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Iuka reporter. (Iuka, Miss.) 1888-1894, May 11, 1893, Image 4

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065215/1893-05-11/ed-1/seq-4/

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Publisher
Miller’s Store,
iss mfttter h the
uuta cost tttllce, May 11th, 188^^
Notice
Subscribers failing to receive their
^ papers promptly will please notify us
at once. We are anxious about some
complaint that has been made.
LOCAL HAPPENINGS.
Pay your subscription
Try ^LACFjjjJ^UQHJ tea Tor Pyepcpsla.
A aup|Ay of Blanks for Justices of
tho Peace for sale at the P.El-oitTKlt
office,
When you want an elegant quality
of Stationery go to Moore’s Drug Stor e
ter WINE OF CARDUI, a Tonic lot Women.
Mrs. H. A. Dean, Miss Anna Dean
und Miss Lillie Miller, attended the
Prohibition Convention, hold at Green
ville, Miss.
For once in many years our paper
shows a patronage of home ads. read
them.
PST BLACK-DRAUGHT tea cures Constitution.
Just as cheap as anybody else.
, (f, J. D. •& J. Powell.
^CXfar the past ten days has been
for patents, oh almost every
"Si are solicited to take a
tied to* j for goni0 invention,
lish tiia^ ^
board wV babj’, or your horse has
tho papePhenor'9 Antiseptic wilt
'hinafew minutes. Sold
pay- black? iss.
Wo bavd I’as received hero on
rotary jobber,'ng, that Mrs. Ella
v. ork at prices Clarksdale. Miss,
cost of blank pajaapd the remains
. . nils place ior
r pictv 1
Harnett,
^ ’ets at J. H.
S. Park •,£ examine
urday night
but will prt
tie diseases.
y 7 th.
e land to sol?'
, ,, , lotwear
ed, call and so, Call,
;• and he muySoying.
losition to sell fe t-'o.
bss. come pre, banks
ion, location, sir xhis
ige. You i*®c<gr3t of
ncloBO stamp £,rn win
le of oo Table water
ug Store call iy‘
/.s been in
E OF CARDU.Jl ,
-•——-man s man
's’ Specif1'1*’ is in 0,,r
s absoiisit to her old
whoop
atiop
i tli ^RDUI lorWoak Xervcs.
• U _ _ XT.. _J
iUl S. iU.
is stoping -y and permanently
lirowa o*nd bilious fevers. Price
T „h at all drug stores,
r
»a Lillie Ellis loft last Saturday
.■ her homo in Shelby county, Ten
nessee, after a visit of some weeks to
her relatives of this place.
Cone Home.
Death visited Brother Will Morris’
and took his daughter Fanny,
night of the fifth, bunny was
hearted girl—-she professed
last fall at home. We say to
brothers and sisters, al
can’t hear Fanny’s sweet
your homes, strive to
uo yonder where you will
to say farewell Fanny, any
take warn
like Fanny
CltLLE.
3
t
0
t
Y
-
hotel
done ?
J. J. r
with t 2
charg
the be j
cage
.*■- iufori
-:j call o *
luka, t
Met
. Aug I
V cl wh
Tiche
the pa _
fcj* short
BEf ed bu
remarkably
; An- hr
°*™s
rehulli
•tssvf
Buy your sxle oil and ha ness oil
from G. P. Hammerly. 25 cts por can.
Mrs. Padon grave a picnic to her
scholars at Casey springs, on Tuesday
last.
E. J- McRae, Fa>ls
On May 4th. a trust deed was exe
cuted by E. J. Mcllao, a merchant of
this place, for the benefit of the fol
i lo wing creditors: Pendeiton & Kropp
of St. Louis, Phiilips-BurlotT Manufac
turing Company of Nashville, Tenn ;
D lliaek-Schotl'er Milling Company of
Evansville, Ind.: Bridgorford «Sr Co. of
Louisville, Ky.; 15. Lowenstetn of Mem
phis, R. C. Stubblefield of M irrny,
Ky.; Irby & Gilleland of Memphis,
J din A Donio of Memphis, 15. Bittmun
it Co. of Cincinnati, Hancock Bros. &
Co. of Lynchburg, Va.; Thurbor, Why
land & Co., N . T. Simmons Hardware
Company of St Louis, R. U. Craig of
Memphis, Meyer, Schnooller & Co. of
Cincinnati. Standard Oil Company of
Memphis, O Bryan Bros, of Nashvitl ,
Carrington Shoe Company, Langstafl
Hardware Company, SC. N. Estes & Co.
Martin W alt & Co., John A. Donie, all
of Memphis.
K. W. Carter is made trustee. The
trust conveys lot 9 and the south half
of block 5 and part of block 4 in Iuka,
and some lands is this (Tishomingo)
county, which are of little value, and
the notes and books of account. The
liabilities are supposed to bo about
*,'50.000.
On May 5 the same party, E. ,). Mc
Rae, conveyed by deed to his mother,
Mrs. E. J. Doane of Memphis, the
store house iu Iuka and some other
real estate, together with the stock of
merchandise, the considei ation of
which is for $7,882.60.
On Monday the property conveyed
to Mrs. E. J. Doan, was attached l»v
oi zouu, or aoout. tne size of Ida <i ove,
and while the latter has throe large
newspapers, tho former has but one.
There are nearly 50 columns of homo
advertisements in the three Ida Drove
papers and only about four in the
Magnolia paper. Now lot us compare
the patrons. In Magnolia is u very
extensive and well to do merchant by
the name of Atkinson. He is worth
probably 150,000. He owns numerous
buildings in the town, in one of which
is the printing offico, containing a very
able and worthy oditor, with a good
printing outfit. This merchant wanted
everal thousand counter cash slips
printed a short time ago, and sent to
New Orleans for prices. Ho then goes
in the printing office and gets prices,
which are only fifty cents higher than
Netv Orleans prices, but be sends the
job to the latter place. There are
other equally provoking instances that
have come to our attention. With
that class of people is it any tvondi r
the State is 50 years behind? If that
Magnolia editor had sent off to New
Orleans to get his wife a dress, and
had he done so would have savod $3,
this man Atkinson would have stormed
into that printing office and demanded
a higher rental, or get out. There are
too many just such parallel cases as
these in Mississippi.”
II your horse or mule has Fistula or
loot evil. Dr. Tichenor’s Antiseptic
will cure it Sold by K. M. Fairless,
Seurttlgic I’rraona
And those troubled wllh nerroueneei resulting
from cere or overwork wilt be relieved by taking
Brown’a^lron ^ Genuine
£-:-UV; ... .'.f'- v -i - V '\ _V.-'
0RPBI E'S
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Amtuonj No Alum.
Used in Millionsloft Homes—40 Years tl Standard.
Diversified industries build towns
into cities and benefit all classes of
people, because they make trade live
lier. While these facts will not be
denied, it is strange that more indus
tries are not established. A factory,
no matter how small, in the parish
would benefit the locality iu v^iieh it
| would be situated and put money in
somebody’s pocket. —Mansfield .Demo
crat-Journal.
Attention is called to the following
clipping from the Vicksburg Commer
cial Herald:
Under a provision of the new Code
which went into effect May 1st, the
doors of nil churches, hotel, factories
wh^re twenty or more persons are em
ployed. school houses and other places
where people congregate, built after
that date must open outward and not
inward, as is frequently. Existing
buildings having doors swinging in
ward must be altered within six months
after the date uamed. Exemplary
punishment is provided for violators
of this law, which is designed to les
| sen the danger in ease of fire.
The new Code contains a great deal
i vi matter mat 13 news to the most of
J persons and the foregoing is merely a
I single instance of the fact
Our Washington Letter.
(From Our Regular Correspondent.)
Presisdent Cleveland is being impor
tuned to call an extra session of con
gress, and the presence of ex-speaker
Crisp in town started a rumor that ho
had so decided. If he has he has not
made the decision public. There is
little doubt that Mr. Cleveland would
call an immediate extra if he knew
that it would promptly repeal the
Sherman Silver law, but of that ho is
not certain, and a refusal to repeal
might have a had effect oft the finan
cial situation, which has not been af
fected by the Wall street excitement
during last week. Many democrats
express the opinion that it would be
the proper thing at this time to call
an extra session and throw the respond
j sibility of maintaining the govern
| ment credit upon Congress, but they
I also express their confidence in the
- President's ability to do the right
j thing.
j Secretary Carlisle took a long step
j in the right direction when he de
1 inanded the resignation of A. L, Stur
tevunt, chiel of the division of station
ery. Sturtevnnt has been in office l!L'
years, is rich, a salaried officer of a
prosperous safe deposit company and
savings bank, and is moreover a ring
leader in what is locally known as
th.» . rr. ,,
--j * ujouiuord Ol
which have for years boasted that no
, Secretary could get along without
them. It has not been two weeks
since a local paper printed a list of
, probable changes in tho Treasury,
singling out those who belong to the
“.treasury rings” ns men whoso ser
vices it would be impossible for Mr.
Carlisle to dispenso with and still con
tinue to do businoss, and the sumo
paper says that Mr. Carlisto will upon
consideration of the matter request
Sturtovant to withdraw his resigna
tion, but all the same ho will not. lie
wilt probably got rid of every chief
who belongs to the ring, just to show
them how easy it is to get along with
out them. Ho certainly ought to.
“Secretary Lamont.” said a New
Yorker to your correspondent, has no
intention of remaining in tho cabinet.
Ho only accepted a portfolio as a fu
| V01‘ t0 his old friend, the President,
and with an express understanding that
j he would resign as soon as certain
j work done in which he was to
: take part. Exactly what that work is
I don t think any body, except Dan
and Mr. Cleveland, know; but there
are good i eatons to suppose that it re
lates Irrgely to the federal appoint
ments—the prominent ones, 1 mean_
are made, I am under the impression
that Secretary Lamont will resign and
resume his connection with the Whit
ney street railway syndicate, where
his salary was more than three times
what ho now receives. Secretary J,; -
rnont declines to discuss the probabi.
ity of-his early resignation, dismissing
inquiries with the statement that ho
has no present intention of resigning.
But there are other things which point
to the probability of his doing so. The
Secretary of war has leas patronage
than any other member of the cabinet,
but Secretary Lamont has not availed
himself even of the little at his dls
posal, and many believe that it is be
i ' fa® & . ■
-—■ ■ ... ——
cause he wishes his saccessor to have
tho choosing of officials. An< t no
thing which has been commented u] -
on i< that tho Laments have not giion
up their residence in New York city,
and when Mrs. Lamont was in Wasl -
i igton a short time ago she spoke very
indifferently about her coining hero to
live again; and only last week sbo at*
Copied the presidency of a New York
social organization, which would ifot
have boon tendered to her bad it been
supposed that she had any immediate
intention of removing her residence
to Washington.
Why misrepresentation should be so
general in republican newspapers, as
to the number of fourth class postmas
ters appointed, when it is so easy to
| get the official figures is ono of those
j things that are d.tlleult to understand.
I The republican postmasters cannot bo
j ••fired out’’ too fast for the average
democrat and it would therefore when
viewed through party glasses be rnth
cc creditable than otherwise to Mr.
Maxwell had ho exceeded tho record
of Mr. Clarkson in putting in repub
licans four Years aw awn. hut. tin hm
j not coma up to that record by a long
shot, as will bo seen from the ligures
below. During the first two months
of the Harrison administration 5,104
fourth class postmasters were appoint
ed, while the number appointed during
the first two months of the pres
ent administration only reached 3,894,
of whicji 2,685. were made to till va
cancies caused by resignation and
death. So you see only 1.209 republi
cans were removed, against 3,496 dem
ocrats by Clarkson in the same period.
Brother Maxwell may largely increaso
his speed in making removels without
offendini any good democrat. The
record of Presidential postmasters ap
pointed during the periods stands
Harrison 264, Cleveland 155.
ee-g—i -
Special Correspondence.
As a rule, the sentiment of Ameri
can business men and of American
people generally is strongly in favor
of the payment of debts, but the last
Congress has flown squm-ely in the
face of this honorable sense of moral
duty in repudiating obligations of the
| Gove rnment which are of even higher
| weight and sanction than its bonded
debt.
I Under the act of Congress of Janit
■ ary 20, 1885, the French spoliation
claims were referred to the Court cf
Claims in order to determine whether
or not the Government was responsible
far their payment. After the fullest
argument and reargument by the so
licitor-general the court decided that
certain of these claims were released
to Franca by the treaty of 1800 in set
tlement of the demands of France upon
tho Government of the United States
for its failure to keep the treaty of
ilia, unuer wmcn J-ranee secured to
us our independence; that the release
of these claims, which were always
acknowledged by France, was a use of
private property for public purpose-,
and that under toe provision of the
Constitution giving just compensation
for private property so used such of
the claims as have been tried-and al
lowed aro valid obligation? of the
United States.
For a number of years, especially
when the government was derelict in
furnishing supplies as stipulated tin
der treaties, the Indians committed
| depredations on the settlers in the
West and South. Year after year, as
the neglect of the government to keep
its treaties with them continued, the
savages plundered and murdered these
frontiersmen who stood between them
and ‘•civilization.” Afterward a stat
ute was passed empowering the In
terior Department to examine each
case and report it to Congress with
recommendations as to the amount
duo. At great expense these sufferers
then filed the evidence to establish
their losses, and as a rule the depart
ment recommended payment of about
oae-half the actual loss sustained.
Finally those clains were reformed to
the Court of Claims by the act of
March 3 1891, which declars that
they shall bo a cha ge upon the Treat*
ury. and shall be paid out of the funds
due under the treaties to the tribes
which committed the depredations.
Additional evidence was taken at a
heavy expense; the cases were regu
larly tried before the court, and de
cision* have been rendooad that a few
hundred thousand dollars are due on
these claims. But the sutterers ob
i: V5 * ■/'- ■> ,-y' & 0*$$
■ i- M -
lained their judgments only to have
t iem repudiated by Congress.
Under different acts of Congress the
claims of loyal citizens in the South
for stores and supplies taken and used ]
by the Uuion forces for their subsis
t noe have been referred to the Court
of Claims, and upon full trial, with
the question of loyalty us a jurisdic
tional Issue, the court has judicially
d ilermlned that they are valid obliga- j
ti ms of tho United States to the ex
t nt of tome hundred thousands cf
dollars.
All of these obligations were repu
j dialed by the last House, which refue
; cd to appropriate the necessary funds
t* pay 111 im.
In addition two judgments of the
Supreme Court of the United States
wore repudiated with unblushing ef
fron lorv.
Nov, the grave question comes homo
to every patriotic and thoughtful citi
ix 01 as to where tho lino is to bo drawn
b.-tween the judgment of a l-'ederal
e Hirt. under jurisdiction by act of
Congress, that a claim is a valid obli
gation of tho United States and the
bonded debt of the country. Is not
tho loyal man in the South whose sub
sistence was used by our army thirty
J years ago. when ascertained by tho
j court and without ono cent of interest,
i as much entitled to his money as ihe
j bondholder who has been gutting his
semi-annual interest in gold during
I that period? Is not the adjudicated
| claim of the American shipper and in
1 sever, which was acknowledged by
trance and used by our government
to pay tho price of American indepen
dence. tho use of which has been en
joyed without interest for ninety years
just as sacred an obligation as gold
bods bought with greenbacks when
gold pas at a premium of over 100 por
centum? The United States made
treaties with the Indian tribos, but
failed to furnish the supplies, and the
savages, by way of reprisal, depreda
ted on the citizens. Under the net of
Congress some of these claims have
been tried and allowed by the court.
Aro not these legal rights of the suf
ferer of the frontier to be bold as obli
gatory on the Congress representing
the people as those of tho capitalist ?
It is about time that those vaulted
economists a n d statesmen, Messrs.
Holman, of Indiana; Dockery, of Mis
souri; and Sayers, Texas, who as
rulers of the Committee on Appropri
ation!' dominate tho Houre, should see
where they are drifting. Is it repudi
ation and anarchy, or is it law and tho
protection of the sacred obligation of
private rights?. “Speak or die.’’
John IVf.ddkbbl un.
Remember Expenses
MAKES GOODS
Come High!
The expenses of the Racket Store is
merely nothing. See a few of* tho
Racket prices
loo pair full stock brogans 75 cts.
100 pair ladies good button shoes 74cts
400 colored shirts from 24 cts lip.
300 whit* shirts from 34 cts to $2.
700 hats from 5 cts to $2.
400 lbs leaf tobacco 3 lbs for 25 cts.
200 cotton and linen towels 5 cts up
yd wido heavy domestic 6 to 6 1-2 ct.s'
Bleached domestic 5 to 9 cts.
Calico, chiyeott, mulls, lawns, tishucs,
lino dress goods and cottonades at
miwh-m, prices.
1000 doz dress buttons 2 1-2 cts doz.
20 l doz large fine dress buttons 5 cts doz
1000 gents ties from 2 cts up.
50 ladies trimed hate 49 cts.
200 umbrellas & parasols 15 cts to 2 50
All kinds of ladies and gents fine shoes
at lowest prices.
100 pair ladies fine slippers at 75 cts $2
I cannot nor will not. be undersold.
So it will pay you to come to the
Racket Store, center of Front street,
Iuka.'Mis3. Respectfully,
X. M. BROWN.
April 11,
"Hush little bubv, don’t you cry”
we’ll cure your colic bve and bye.
Now just drink this Antiseptic, you’ll
be relieved, and very qnkk. Sold by
R. M. Fairless.
What is the time of day, is the gen
eral salutation from the farmer, when
you step into Ills house. There is no
excuse fur nqt having a good time
pie^io in every bouse when it can bo
had from a rellnble dealer. Mr. W.
N. McAllister, agent, nn experienced
expert in clocks, is furnishing his cus
tomers with a model clock, manufac
tured expressly for Ills trade, is fitted
with fine polished steel bearings, the
movements will not freeze in the cold
est of weather. He is also agent for
the White, the most popular sewing
machine manufactured.
Eleotric Bitters.
Tbit remedy is becoming so well known
and so popular as to notd no special men
tion. VII who have used. Klretrlc Bitter*
sing the same song of praise. .A purer medi
cine does , not exist and it Js guaranteed to
do all that is claimed. Kiectric JSIIicfS will |
V. 4 . \v * «
In England there nro over 4C00
South African war medals awaiting
claimants.
Prepare yourself for the com mine Rum
mer liv cle URlng your system and purify
ing your bio (t with plantation sarsaparilla
and Iodide of potash. Price 5(cts and 91
per bottle. Sold by J. H. Moere.
There are more republics in tho
world than monarchies.
Have you tried jdnntatiop liver ptllR for
habitual constipation!1 They are perfectly
delightful and n sure cure. Price 25c ts.
Hold by J. H.'Moo7e""'.“v"'
Silk manufneturfy were established
in Europe A. D. 655.V
Plantation Chill euro is guaranteed. If it
don’t cure go and got your money back,
Ask your merchant about it. Trice 50eta.
Hold by J. H. Moore,
Every man define* cowardise in his
own case as discretion.
Plantation Civil euro stops chill*, sfcon’em
quick, and th«y never eome back- If you
don’t be'ievo it* trr it. If it don’t stop ’em
ask for you money back, yo i’ll gef, it. Price
Price oOcts. ISold by J-[{."* Moo, c.
Tf groaninir could heal broken bone*,
nobody would be lame.
When t’ie spring time comes and von tee
tired, lazy, and generally no account. T>on’t
blame the weather. But e'eanse your blood
with P'nntat.ion RnranparPla. and "tart your
liver with plantation pills, and be«in‘ life
anew- with 1he roQ of nature. Hold by’jTH!
Moore.
Secondary o’ectrie, currents were
discovered by Joseph Henry.
Offer each customer who buy* SI worth
retail, ol’ nnv of onr plantation rei»ied<ea, a
free subs rb tion to the Memphis ‘'Scimitar,
weekly, until Jan. 1st. 1814. Have them
s nd ur their name and poRt office ad draft*
written on back of cartuiR (paper box
around each bottle or package, showing
Globe trade mark). P’nutation Pharmacol
Prt *.» IUAnnn.l -1. -• .Tl . . _
The circulation of the Wood was dis
covered by Ilarvey in 1G17.
Offer each customer who burs SI.r<0 forth
retail of am- of our Plantation remeflioR a
free subscription to the Meinnhis ‘‘A ppe.nl
Avalanche’’ weekly until Jan. 1st, ISill.
Have them semi ns their name and Post of
fice address written on bank of cartons (pa
lter Ikx around each bottle or naekege
showing Globe trade mark). Plantation
Phnrmaeal Co, 34) Second street, Memphis
Tenn.
Miss Mary Anderson is said to bo an
enthusiastic fisherwoman.
Is yottr life worth "4) cents?
Dumbcbtll; nouo;oongo«tlve chill; death.
This Is the evnlut-n of Hint tna’at ia'l cltiilv
sensation. Stop in time Plantation chill
cure will <lo it or It will co t you nothing.
Solti by J. II. ?<Ioore. ”* “ 1,11 ■
General Albert Sykos was "Sykey”
among liis men.
On, my poor hack! What pair.! No ex
cuse for it. Plantation Anti-Pain Porous
Plaster with capsicum will cure it. Sold
and guaranteed satisfactory by.f. H. Moore.
S. J. Chandler, Richmond, Vn.
writes: "No one can afford to be with
out B. B. B. who wishes an appetite.
I could scarcely eat a single biscuit for
breakfast, but since taking B. B B. I
clean the whole table, so to speak.”
Guaranteed CUre.
ITe authorise eur advertised drngalsts to
sell Dr. Ivina’s New Iliseoyery lor Con
sumption, Goughs and Colds, upon Ihla con
dltUn. It yon u:e afflicted wit, a cough,
cold or anv lung, throat or cheat trouble,
and will u«c Ibis remedy as directed, giv ng
It, a fair dal, and experience no Wnelb,
you may return the bottle ami have jour
money refunded. We could not make this
offerdid wo not know that III. King's New
Disc very could he reped on. It never ci -
appoints. Trial botilea freest. J. M, Moore's
drug slur«. L .rge bottles oOe and $1.
McElree’3 Wine of Cardul
and THEDFORD'S BLACK - DRAUGHT aro
for sale by the following merchants in
TMiommuo < ouut.v :
ft. M- Fairloss. luka.
G. W. Phillips, Burnsville.
Dr. Thos. G. Paden. Burnt Mills. j
8. Pollard A Co., Cripple Deer.
ft ft- Gardner Sons, Highland.
J>r. Chas. Ryan, Trims
J. H. Moore, Druggist, Iuka, Miss.
H HH I

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