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A L Au j. 11, i -". 1 i . U-! T;5 Aif v.atico, at a . 1 i ll .l j . rtJ on the , t . v t J t.i ji'v an eicur i ; r ' e a., n to the Cut .i i.vl Itiurn&'.ional E. n , ! i !..i-hin"tl Ocli- r t-'H ar.J arrivn-.g at Atlanta on e ir.h 1 a'.ti J,-bnon, of New York U'y,' cwCiiJwi himself a living Fi:jip! ihst trcublfi come in :rocfsi 'n. First lie fell three t ui arul crvkd hit skull; then. ben damg were awarded him hy a jury, the defcrdantt tailed and egal vtry little n.oney, and no is serving three months in Ray mond street jail for not being able a pay tba fee cf the expert who 'ratified to bis injuries. At the suggestion of President Collier, the Executive Committee . f the Cotton State and Inlerna- looal Eiposition has voted to uke September 21t Blue and J ray day at the Exposition. It is nimated that one hundred thous nd veterans of the Union army xill be at Chkkatmuga and Chat .mooga on the 19th and 20th of Sep .eujber, and the majority of them m'. come to Atlanta on the -1st. The long deadlock in the con vention to nominate a candidate 'or district attorney for the seventh udicial district ended an the l.OIoth '.allot. After the 1,914th ballot Mr. 11 ill, of Madison, was w ithdrawn 'yCapt. John R. Cameron and their vote went to Greaves of Hinds and nominated him, tbe vote standing Weaves 11 13-30, Casedy C 11-30, !,ockwood 6 1-5. On-moticn of Henry of Jones, tbe nomination was made unanimous. All the can didates made handsome speeches. The Board of Trustees of the Oxford University elected to the hair ol English Trof. Dabney I-ips-'omb, an alumnus of tbe Univer Mity, who is extensively and most f.ivorably known as a teacher throughout the State. Ilehasheld t professorship at the A. &. M. Col lege for many years. The chairs 'if Latin and Creek were divided, Prof. A. L. Bondurant was contin ued as Professor of Latin and Dr.. 1'. II. Baunder was elected Pro fessor of Greek. There are more 'tudents taking Latin and Gretk than for many years in the past. "There is an alarming rumor that John J. Ingalls is beading toward the Democratic party. Ifitproves true, the best thing the Democratic arty esn do is to move," says the Chicago- Times-Herald We are not so sure of that. When John J. Ingalls heads toward the Demo cratic party the parly will at least rtand a good chance of acquiring brains, courage and hone6ty. And of these no party can have too large a stock on hand. To drop into the parlance of the ball field, the Democracy could afford to' release" John M. Palmer and Brice for In galls. Kew York Mercury, Dern. The N. Y. World says: The Novedadcs, an organ of the Span ish government, makes the official announcement from Madrid that '-'pain will have 1.16,272 soldiers wnder arms in Cuba by Sept. 5. This total includes the 25.000 sol diers to be dispatched from Spain between August 12 and September ") on fourteen steamships of the Spanish Trans-Atlantic Line, char tered for that purpose. When (hose reinforcements arrive there will be 76,272 regulars and 80,000 volunteers. The regulars sre class i Red as follows : 59,000 infantry ; :S 876 cavalry; 1,853 artillery; 1, ! 15 engineer; 2,700 marine infan try; 976 military police- 4,400 civil guards; 1,152 guerillas. A young man who recently mar ?iedF sat one evening in the twilight aoliloquiiing and finally uttered the palhetio words:: " Backward oh time in thy flight, feed me on gruel :iain just for tonight; I am so wea ry of sole leather steak, petrified tioughnuta and vulcanized cake, oysters that sleep in a watery bath and are as strong as Goliah of Gath; weary of paying for what I can't i at, chewing up rubber and calling it meat. Backward turn backward : r weary I am ! Give me a whack it rny grand mother's jam; let me urir.k raiik that has never been skinomeJ, let me eat butter whose ; air has been trimmed; let me once re have an old fashioned pie, rn If he willing to curl up ar.d Ex. I:.'fv:y.V:.,A.: Tit A C. Mi-.'y Veiri As-s.--.l'...':i ir.t ia the .-urt h.-;i-e. Co a- Ki'.cer M , Jjkk3 Wirgtitk. Lieut. Cort mander C II Frith e.i!l- On i ; n, Corr.ra le R J Sie rt , - - - - I ----- - Wilson, Tin . V Street, Reuben j Nunnery and A A Brewer were ap-1 pointed a committee to recommend w.-.rades as rffims of this soci-j ition to report at the re-asisemblicg U 3 p. m. Tbeasociatinc a'ljauroed to meet t 3 p. m. and was formed into rtnk, marching to the monument, wbre prayer was offered by Ct-tn-rade S H Thorr.ps"n, from thence to the College chapel. ld. T R vHookdale. the orator of tbe day, being too sick to attend,Comrc.i ruler Frith suggested that tbis reunion be turned into an experience lutet ing, which was done, making this reunion one of the most interesting and soul stirring ones that was ever held; the calling of tbe rolls of the Liberty Guards and Amite Rifle, the U'.ikl givin by Comrades Griffin, Cotten, Street andCoumianderFrith brought up reminiscences of the past that canted many to live over the soldier's life in his battles, marching, bivouacs, camp and prison. Miss Hattie Stewart's recitation was so appropriate and n well rendered that the reunion exereises would have been incom plete without it. The whole of these exercises were interspersed with music, such as "Bonnie Blue Flag," "Dixie" and other old war songs familiar to ail the boys in Gray. The association then proceeded to the east of the college building where dinner was served. At 3 p. id. the association as sembled and Comrade Stewart, chairman, made his report, which, on motion, was received and adopted. On motion, the following officers were elected by acclamation, viz: C II Frith, Commander; P R Brewer, Lieut. Commander; I A Jenkins, " " F M Varnadoe " " S II Thompson, Chaplain; Dr. C II Bates, Surgeon; W II Webb, Quarter Master; Reuben Nunnery, Commissary; T A Robinson, Color Bearer; N F Smiley, " Sergeant; R G McDonald " " F W Stratton, Treasurer; Geo. A McGehce, Adjutant. On motion, the sum of $2 25 cts. was allowed Comrade P R Brewer, to pay expenses of this meeting, I anecdote told in connection with and a warrant be drawn on the j Chief Justice Marshall's life. He treasurer. was traveling in a buggy once, when TheMonumentalCommittce madejuy ome means one of the buggy report of receipts and disburse- "hafts broke, and he was unable to ments, showing 21 40 collected and paid out 121 10, leaving a bal ance of 30 cents, and, on motion, the same committee was continued On motion, Comrades T A Robin son, J C Wilkinson, Chas. Carroll and S II Thompson were appointed a committee to prepare a roster of Co. "K." 33rd Miss. Comrades A Bradley, A J Roberts and T J Dye of Co. "K" 44th Miss., Comrades Hampton Wall, Jesse C Wilson of Co. "B" 33rd Miss., and the Adju tant to try to get some member of Co. "K" 7th Miss, toprepare a roll. On motion, Chas. E Davis was selected as orator of the day, and that these experience talks be con tinued at our annual meetings, S II Thompson, J C Wilkinson, R G McDonald and I A Jenkins to open these talks. On motion, the fullowing reso lution was adopted: Resolved, That we, the Veterans of a lost cause, but whose all en deavors shall ever be for the preser vation of this union, consider this reunion is carried out in the way that all such reunions should be, and hereby assert this is the beet we have ever had. On motion, the thanks of this association-are hereby extended to Misses Hattie Stewart, Dora Bates, Bessie Bates and Estelle Quin, also Comrade PL Marsalis, for the music furnished us. The Adjutant is in structed to notify them of this action. On motion, That the next annual meeting of this association be held at Easlfork, on the 4th day of July, 1896. On motion, the Adjutant request ed to furnish copies of these pro ceedings to the county papers. The sum of $4 75 collected annu al dues and 7 75 as monumental fund. Adjourned to meet atEastforkon July 4th next. C. II. Frith, Commander. Geo. A.McGehee, Adjutant. I Ia lit U'.. owir.g account ..f the i many ji terct;.-j u.--r.u:2rr.!i and f ;:!ue in Wj!.irg!on, 1 am in- j ; Ub-ed to Evan's Guide Book for figures ar.d date: tut I locked on iLese iftirorli.i '.ruptures with pri'k:U..a ILK'tti, rrjit.l-vriii J Lut i ,rest national evet.ts they are in-1 'ended ta rel . j Opposite the White House, on i Vnnsrlrania Avenue, is Lifayette j S-iare, cmpriiin; about seven j acres, and is beautiful, of course, with gras, trees and plants. At the south-eat entrance is a beauti ful memorial erected by Congress t Lafayette- and his compatriots who served during the revolution. The figures are of bnne and are very imposing in appearance. That of the gallant Frenchman stands at the t"p and is ten feet high. At the sides are the statues of Rocharubeau and Duportail, of the French army, and D'Estaing and DeGrasse, ofj the navy. In front is the figure of ( a womsn, representing "America j holding up a swerd to Lafayette." j The cost was fifty thousand dollars. In the centre of the square is the atue of Gen. Andrew Jackson, mounted on horse-back, and repre sents theGeneral giving a salute. The material was obtained from cannons captured in Jackson's campaign. This statue is said to be the first piece of bronze casting of any magnitude undertaken in this country. It was unveiled Jan. 8, 1S53, the 38th anniversary of the hattie of New Orleans. The cost was $50,000. Wahington Circle is at the inter section of Pennsylvania and Xew Hampshire Avenues, and contain a statue of Washington on horse back with drawn sword. It repre sents the hero as he appeared at the critical moment during the battle of Princeton. Cost 850,000 Scott Square, at the intersection of Massachusetts and Rhode Island Avenues, contains the statue ol Gen. Winfield Scott, alo on horse back, and was cast from cannons, captured during the Mexican war. There are similar monuments in different parts of the city to the memory of distinguished Americans, viz: Thomas McPherson, Rawlins, Greene, Lincoln, Garfield and others. Immediately west of the Capitol is the large bronze statue of Chief Justice John Marshall. The ereat iurist is clad in his robe I of office, and is seated in the chair he used for so many years. He is represented sb delivering a judicial opinion. There is an amusing i go further, lie was trying to repair the broken shaft when presently a negro boy came along. The judge! said: "Come here, boy, and see if you can fix this shaft." The boy came up, looked at it and said: yes, boss, I can fix it. Have you got a knife? lie gave him his knife and the boy went off, cut a bush, stripped off some hark and tied up the shaft good and strong and said: "Now, boss, you can go ahead." The great judge looked at it a moment and said: "Now, why didn't I think of that?" The boy replied: "I don't know, boss, 'ceptin it's because some people has got raoro sense than others." Lincoln Park, one mile east of the Capitol, has an area of six and a half acres, and is one of the prettiest places I saw. About the centre is the famous bronze group designated "Emancipation." Lin coln is represented standing by a pillar, on which be rests his right hand, in which he holds the "Proclamation of Emancipation." His left hand is extended, as in blessing, over a slave, who is kneel ing at his feet. The slave has a broken chain on his arms, and is gazing up to the President, as if giving thanks for his liberty. The group is ten feet high and rests on a granite pedestal. It was erected, as the inscription says, with funds conlributeu by emancipated citizens of the United States, the first con tribution of $5 00 having been made by Charlotte Scott, a freed woman of Virginia, who suggested, the day she heard of Lincoln's death, that they raise a monument to bis memory. The dedication took place April 14, 1876, when Hon. FredDouglass delivered the oration. The cost was $17,000. ThegreatWashington monument, however, eclipses everything in Washington in the way of monu ments. It is a great marble shaft that rises to tbe height of 555 feet. Will speak of this next. T, C. S. e a n a--::..:tJ,:i-rg of Ala.:ghty 5 i i v . k in CM-ver. ;the t Gad and rriterating the demanJ.- n" j i f the 0:ala y'.nV, i pport cf a'.l patr rn, sa.ic.'.s Otic Cit'l-T-S whP, d 5ii'is?.ei with the present re-go of ruin, can sb?cribe to the fallow ing declaration of paramount prin-:pl,-.g principles upn whoe en forcement, in tbe judgment of this party, depend the liberties of the people, t e indepen.lece of the ; republic and the perpetuity of free t institutions-. We declare, i. roruie iree sou umiun. coinage of both silver and gold at the ratio of 16 to 1, without the grace of foreign powers and prin cipalities. "2. W declare for the abolition of national bank and tbe isue of all money by the general govern ment. "3. For the speedy increase of the currency by at least 50 per cent per capita through tne unlimited : coinage of silver and the limited ! isu of full leg il tender notes bas ed on taxes. "4. For a supply of money com mensurate at all times with tbe de mands of exchange, taxation and debt. "5. We declare for the payment of the public debt, according to contract, in either silver or gold, or both, as the interests of the debtor classes and not the interests of the creditor classes alone may require. "6. For the repeal of all laws construed to authorize the issuance of interest-bearing bonds in limes of peace. "7. For the supply of all deficits in the national treasury by tbe is sue of treasury warrants receivable fur taxes, instead of by the issue of long time interest-bearing bonds. ' 8. For the decrease in ail taxes, both State and national, and a cor responding decrease in all public expenditures, especially fees, sala ries and perquisites of public offi cials, commensurate with the low range (t prices and depression of the limes. "9- For the enactment of laws by the general government to pro hibit dealing in futures or gam bling in agricultural products and the necessities of life, and the en actment of more effective lawi to prohibit trusts and monopolies. "10. For an amendment to the Federal Constitution authorizing the levy and collection of an in come tax, and limiting the tenure of Federal judges to a term of years. "11. For an anierican govern ment for American citizens. Be lieving the ballot box to be the pal ladium of liberty, we favor the en actment of laws to guarantee fair ness and honesty in elections. We arraign the former and present Democratic administrations for "quartering 2,100,000 acres of pub lic schools lands, and we favor, first, the abolition of the office of land commissioner, and, second, the enactment of laws to prohibit the acquisition of land in this State by a non-resident alien, and requiring the disposal of lands now held by such aliens within a given time. We favor a reduction of at least 20 per cent in the salaries and fees of all public officials. We ar raign the present and former Dem ocratic administrations for their weakness and extravagance and prodigality, and for the embezzle ment of 8315,612 19 by a Demo- cratic official, and we promise, if successful, an administration char acterized by the strictest honesty, economy and frugality, and devot ed lo the .policy of internal im provement and industrial develop, merits. ' '' "H. L. Bt RKiTT, Chairman. "W. P. Ratcliff, Secretary." Joe Patchen broke the record on Wisconsin's track by going a mile 1n 2:0-14. H failed to lower John R. Gentry's stallion record of 2:03J. mm ' An exhibit from Liberia arrived in Atlanta last week. Several large boxes addressed to the Cotton States and International Exposi tion, care Bishop II. M. Turner, of the African Methodist Church, were received at the office of the Surveyor of Customs. The Northwestern '.Lumberman reports a great revival in the de mand for yellow pine lumber and anticipates the greatest movement northward of this material within the next thirty days that was ever known. It also reports a vastly improved demand for hard wood lumber, all of which is of interest to Mississusippi just now. ere ;:;( : -"i ts o is; tail f.'Lts here will cot ;ei . Ve iu-sgine 'hat he threw ; r. out lt pre -p.:tso the p .'.,. ion as a feder, tct S ' ; r-.'hii a;:: etc a i-V.Ut.uti ll ceived must have convinced him : Senators Ilirris, Turpie aad Jones that bull fighting i? cut of date in to at'.etd the Conference at Wash New Orleans, ar.d wruld not be ington to d-y, but so anxious was I tolerated here. JcJ;e Sambo'a re-! to meet with the Confederate. Yeter- cails the fact that there was bull fighting in Algiers forty years ao. 1I miht hive recalled the fact that we had simi.ar exhibitions in ihe very heart of New Oileans, but those times are pst, never to re- I here were a great many thirgs tolerated here forty and fifty years ago that would not be allowed now. For that matter. Judge Sam bola need gn back only a few years to discover that prize fighting w as a very popular sport here, but it is gone to-day. Public sentiment found that it was demoralizing and injurious, and that it brought a great many offensive characters to the city; and it prevented. was prohibited and The sentiment nf the country and of New Orleans is far more pro nounced against bull righting, which s a more brutal sport, than pugil ism. Whftt boll fights were suggest- jed at the Atlanta Exposition, al- I though they were practically only mock fights, they were so assailed ; that the pn ject had to be abandon ed. New Orleans is, fortunately, no longer the place where what is prohibited everywhere else in the country can be seen, and there is not a chance that genuine or snock bull fighting would be tolerated here. Judge Sambola is m staken about there being no law against bull fight ing. There is not a specific law against it, but thai was considered unnecessary, as the general laws against cruelty to animals was sup posed to fully cover Ihe case. There is, therefore, no law against bull fights or fights between bulls and bears, or other "amusements" of like character; yet they are all con trary tu the law, and would not be permitted here. The endeavor to transplant bull fighting to non-Spanish countries has in every case proved a failure. It has been tried in Paris aud else where, but the people have found no pleasure in seeing bulls and ho"M slaughtered. Judge Sam bola s bull fights would be complete failures here if they were given; but they w ill never be given. Should any attempt be made to do so the authorities should act promptly and nip in the bud this scheme lo revive brutality and cruelty as an amusement. Times-Democrat. The killing of R. L. Dinkins, by T. Dabney Marshall, at Brandon on the 9th was one of the most de plorable tragedies that ever occurred in Missii-sippi. Marshall is one of the brightest lights in the State, having represented Warren county in the Legislature, and was the nominee forSenator from the flotori- al district of Hinds and Warren: Dinkins is of noble family. The killing was caused ly a damaging report, set afloat byDinkins against Marshall's character. The general opinion is that Marshall would have been justified had he acted immediately after the report was circulated and then have acted alone, but he, in company with three friends, attacked Dinkins. who was unarmed. The Rankin county' grand jury ndicted three of them for murder, and Marshall, Coleman and Fox plead guilty and received life sentences. A Times-Democrat correspondent asked Senator McLatirin concern ing the statement made by certain newspapers that an application would probably be made him for the pardon of Marshall, Fox and Coleman. SenatorMcLaurin replied: "I do not think the friends of Marshall, Fox and Coleman would make such an application to mo. I think it would be indelicate and improper in me to grant a pardon in this case and I would therefore neither grant the pardon nor con sider the application. I take it for granted that the friends of the de fendants fully appreciated this when they employed tne in thede fense. I see some of the papers criticise me for engagingin the case at all. I cannot prevent criticism. I can only be responsible for the integrity of my own conduct. I ara a private citizen. I accepted the case and disposed of it in less than a week, and no reasonable man can find any cause for criticism of apy thing I did in the case, from be ginning to end " The St. Louis Republic places this year's corn crop at 2,400,000, 000 bushels, the largest on record. II. Fi pe tl.it I jtcl! J rteover tuJ.itier.t-; y l, to Littr'v to-rrscrro. I ans of Amite county that I canceled that ergagerneH and accepted the invitation cf the Yetern. I am still confined to my ted at 3 p. m., and Dr. Moore says there is no prospect of rcy being able to go to morrow. I was anxious to present some views as to tbe influence of the war between the States on Republican Government and that of the South on Civilization in this country, and the position theConfederateSoldiers will occupy in history. May God preserve the lives of our Comrades in the great struggle for Constitutional Liberty! I have never doubted that we were right, and the world is coming to that conclusion. With profound admiration and friendship for the UnitedConfeder ate Yeterans of Amite, I am Yery truly yours T. It. Stockrale. My boy was taken with a disease resembling bloody flux. The first thing I thought of was Chamber lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Two doses of it settled 'iiv iuu,.. it V. vuit-M l.lllj 0UUUU and well. I heartily, recommend this remedy to all persons suffer ing from a like complaint. I will answer any inquiries regarding it when stamp is inclosed. I refer to any county official as to my relia bility.. Win Roach, J. P., Primroy, Campbell Co , Tenn. For tale by all druggists. In order to introduce Chamber lain's Cough Remedy here we sold several dozen bottles on strict guarantee and have found every bottle did good service. We have used it ourselves and think it su perior to any other. W. I. Mowrey, Jarvisville, W. Ya. For sale by all druggists. When moving into our present home I found a bottle of Chamber lain's Pain Balm left by a former tenant. On the label I found the statement that it was good for cuts and burns. I can testify to the truth of this. Nothing in all my experience has found its equal for treating blisters or burns. F. E. Barrett, manager LeSueur Sentinel, Le Sueur, Minn. Pain Balm is also a sure cure for rheumatism. For sale by all druggists. Don't Stop Tobacco. HOW TO CURE YOURSELF WHILE USING IT. The tobacco habit grows on a man until his nervous system is se riously affected, impairing health, comfort and happiness. To quit suddenly is too severe a shock to the system, as tobacco, to an invet erate user, becomes a stimulant that his syteni is continually craving. Baco-Curo is a scientific cure for the tobacco habit, in all its forms, carefully compounded, after the formula of an eminent Berlin phy sician, who haR used it in his pri vate practice since 1872, without a failure, purely vegetable and guar anterd perfectly harmless. You can use all the tobacco you want, while taking Baco-Curo, it will no tify you when to stop. We give a written guarantee to permanently cure any case with three boxes, or refund the money with 10 per cent interest, Uaco-curo is not a sub slitute, but a scientific cure, that cures without the aid of will power and with no inconvenience, leaviug tne system as pure and tree from nicotine as when you took vour first chew or smoke. Sold by all drug gists, with our iron-clad guarantee, at $1 00 per box, three boxes, (thir ty days treatment,) $2 50, or sent direct upon receipt of price. Send six two cent stamps for sample box, booklet and proofs free. Eureka Chemical & Manufacturing Compa ny, Manufacturing Chemists, La Crosse, Wisconsin. (Mention this paper when writing to advertisers.) DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE FAST TRAINS MOBILE & OHIO RAILROAD ' Shortest and quickest line to all points North and South, Mobile, St. Louis, Chicago, Omaha, and Florida points. Connecting with Mobile Steamship lines for South Florida, Havanna, and other West India ports, Mexico, Central and South America. ' CHEAP HOMES. Mobile and Ohio Railroad Offers for sale 500,000 acres of land along its line in Alabama and Mis si89ippi,"excellent for grazing, stock raising, fruit growing and truck farming, etc. For maps and further particulars write to E. E. POSEY, Gen'l Passenger Ageflt HloBitB, Ala. II ox. re. north-ei-t from Chf .er, cer.uh.-rg 120 acres, the cleared m & is in' in a high state of cuiiiv'-- Tbe place is well improved for a country home, a healthy locality, in a neighborhood of the lest citi zens. For terms and farther par ticulars apply lo the uiders:gaed, at bis residence on the premises. Frank B. Harms. August 23,'9o. Smo. "NEW ADVERTISEMENTS?" F. A. McLaix, ATTORN EY-AT-LAW. G luster, Miss. Will practice his profession in all civil matters, in tbe Courts ol this District Office at McLain House. Oct. 5, '93. WILL. .1. PARSOXS, Attorney - at -Law, GLOSTER, MISS. Will practii-e in the court of Amite anil ijoiiiin count)!, ia both civil and criminal cases, and in the Supreme Court. OSee in the rear of RatolitT. :truitore. .S.'rt. IJ. Estray Polices. On Red Ox, withbliuo in tlie fwo. aboi-t 8 yer old, marked wiih iuootli crop in the lelt and two splits in right ear. Appraised at 15 00 by O L Melton and C A Aaron. The above described Kt ray km bikcn up bv t C Stokee end etrared "bv him before V R Jacobs, a JuKtice of the' Peeee within and f -r Amite coui.tv, rotate of MiisLaippi, i,.i.. k.ic 1 One Park-Sed Ox without horn, medium .iit marL-AH B,m.l. .....i .... ,.1, . ..I. . ...n... -...-v.,, xivp vu rai n vnr, kuutlt 10 years old, no other ninrks or brand. An 1 n. Mil nt L i, , . - ,r nniiM-u mfi.w uy i ji noDertu end John a i'..7 wTOiiu rsiray ffm uiKCn up by .(. T. Daniel and i:rypd by him befoie B. . Joliiis, a Justice ot the Peace within and for Amite futility, State of Misniitsippi, Tl,. ,l..:t...l ... ...i J -11.11, twu, Tlw owners of the above doscnbwl Estrav :re riueeted to eonie forward, prove prop, rty, pv cimixes, and take them awav, or .hey will be dealt with as te law directs R. HOFFMAN, fjomnerar.d Itxnircr Kanger'N Sale. T WILL OFF Kit FOR SALE, at the L court houju door in the town nf I.;i,.h,- on tho First Monday in Seit:mber, 1S05, One Red nnd Wlnlo Ll.? ir..;r.. about three yours old, marked with plU ui riL'ht ear. Annmi.-i-.l at no In- ! ir k..... and C L Fenn. The above described estray was taken up by D W Fenn nnd strayed by hi in before It. llollnuin. Cnmner 'ami v.,Hr.;A l;n.. . , ' - v...v..r .winvr within and for Amite, county, Stato of Misei ; j One Pule Dun Ox, about 8 or 9 yean old", with small while specks on his back and in his flanks, marked with crop in right and tiiCure seven in the left ear, with Ioiir horn?. Appraised at $10 00 by J C Rushing and U M Woodall. The above described estrav was taken up by Silencer Moore and strayed bv him boforo J 11 Parsons, a Justico of the f Knee within and for Amite coimlv, and State ol Missis ippi, May 10th, 18U5. R. HOFFMAN, Coroner and Ranker. Chancery Xotloc The State of Mississippi, I Amite Countv. I To II. lliller and Alfred lliller, composing the Arm of II. lliller & Co., non residents oi uie .-late oi Mississippi, wtioso post office ad dress is New Orleans, Louisiana. YOU ARK COMMANDED to appear before the01iAnnai-vr'n,- rL.. ... . . ""J vulutvl HIUWUHIJ of Amite, in said State, on the snn Monday in August, A. D. 139.5, at Rules in the Clerk's Office to defend the suit in said Court nf ir.un.,i.,,, and Em.'line Swearingcn, wherein you are Given under my hand and the seal nf sail) Court, this 2nd day of July, A. 1). 1895. H. M.'BATKS, Clerk. OF MISSISSIPPI. Forty-Fourth Session Opens September 12th, 1895. , Twenty, ne Schools in Science,' Literature sndArts. SpecialSchools of Law and Pedagogy. Full corps of Instructors. Most healthful lo cation. Tuition free, except in Law SMiaM All l " u cAcogre lower man ever, women admitted. For catalogue and announcements, ad dress Chancellor R. B. Fulton, July 12,'95. University, Miss. llGHTUHHIKG finest Woodwork X ' -MOURABIC. , II ' - "- XtrACHMUIS; mm THE BEST IS THE CHEAPEST. end TEN cents to 2ft Union 8q., N. V., for our prize game, "Blind Luck," and win a Mew Home Sewing Machine. The New Home Sewing Machine Co, ORANOI, MASS. -ifilS URK5N JQIMRW., iu ' ioi0!-tff2!.C cm. .ftieirtr FOR SALE BY u. BATES & ROBINSON, .' LIBERTY, MISS.