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“UNITED WE STAND, DIVIDED VYE FALL.” VOL. IX NO 28 (KmahliHli.-d 1881 ) IUKA MISSISSIPPI, TllllMUY, NOVEMBER 5 1891. TEIiMs-UASlT SI 20 PER YEAR~ Caveats, Sod Trade-Marks obtained, and all Pat* ent bnataees conducted for Moot rate Fees. Oua Orricc is Opposite u. 8. Patent Orrict and we cau secure patent Id leea time tliau those remote from Washington. Hood model, drawing or photo., with descrip tion. We ad vine, If patentable or not. free of charge. Oar fee not due till patent Is secured. A Pamphlet. “How to Obtain Patent a,” with names of actual clients In your Stale, county, or town, cent free. Address, C. A.SNOW & CO. Opp. Patent Orricc. Washington. D. C. ‘drib #8 ^1* AS A Y KA KC t I undertake to briefly W* I 1111 H teach any fairly Hitvlllymt |.rr»on of Yll I I I 8 "bo can read anil writ*, ami who. tUallll 11 1 l»fi<r inairuetioii.wUI work induatrioualy, JP w*V 8P W'.uw to earn Thrra TUn.aaad Dollar, a soar in their own l»raliii*a.» li»-r-»er they liva.I will alao furnDh Ika •iMiaU«.nt»r employment,at whit b you ran .am that amoant. Xo tnonov fvr mr unlraa aiieccaiful aa above. Kaailyantl quick ly learned. I dcir* but ouo worker from each district *r countv. I htva already taught mid provided with attipUvment a larr« •amber, w|i» ar« makiuff over VXKOO n yoaraaeh. It a JVF.W IF"** « » particular. Plf F.F.. Atldreaa at .net, ALLt.N, lioi 420, Augaitu, Malar. work fur ua b. Anna f *ge, Auaiiu, Vr«taa, and Ju«. Il<mn, 1 • Irdo, Ohio, ■sae <ut. oliters nrr doinga» wall. Why n»* y«*u? Kama earn ..t«r d&UO.IK) a nnnth. Y»u ran do Ilia work and live Ut Hama, wherever y*u arr. F.ran be gginnrrs ure easily earning from #6 wo AlUada). All age*. Wasltow you hour and Hart ynn. Can work In snare lima 1 nr all t lie ilm*. Hlg muaiy for work ers. I allure unknown among them. NKW and wonderful. Particulars free. H.llillIvltA flo.Jftox M HO l*ni-iluud,Unln« #6nno.nn a year I* lining mad* hy John R. Goodwin, I roy.K.Y.,at work fur ua. Header, you may not make •• much, but wo can teuch y«u«|uirkly kuw to earn fr<-m #& to jlU n day at the atari, end more aayou gn on. Unlit ♦cits, all agea. In any part of America. you can continence at borne, giv. iiig all your um«,nr spare 'Momenta only to the work. All la new. Great pay #1 Hk (or rvvrv worker. We start yoo, fbrnlehlnf everything. KA61I.Y, M-KfcDlLY learned. I’AUI ICI I.AKO lllklK. Address at once, SI IN SON * to., lOUTLAMt, 31 JINK. TERRY M’F’Q CO., nashville,tenu can he Earned at our YFW line of work, rapidly aiid honorably, by tboar of either ar*. voting nr old, and in their own lo*aliti«-a,wberevcr they live. Any one can do the work. Kaay to learn. Wa fumiah everything. We start van. No risk. You can devote your spare momenta, or all your time to the work. 1 lain is an entirely ne*v lead,and brings wonderful aurceas c*everv n orker. Beginners are earning from #3i #&|> per week and upwards, and inure after a little experienca. Wi can fumiah you the ;m l.loy meat and tea- li you t IIKK. No apace to explain hara. Pull (ufmmattou Plikfc. TKI K Ai ( O., UlilHTA. M-slNk. J It. ItNYNOI.O.s, Attorney nt Low. ,i%JKA, MISSISSIPPI Special intention to hII inultei* pertauiitut to Isnl Communication!- r«|ti!ul to In return mall. McElree’s Wine of Cardul and THEDFORD’S BLACK - DRAUGHT are for sale by the following merchants in Ti'lioming'i i>uiiit . \V. <u *i- ■ * \ (.' . ukii. G. W. Pht Up#. Uuni'viL,, T>v aiU'n B.i in .iii 11 • 8. Pul’ard & Co.. Ciipnl<- Dum LAi i> vGir tin .V Sony ii j\ d Uv. V i *«, -THE TIMES-DEMOCRAT 60 Camp Street, 3STETW OBT.TBANB, T.A. DAILY: SUNDAY: WIBXltl ' 8 Paget, 16 to 20 Paget 12Pagot, $12 Per Ytar. $2 Per Year $1 Pot Yew. THE LEADIN6 SOUTHERN DEMOSBATIC NEWSPAPER I TIE SIMMY TINES-DEMOCMT hi a 16 to 20-pagre paper containing the news of the world, ooverlng every topio of current Interest and sparkling with literary gems. TIE WEEKLY TIMES-DEMOCUT contains all the good things of the DmOt and Sunday editions and an excellent Agricultural Department. ► IS II IDVERTISm MEBRH gH.1 TINES - DEMOCRAT Is SHI BEST XX THE SOUTH. THS TWE3-DEH0CKAT is the only pspsr in Louisiana owning both the An* noolated and United Braes eervioss. Send tor sample oopiee oc adrsettaing miss i IT COSTS YOU NOTHING. It is with pleasute we announce that | w« have ntsiie arrangements with that popular. Illustrated magazine, tbe American tarnier, puoiisbed at 'Jleve land, Ohio- and ead by farmers in ail parts of this country and Canada, by which that great publication wilt be mailed direct, free, to the address of any of our subscribers who will pay up all arrearages on subscriptions and one year in advame from da'e, and to any new subscribers who will pay one year in advance. This is a grand opportu nity to obtain a tirst-cla-s fami journal free. The Am rican Farmer is a laige 10-page illustrated journal, of national euctilation, wh’oh ranks among the lending agricultural papers. Its nigh* est purpose is the elevation and ennobl* ing of Agriculture through the higher and Iminder education of men and women engaged in its pursuits. The regular subscription price of tbe Amer ican Faimer is $1.00 per year. It costs you nothing. From any one nnmuer ideas can be obtained that will be worth thrice 'he subscription price to yuu or members of your household ; yet you gel it free. Call and see sample copy. Many years practice have give C. A. Snow & Co., Solicitors of Patents at Washington, D. C., unsurpassed suc cess in obtaining patents for all classes of invention. They make a specialty of rejected eases, and have secuied allow ance of many patents that bad been previously rejected. Their advertise ment in another column, will be of in terest to inventors, patentees, manufac turers, aud all who have to do with patents. (*> ‘W’mA.Xt Brown-Lesnoyers SHOE CO.’S -TO* MU MX— J. 1). & .1 ROW ELL. Lika, <*> WEAR Brown-Lesnoyers SHOE CO.’8 'VRADE MARINI l -VOH SALS BY— J. 1> vV *. I 1 > VV ]«,i. t »ika, W WBAB Brown-Lesnoyers SHOE CO.’S TRADEMARK flENj&s'* 3h6 —roji salk i;x— J. 1J & • -'OM I ' I , m "WBAB Browa-Desaoyers SHOE CO.’S MUtiDEHED HER. AN UNKNOWN MAN KILLS MRS WILLIAM SON IIE ENTERED HER ROOM AT NIGHT AND WHEN SHE AWAkENED IIE PHOT IIER AND MADE HIS E.-CAPE. Hattiesburg, Miss., Oet. 31—it would be difficult to ccfncoive a more atrocious deed (ban tbe one perpe trated at the residence of J. M. Williamson, publisher or the Demo crat and mayor of this city, early this morning, and which resulted in the speedy death of Mrs. Williamson. About midnight Airs. Williamson was awakened by some noise in her room, and quickly AWAKENED A YOUNG LADY who was sleeping with he, sprang out of bed and rushed to the crib in which her baby was sleeping. Just as she reached the baby she received a pistol shot, which entered just be neath the collar bone, near her left shoulder. The pistol was so near her body that her garments were burned. She sank to the floor, and a man was seen by her companion, to escape through a window, which he raised from the outside and prov ed up with a stick, climbing upon a wheelbarrow to enter. MRS. WILLIAMSON LIVED till 1 it*#*lftf«lr t Kiu mnniiinf un/1 nv. pired. To make the matter worse, Mayor Williamson in absent. f The man was not recognized in the durk. Not even his color ia known. Mucb excitement prevails and the authori ties have offered $1,000 reward for the apprehension of the muderer, JUDGE W AXE MS POLITICAL PBOVEKBS. w The Declaration of Independence has got a wider foundation than all the ihroans of Urup pul together. Publick skoois furnishes the best fastening for the Amerikin Eagle. Some men rather he president far fore yers before they die than bo the Lord Almity for eternity ufterwurds, No wonder some of our statesmen air sich pore material, when you come to think whst wages they git. Patriotism won’t grow in cittys like u will in tho country. Wimmin th it marry* the rite kind of men ain’t hankering to vole. It’s a good sine fertile country when hoys differ with tiler daddies in pollilicks. Mast candidates overdoes it. Nepwspaper eddilers air the real kings of pollilicks. Thars a comfortin’ sort of shine to a pocketful of silver money. A Vice President is mostly fer meetin’ emergencies.—Detroit Free Press. ~HOW IS IT ? Bacon is worth ten cents per pound and cotton eight cents—how is that? Our progressive (?) farmers are rais ing cotton to buy their bacon and their corn too. Guess they are go ing to profit by the lesson tbey have learned this year. They are fast finding out that all cotton and no meat is a costly thing. Wonder how it would be to diversify a little. Plant one third wheat, with now and then a few scattering acres in oats and grass. Colton would then be worth uu eighth of a dollar a and upd bacon not one half of it. What a lovely picture would ensue. The South would soon bask in the ,-unshtne wf her own financial spen der.—Southern Lira Stock Journal. It every southern newspaper would keep the subject of diversifying the crops continuously before the farm ■ rs the suggestion may be generally sdop • I. A good example accom plishes much ii> tnis direction, and the progressive farmer could do much by practical demonstration The groat trouble with too many ta that they have not iho ‘courage ol convictions,’ and while behaving in the doctrine fail to practice it to any great extant.—New South. TWO CENSUSES. FVom tlio New York World. 'die tenth ser.sus gave the country a body of statistics of the utmost value, because it was mude with an honest purpose to get and report facts. The statistics of the eleventh cen sus have very little value, and in » large part are even worse than worthless, because they are false and misleading. The superintendent of the tenth census was chosen fur his capacity and fitness, in order that the work placed in bis bands might be well done. T^he supenintendent of the eleventh cotiius is a renegade Englishman, whiiee incapacity was well known w hfett he was appointed, tie was chosen because of his known pro pensit to juggle with the figures in the interest of monopolistic protec tionism, his intense partisanship and bis. thick skinned indffererice to pubito opinion, lie and his work ure the legitimate fruit of this ud ministration’s purpose to retain power for itself at all hazzard. Of the 382 members of the next congress, 8 ure alhancetnen, or in dependents, 87 are republicans and 287 democrats. Of the democrats 121 Qpme from north of Masou and Dick go’s line, and 107 from the south. Sixteen states, vis: Misouri, Texas, Georgia, Virginia, Alabama, Mississippi, South Carolina. Mary land, Louisiana. Arkansas, West Nirginia, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, Montana and Delaware, hav ing 106 members—have 6olid demo, (■ratio delegations. Ten stales only have solid republican delegations and they have only a membership of 15, being Colorado Idaho, Noth Dakota, Oregon, Washington, Vermont and Maine. The democrats have a ma jority of the members and control the delegations from New York Olno, lilinoisc, Indiana, Michigan. Iowa, Tennessee, Kentucky, North Carolina, New Jersy, Wisconsin and Connecticut. The alliance controls Kansas and Nebraska, and Minneso ta is so mixed that should the elec tion for president be thrown in the house her voto would be nulified. Pennsylvania and Massachusetts are the only lartre slates which the re publicans control* In case the next president should bo elected by the house, the votes of thirty slates would be cast for a democrat. Twelve stales for a re publican, and Kansas and Nebraska have alliance delegation.—Miasissip pian. If the best businessmen of our country believed that tbe sub treas ury scheme was sensible or practi cable, all of them would heartily favor it. the moro money the farmers can handle the better for ail. Everybody knows that, but no prac tical business man wants the govern ernment to become the financial dictator of the country, nor does h<> I wish to see the country flooded by « mass of fiat paper money that would, in the end, bring disaster to all kinds of business. Every man who knows anything of tbe financial history of the world, knows tbat such experiment could but result in incalculable injury to the financial interests of our country. We ure a ■nighty big and powerful nation, but when tiiis government tries on tbe fiat money scheme, wo will suddenly becotne a very small potato in tbe financial wnrid. The business men and greatest political economists of tbe age know ibis, hence tbe war on the sub treasury scheme.—West Point Leader. The town cl Kiowa, Kansas has a iady for its Mayor. Sbe is a great prohibitionist and is raging war on the saloon men. Tbe merchama ef tbe town depend to n great extent on the cattlemen for trade and is therefore opposed to prohibition. At present* petition Is being gotten up to oust hsr from her position, Her husband is one ol the signers, ■■ ■ * ■ hJ WHAT RELIGION ISN’T. It isn’t going to church to see &hut the people wear, or to find fault with the preacher. It isn’t running in debt for thing* , ou oon’t t.eed, and never paying for them. It isn’t giving away a great qeal of money publicly, simply that peo ple may speak well of you. It inn’l staying away from church when you know a special collection is to be taken. It isn’t leaving one church and joining another whenever you do not like the preacher. It isn’t reading so many chapters a day, or saying one prayer over and over. It isn’t sitting in the house and looking solemn, and refusing to eat anything cooked on Sunday. It isn’t putting all the big, sonnd apples on the top of the measure, and the little and rotten ones in the bottom. It isn’t telling other people w bat to do in prayer meeting*, and letting the devil tell you what to do in business matters'. It isn't whipping your boy foi smoking while you have a cigar in your own month. It isn’t telling the servant to say .XT... ... i.nn. i ..k.. ..u., .. that you don't want to see. It isn't denouncing tbe faults o ! others, and making no effort to over come your own shortcomings.— Ram's Horn. Freedom is tbe condition undei which men csn best ssaert their un. likeness to each other and their in equality with each other withou oppressing each other.' Inequality between individuals established by law is slavery. Laws attempting ti coerce men into equality would b not leas slavery. Freedom is politi cal equality only—equality befor the law only, under a law wbicl leaves each man free to develop, ti become us tar superior to all olhe mon as be can. Without inequality there could be no excellence. On* man may easily excel another or fal below him, but he cannot by any effort become his equal. He cai become equal to his own posaibili tics, not to the possibilities of ary one else. This is tbe law of bis na lure and his progress.—St. Lou i Republic. With becoming ceremony Atlanti has unveiled a monument to Grady —a monument erected as a lovinj tiibute to one who loved the peopli among whom he lived and whon I he served so well. At the foot of thii | shaft will pause, tn years to come thu people of every State, and not one will ever look upon that marblt face and form without a kindly anc a tender thought. Not twice in u nation's history does a man cotnt upon the stage who wins such uni' versa! love as llenry Grady did His public servioe was a burst o! sunshine that is not clouded even in his death. For his name lives on and 01. and the new love be planted in so many breasts where bitterness had dwelt will flourish and bloom while a common flag floats above a common country.—Age Herald: Montgomery. Ala., Nov. 2.—A forest fire about a mile west ot Ver non has been burning since Thurs day morning, and its path is now a bout a mile wide. Clouds of smotst are seen from the town rising from the forest. Several farmers hav« suffered already groat loss in tht way of fencing and timber lands, ant there is much danger to reaidenc i and barns. The flames have beei fanned by a strong wind and bavi been beyond all ha man control. A notber loreat fire ie reported ti wards tbe mar, the lira |i| bouses and bams on its < A Farmers Alliance river in Texas has be ycotted a whole town because the mnncipnl authorities parsed an f ordiance prohibiting stock from run ning at large in the streets of tbo town. We could out afford to urge an article without merit. We not only uige but guarantee Plantation Chill Cote. For Moore. Plantation Chill Cure h a phenomena ' seller with us- We find it has meric hence guarantee it. For sale by W’, C« Hubbard. J. H Moore. Those who receive this paper with a cross mark opposite this article - are notified that the time for whtc*-*° they have paid has expired, anduit tho notified to renew at once it thet.reag0(j sire to receive this paper in lb . ture- Those who have not p»n ’ ap are requested to come forward at ,ho settle at tines- ’ pop* CHILD BIRTH • • • MADE EASYL , ** Mothers’ Friend ” i* a scientific- ; | ally prepared Liniment, every ingre dient of recognized value and in | constant use by the medical*pro- j - fession. These ingredients are com bined in a manner hitherto unknown “MOTHERS’ • FRIEND” • WILL DO all that b claimed for it AND MORE, h Shortens Labor, « Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to Life of Mother and Child. Book to “ Mothers " mailed FREE, coo- <M taining valuable information and voluntary testimonials. Svntbvesprcsson receipt of price |t.M per boOftO BRAOFIELO RESULATOS CO., MMAk. BOLD BY AIL DBUQOI0TB. t A Household Remedy 11 T FOA ALL ^ t blood *>° skin: $ DISEASES * ' ' B.B.B. Bitanlc Blao* Bairn 11 I lit Cures <I lorm at malipaant SKIN COUPTKM, ko- | I aMaa balaa sMcactaas la tselaa.eptfca . t • '. ayatam an* raatarlnf the caosUtatlea. . j W akin Impair** tram aay casta. Ns < ' . 11 almost asparaatsral bsallap praparMta i I . > justify aa la auaraatastas a caps. M , > ’ Al At Lll^Md t eweviieee ete swBb^^^^Sws l ! > 8ENT FREE -wStfSV3L.. , > BLOOD BALM CO.. AUaata. Sa. , I NEWSPAPER DECISIONS, i The decisions of the United States court on these sub'eota are iotereslii g. 1. Subscribers who do not give ex press notice to the contrary are oonsid ’ ered as wishing to renew their anbacnp^ tions. / 2. If subscribers order the dipoon tmuance of tueir periodica'a, the ' pub lisher mavcontinue to send them' uetU sil arrearages are paid. 3. If acbscrihera neglect or refuse to take tneir periodicals from the post of-. , lice to which they are directed, they are responsible until they hare settled their bills and ordered them discontinued. 4. If subscribers move lo other plaoea without informing the publisher ana me paper* ere sent m me farmer address, ibe; are held responsible. 5. The courts have decided that re fusing to take periodicals from fbe of fice or removing and leaving 'beift an* sailed fur, i» 1‘kiua kacik evidence til ii ternatiunal fraud. 6 If subset ibers pay in advanoe. h ey are bound to give notice at the end e f ihe time if the; do not wish to eon nue taking it; otherwise the publisher tautt.orized to send it, end the sub spriber will be responsible until an ex mess notice, w<tb payment of nil nr • es, is sent to the publisher.