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Sword and shield. (Clinton, Miss.) 1885-1888, April 18, 1885, Image 3

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Kid. Pollard, an old and respected
citizen, wlio wields a large influence.
At night we addressed one of the
largest and most intelligent colored
audiences we nave ever seen, at Jef
ferson street church on "The Duty
of Christians to Support the Tem
perance Movement,
address
make it, it was enthusiastically
ceived and at least three-fourths of
the immense crowd stood up and
pledged eternal warfare against the
liquor traffic. Organizations here
and at Rose Hill church will be
fected by Rev. J. \ . Penn, an ardent
and active Prohibitionist.
Monday night, at the Presbyterian
chapel, we addressed a good audience
of earnest and thoughtful, people.
We hope that good was done.
Arrangements were made to con
summate the organization of a Cen
tral Prohibition club in the near fu
ture.
Although the
was as strong as we could
re
per
The city pastors, Drs. Stratton.
Mounger, Lea veil and Penn, arc all
live Prohibitionist « and will do
good work for the ci,|.
< *urse »»«er many wh ; °-.
During la .1 ounday night
do
ley dens.
one white and one ''olored man died
from the use of whisky. The white
man was carried home oft'the streets,
being found down and in a dying
condition. The negro died of delir
ium tremens. The conscience of the
moral element is becoming aroused
and the decision is, this sad work
must stop.
(TK'A
furnished us good audiences two
nights There are two saloons here,
but there is a very strong and grow
ing opposition to them.
di<l some effective
work here. The ladies have a W. t\
T. I ., which will do aggressive work
as soon as the harness gets htted.
The Prohibitionists of this pli
have the good fortune to have a fel
low-helper, in the person of Mr. J no.
H. Martin, editor ot the Hinds
County CoiiiOt, who freely uses his
paper to advance the Prohibition
cause in his town, county and State.
Mr, Martin is now mayor of Utica
and will doubtless be re-elected.
The citizens of* Utica and vicinity
have determined to have a Prohibi-
tion pic-nic on May 1st, and distin-
guished speakers will deliver ad-
dresses. A pleasant and profitable
time is anticipated.
-
BK1EF ITEMS.
Mrs. Wells
in
ers
to
by
will
of
the
ity
The
are
to
to
sign
you
and
your
are
tion,
been
ized.
here
ICC
'Monopoly of abomination' is what
Dr. Talmage calls high license.
The late Prince Leopold spoke of
"drink" as "the only terrible enemy
whom England has to fear.
In East Boston," says the Trav
eller, "a liquor saloon is next door
to a school house, on the same
street.
J. A. Van Fbet, Esq., 87 Wash
ington street, Chicago, Ili., editor of
the Lever, is prepaied to furnish
stereotyped, temperance matter and
ready printed temperance sheets for
temperance papers.
SPECIMEN COPIES.
We will take pleasure in sending
specimen copies to any who would
like to work for the paper. The
friends of temperance and Prohibi
tion could not do a better thing for
the cause thau to circulate the
»Sword axd Shield.
hi
ff
it.
help
in
that
.i
man
buys
fore,
SO
pull
and
there
this;
class
only
their
them
ing
tf
Magnolia, Miss., April 14, iss.y
We organized the first colored
Prohibition club ever organized in
Pike county here last night at the
colored Methodist church. Had a
large attendance, and all enthusias
tic and ready to go to work.
The following officers were elect
ed: Rev. E. M. Cunfiegan, Presi
dent; Fannie McCurker, 1st Vice
President; Richie Turner, 2d Vice
President ; Moses Moore, Treasurer ;
Edmund Turner, Recording Secre
tary.
you
They
good
the
J. E. McGee.
A Few Flam Questions.
I wish to ask a few plain ques
tions, which I would be glad any
anti-Prohibitionist would answer:
1. Prohibition will not prohibit,
but will only magnify the evil. If
this be so, why do not all men en
gaged in the sale and manufacture,
aid Prohibition in order to extend
the demand thus given i< r liquor ?
2. The practice of giving medicine
to sick persons does not prevent the
inroads of death. Why then not
abolish doctors, nurses and medicine
and let disease have full sway ?
3. Quarantines, with other pre
ventives do not wholly keep out yel
low fever, why then not let these
sanitary regulations be abolished
and let the world take its chances.
4. Fire engines do not prevent
fires in cities, why not put away the
engines ?
5. Raising a boy up a teetotaler
will only give him a fiercer appetite
for rum when grown ; then why try
to restrain him in youth at all ?
6. The preaching of the gospel
does not christianize the world and
soundly convert it, ergo preaching is
U
mess.
lates
days
near
near
the
and
The
er
able
sides
tail,
the
of
the
therefore useless and should be dis
continued.
The truth is, tin* world has an
abiding confidence in Iran's power
to reduce life's evils and intends to
labor on in that direction and
although reformers do not expect to
wholly extirpate these evils, it will
worry them a good deal, just like
Henson's sap-sucker, lie says a
man once undertook to catch a sap
sucker by climbing the sapling on
which the bird was picking, but as
soon as he, after much trouble,
would get up near the bird, it would
dart off to another sapling, and
again resume its picking for worms,
while the man, with great patience,
would descend, and set about climb
ing the other tree with the same re
sult. A friend who came along and
found him thus engaged, asked him
what he was doing. He replied that
lie was after that sap-sucker. "Don't
you know,'' said the friend, "you
can never catch him in that way."
"Oh," he answered, "I do not ex
pect to catch him, but I intend to
worry him a good deal." So, with
the Prohibitionists; they are after
the sap-sucker everywhere and keep
him very busy flitting from place to
place. T.
the
re
do
Wonders Never Cease.
°-.
it would seem that the liquor traf
fic entails so much sorrow, suffering
and degradation on the women and
children of this country, that no
woman, much less a wife and mother
could be found giving aid and com
fort to this infernal traffic. As they
are the greatest sufferers it seems
natural for them to band themselves
together, as they are now doing,
against the common enemy of God,
home and native land,
who is a friend of the dram shop is
rarely ever found, but sometimes we
do find them.
In the last issue of the Summit
Sentinel a woman applies for a per
mit to run a dram shop.
Fordish is recommended hv 27 ne
10 Americans, 14 Dutch,
A woman
to
1
and
my
in
to
Mrs. M.
!*
groes,
Jews and 1 Irishman as a "respecta
ble, sober and suitable person" to
sell whisk} in the town of Osyka in
less quantities than one gallon, and
in due time this devil trap will he
licensed, baited and set; then farm
ers send in your boys, the perform
ance will begin, your sons will be
placed in the road that leads down
to ruin and they will be encouraged
by these "sober and suitable" re
cruiting agents of the devil, they
will have for companions the signers
of this petition who are traveling
that road themselves. But,asks one,if
the saloon is such a curse to society
how is it possible to secure a major
ity of the legal voters in favor ot it?
The answer is easy, the whisky men
are united, they use their patronage
to advance their business ; they say
to the ignorant negro laborer, You
sign our petition or we will not give
you work. They say*to the butcher,
baker and storekeeper, Sign our pe
tition or we will not buy your wares ;
and to the school-teacher, Sign our
petition or we
your school. This is the way signers
are obtained,
In all our towns we have a large
number of voters of foreign extrac
tion, mostly Germans, who have
been naturalized but not American
ized. They think we ought to do
here as they do in the ''Old Coun
try"—have a "coffee house" on
street corner with no coffee in
Ga.,
ing
dy
and
will not patronize
every
it. This important idea is a great
help to the whisky business; then,
in every town there is always several
merchants who profess to believe
that business is benefitted by having
.i saloon in close proximity to the
store. They prefer to trade with a
man who is about "half shot;' lie
buys more liIf'rally and is not near
particular about the price, there
fore, it pays to have a saloon in
Were it not for this class of
tless
not
ments,
solid
H
to
is a
Solid
large
Agents
ern
Rock
Trade,
paid
sure
has
this
fearsas
SO
town.
merchants the liquor men could not
pull through. Suppose the farmers
and friends of Prohibition were to
adopt their method and boyeot every
merchant that signed whisky peti
tions, what a howl of "bulldozing
there would he. But it is coming to
this; it is one of the most effectual
arguments that can be used on this
class of merchants; in fact, it is the
only argument that can reach through
their alligator hides. \ )u get
them to believing that they are los
ing money by upholding whisky and
them converted. Their
will he more sudden and
«too,
and.I
than
bined.
House,
onlv
(
struct
you have
conversion
Startling than that of Saul of Tarsus.
They will all at once discover the
enormities of the liquor traffic and
become ardent Prohibitionists and
good citizens.
Mr. Editor, you arc on the right
track—give the farmers a chance.
Local Option by Counties," that is
the way to pulverize the liquor bus
Paid.
Price
Write
ta,
$1;
20
cts.,
tunes,
if
alogue
U
mess.
St. Johnite.
ers.
Fight Between Sea-Monsters.
A correspondent of the Petaluma
Jounal and Argus of April 15th, re
lates the following incident :
A novel sight was witnessed a few
days since by Mr. Gaffany, who lives
near Bodgea Bay. While ploughing
near the coast, his attention was di
rected to an unusual commotion in
the water, nearly a mile from the
shore, which proved to be a conflict
between five sword fish and a sperm
whale. The ocean was quite calm,
and as they neared the shore their
movements could be plainly seen.
The whale was no match for his small
er antagonist, who seemed to under
stand his only means of defence, and
displayed considerable knowledge ot
tactics in parrying with their formid
able adversary.
In making their thrusts into his
sides they would keep clear of his
tail, one blow of which would haVe
one
All
sold
for
send
Rates.
prices,
how
hard
it
ways
T
ERN
W
been fatal to them. With maddened
fury the huge monster of the deep
would strike right and left, causing
the water to boil by the blow—and
then he would dive deep to escape the
relentless fury of his tormenters, but
he was followed and soon brought to
the surface. Deep gashes could be
seen in his sides and the blood flowed
freely. The fight was witnessed for
nearly an hour, when the whale, in
the agony of despair, started for the
shore flinging himself upon some low
rocks, and soon died from the effects
of his wounds. Gashes two feet deep
and six feet long were made in his
sides. Many in this city went to see
him. lie was between fifty and six
ty feet long. The third day the
tide rose high enough to float him
from the rocks, and lie floated out to
sea.
an
to
to
a
on
as
to
to
Didn't Keep His M 011 II 1 Shut.
A Mongol fable is as follows:—
Two geese, when about to start south
ward on their autumn migration,
were entreated by a frog to take him
with them. On the geese expressing
their willingness to do if means of
conveyance could he devised, the
frog produced a stock of strong grass,
got the two geese to take it, one by
carli en' I, "ML; he clung to it by his
mouth in the middle, in this manner
three were making their journey suc
cessfully, when they were noticed
from below by some men, who loud
ly expressed their admiration of the
device, and wondered who had been
clever enough to discover it. The
vain-glorious frog, opening his mouth
to say "It was 1." lost his hold, fell
to the earth, and was dashed to
peices.
Moral :—Don't let false pride in
duce you to speak when safety re
quires you to be silent.—Baptist
Weekly.
A It ich Man's Testimony.
The late Stephen Girard, when
surrounded by immense wealth, and
supposed to he taking supreme de
light in its accumulation, wrote thus
to a friend :
As to myself, 1 live like a galley
slave, constantly occupied, ami often
passing the night without sleeping.
1 am wrapped in a Iabrintli of affairs,
and worn out with care. I do not
value fortune. The love of labor is
my highest emotion. When I rise
in the morning, my only efforts is to
labor so hard during the day, that
when night comes I may be enabled
to sleep soundly.
Ex.
The Catholic Total Abstinence
Union of the Diocese of Savannah,
Ga., in an earnest appeal concern
ing intemperance says : "The reme
dy is simple, its application easy,
and the result certain. Total absti
nence is that remedy."
I wadilcn <cf Bates
Southern Music Home.
CONVERTED INTO AN INCOR
PORATED STOCK COM
PANY, WITH 8200.00ft CASH
CAPITAL.
TiTKE*: TltEMENIIOlN PER
(IIINEÜ IOKTiiiN SEA
SON'S lit I he.
50,010 W'.trtli of Cliickurng Pianos at one !
Purchase, $20,UOO Worth of Importe I ,
Musical Merchandise at O e l'i r
chasc, 75,000 pieces of Sheet
Music at One Pm chase.
Read this, Musican and Music Lover. limi
tless lias rushed us the past year so that we eou.d
not i«»st you, as usual, through our advertise
ments, and to make amends, we here (five a few
solid facts well worth taken in.
Ladd.o & Bato* Sonthsm Mnd«
H on«« is a Household Word from the Potomac
to the Rio Grande. Who has not heard of it? It
is a Mammoth Musie Emporium, from which a
Solid Musical South draws its supplies. Eleven
large Branch Houses, and over ?!Nt wide-awake j
Agents distribute its goods through every South- j
ern State, and its yearly sales are nearly half a j
million dollars.
Founded fifteen years since, on the Solid Bed
Rock of Large Capital, Enterprise and Square
Trade, it has stood unshaken, amid financial
paid s, j>estilence, cyclone, and tires, and to in
sure its permanency for generations to come, it .
has been incorporated as a fo-operative Stock
of
this House as with any Bank, and need have noj
fearsas to its Permanency, Responsibility, or ;
Guarantees. It is Solid. Now notice these
Company, with a paid up Cash Capital of Scion,
«too, which is owned solely by the Officers and
Employers. The Officers are: W. Ludden,
Prestdent; J. A. Bates, Treasurer and Manager,
and.I 1) Murphy, Scc'y.
Patrons are, therefore as safe in dealing with
TRADE ITEMS FOR 1884-85.
More Pianos and Organs soi l
than by all other southern dealers com
bined. S ) .000 worth of ( 'bickering Pianos
bought at one purchase in October last.
Largest purchase ma le by any Southern
House, rqiecial Bargains. Elegant Pianos
onlv $210, with handsome Embroidered
( 'over, Stool, Instructor, and Mus ; c Rook.
Organs, $21, $50, $75, $0 0, with Stool, In
struct or, and Music B>ok. Alt Freight
Easv Installment Terms. Or.e
yearIv
Paid.
Price to All, and that the lowest known.
Write ns, and we will save you money.
$.0,001 worth of Imported Musical Mer
chandise, such as Violins, Guitars, Banjos,
Accordéons, Strings, etc., bought at one
purchase, from the Estev Organ Go., Atlan
ta, Ga., at one-half the cost of Importation.
Immense bargains now offered Retail Buy
Aecordeotis, 75 cents each; Richter
Harmonicas, 10 cents; Banjos, $1; Violins,
$1; Guitars $3; Paganini Italian Strrings,
20 cts. each, per set; Clear Grit Italian, *15
cts., 60 cts. per set; Orguinettes, with 5
tunes, ?6.
Privilege of returns, or exchange, given
if goods are not satisfactory. Revised Cat
alogue Jan, 1. 1885, free to all.
CHEAP MUSIC DEPOT,
)
ers.
!
il
i
;
$75,000 pieces of Sheet Music, bought at
one purchase, offered only at lO cts. a copy.
All new and best Music, same as usually
sold for 30 cents to $1.50 per piece,
for Catalogue of Ten Cent Music,
send North for cheap Music.
Headquarters.
Rates.
Come on buyers, we are with you in
prices, every time. We know how to buy,
how to sell, and how to*please. Times are
hard and money must buy more goods than
it used to. The most for the money can al
ways be bad at
T .lirirlon dk Bates SOUTH
ERN MUSIC HOUSE,
j
Send
Don't
This is
All Music at Reduced
i
t
*
j
!
;
:i
ANTEDM toIES ANn gentlemen who
■ 1 " 1 *w!shtoniake 08 to $4 a day easily at their
own homes. Work sent by mail.No canvassing. Address
with stamp Crown M'f'jj. Co., 294 Vine St.. Cin'ti.O.
W
j
j
j
j
the ;
but !
to j
be '
j
for !
in !
the
low
I
|
his
see I
|
the
to
LATEST AND BEST,
HAVE Vor SEEN THE NEW IMPROVED
SINGER
Sewing Machine
WIT1I HIGH ARM?
It is very light punning
-AX It
makes the finest stitch of any machine made.
CALL, EXAM INF& BE COX VINCED.
I
i Singer needles U> cts perdoz., two doz. 25 cts., Shuttles 25cts,( fil 5 ets bottle
MCCALLS'S KAZ4K PATTfemiB.
of = -
£
by
^ S3
^ S
^ ^
to
The Singer Manufacturing Co.
1 <S; * Washington St., Vicksburg, Miss.
A T 7 A G U üvl EBIT.
o
©
4->
c
L 1
if .
icy
Jm
Q)
d
i
JLL-1
bi id irJQ-s
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£ "
s.
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H 310 H-NDU.na HUM
x
Louis ■ Grünewald.
If
Hew Orleans,
irrcmi
La.
T H 1
i
jk
^ • 1 %
1
Pianos
& Organs
leading Pianos of the World,
Fisclaer.
ORGANS FROM ALL THE LEADING FACTORIES—
i * ki3 h
.. Mi Shonjnger-, Clough and Warren,
-:o:
MUSIC and MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS at Wholesale and Retail.
Everything m music line at lowest rates.
Catal ogues mailed free upon application.
Address—
Louis Grünewald.
Under Grünewald Opera House, New Orleans. La.
- - THK -
D.W. Miller Carriage Co
I '
!
,
IAS»-!
II
i:
ot
j
j
j
Manufacture a large variety rf
. ..._ . nuirmuc
LIGHT and HEAVY CARRIAGES, PHAETONS,
CARTS, BUGGIES, WAGONS, &C.,
After the most approved designs at the very lowest
prices consistent with good workmanship.
—50,000 vehicles—
of our mamifacinre aro now in use in this and
foreign countries and attest the excellence of
; our goods by tho universal satisfaction which they
give.—Every Tthicle is W ARRANTED.—Special
attention will ie given to mail orders.
CATALOGUES FREE.
ISll!
1
f
T
Mr
H|
[nU
D. W. Miller Carriage Co.,
E. Fifth Si., Culvert St. and Eggleston Avc.,
CINCINNATI, O,
*>!•
i'E STANDARD COUGH REMEDY
T\ ■
LY Æ**
)
1
.4
ti
r. : $
V
LY
I/
f
r
i
w.
:W
\'w - ■
V UN G ARIA**
v
!
il
i
;
âLSAM
j
i
t
* PifRFQ Cou S hs > Colds, Con
j UUliLO sumption, Croup, Ca
! tarrl, Influenza, Bronchitis,Whoop
; ing ough, Diseases of the Lungs,
Th» at, and Bronchial Tubes.
LEADS ALL LUNG REMEDIES.
:t the genuine from your Drug
Prepared only by the
u ist
fialtl Medicine Company
:i '. 13 S ;
5IE3Î3HES, TENN.
6OLE MANUFACTURERS.
NOW IN USE"35,389.
•a 1 1
rr* -
his say their go», is are the l>cst. W e ask you to ex
Improved Keller Ponltlvi ForeeFeed.irriiln
Need und Fertilizing Drill ami our Huy Küken. TU y
are as good as the best, and can De sold a .cheap. AP are war
ranted. Circulars mailed free. Newark Machine Co-«
Newark. Ohio. Eastern Üwu^e, It?;; er» town. .HA.
\fy
sx
AU perso
ANY ONE WISHING
.1 Sffliii! .ilafliii!
" j
t
*
Will do well to address Hi IS <
They will get such terms as
will enable almost any family to pos
sess some one of Hiebest m ikes.
KICK.
I
THE LIGHT RUNNING
j®g
SEWING MACHINE
j
SIMPLE
a_
V _ *
i n
z
*
o
■' i i
X
v
h
i/j
■à
i!
THE ONLY SEWING MACHINE
THAT GIVES __ J|
1
r HAS NO EQUAL"]
NEWHOME
SEWING MACHINE COj
ORANGE MASS.
30 UNION SQ.N.Y. CHICAGO ILL.
ST. LOUIS MO. ATLANTA G A.
—=1 F O B-S AJLE_BY_F^
SWORD & SHIELD.
W FOR 1885,
o years bv Dr. \V. A. Hurt, under the
This paper was issued for t\v
name of
THEE JLEGrTTS.
But the time came when ;
need
t more vigorous am
was
agressive paper
with his extensive business in other
d, than the editor of flu* ARGUS,
directions,
could give.
Company, and the SWORD ani> SHIELD tak
Therefore
the pa j ter was sold to the present
ves up where the ARM'S
)
left off. (Yol. HI.)
The SWORD and SHIELD.
Will be issued weekly
will contain the best thoughts of some of
will be chock full of
and, in addition, will have five
J 5
our ablest and most prominent Temperance?«
good Temperance literature and m*
n ;
r
\vs
or
six columns of general
news
PROHIBITION
W ill be the best plank in the platform of the SWORD ant SHIELD,
but it will advocate all the interests of the people
be found articles from professional educators of the highest
In its columns will
reputation.
THE AGRICULTURAL DEPARTMENT
Mill be filled with articles bv practical Mi
lection from a wide
ppi farmers and with se
it is tho de
f the paper espec
ially worthy of the perusal of the intelligent formers of the South.
ssis
range of able Agricultural exchanges.
termination of the Publisher
make the department
O
Tlie Home
Iliis Department will be filled with choice thoughts fi
ideations and exchanges,
also contemplated.
roin commit*
I Ik* publication of one or two short serials is
AI
1
l\
)
(
I N r 'L I N G
(
«
The SWORD and SHIELD i
prepared to do all kinds of Job Work
is
from
a specialty,
where.
visiting cards to pamphlet
M rite and get our terms before giving your work else.
PAMPHLET WORK
work.
FOR SALE.
A $150.00 ESTEY ORGAN.
Will bo sold on ('«is\
y forms, mid shipped
DIRECT FROM TIIE FACTORY.
Warranted to bi PERFECTLY SOUND thraujhont.
Tiiis Office
isteyOrqan.Co.
gFattlEDoraYu
■ V. hen tiie word Estey or tbt
word Crgan is mentioned, they
I each suggest the other, so widel»
known and so popular are the iu
otrumento and the makers.
Five letters in each of the two
word3 aro reminders of enjoyment
in multitudes of homes. Illustra
ted Catalogue mailed free tc it! 1
applicants
5
p
Pi
1
T. A. ILER,
Next to Capital Estate Bank, Jackson, Miss
c$
Fine Watches,
J ewelry
Cg
C
ïs\N>i«k
©
%
Silverware
DIAMONDS,
5
tp
i i
«»'•
L W
■ e 11
CLOCKS!
Prices as low as Reliable Goods can be
bought. Goods sent on approval
to responsible parties.
Refers to the Editor of this Paper.
.
Spectacles,
CLOCKS!
Eye Glases,
CLOCKS !

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