conspicuously
brought out than when Senator
Brie in a fire-minute talk ex
plained what would be the status
of tb stock issued by tbe Nicaragu
an canal company, in case the bill
now pending guaranteving the inter
est on 1100,000,000 of bonds to be
issued, becomes a law. Before Mr.
Brice made hie statement Senators
8herman and Teller bad got into
a dispute in which both used words
which meant "yoa are a liar," but
the statement was so clearly made
that further misunderstanding wat
impossible. It wat Mr. Brice's
lrt speech in the Senate. Although
this bill now has the right of way
in the Senste as the "unfinished
basinesi" no oat seems to expect
tUl it vril! Vs toted on at this
it u ti-r- a 1. . k
', J ca ia ti V, ' ,
ertaifi'! . ? y u c-.
Co?, ine!irrT itsHon,
mtdt npid head y with tb
appropriation fells this week, and
an 1ms soaaethirtg bow anexpected
shall transpire U prevent tbey will
all be disposed of well ia advance
of th day of adjourBBseot.
There waa setae talk early this
week of another attempt to bring
about eornpromite silver legislation
but the suspicion that New York
HaBkert are tryiag to bring about
a financial scare for that parpe
snakes it almost certain that nothing
ill come af it.
Kajor EarksiaJ JkL
HIS CIKCSK fUDDIM AD CS1X-
Rcna
Yatoo City, MuT. Feb. 17.-The
ntir community is shocked witb
sorrow over th death of the Hon
Ethel BarksdsU, which occurred
suddenly last night at tbe residence
of hie Bephew.Mr. N.P.Cheatham,
a few milee below this plsc an the
Yssoo river. U retired at the
usaal hoar to hit room, making n
complaint of illness. In tb night
the family were awakened by bis
beuvy breathing, and going to his
room found their gentle aad chival
rous friend and relative in lb
throve of death, which took place
about 1:30 o'clock. Be died of
heart failure. He came over from
Jackson last Wednesday en a visit
tb his plantation on theYatoo river.
On the way to this plaoe he got wet
and a chill followed. Mr. Barks
dale hss filled a large space in the
public eye of Misiissippi for many
years, tie wss editor of tbe Uemn-
cratie official orgaa of this State;
he was a member of tbe Confederate
Congress during lbs late war, and
also served bis State faithfully for
three terms since the war in tbe
United States Congress. Of all the
prominent men of tbe State be was
most esteemed by the people of
Yazoo. He bad in this county a
host of friends who mourn his death
for bis personal virtues and deplore
his loss as a public calamity to the
State.
JactaoB Conflraaed.
Washington, Feb. 18. In execu
tive tetsion tbit afternoon the ten
at confirmed tbe nomination of
Associate Justice Jackson, and he
will take his seat on the supreme
bench when tbe court meets on
March 6. Tbe Democratic ad
ministration will then baveassum
ed the direction of governmental
affairs. It is understood that no
vote was csst sgainst the newjustice,
the Republicans and Democrati
alike favoring confirmation. Tbe
report of the judiciary committee
which wat tubmitted latt Mondsy,
was unanimous and it says that tbe
slight opposition which was early
manifested on the Democratic side
was withdrswn, upon the assurance
that tbe vacancy caused by Judge
Jackson's promotion would be left
for the incoming administration.
It was reported that President
Harrison intended to place on the
circuit bench Judge Miller, the
present attorney general, and this
provoked tome opposition, though
the story wat not generally believ
ed. The atsurance that the selection
of the new circuit judge would be
left to Cleveland is deemed satis
factory and confirmation followed.
WUsoi h. Bitwell.
Lawyer Bitsell, Mr. Cleveland's
former law partner, bat consented
to waive his lifelong antipathy to
holding public office, and will ac
cept the post of Postmaster General
in tbe new Cabinet. Mr. Bistell
not only standi High in his profes
sion, but he it a sagacious and suc
cessful business man, whose execu
tive cspscity is conceded at homv
He wss born in New London, N. Y.,
Dee. 31, 1847, and when be was six
yeart old hit parent! removed to
Buffalo. He ttudied in the local
schools and in a private school in
New Hs ven, was graduated at Yale,
and at twenty-two years of age be
gan the practice of law with A. P.
Lansing, who subsequently formed
a partnership with Grover Cleve
land and Oscar Folsom. He acted
ai Cleveland's best man, and mar
ried about two or three yean ago.
When visiting or trading at Mag.
nolia, don't fcrget to call at the
popular drugstore of W. A. Lazar,
to purchase your drugs, medicines,
toilet artioles, and in fact, anything
in the drug line. He alto keeps a
fine assortment of tobaoco and ci
gars. That skillful physician, Dr.
A. D. Felder, baa hit ofSe in the
drugstore and will diagnose your
ailment! and give yon the correct
remedy.
a, a J
tl s ( I
i:,,is fjii'-i i iu ysu- jet
Mrmberof tieCalistt. Heitoclr
, . . , -H fit
inooth, round, jwlly Jbojib fc
makes him lock tea year yotingrr
H weighs close on to 200 pound.
and will compare favorably wiib
any of tb other member of the
Cabinet. The acquaintance of the
President-elect and hia new Secre
tary of the Interior is of hirt dura
lion. They had never met until
about two weeks be fure the election,
when Mr. 8milh, hsppeoing to be
ia New York, failed by appoirt
ment at Mr. ClevrUnd'a house ii
Fifty first street and had luncheon
with th then Democratic candidate.
II went back to Georgia and stirr-
ed thing up fcr tb ticket with a
vig. r that attracted the attention of
tbe country.
II ke Smith ia not a native of
Georgia. He was born at Newton,
N.C. Hi father was swell known
educator of the Tar-beel State, hav
ing gone tberw early in life from
Sew Hampshire Hi mother is
a sitter of Gen. Hoke, of Georgia,
on ef the most distinguished sol
diers of tbe Confederscy. When
he was seventeen years old Smith
went to Atlanta, and waa admitted
to tb bar at the age of eighteen
He immediately begun the practice
of law, and at twenty-five had gain
ed an enviable reputation aa a cor
poration lawyer. From the begin
ning he showed an interest in polit
ical questions, but it wss not until
1877, when he csme in possession
of tbe Atlanta Journal, a hitherto
poor pieee of property, that he be
came Known outside ol Ins own
8tate. Georgia was the Hill strong-
bold in the 8outh then, and Hoke
Smith realised that this opportuni
ty bsd come to maka a name for
himself snd assist bis party. He
fought the Hill forces to the last
ditch and completely demoralized
them. After the nomination of
Mr. Cleveland he made speeches li.
every part of Georgia, going every
where on his own account, paying
hia own expenses and conducting
a campaign upon two lines one in
support of tariff reform and tbe
other upon the character of tbe
candidate for President.
Electric Bitten.
This remedy is becoming so well
known and so popular as to need
no special mention. All who have
used Electric Bitters sing tbe ssme
song of praise. A purer medicine
does not exist, and it is guaranteed
to do all that is claimed. Electrio
Bitter will cure all diseases of the
liver and kidneys, will remove
pimples, boils, salt rheum and other
affections caused by impure blood.
Will drive malaria from the system
and prevent as well as cure sll ma
larial fevers. Forcure of header he.
constipstion and indigestion try
ElectiicBitters Entire eatisfaction
guaranteed, or money refunded.
Pricf 50 cts. and 1 00perhitle
at Carroll Sc Nunnery's drugstore.
It Should Be ia Every House.
J B.Wilson, 371 ClajSt., Sharps.
burg. Pa., says he will not be with
out Dr. King's New Discovery for
consumption, coughs and colds
that it cured his wile who was
threatened rvith pneumonia after
an attack of "La Grippe," when
various other remedies and several
physicians bad done her no good.
Robert Barber, of Cooksport, Pa.,
claims Dr. King's New Discovery
hss done bim more good than any
thing he ever need for lung trouble.
Nothing like it. Try it. Free
trial bottles at Carroll ft Nunnery's
drugstore. Large bottles, 60c. and
II 00.
Bridges To Be Let
BY ORDER of the Board of Su
pervisors of Amite county
Mist, the building of the following Bridgss
will be IK to Ui lowest bidder, oa the
FIKST MONDAY IN MARCH
at th court Koum ia tbe town of Libert;.
Thomas Moore bridge sens
west prong Amits river on Mead-
ville road, Dml 1.
Repairing Tsnsipahna bridce. in
Dist. 4, nesr Tangipahoa chorch.
Repairing Marsalis bridge, across
Amite river, in Dist. 4
New bridge across Bayou in Bea
ver creek swamp near Mrs. M. E.
Dixon's Dist 2.
Repairing bridge across Amite
river near Lewis MoGehee place,
Dist. 2. Y '
Repairing bridge across Amite,
known ss Brown bridge, Dist. 1.
Ppecticstions oa il hi tb ofls ef tbe
Chancsrv Clerk, for refsrsnoa.
Lna, 111., Feb. 20. In a wreck
of a wild train on tbe IllinoisCentral
railroad early this morning at Pres
ton's Bottom, two can containing
forty-eight valuable horses, be-
fringing to lira) Underwood, of
tbii place, rolled down the em
bankment. Twenty.five were killed
tad tbt otlwi mtt or Jess injured,
j V A-
, TT.AJ'CX a;D TZZ OTTtT
ST TiliTJES.
w n W,t, t7.
. -...r- , , - - -
tripl alliance between the Untied
SUtes, Russia, and France eurl
is the inrrtiiinal c'iiiliin '
forces fr nu.ual bci.rfii and d
frnse which banbeen aecrttly pm.i
ing for six years, and which, un
known tu either tbe diplomatic o
poliiical world at large, is said to
have culminated in an executive
rssin of the United Ststes senate
a few days ago. This is the first
public snnouncement of the weighty
mrning which lay behind thr
seemint ly Unimportant and formal
announcement that" the extraditio
treaty with Russia baa been ratifiec","
Tbst waa the uiu total of tbe an
nouncement which was given to thr
public. But th ratification of this
treaty meant an epoh in the history
of this country. It mesnt that the
century will cloe with whst Prince
GortrhKiff,thegreatRusian chan
cellor, described as "necessary for
h univrl equilibrium of na
tions" namely, an alliance be
tween th United States, Russia,
and France.
In ratifying these trestiei the
United States government has re
reived distinct pledges from the
Rufsian and French legations in
Wasliiiigton.and by correspondence
through our department of state
with tbe foreign offices of those
governments, ef their support, if
necessary, againat any interference
by any European power, with the
maintenance by the United States
of what is commonly termed tbe
"Monroe doctriof "
Cleveland' Cabinet.
Lake wood, NjT, Feb. 17. Mr
Cleveland announced this evening
that Sterling Morton, of Nebraska,
who visited him at his request to.
dsy, was tendered the Secretary
ship of Agriculture and accepted it.
Mr. Morton is one of the most
prominent Democrats in the 8lale
of Nebraska. He basbeen in the
State Legislature, and was talked
of ss a candidHt for Governor last
fall. Very little i known of him
iu the East, but he has been a
prominent figure in th West for a
number of yean. He owned
proprietary interest in an Omaha
paper at one time.
Col. Daniel Lamont, Mr. Cleve
land's Secretary of War, came out
on the early train from New York
and had a long talk with the President-elect.
After he had departed
Mr. Morton arrived. He was driven
through the blinding snowstorm to
ths cottage. After a short talk Mr.
Cleveland asked him to look after
the Department of Agriculture, and
Mr. Morton accepted. This leaves
only the Navy and the Attorney
Generalship to be provided for.
Walter Q Gresham, the Premier
of the Cleveland Cabinet.
It seems to Y definitely settled
that Walter Q. Gresham will be the
Secrets ry of State in the coming
Administration.
The announcement of JudgeGres
hara's prolmble appointment meets
with wide approval in Democratic
circles.
Wslter Q Gresham was born st
Corydun, Ind., in 1833, he studied
at BloomingionUniversity and read
law at Corydon. His success was
rapid and brilliant, and in 1860 he
was elected to the Indiana Legis
lature. Later be entered the army
as a Lieutenant-Colonel and rose
to the rank of Brigadier General.
He was leriously wounded in the
leg in the battle before Atlanta.
After the war be resumed the
practice of law at New Albany,
and subsequently President Grant
appointed him a U. 8. District
Judge. In 1883, on the death of
Postmaster General Howe, Presi-
dent Arthur selected Judge Gres
ham for the vacanoy, and in 1884,
upon the retirement of JudgeDruru
mond, be was appointed Circuit
Judge. Mr Gresham was urged
to take the RepuMicsnPresidential
nomination in 1888, and last year
declined the nomination of the
People's Party. Soon after he de
dared himself in favor of Cleveland
and Stevenson. Exchange.
Waterloo, II I . Feb, 20. Last
fall Mr. Lorenzo Zeis cooked a lm
of apple buiter in a copper vm.
The bntter wss not need until the
latter part of December A dangh
terof the family took ill and died
in January, a week after the father
died, and s week later a son died.
Two other members nf the family
sre now seriouily ill, It is neiw
conceded thst th apple butter wss
thscausoftlt inths,
c. . .
. i c-rei'-'
I'. -:
..tfial Beer'.;a. bi'.uui fts
Why Dicks' Cbil'i.'s is tL. Us:
Becaa being swert, etaJreo cr
grown persons da not object to th
taste. Bcau it i guaranteed ta
cure. Leave na bad effects,
strengthen tb sged and fsetie,
brings back th g'.w cf health,
tones up the system and neutralizes
ih malarial poison. 80IJ ar.d
guaranteed by R. L. Weathirsby,
Liberty, Mist. F. A. Dicta,
issicnes, aiiss.
Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is a
perfect Malarial Liver Tnic lud
Blood periSer. Removes wliouv
nes without purging As pleasant
as lemon syrop It is as Wrg as
xnv dollar tonic and retails f r 50c,
Ta gel tbs genuine ask for Grove's.
Sold by Carroll Jt Nunnery.
You run no risk. All drugg.sts
guarantee Grove's Tasteless Chili
Tonic to do all that tbe manufact
urers claim for it. Warranted no
cure, co pay. There are many im
itations. To ret the genuine ai
for Grove's. Carroll A Nunnery.
Tbst tired feeling, which is ex-
periencedby 10 many people living
iu malarial districts, can be cured
by taking Grove's Tasteless Chill
Tonic, 50 cts. It is as pleasant as
lemon syrup. To get the genuine
ask for Groves.
Malaria produces weakness, rn-
eral debility, biliousness, loss of ap
petite, indigestion and constipation
Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic r.
moves the cause whtch produces
these troubles. Try it and you will
be delighted. CO cents. To get
the genuine ask fur Grove's at Car
roll & Nunnery.
... .L -'I
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
F. A. MoLAIN. WlIXA.PAli SOStf.
McLain & Parsons,
1TTIU1IS It M.
GLOSTER, MISS.
In all civil matters, will practice th.ir pro
ft mion In 00-partnership In all the courts ci
Amits snd adjoining oountic snd in th
Supreme Court at Jackson
July Ut, 1992.
New Store! JEcw Goods!
New Prices !
T. U. GILL,
GILLSBURG, MISS.,
HEALER IN
Dry Goods
GROCERIES,
BOOTS and SHOES,
CLOTHING
CANNED GOODS, Etc., Etc.
February 12, 1SW.
HatiRcr'a tale.
I WILL OFFEK FOR BALE, at the
court house door in the town of Liberty,
on ths '
First Monday in March, 1893,
to the highest bidder for cash, ths following
described Estrajs, to-wit:
One White t-peckled Heifer, sbout 8 jean
old marked inth crop snd hulf crop in ths
right ear, crop in the left Appraisrd st
6 00 bv Henry McGebee snd TomJckon.
The above described astray was takeu up
by Cicero atetiehes snd ilrsjed by him be
fore W R Jacobs, a Juntios of toe Feses
within scd for Amits county, Nor. 61b,
0ns Pirn Ox, sbout 6 yesrs old, whks on
hips snd flanks, and while in face, marked
with upper bit in right ear, and swallow fork
in left. Apprained at $12 00 by OA Atom
and K C McMsnni.
Tbs sbovs described estrsv was taken up
by O F Jones, snd etrayed by him before
W R Jiieobs, a Jxutice of ths Pence within
and for Amits county, Nov. 6th, 1892.
Ons Spotted Muly-bsaded Cow, marked
with swallow-fork and under-bH In ths right
ear, snd split in the left, shout 4 vears eld.
Appraised at $10 00 by T W lirkland and
fl w 6hsw.
Tbs sbovs dese.ibed estrsy wss taken up
by D. N. Cauaey, and strayed by him betors
K Hoffman, Coroner and sx-oncio Ranger
within snd for Amits county, and State of
Mississippi, on 11th day of November, 1802.
Ons Pale-red Bull about I years old.
marked wit crop In each ear. Apprsleed
st $4 00, by I McClendon and Moses
Vsmsdo.
Ths above described setrsy was tskea
up by T H McDowell, and st'rsyed by him
before W P Wilson, a Justice of ths?e
within and for AmiM county, Nov. 28, V!W
R. HOFFMAN,
Coroner sad ltsnjrer.
VE TELL YOU
othlng sew wha ws MaM Uut ttatonv"
lu a prrmMeat, nwit hanlthf and ploao Ikim
n, that ruirn profit for evanr
luoh It tbe blim we offer tk work let eUM
Wt malt tham how to moy mytdlr, aod
Carauttt ever? m wko Mkrwa ear luMraetlottt
thtalljr ib makios ol SVtOO-00 aa- ,
Brer? om who tuna hold avsw eaS warf
swaty and ipeadUr laureate tlx eanl-; f
aa be ao qaeailo about Hi ssban wr wa
are dohw It, aod jm, reader, auSitat sm
Ttile la the Wat paying kntm ih yoa
rer had tbe ehaaea ta eocara. To will
frae mittake If ytm fall to t1 It a M at earn
I ton tjap tha altuatloa, aad an qvlcklf, r
ln SlraeUr Sb4 roaraelf lm a ax prow"'
baalaaaa, at whloh roa ran ear!? W and
lerf aaiaa tl noan. Tbe raaaltt ot
h"ri' wark will oilee atual a wb'i
Whatbar to are old or wuur, turn or woiwa, K
mahee ao dlaVraona, da aa w tfl eno, awl
aaaa will iaat wt at the rary eiari,
anarlFaaeoreapi'al aaewarr. TVv
f aa r reward!!. Wsr --' ";(
lull aarttealars, das t K. O. t
a 0. 40, Aojusta.
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