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i - i ;:7t VTltssC rtr.i 13, 1!31 11 ;.r C.a' rnial nd popa Ur E.i33r and grt ptrson! cp-.e'.ia will raalt bito a forai- K.IEaae, lb UrrcaJ election fraai, gkhoogii triog tii year Sera ia Eiog Smg has brea indicted t Tera) time sia.'a his incircera- ttotx Efery oow and tbeo lb New Citato pprt dicrer tbt where tbouU of Jalita, ih escaped our dfrtr, bot tamebow they fail U dis cater Jitiita. Rpraltiv Tocktr, of Vir g'.aU, it htppy. His joint rtiolation providiaj far to antedmeot ta to Coastitatioa aathorUiog th tltetioo of Seaatort by direct ote el tba peoplt will b favorably re porttd to tha Boot. It would be a good thing if tbe Circuit Clerk or District Attorney bad tbe authority to empanel tbe Grand Jury. If tbey could have doat to tbat body could have g ne ta work and finished their labors by tit latter part of tbe week. Decelf baa been granted a new trial on tbs grounds tbat the Court rred in its injunctions to the jury. The court should not have done to. Mr. Deccll was admitted to bail in th turn of $1000, which he readily gart and departed for bis home in 6 rookbaven. An international newspaper ex hibition will be held at Milan this year. English and American news papers are asked to co-operate in order that tba public "may see what journalism is in countries where it is more vigorously ap preciated and intended." llippacra'.cs cried centuries ago for less medicine and more nature. Wt want less of the bark, resin and extract of the tree, more of its rich beauty. The bright flowers and living green of meadow plants would sometime do more good than tbe tea made of their remains." A Call. Tbt People's Party are called to mo set in Liberty on Monday, 2nd day of April, for tbe purpose of re organizing tnd transacting such bneiness as may be necessary for tha beat interest or tbe party. Those who art in favor of reform, regardless of party, art requested to meet with us. T. II. Dixon, Chairm. Ex. Com. A T-D special from Koscius.;o, dated March 19, says: It was gen erally understood yesterday that the jury in the Ratcliflf case had ar rived at a verdict and court was convened early this morning in or der that they might render it. De fendant wat brought in and the jury reported as follows: "We, the jury, find tbe defendant not guilty." Tba judge bad warned the crowd against making any demonstrations of any kind, and none whatever were made. Opinion is somewhat divided on tbe result of the trial. It it reported and generally believ td tbat tbe jury were only thirty minutes reaching a verdict. A furious objection urged against road reform is the assertion that it is s movement simply for the bene fit of riders and makers of bicycles. A narrow path answers every purpose of the riders of bicycles, and it is far more reasonable to suppose that the bicyclers, com posed as they are of intelligent, enterprising, and public spirited men, have been peculiarly im pressed with tbe horrible condition of tbe roads in their trips through the country and tbat they have learned to appreciate the benefits that must come to tbe farmers, and through the farmers to the cities, from improved thoroughfares. HoiIitsUr Democrat and Chronicle. Natchz,Marc,hl9. Gen.William T. Martin, present State Senator from Adams county, has formally entered tbe race for the congression al nomination for the sixth district, against Col. Thos. It. Slockdale, and the Natchez Democrat will to morrow contain a strong article in support of bis candidacy. Gen. Martin is recognized at one of the ablest and brainiest men in the State, an ex-Confederate Major General, a lawyer who has reached tbe apex of bis profession, a skill ful parliamentarian, a bold and vp-nsiv debater, and a gentle can who possesses all tbe attributes of a statesman. lit will be aformi- ' ' 'aesfxlMstefortbe congrestien- J do a . Js N. 8 M; Clerk. F. A. ! sey. Sheriff cLa.3 r-.rtrict Attor - er wst on band with a corps of eScsent deputies Tbt following Juries were em paneled: GRAND JURY. N Q EWt A 6 WeiS A J NW1jt1 Brroa Sou: f R 8wle W II Causey MCFord J B Powell W SCrfcr4,Jr. E A B.t ' :&.ur Ivre!t S L Bjuck J LPt M B Jews 8t.o E Tivtwr W M E. !w:s Tboa 8 Bvrd Fisit Week PetitJcsy. f Edwards Melson TaTlor PA Grwn J WTVrreJ S M Wiaci. R 8 Hilbun. KC Harrer O F WiUiwa L P Gunbv TJKoberu HQGvut K T Puna F Q Wrvn K L Butln A J lot C D Wn HCHuehc CLXeCet T E Spuriock The Judge then delivered bis charge to the Jury, which was de livered in bis usual forcible style, covering every phase of crime and mtedemeanor. The charge was not a length; one, there having been no eipecisl crimes committed in the county since laft Court. He dwelt at tome length on the burning of J. H. Parson's barn and urged upon the Jury tbe necessity of bringing tbe guilty parties to justice and that he would do all in bis power to punish them. Said he was glad to notice that whitecapism was dying out, but that it would be well to investigate it. Court took a re cess from 11 to 1 o'clock. lie then introduced Major G. M. Govan. Secretary of State, aud a candidate fur Congress from this, the sixth District. Maj. Govan made a nice speech of less than an hour. He apologized to the people for taking up a thort period of their time, and discussed forcibly the affair? of tbe day. He favors the income tax and seems to be in perfect ac cord with the adminiKtration. The Major is a brainy man, a fluent talker, and well posted ou political questions. Hon. W. F. Love was called on end made a few brief re marks. He said among other things that he thought it too early to open campaign, ibe people were not prepared for it, and it looked like taking advantage of Col. Slock dale who was at his post of duty in Washington. Not that be was can vassing for the present Congress man, but tbat on the contrary he might oppose him, personally, later on. Want of space and time for bid us saying more in regard to speeches and court. College Dots. Libeety, Miss , March 20,'94. Editor Herald The school is progressing nicely and the pupils seem to manifest a great interest in their studies, and we must say, that a student who attends school here cannot find a better instructor anywhere as Prof. Marsalis, as teaching is a natural gift with him, and he pursues all the latest methods of conducting a school, thereby rendering efficient service in the profession in which he has had years of experience. Misses Gertrude Marsalis and Katie Street were absent last Sun day, visiting tbe parents of the latter. Ia our opinion the substitution of Monday instead of Saturday as a holiday will prove quite profitable to tbe school. Prof. C. M. Shaw, a former mem ber of tbe faculty, and one who is esteemed so highly by tbe entire school, was a welcome visitor at the college a few days since. Mr. George Godbold, of Frank lin county, was among the visitors here last Monday, The class in Civil Government stood a written examination last Saturday morning, and the majority of the pupils acquitted themselves excellently. Among those who deserve special mention are Misses Willie Gunby, Katie Andrews and Carrie McKinney. Any school should be proud to hfve these young ladies numbered as students. Misses Nellie Jenkins and Dallas Berwick honored us with their presence Monday evening. Miss AddieGarrow, of the Gloster school, was a guest here on Wednes day ol last week. Rev. W. P. Jones naid us an nppreciated viMt on last Sunday, lie seems to be favorably impresKed with our school and made mention of the tact that he conld'nt see why people should think of sending their children a long distance from here to attend school, while smole educational facilities were afforded tbem nearer by. Mr. James Raiborn, who entered school last week, sayt ha ia well pleated with hit new situation. We are glad to ttatt that he has proven to be a yeung man of merit. '. GmitC . Doming, ; WAtmsciesr, March 16, 1S94. Well, the expected has happen- ed. Tbs Senate h, red thpi 1 Eland ' seigniorage ia the Treasury, with-j Ct stccBdaent. and the measure ( is cow ia the hands of President! Clerebad. It was well knDwB tbat when this matter wss first broached tbe President thought it an unwise step to take and so stat ed to members of Congress, but be has been careful ta express no opinion since the bill bis been pending in Congress, and now these who are usually well informed ex press tbe belief tbat the President will, in deference to the large num ber of democrats who voted for the bill in both House and Senate, al low the bill to become a law with out his signature, thus giving them tbe benefit of the doubt in his mind as to tbe wisdom of the bill. Tbe democratic members of the Senate Finance committee had to resort to the very unusual expedi ent of asking tbe committee toadopt a resolution pledging each member to secrecy while the tariff bill if under consideration before they could stop the ruskinj public by the republican Senators of every thing said and done at the com mittee meetings. Since the adoption of that resolution very little has leaked out of the committee room. The democrats on the committee wish, in accordance with senatorial custom, to reach an agreement with the republicans on the committee as to when the bill shall be re ported and when the Senate shall begin its consideration. This they have up to this time been unable to do, owing to the unreasonable demands of the republicans who act as though they represented the majority instead of tbe minority The demoirats will wait Until next week and if the republicans con tinue obstinate will then report the bill and make their own arrange ments as to when the debate shall begin. The democrats on the com mittee are still confident that the bill will become a law by June 'SO. It may bo necessary to change the wording of the clause of the tariff bill which repeals the reci procity law, on account of the marked difference among demo cratic Senators as to what would be the effect if the bill becomes a law as it now stands. Senator Voorhces says it will repeal the law but will not affect the treaties made under that law; while Sena tors Vest, Caflrey and others say that tbe repeal of the law will ab rogate the treaties. This is a very serious question to the sugar makers; also in its effect upon tbe revenue expected from the tariff bill, inasmuch as about two third of the foreign sugar we use will come in free, regardless of the duty imposed by the tariff bill, if the treaties now in existence, including that with Hawaii, are to continue in force. The Senate Finance com mittee has inserted a clause in the tariff bill providing for the abro gation of the treaty with Hawaii, but it will be opposed by demo cratic Senators and it is by no means certain that it will be in the bill when it is passed. The sensation lovers are enjoy, ing the testimony in the Pollard Breckinridge case, now being tried here, but, thanks to Judge Bradley who is presiding over the court, the women aro excluded from the court room and have to get the testimony from the newtpnpers. It is a dirty mess .which should never have been carried into court. Speaker Crisp has promised to recognize Delegate Joseph next Monday, for the purpose of calling up the bill for the admission of New Mexico as a State. Thu re publicans are opposed to the bill and will break a quorum if it is in their power, in order to prevent its passage. Efforts are now being made to have a quorum of demo crats present when the bill is called. If tbey are successful there is no doubt of tbe passage of the bill, as it will receive the vote of every democrat present. Secretary Herbert welcomes the opportunity given him by theHouse to officially lay before that body and the country all of the facts con neoted with the fine imposed upon the Carnegie steel company because of its failure to keep the armor plates it made for the government up to tbe highest possible standard of quality.. The facts are all credit able to Secretary Herbert and to President Cleveland who stood be hind him. There it a popular mis apprehension concerning those armor plates which caused the con. tractors to bt fined. They werej DDt d: ".-c4.;ve. They all came w :: ia the contract requirements, bat they were below tbe best standard tbat the contractors could produce; Lc.ii iLe Hue. A Model Farm. V Editor Herald By special in- 5 . , vj.naee D ti.: j c:i '. M. dence, five miles north of Liberty, and a more pleasant visit we have !el lorn enjoyed for lo these many days. Mr. Jenkins is a young man in years, but fully abreast with the ad vance ideas in agricultural science, as practicably exemplified on his model tarm. for such it is in every apect in which tbe farm can be viewed, as all things that constitute farming on a place of bigh intelli gence may be found on this plan tation, from the commodious dwell ing house, in which be lives with his bappy family, to the tenants' cabins, where his laborers are well provided for, and seem to be con tented. II is out-houses, consisting of cribs, hay and fodder houses, all in good repair, and well filled with appropriate crops of last year k production, and at convenient places over his farm are situated his cotton houses, of ample capaci ty for housing a large crop of thi? important article of commerce. In addition totheabove improvements he has stables for his horses and mules, shelters and stalls for his cattle, wagon and buggy, and a room fur his harness (for bugey, wagon and plows), so arranged as to be found in a moment, either day or night, without the risk of putting the wrong harness or pear on trie horse or mule wanted tor use. Every animal has his whole out tit, adjusted to his shape and size, consequently he has no horses with hurt backs or shoulders. His lots for cows, horses and hogs are all prepared, both for health of stock and the preservation of fertilizers, which he saves as few farmers do. His fields are all carefully ditched, both in the low places and on the hill sides, and there are no washed lands after the heaviest rain falls on his place, and all under a good fence, thirteen rails high. He is now ready to plant bis entire crop of corn, and cotton, at the proper time for cotton planting. The en tire farm-work is conducted on a systematic basis; his fencing is run on an air-line, where tbe land will justify it, and all bis fence-corners are cultivated as his crops are. He has a large accumulation of hoine sived fertilizers, and eighty sacks of cotton-seed meal, this is for his crop of 1894. Has killed his home raised hogs for b s present year's supply, and has plenty hogs for for next year's meat, odd to this poultry, eggs and butter in abun dance, as well as vegetables in great variety, potatoes, sweet and Irish, and home-made molasses, this you see is good living, and but little outlay of money, like management, will produce like results ou every farm, and if pursued a few years by our farmers will assuredly brine about a state of prosperity without a parallel in our history. The fore- lne Pvate soldiers' and sailors' going is a brief outline of our friend Monument on May 30. James B. Jcnkinslfarm, which we The cylinder head of a Connecti think is a model.! Of farms, gener- cut locomotive blew out while at ally, we can say, that from the best information we can obtain from agricultural as well as commercial and financial centres we learn, tbat as a rule farmers are nearer out of debt, than they have been at any time since the late war, and have more home-raised supplies, , than they have ever had at any time within the last two decades. It is a noteworthy fact, tbat our farmers, outside of chronic grumblers, are getting to be more independent and self-reliant now, than they have been sitico the surrender; that in the whole South the outlook is full of promise in the near future, not only to the farmers, but to the manufacturing companies. Many of the mills, that shut down last year, are now resuming under more favorable auspices, than when fmt put in motion, and the result p course is, that the price of all fabrics, textiles a d the various implements of husbandry, and toulB for me chanics, can be bad at less cost than ever before since their in vention, and it is notoriously true that most of the articles of food for man and beast are sold at fabulous, ly low prices, as compared with former years, and strange as it may appear in these latter days, there are farmers in Amite county at this time who have been and are now selling horae-raised bacon to their neighbors, and the money left in circulation at home, Instead of being ieut to the oortb-wctt, where I l,.;;.-T?havfc-neltfir,i-,lwhtr it remains, and ever will, as we have nothing to exchange fr it, they da not want cur cotton in its rtw state, thj run ro nil's. We , .- f,the demand in all steels lines saving of money in our section ofjln aen country, that has already been felt by our people in every department of business, it is tbe fact, that on mot of the medium and small farms may be found a very large proportion of farm-horses, to be home-raised and most T tbem young and valu able for all purposes for which horses are med. Our solvency as a people is iuditaied by tbe very small list of delinquent tax payers and the county is out of debt tnd money in the treasury. Hurrah for dear old Amite county, her people, and her memories, if you bad any faulte, we would love you still. Geo. F. Webb. HEADyCARTERsMlSS.DtVISIOS, U.mtedCoxfed. Veterans, Columbus, Miss., Mar.7,'94.) Ge.vfralOrderj) No. 13. I. Tbe following General Orders from Headquarters United Con federate Veterans are published for the information oftheseveralCamps and unattached Veterans of this Division: HEjUMjrMRTKits L'sirroCoyrm Vetkeaks, Jitw Orleans, L&, Nov. 20th, tbixt. General Orduri No. 115. The General Commanding annomis that tha Reunion which w:t fixed bv tha lust meeting, hcU in the city of 'ew Orleann, to take placo in the city of Birmingham, Ala., leaving the date to the Goni-ral Commanding and Department Commanders, and which was postponed for reaon (riven Ht the time, and which were unavoidable, will now take place at Birmingham, Aliu, on WednentlaT and Thuwday, April Lfith and 26th, 1894. ' These dattw, selected in response to an al most univeiMil request, are concurred in bv i.itm. u i i . ij. vaoi(, omtnanain Trans-Miss. Department, and have been sub mitted tn our Host at Birmingham, and ac quiesced in. nyoracror .1 B. UultDON, GcnenilCoinmandinff. Geo. Moorman, Adjutant General and Chief of Staff. II. The"Shiloh Battlefield As sociation," organized April 1st, 1893, by the survivors North aud South of that battle, have recom mended that Congress purchase said battlefiele and make it a grand National MemorialPurk likeGettys- burg and Cliichamatiga; and on the Anniversary of the battle April 6th and 7th next a reunion will be held on the battlefield under the auspices of said Association, which extends through theselleadquarters to members of the several Camps and unattached Veterans of this DivUion, an invitation to attend. By order of 8. D. LEE, Major-Gcneral Commanding. E T. Sykes, Adj't General. TheSenat- passed the Seignorage bill by a majority of 13. It has been sent to the President for his signature. In the preeeut political shaking up of things, the "boss" business is becoming distinctly discredit able. Boston Transcript, Rep. At Guthrie, 0. I., a woman's throat was cut by a suitor, she was nursed back to health by her di vorced husband and remarried to him. j Kev. Kobert C. Cave, of St Louis, nas consented todelivertheaddress at 1,18 unveiling at Richmond of full speed. The train's momentum carried it to the station, five miles away, without a pound of steam. Mr. Richard Broker declares that "if any one violates the election lawsTammany will prosecute him." This is enough to make a frog laugh. Dallas News, Dem. The Democratic party does not require the services ii a man who volunteers advice to tariff bene ficiaries in regard to the beRt way to fight the Wilson bill, as Mr. Hill did in New York last Satur day. Chicago Herald. S. F. H. Morse, the inventor of the telegraph, had beautiful hands, a fact that caught the attention of Benjamin West while Morse was yet an art student. It was Morse's hand that furnished West with the model for the band of Christ in one of West's most famous compo. sitions, and it is said that West had the hardihood to pay lo Morse that he might henceforth assert that he had a hand in the picture. Illinois Central Rati Road. On and after April 17th, 1893, the "New Central Station" of the above Road at Chicago, beautifully j located between 12th Street and Park Row, on the Lake Front, will be opened for tbe arrival and de. parture of through trains, the run- fting of such to and from its old Itation, foot,f Lake Btreet, being abandoned. r.-U-Sirrft's Eerie. Ersdtreet's revisw ssys: Cn usual prolongation of mild, spring like weather during the early I portion of March greatly stimulated Corroboration was found in almost unanimous reports of increased rates from six large distributin! points in New England and the middle States, where general trade heretofore has been reported bare ly steady. At Pittsburg and other iron centres competition has further reduced prices for shaped as well as raw iron and steel. Chicago re ports the continuance of last week't very favorable statement regarding trade; this week has been tbt best thus far in the season. There are many buyers in the ci'y and some dry goods bouses art working nights to keep up with orders. Dealers in clothing, millinery and eboes report svy demand, although there is a good request for hardware as well. Similar advices are receiv ed from St. Louis jobbers of dry goods, millinery, hatt and textiles and at Kansas City sales of paint, oils and building materialsarequite active. The total is 25 per cent, smaller than a year ago. London wool sales are tn close and takings for tbe United States are co side r- able. The stimulated demand for wholesale dry goods resulted in over sale of ginghams, and prices are Jo higher, although it has taken concessions on some cotton good to move tbem. Prices of leading staples at the close of this week and last indicate similar irregulari ty, wheat being a cent lower, pork and lard each 25c lower and cotton offje. Indian corn advanced c, oats Jc and coffee c, while the price of sugar is unchanged in Eastern markets. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. Tbe Standard Mor0'an Trouiag Stallion Matches, 12191, Will make the season at my stable, three mill's cast of Liberty, at $1(5 00, to insure one half each, and balance when foal Is dropped or mare channs h mds. Matches, bred by L. L, Dorscy, Middlctown Kv., Is a dark rich bay, lb ham's hiu'h, foaled in 1888, has black mane and tall, elegant styla, fine action and the best deposition, and can show a 2:40 gait, lie is a fine breeder and sires large, handsome horses, such as aro always m great aemar.u at paying price, lo en courtiKu breeding such fiorses. I have put his servioe fuo so low that all can aUordto broed. Call and see him. .Matches, t21l, sired by ZilcaadiGolddust, 00, record 2:2S. sire of Whirlwind, 2:24; Kstelle, 2:2j Krazier, 2:2"; Cleveland 2:29J; Fanny Golddust (pacer), 2:26J; Tennessee (nacer) 2:80; Cigarette, dam of Rosalind Wilke,-2:14J; Madonna, grundam of Refer ence, 2: 8, and ttnexcalltd as a sire of hund some and speedy roadsters: 1st, dam Margaret, by Gills Vermont, 104, sire of Bonner Boy, 2:28, and many grout show horses. 2nd, dam Lucille, by Abdullah Tilo', 708, sire of Piekard. 2:18V. etc. 8rd, dam, by Foreigner, son of imported gieneoc. 4th, dam, by Lofty, otli, dam, by Anttus. i'.li. dam. bv Blackbums Whin. Zileaadi Golddust was sired by Golddust, 150, record 2:4:1, sire of Lucille Golddust, z:tij, tno lustest Trotting mare that has pro duced a colt as fast as Lucillo'a Baby, 2, 20, on r(niRuo uoiaau't, z:iif(- Mollio Golddust is the dam of Gossip, 2:18, the fastest stallion that has produced a col as fast as Gossip, Jr., 2: 1 it J. Fleetv Golddust. 2:20: Kolla0..1ddu),t.2:2.': Indicator, 2:28 j; Tennyson, 2:30, also sire of niirieen eons ana i uaiiiriitors wnn proauec in 2:30. Zileaadi's first ditto, Kosalind, by imported Scvthian. ind dam, Sally Russell, by Boston dam of im nussen, uam oi Jiauu, u:uj; jtutwooa, 4:icj. 8rd dam, Maria Kttssell, by Thornton's Rattler. 4th dam, Miss Shepherd, by Stockholder. otn aam, Miranda, by l op Gallant. 6th dam, by imported Diomed. 7th dam, by imported Medley. 8th dam, by imported Juniper. OSCAR BUADSUAW. Sottce for Publication. . La.vd Ornca at Jack now, Miss., January 24th, 1894. ( MOTICE is herebv (riven that tha follow. IN ing named settler has tiled notice of his intention to make final proof in support of bis claim, and that said prool will bo mado before the Circuit Clerk of Amite Couatv, at T M M: t 1. 11 . . uoervy, iuia., on Juarcu ji, jmrt, viz: John C. Brumfield, Hd. No. 17989 tor the Ksft half NE quarter SWquartcr NK quarter ana n w quarter at, quarter sec. ib, 1. 3 K. 4 . Ho names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residenco upon, and cultiva tion of said land, viz: J. D. Lea, Robert Hmiloy, 11. A: bitta, W. Z. Lea, Sr., all of Liberty P. O., Amite Co., Him, ROBERT E. WILSON, Register, AduiiniHtrator's Xotice. WHEREAS, letters of administration on tha estato ot I. 6. Richmond, de ceased, having been granted to the under signed by the Chancery Court of the Fourth Chancery I Hstnct of tne State of Mississ ppi, betore H. M. Bates, C erk of said Court for tbe county of Amite, on the 19th day ot Jan'y. A. D. W94: Now, therefore, notico is hereby given te idl persons indebted to said estate to come forward and make payment, and all person having claims against the same are requested to exhibit them and havo them registered in the manner and Within the time prescribed by law, or tbey will bo forever barred. J. D. RICHMOND, Adm'r. Jan'y 10th, 1894. Rana;er,H Sale. T WILL OFFER FOR BALE, at the JL court house door in the town of Libertv. n the First Monday in April, 1894'. to tbe highest bidder for cash, the following described Estrayi, to-wlt: , One Brindle and Whlte-pied Ox, marked crop and split and undor-slope in rinht ear, and upper half crop in left, about 8 or 9 years old. Appraised at $16 00 by L G. Uichmond and Adam Hameca. The ah ova described Estrav wis taken up by Louis Varnado and straved bv him befort W. V. Willson. i Justice of tha Peae within and for Amite eountv, But ot llitsi.oippi, November 30ib, 1898." c norniAjr, Coroner asd Hanger. J J : t. ha sen itrcrn- ocrxr. Week. F H Wilijtuan A -1..MC& J C Corkfcm Vint JV-ki&i Kerb Dougherty S U MeGek K C lioime C R RfT C K Para W LenUrt C B Gardner WYWvba JGCwsm M BSmvh OS Roberts H B ButW 1 G EW.-.kj( c y c,u, H O ttmy i Si Wu.i-aa Cm U kiy W W BrattaM B T lluf ! D-.m Obituariet are charged f, Ue rate of 5 cents per liae, TU hi bee , the rule of this paper, ted tU other papers, from time immemori al. Please remember this, other wise the paper would bt ever. burdened with tbem. To the Fublie at Large. When visiting or trading at Hag. nolia, don't fcrgtt to call at the popular drugstore of W. A. Lam, to purchase your drugs, medicines, toilet articles, and m fact, anything in the drug line. He alto keeps a Sne assortment of tobacco and ci jars. That skillful physician, Dr. . D. Feldcr, has bis office in tbe d ugstore and will diagnose your thments and give yoo tbe correct remedy. " X E W A D V E HT IP E M EXTS. mh,a. WORLD'S FUR. OP Send two cents in posu riirilW t.. F. B. Bowat, General Northern Passenger Agent, Illinois Central Railroad, 134 Clark Street, Chicago, III., for a fre copy ol a larjie, colored bird's-eye view of the World's Fair and vi. einity. It is mounted on rollers for hanging up, and will be found of value as a souvenir, and foe reference. Mrs. .is Era's is! 'T HIS POPULAR 1IOCSS OF ENTEII 1 taimiteut was for some time under tbo management of Mrs. Lizzie Griffin, "but is now conducted by Mrs. rallie Ilinson who is thoroughly acquainb-d with I lie busimws of hotel keeping, uud will spare no pain in attention to hi r patrons, iter table will I turniHoea witn uiu Oca tare tne country can afford, and her rooms kept in perfect rder for comfort in all kinds of weather. The stables will be in eood condition, tor the careoi horses, and feed equal to that used iit tno oest teea-Hiaoies. Jioalt lumunea at au hours of t.:e dv. Mas. SiLUl UtKUO.s Feb. 13th, WILL. 1. PARSONS, Attorney - at -Law, GL0STER, MISS. Will practice in the courts of Amite and adjoining counties, ia both civil and criuilnsv eases, and iu tbe Supremo Court. Office in tho rear of RatclilTs drugstore. Sept. 22, tt3. McLaix& Brown, 1 ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. . Clostek, Miss. Will practice their profession in co-partnership in all civil matters. One member of the firm will ?pend Monday of every week in Liberty. Office at Court-house. Sept. 1, '03. Mrs. Eliza Wroten, of Ulosier, requests us to state tbat she has re cently remodeled end improved tbo well known Wroten House, and is better prepared than ever to amp ply tbe public generally with first class meals and neatly furnished rooms at prices to snit the timi. LIBERTY, 9IIS8. DEALER IK 1 DRY GOODS ,oxaOii3nnsrcj-, SHOES, NOTIONS, HATS, Groceries, ? r T I I W I B E, Books and Stationery. t.; TOBACCO, EM.'"' All of which will be aold at tho very lowest prices. "Quick Sites ait Small Pnor Its" ie my motto. , ' Ttb. 1891 Bridges To Be Let. B Y ORDER of tbe Board of Su pervisors of Amit county. Miss., lb building of tb following tWgt will bt let te tbe lowest bidder, on the FIRST MONDAY IN AKtlL. at the tourt hous la tbt town of LiWty 'Bayou bridge neat Wm, Wbitla ker'e in Dint. I. Ppaciestions on tie ta t&a c'Coe ot t!. CUneerrGerfc. forwf sa IMSli