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DeSoto times. (Hernando, Miss.) 1879-1898, April 03, 1890, Image 2

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DcSOTO TIMES.
W. S. SLADE, Editor and Prop'r.
HERNANDO, MISS. APRIL 3. 1890,
Entered in the Post-Office at Hernan
do, Miss., as second class matter.
SUBSCRIPTION, PEK YEAR.
Cash in advance
|
$1 00
The Greenville Protection Levee
broke on Monday, and the city was
flooded.
The''Mississippi Prohibitionists,
will hold a Convention in Jackson,
Tuesday, July 1st next.
The grand jury of Marshall coun
ty returned thirty-four indictments
during its recent session.
The Dependent Pension Bill has
passed the U. S. Senate. The vote
stood, yeas 4'2, nays 12.
The Mississippi State Levee at
Austin, succumbed to the pressure
of the river, Monday night.
The wheat crop of Illinois has
been badly damaged by the recent
cold weather
The ex-Confederates of New York
City, propose to inaugurate a ca.np
of sx-members of the Confederate
army and navy.
Trainy over the Bolivar Loop cf
the Riverside Division of the L., N.
O. A T. R. R., have been discontinu
ed, on account of the track being
washed up.
Oh, the heroes and great menthat
are being developed! If the thing
continues the country won't be large
enough to hold them—Clarion-Led
ger.
■?St3 West Point Forum believes
that at least three-fourths of the
delegates to the Constitutional Con
vention should be representatives of
tha great farming interests of the
State.
,
Sec'y Proctor orders that the
field or union of the national flag in
use in the army and navy, consist of
forty-two white stars in six rows of
seven stars each in a bice field.
The levee at Skipwith Landing,
broke one day last week, and the in
habitants of the town barely escaped
lossing their lives. Two people were
drowned, and a large amount of pro
perty lost.
Senator Geotge, has int v odueed
in the Senate a joint resolution, pro
posing a sixteenth amendment to the
constitution of the United States,
rendering trusts and combinations
in farm products unlawful.
The steamer City of Pekin 1 , which
arrived at San Franeisoo, o', the
23tb nit., from China, bring'
vices that on February 27, , ue fif
teen hundred houses were c.e-i.royed
by fira in Tokio and seventy-eight
partialy burned.
ad
The Piailioad Supervision Law
w te-amended by the last Legislature
in some important particulars.—
Among other commendable provis
ions, station agents and conductors
are made conservators of the peace
for the purpose of enforcing order
in waiting rooms and on passenger
trains.- Clarion-Ledger.
The largest gna in existence and
the heaviest ever made by the Krupp
works has recently teen completed
and sent to Croustadt, where it will
be mounted. The caliber if ISA inch
es, the barrel is 40 feet in length and
has a rifsximum diameter of 64 feet.
The weapon has a range of !l miles,
atid the weapon is so perfect that
t wo- shots a minute can be tired, each
shot, however, costing from $1250 to
¥1600.
Pk>' Constitutional Convention
i* to te held « uly 29th.
1
At a meeting of the State Uemo
,• Preoiitive Committee on the
" Til Hon^C B Howry o Ox!
Dth in.st., Hon. C.B. Howry ot Ux
ford, was unanimously recommend
the National Committee as the
» it.,,, (' a Johnston
successor of Hon. C. •
| resigned, having changed h.s res.
dence to Alabama.
The following is the official call
for S ta ConveMion !
torn mate convention.
Headquarters Democratic State
Executive Committee
Jackson, Miss., March 25, 1890.
At a meeting of the Democratic
State Executive Committee held to
dav it was ordered that the State .
r™tirTmeet in the
emoLia < at
Mississippi Democracy—Meet
ing of the State Executive
Committee
| to
city of Jackson on Wednesday June
18, for the nomination of delegates
at-large to the Constitutional Con- ,
veution
1
Each county will be entitled to
the same representation as hereto-;
fore. The new county of Pearl River;
will be entitled to two delegates. It
Robt. C. Patty, Chm'n.
Attest: R. K Wilson, Sec'y. to
It
What the month of April has
in store for us.
Rev. I. Ilicks, of St. Louis, Mo.,; ;
who predicted the late storm with j
wonderful accuracy, now gi\es a ;
forecast for April, which includes,
numerous marked changes in tempF-j
rature and three distinct storm peri-'
|
He says the month will open with I
a summer temperature, and venal:
ods.
storms will occur on the 1st and 2d,!
especially on the 2d. The Oth, 7th, j
8th and 9th are designated as dang
er days, when there will be heavy
storms of lightning, wind and hail, n,
with snow in Northern sections.-1
About the 13th it will be cold, with !
much frost. Active and violent storms
will again occur on the 19th, 20th,
and 21st, moving from west to east, i
From this on there will be the usual
April showers, and the month will
go out with a high thermometer.-, ]t
The dates of the greatest earthqua
i.„ __i ,
ke probabilities are given as the 5th •
1'hb 20th and 21st
Prof. Root, of ' 'anton, Mo., pre
dicts a tornado period from the 20th
to the 25th of April and says it will ,,
, „ 4. . ■' , ,
be the worst storm period of the ,
year. He says this has not been pre
dieted by any other meteorologist
_. i ,i , :
and asks that the phenomena occurr
i , ,, .
ing between the date named be speei
_. i v , i
ally noted by weather observers and
l
| as
|
We copy the following from the
Memphis Daily Commercial seorres-; ^
pondence at Washington, under date
of 23i ll Ma.ch :
CH.n i is hopeful and happy.
The Co imers-Morgancase is like
ly to come up for final hearing next
week. ( haliners is happy. The plum f;
for which he has st ruggled, he thinks,
is about within his reach, but the g
chances are that, like Dead Sea fruit,
it will turn to ashes on bin lips. He
came i. o to the Capital today array
ed in .1 entirely new suit of clothes,
procured from the bargain counter
of John Wanamaker's branch store
in this city, lie had on a clean shirt,
and his cuffs were as immaculate as 1
those which the Earl of Chesterfield
wore—that is, if the Earl wore cuffs j
—a brand new cloth tile set jauntily 1
upon his browsy curls, which were
redolent with a combination of bear's
grease and perfumed hair oil.
reported to him. He thinks it will
establish the existence of the Nero
planet Urbanus. i
The Congressional Contest of
this District—Chalmers vs
Morgan.
,
a
a
The Levees BreakiDg along l
the Line.
The people along the Mississippi
river for the past month, have fou-|here
ght manfully a losing battle against
the high waters. An immense and
widening break at Olfutt's, also at
Skiwitli's, Easton's, Huntington, and
on Monday morning the levee was
broken at Austin, in the upper dis
trict. The situation on the Arkansas
side below Helena is also hopeless, j
The news from the levees in Louis
I
ia.ua, is discouraging.
1
A w *„ F l'« Dav—Mv
April Ist-AH l ooi s uny my
(birth) day. One year older; no neli
pr n o wiser—no, pretier—no, oet
,, t' trv to be better No "foot
" ' 1 r - , • ,•
prints on the sands of Unte, pout,ing
f w . wards t hmgs sublime. How old?
W J1 articl ,i Hr ag e—old enough j
b HXe to do so; the at
' ,. .
tempt to deceive, would excite sns
^ more detrimental than true
|L ore Lowering clouds, frequently
, , • ,
! render the mornnig hou« dark and
'dreary; obscure the noon-day sun,
anf , drRW , he 0EEY veil of evening's
gombr , twilis , ht over the face of
nia j nature Then, we can hope the
ckmdg wiU rol j bac k, and give us a
,, . Indjan 8nmraer glow with
. . , , , .
J0St *°^
at the close of day,
reveries
. ,
The new road law, is a good law
, but we cannot hope to see it 'earned
out at once. Ten day s faithful work,
with all hands, team and implements,
will not put the roads in such condi
i
1
(
and two or three hills,
ti°n, as is contemplated by tl.e law.
It would be a great hardship upon
the people and, a disastrous, delay
to farming interests, to devote so
much time, all at once, to road work.
It is hoped the road master, will, if
within his discretion, direct that the
work be done by piece-meal, and at
such time as will least interrupt or
; n t er f ere wbb farm work. One day
j ^ me
; thoroughly worked, on each occasion,
will in the course of the first y( . ar ,
pnt the ronds iu sncb excellent shape
that very little labor and attention,
| will be required to keep them in
I good con dition.
Mr. Percy Cooke, who fills a posi
tion in the mercantile department of
Gov. Alcorn's extensive affairs at
j
Ea " le ' s Nest - *I mit ]nst Tues<ln >'
n, « ht wlth h,s Mother ' A handsome
raaul >' y° uth ' ver » m - mto a P roiuis -
! "8 ,nanhood > a,ul y et a chlld ' whei1
his heart and footsteps turn to his
motbw ' " hen he told t' 1 * writer,
i that )w ' had come up to Memphis on
busn,esH - and "^ nst ran out to aee
"ama, and spendl the night at home,"
]t ''fV i " ^ ° f ° th ? r da {®
we be ield Bo / s - y° un 8 men! Could
von know the sustaining power,
• , , . , f .
and wondrous consolation and happi
ness a mother's heart derives from
the loving attentions, of her " big
boy," you would never with-hold
,, „„ , . , , , ,
them. 1 hey bring back the youth ot
, , 1 " , , ,
ler heart - cause i ,er f eek '°. - lou '
ller u \ 6 P a ^le through joyoes
: tears. She is so happy and proud of
r 11J 1
her son. I know several such boys,
. ,
and it does me good to know them.
b
l iiey should have the commendation
their conduct deserves, and held up
| as examples to be emulated. I do not
| believe there is danger of spoiling
boy, or young man, by praising him;
the greater evil is in with-holding it
from the deserving boy, and lavish
ing unmeritted' consideration upon
the young man who persists, in sow
ing his wild oats> 0> well> they 8ny>
^ be g 0od boyj ls a ]j r igi d be j s ga fe,
and needs no attention; a grave mis
take. You need not neglect the tough
fellow, but sympathy, encourage
meI1 t i a nd praising are doubly valu
able, to the boy who is endeavoring
f; 0 wa j]. j u wisdom's ways, and the
^th of rectitude. I have often thou
g b t > and Ka y it with reverence, there
w-as too much ado over the Prodi
gal's return, and do not wonder, that
bl8 brother, who was a dutiful son,
felt agrieved.
1
j
1
i
a
A hanging vies with the circus in
drawing spectators. YVhy is it so V
, What induces- people to leave their
business, and their homes, and lose
a day in the busy season to witness
a horrible tragedy, an harrowing
spectacle? Is it a morbid curiosity,
attributable to savage barbarism, in
herent in the natural man, or is it a
desire or disposition of the good citi
zen, to emphasize his approval of the
l aw8 vindication, and! the
consuma
tion of retributive justice. At any
rate, there were hundreds of people
fou-|here on Thursday last, to witness
the execution of Martin Futrell, and
seemingly greatly disappointed when
informed that the Governor had
granted a respite. Did they simply
wish to see a hanging—Selah.
These are a few thoughts, jotted
At Random.
down hurriedly and
j _
Heavy snow in Louisville, on
I Sunday night, and Monday morning.
_
A MU ' S "* < i:"'»hl' , wrV.« A M'^"
A younff clerk in Albany is wiser
than he was a year ago. In the bank
where he was a clerk a new man was
given a somewhat inferior position.
The new coiner was a small, slight-j
Frwnchmal , whose English
was decidedly lame, but who so
seldom spoke that it made little differ- j
«ce- The senior clerk had a decided ;
penchant for fencing, and. compared
most,fellows of his age and position,
^ unquestionably a good swordsman.
In addition he was a most insufferable
bruggart, and Ms military accomplish
men f wag hig wic 0 f thought and
conversation. He had about him a
very patronizing air, which he pro-;
ge-^'
f^bacic evidently displeased the >
stranger. Finally, a particularly em
phatic thump between the little French-1
man's shoulders produced as response
a-stinging slap in the face, which left
the red mark of a small hand sharply
the otherwise
BRILLIANT FENCING.
^
,
prominent against
deathly pale face of the young Amer
I
lean.
Speechless with rage, the young man 1
found his desk, and shortly afterward,
through a friend, challenged the
Frenchman to mortal combat. The ,
latter apologized, in fact did all in his t
power to undo the mischief of his hasty
blow; in vain. "Nothing but blood can
wipe out that insult," the youn{f man
said, haughtily. The details were ar- !
ranged, the Frenchman, as the chal- ;
lenged party, choosing rapiers. Greatly i
to the surprise of the hotblooded young
challenger, the cashier of the hank, j
who knew the Frenchman well, acted
as the latter's second. The day came,
and the hour. The principals stepped
to position, salutod, and the blue blades
or0 ssed with that smooth, gliding
sound which is music to the ear of the
true swordsman,
whose familiarity with his weapon
evident at the start, confined himself
at first entirely to defence, turning his
opponent's point with a grace of move
ment and absence of fear or nervous
ness which were poetry in action. The
young man grow bolder, his thrusts
began to have an air of ferocity which
seemed to anger the Frenchmen a
trifle, and turning aside his opponent's
thrust he made a quick lunge, which
the young American baroly parried.
Another quick thrust and a turn of
the wrist was too much for him. There
was a sharp snap and the top button
of his coat flew across the room. An
gry at this evident trifling, the button's
owner made a spiteful lunge, which
was quietly parried, and the next but
ton was snapped away. One after an
other the shiny buttons on hiB natty
blue-braided jacket were out off by the
Frenchman's ready point. Decidedly
"rattled" at his opponent's skill and
the irrepressible smiles of the seconds
and surgeon, the young clerk now,
with greater rapidity and less caution,
made fierce lunges, any one of which
would have driven the sharp rapior
through the body of the cool French
man, while the little man, quietly
parrying with the sharp point of his
weapon stripped the front of the young
man's jacket to ribbons. The contest
had lasted some twenty minutes when
suddenly the Frenchman caught the
swiftly advancing point of his opponent,
turned it aside, slipped his own sword
quickly down along the other's blade,
turning it with a quick wrist motion
so that it partly wound around it, and
with a sharp wrenching motion tore
the weapon away and sent it flying
across the floor. Then he saluted,
The Frenchman,
was
threw his weapon down, and left the
room. It subsequently transpired that
the foreigner was, and is, a member
of a once noble French family, a Cap
tain in the French army, and his teach
ers have been some of the best swords
men in France. The young American
has not challenged any miscellaneous
foreigners since then and is less in
clined to talk of his experience or
skill.— Albany Journal.
Durable and Ornamental.
There is a new invention which will
be of great advantage to those who
wear rubber boots and shoes for pro
tection, and may be a means of making
these articles more valuable for orna
mental use. The trouble has always
been to get a sole which would wear,
for the usual boot, when constantly
used, will not wear more than a month.
They are not durable goods and are ex
pensive to those who havo to use them
constantly. The new invention pro
vides a substantial sole, which will
wear as long as leather. The upper is
constructed in the usual maimer, but,
while the rubber is still warm in the
mold, studs of metal are pressed into
the inner part of the sole and molted
rubber is poured around them so aa to
hold them firmly. This forms a smooth,
hard sole, preventing it from being
pierced by the metal, or allowing the
rubber to become enlarged or leaky.
The sole lasts as long as the metal
studs remain, and make a rubber boot
as durable as leather. This is in the
line of improvement toward rubber
footwear for ornamental use;— St. Louis
Globe-Democrat.
He Had to See a Man.
Wife (returning from lecture hall)—
"Well, John, how did you like the
speaker?"
"Very much, indeed."
"That's strange."
"WhyP"
"Well, from the number of times
went out I imagined you found the
tertainmeut very dry."—Nebraska State
Journal.
you
en
--The man who lends a hand too
often frequently flnijs himself with
out a leg to stand on.—Boston Gazette
i
Tribute of Respect
Whereas, it has pleased Almighty
God hi His infinite wisdom, to re
more from onr midst, our worthy
brother, W. H. Shinpock, rh ef.
. . , , ,
tic lent mem >er o . 1 1 •
former Superintendent of ouvSun
dnv School who departed this life
• , , , f , loqo s t
j on the -1st day of -1 • '
; bis home near Lewtsburgh Debo
f 0 Go., Miss., and feeling that he
,, , from hie 1-ibnrs on
has been called from h.s labors on
earth to h.s .eward in heaven.
i herefore be it
That * hile his death,
a , hearts of every
^'^Vr" f this slnulny School, yet
we meekly bow in humble submiss
> ton to the will of Him, whodoetliall;
things well.
Resolved, That in his death th-9
S undav School has lost one of its
^ / 8t , ful member9 , the Methodist
cbnrc h one of its most zealous and
devout members, the neighborhood
one of its best citizens and his wid- j
ow a kind and affectionate husband
I
1 , ,
R XSOLVED, 1 hat we tender his be- ,
leaved widow and stricken relatives :
, oar heartfelt sympathies,
t Resolved, That the Lewisliurgh,
Methodist Church be draped in
mouruin „ f OT 3Q days. •
» ,
! , RESOLVED, That these resolut
; ions be recorded m the minutes of
i the Lewisbill'gh Methodist oufiffay ,
School, a copy be presented to his,
j widow, and also one be sent to the I
DeSoTO TIMES for publication,
MR8. N. L. DlCKEY,
A. B. CLIFTON,
]j. R LEWIS,
£ g LauDEIUOAI.E.
Committee,
a
•,
GARDEN SEED
At J T M Smiths Drue Store
can be had (lie most reliable SF.ED in
the town Having been in the Seed busi
ness toi 40 years, Smith knows the best
varieties, and brings on the best and
inosi reliable Seed that can be had. Try
him and yon will not he disappointed
He has seven varieties ot PEAS, tho
best for this climate, that can be planfed.
Call on hi in for Seeds.
"NO COMMISSIONED SEED SOLD
BY HIM."
Feb. 13, 1890.
Special Notice
Nest.it, March 30, 1890.
Mu. Slade;— Please announce in
your paper, this week, that there
will be no service in the Presbyteri
an Church, next Sabbath.
Yours truly,
U J. He Aron.
An-wer this Question.
Why do so many people we see around
ns seem to prefer to suffer and be made
miserable by Indigestion. Constipation,
Dizziness, Loss of Appetite, Coming Up
of the Food, Yellow 8kin, tvlicii i'o>' 75
cent* we will sell them Shiloh's System
Vitalize!-, guaranteed to cure them. Sold
by KoiiKitT; on & Goodman.
Two more to be Ousted
The Republicans in Congress, de
termined to make a big majority,
have decided to unseat George T.
Wise in the Richmond Va. District,
and Turpin of the Fourth Alabama
District. Turpin had 14,000 majority
and after counting all the blacks of
all shades and color, the Republicans
figured out a majority of almost
13,000 for McDuffy, the Republican,
and are going to seat him.
I
is
Mississippi & Te anessee R R
rains leave Hernando est'ollows
Gom (.North.
Mail,
Freight .
.7.54a. in.
.12.55p. in.
Going South,
Mai) .
Freight.
Cheatham's Chili Tonic contains ntcili
Aisenic,
Strychnine or Mercury, and does not
pioduce buzzing in the ears or deafness.
Cure guaranteed.
.5.52p.m.
.11.00 a.m.
Quinine,
Cinchonidia,
or
An Act to amend' section 2768, of
the Revised Code of 1880, relat
ing to the disturbance of religious
worship.
8ec. 1. Be it enacted by the Legis
lature of the State of Mississippi,
That section 2768 of the Revised
Code of 1880, be amended by adding
after the word
worship in the foi/tk
line of said section the words;
treat, or give away any liquor vinous
or spirituous, or other intoxicating
drink on the grounds or premises of
any meeting house or other place of
public worship, except for medicinal
or sacramental purposes.
Approved. Feb. 21,1890.
or
let
The Burners Bociui
i
Probably no one thing ha
SU ch a general revival of '
J. T. M. Smith's Druo St
. . , . ' ® otoie as thr,
giving away to their customers
many free trial bottles of Dr
New Discovery for
; : i nm P tl °U.
1 hetrade w simply enormousi ut u
very valuable article from , he *
that it always cures and
'in i Hover dis.
appoints.^ Coughs, Colds, Asthm.
Bronchitis, Croup, and all throat a J
lung diseases-quickly cured v.
before b«Z
«y gettin
free ' kr « e Ev
bottle warranted .___
CAUllUI]
UAU * AUA1
ID*
t <
inte-J
' 1 a,ll
ti
of
• King's
fact
cm
'ery
,Yciv itdrerttHemenn
VV V tJ 1 " fa** 1 Mlw
bottom. If the denier cannot lupSudS*
•end direct to factory, enclosing
j
,
,
:
,
I
•,
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE
FOR
CENTLENIEN.
Fine Calf, Heavy Laced Grain and Creed,
moor Waterproof.
15chI in tho v.orld. Fxaniine li||
•5.00 UK MINE IIANFSIWKL) shoe.
•4.00 II.1N1KSEWKIJ WELT SHOF?
•3.60 1*01.IGF AND FARMF.ES' SHOE
•'4.60 EXTRA VALUE CAI.I SHOE.
•a.85 & #2 WORKINGMENS SHOES
•'4.00 and #1.76 HOYS' SCHOOL SHOE!
All made In Coufrress. Hutton and I.ace,
$3 & $2 SHOES JX
• 1.75 SHOE FOR MISSES.
Best Material. Bent Style. Best Fittini.
W. L. Douglas, Brockton, Mass. Sold by
S» Ik ilA H LifcTT A to.
Loves, Miss
1 NOW HAVE
A Larger stock than
ever before.
THEY ARE OT FRESH
Consisting of a Full Line
D' y Goods, Shoss,
Ladies & (rents
Spring
and Summer
HATS;
Especial Prices on (T.tTIiBfi and
SHOES.
I have added to my stock a
line of Furniture suehas
Bedsteads, Bureaus Safes &
Chairs. Mattresses, laths.
Cradles. Trunks ect
A. Full Line of FRESH GRO
CERIES & CANNED Goods.
I HEAVE ALSO
P A W N B RO K E R SDK ESS COATS'
(all wool) WHICH I WILL SELL
SI 75.
AT
Come and Try md Before
Buying anywhere else
I WILL SAVE YOU MO-NEf
HARRY GREEN
HERNANDO,MISS.
Feb 13, 1890.
Estray Notice.
Taken up by Wii.uan doiiN^
on his premises one mile wc
- Nesbitts Station, in the » » ^
pervisors District on i be 12" 1 1 ^ , ];f
March lt.90; and posted before ii"'"\;,
19th dav ot March 1890, one h,
HOUSE MULE, 16 hands '
about 15 or 16 year old. without m
brands. Appraised at $CO.0o.
it not proven awnv will be so 11 "
Court HoHse in Hernando on
Monday in October 1890
RICHARD COIll', to"*"
March 27, 1890. -8w
ill!
Hie fi' st
NOTICE
TO BRIDGE BUILDER
THE Bool'd of Supervisors
County, Mississippi, will on
Monday the 7th ok At'iui' ^
let to the lowest bidder the c0 "''(; B if
Repuii ing or Building bridge "
Pen Creek on OakGrovejoi^, ^
March 13,. 1890 —Sw
1890,

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