Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
July 9, 1898     The Woodville Republican
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July 9, 1898

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HI Saturlay, July 9. J. 8. LEWIS, Editor and l'roprtctor. TO ADVERTISERS. TIlE WOODVILI.E IEPUBIACAN mS the oldest newspaper in the 8tale; Ires a larger bona fide circulation than any other newspaper in this section; therefin'e :'. is |.t Adver00isi0000 ileli= Advertisers |eg, r 00his in ilifl, ...... t A.'NO UNCEME NT. FOR CoNGa ESS. TO the Voters of the S,xth Congres- sion District : Believing that an inyestigatlon of zay record in Congress will show that t have discharged my duty, actively, gldtlffully and efficiently; that I have kept all pronnaes and broken no party 1fledges, I therefore am encouraged ttgain solicit the support of my tonstituency for re.election and here- by announce mv candidacy, subject to tim action of the Democratic party the Sixth l)iatrict of Mississippi. Very Respectfully, W. F. L()VE. a J i UNWISE IF NOF INCOMPE- TENT. When Gem Shatter prordaimed, :after the fight of ida cavalry advance that he did not want any re-enforce- ments and could take Santiago by assault when he wanted to, we began to believe that he lacked a good deal O being an aide commander, though me doubt a capable officer in some ipecta. With his sixteen thousand men, at that time, he was perfectly confident that he could run over atom ten to fourteen thousand Span- hh soldiers heavily entrenched. Ntnce that time and before the fight- zng of last Friday and Saturday he was re-cnfor0ed by some three or tour thousand troops and tour thou- sand Cubans under Garcia, but lie has been unable to close up the left vf the Spanish line so that reenforce. meats could not get into the relief f the cit.y or to break the Spanish right--the line between the 01ty and Agutdores on the ocean--so that Morro castle and other coast fortifi- cations might be attacked from the rear--and moreover, so that his heavy guns might be Idaced upon 'gh ground that would eommand and enfilade a good par of the enemy*s entrenchments and thus give a tremendous aid to our snfan- try when the time carrie for assault- tug the real works that defend the tty. The fact is developed that Gem Shatter rushed his troops to the front without the most of hi artillery and tha'. they suffered for days from want of sufficient rations, hich" were in abundance fifteen miles n rear ] Wehave no disposition of course to crlticise but there is no sense in the country's remaining blind to Iacts, hieh course may provoke itser in the future. The gush and incompetency of the authoritles who have been handling tim volun- teers in camps and their transporta- tion to Cuba and Manila does not give promise of prompt and effective tork anywhere on any large scale. 2"hesplended fightiug ability of the troops under Gem Shafter will cover man}" deficiencies of general ship. Their losses in carrying El Caaey and San Juan heights last Friday and in the fighting idncl, followed on Saturday is now report ,d t 1700 men out of the 12,000 agaged. On '.he 4th Shafter's lines eemed to have extended around the Of Santiago and for some dis- tnce to the north-east and south. l troops were entrenched about tlirec quarters of a mile from the gpanish lines. Gem Pando easily efeated Gen. Garcia's small force, having been wounded in the arm, sad marched into Santiago wtth om five t seven|'tliousand men, o,aithstanding Gem Shatter had given out that his right division was in position to assist ,arcia and de- gear Gem Pando, and his assertion that hi  lines extended entirely rotm Santtago in that direction. tha(lay Gem Shafter deman- ded th surrender of the :Aty under penalty of bombatdment. The sur- tender of eousse was refused. The homdmcnt was deferred until Tuesday noon, to allow non-combat- ants to get out It is not likely that 8hatter will carry his threat into ageeution, at least until he Is m a ttion or h able to make an assau}t up0u the city. Considerable reen- forcements have eaebed him, which should enable him to shut up the Spaniards and prevent their escape ta any event, until Sampson can re- tire the forts, remove torpedoes] and eter the harbor. It seems j t)ttbte however, if the Spanish t y as weft as the city is to be cap- 1 hat Gem hafter will Lme to t I capture of the 5l,amsh forces is tim ---I primary consideration anti Shutter's right must be greatly strengthened to prevent possibility of retreat, while it seems that his left shouhl break the Spanish line and attack Morro in the rear, as Sampson does not seen able to permanently silence the batteries. These speculations may be altogether at fault as Gen. ShaRer may choose and may be able to break the Spanish front, but ithedoesit will be ata great and unnecessary sacrifice of life and the road will lie left opcn for the escape of a large part of the Spanish forces. LATgR:--Richard IIarding Davis, the able and reliable correspondent of the Picayune and New York Iterald, writing from the trenches at San Juan in front of Santiago on 8rd inst., conveys positive information that the army ism a position where it cannot retreat or advance without heavy re enforcements of artillery and infantry. The army is in danger of serious disaster if attacked in flank by the 9000 additional Spanish troops said to be coming to Santiago from Ilolguin, before re-enforcements reach Shatter. TItE DESTRUCTION OF CERVERA'S SQUADRON. On Sunday morning Admiral Cetwora dashed out of Santiago harbor with his four cruisers and two torpedo boat destreyers in single column and turned to the west at full speed in an effort to escape the American fleet. The American ships immedmtely steamed in shore and in a parallel line The Texas was nearest and delivared a heavy fire to the pass- tag cruisers. The rear cruiser, Oquando, was set on fire by the Texas and Iowa trod was beached. The gunboat Gloucester and the Texas destroyed the two torpedo destroyers which brought up .the rear Meanwhile the other battlc- sllips and the cruiser Brooklyn were engaging the three leading Spaniards. The ,Maria qSeresa was forced ashore near the Oqu- undo and the Viscaya shared the sanlo fate a little further to the west. This was within twcnt miles of the mouth of the harbor. T'he Christobal Colon, theleading cruiser, escaping much of the tremendous fire which smothered the other cruisers, ran about thirty miles further west when she was headed by the Brooklyn and with the aid of a battleship, was disabled and captured after canal after tl:em. Meanwhilir;ono if not'botfi the monitors wiii:iiavC reached Manila. It is not believed that the Spanish Ad- miral will attack Manila but will make a show of holdiug another port. It may be pretty accurately antlcipatcd that this squadron will be destyoyed by Admiral Dewey with his own aud the squadron about to proceed in in pursuiqof tbe Spaniards. The next news is likely to be that Manila has been captured and is garrisoned by United States sold- iers. AN AWFUL DISASTER. The great French Liner La Bourgogne, from New York to Harve, on Monday lnorning was sunk in a colhslonwith the Biitish sailing ship Cromartyshfre neat' Sable islands on the Grand Banks about 100 miles from Halifax. The Liner was forty miles north of the usual steamship route and was rushing ahead at full speed through a (lense fog. The steam- ship was blowing her whistle and the ship her fog-horn and each heard the other. The latter was sailing about five miles an hour when the Liner rushed upon her and was struck amidshlp, tearing a great hole in her side and knocking the bow off the ship, which was saved from sinking by her forward bulkhead. The La Bourgogne sunk in less than half an hour carrying down 560 peo- ple, mcluding her officers and all the women and children, except- ing one woman, who was of the 200 saved. This fearful disaster should force the adoption of fur- thor safety regulations One was bound to happen under prent con&lions of travel, and will happen again if nothing but speed is looked to. Eight or ten New Orleans people, going to Europe for a summer outing, are reported amongst the lost. But few of the 1st class cabin passen- gers were saved. The ships offi- cers behaved well but the crew and the men in the steerage were extremely brutal. From want of disciphne most of the boats went down with the ship; one boat containing 40 women was left fast to the davits and was carried down with the ship as the women could not cut the rope ANNEXATION OF HAWAII. being run ashore. About 400 The Ilawaii job is accamplish- Spanish sailors perished. The ed. The Senate adopted the captain of the Oquando, sing . . l House resolutions of annexatmn his ship as lost, blow his brass "" .... f 42 to I on  ccnesoay t)y a vote o out Admiral Cervera was woun- , ............ I Zl. ut Ior tne quesuon oi tne ded and captured with about 1600 .............. ..... li-ntuppmes this joe nat'oty COURt IROn ann omcor8, 8011:10 6U) or  (v ed Admiial ] have. been put through, as  e had holn ee ound ' ' ' " " the best harbor in the islands Sampson had gone some miles to the east to confer with General Shatter and missed most of the fight. Schley is receiving all the credit which really belongs to Sampson, if to any one but the commanders of the battleships, as it is evident that the ships fought themselves, in a manner, as there was nothing else for them to do but what they did do. Congress, however, like the peo- ple, is bound to have a hero out of everyaffmr, and has passed resolutions of thanks to Commo- dore Schley and his officers leav- ing .out Adu)iral Sampson, to whose disposition of his fleet and patient watchfulness the destruc- tion of the Spanish squadron is due. T ABOUT MANILA. The Charleston with the trans- ports conveying 2500 troops reached Manila on 30th ult., from tlawaii. They visited the chief of the Ladrone island, capt- ured the Spanish Commandant and a company of soldiers and brought them to Manila. It is not known if Admiral Dewey will want for further reenforcements before attacking Manila. There were five German, four British, one French and one Japanese man of war in Manila harbor. The Germans have assumed a blustering attitude while declar- ing the most peaceful intentions. They have come to be a set of very greedy land grabbers in aid of their increasing commerce and seem determiued to get a foot- hold in the Philippines if they can. Admiral Dewey understood this perfectly when he told Prin0e tIenry to be careful not to get between his, Dewey's, guns and the enemy, The Spanish squad- rnn under Camera ha gone through Suez" canal, It will not be long before an American squadroit wilt go through the already for a naval base. Sentt- tots Morrill, Spooner and Thurs- ton republicans, voted against and German, McLaurin of S. Caroli- na, Morgan and Pettus of Ala- bama and Money and Sullivan of Miss., voted for annexation -- 1411 I,.- 4. - Tim Itos. JOE BAiLiff--leader of a number of the Democrats in Con- gress-was billed to deliver several speeches in the ',Third Congressional District in support of [Ion. Pat Henry and tn opposition, of course, to the candidacy of 3en'l. Catehings for Congress. This interference by an outsider in the affairs t,f the Dis- trict has been resented l)y its leading papers and justl3; so. 1"here is now a want of harmony, a lack of leadership and united pur- pose in the Democratic party that [)laces it on a par with the I opel[st party, so far as any Nattonal success or galas in the hitherto close and doubtful states are concerned. The man, under whatever pretext, in or out of Congress, who goes deliber- ately to worl by giving free rein to a barrow politmal idea or an intoler ant spirit to accentuate the differen- ces hitherto existing amongst Demo- crats, instead of allowing time and circumstances to heal the wounds within the part),, is worse than the Bourbon who learns nothing and forgets nothing lie is a marlplot and enemy inside the camp an mat- pretensions or position, l tar what his It seems that other duties have pre-t vented Mr. Bailey from filling these appointments This, we regard a fortunate circumstance m every view of tile case, except the extreme cue whiell favors denunciation of one factmn of Democrats by another, or the mutual denunciation of each other by Democrats for "opinlon's .ake." Mr. Bailc's leadershtp in Washington has been singularly In- significant, if not disastrous. It does not warrant, hitn in setting himself / up as an autltority outsille of the House of Representatives or his own congressional district. The effort to force Admiral Sampson to take his ships into Santiago bay, if successful no doubt will result in the loss of some of his ships from the plung- I ing fire of the laud batteries which he cannot get at. The Board of Control of the peni- tentiary recommended to tile Gover- nor t h.lyardon of [tarry Coleman of Vtcksburg and "*Athur Straiten. 'Nhetherthe Board will make a small appropriation from the pemtentiary surplus fund in each case is not stated. the scaretty of revenue stamps since July l st, when the war taxes went into effect, has given a good deal of trouble. As bank checks, sight drafts, telephone and tele- graphic messages and a great nnm bet of olher articles must have the stamps, duly cancelled, placed upon them under a heavy penalty for fail- ure to do so, business has been much inconvenienced from lack of the stamps. They u ill be abundant however, in ashore time, if not so now. We will publish next week the schedules of war taxes that have gone into effect. "It is to be hoped that Congrcss will, by unanimous vote, thank JamesCreelman, of the New York Journal, forthe work he has done during the present war. Creelman is now in Cuba, and he Is the most heroic liar that this or any other country ever prodhced, lie is not connected with the army or thc navy, and, timrefore, cannot be l)romoted or advanced several nuln- hers, bti, as a war correspondent lie sh0tlIdT;'recile a medal."--Dally "States. ,.Ve.are the opinion that,.the. Staes i .eulogizing,, Mr. Creelmau at the expense of other war correspondents equally worthy. While Creehnan reflects great eredll upon the :New York Journal lhe As- sociated Press has correspondents, who in the way of pullimz a long bw and inaccuracy generally, cannot be surpassed, though they may lack Mr. Creelman's powers of imagina. tion and invention. "Cavite, July, 1. via IIong-Kong, July 4. '"1'o the Editor el the New York Journal : "The mass of eongralulatory corres- I)nndence which has reaclied me in far-away Manila has been overwhehn ing. Will you convey to the kind trien:ls and patriotic organizations from whom all Lhis pleasing praisv has come mv heartfelt thanks and my deep al,preciation nf their good wishes, added to tile desire on m part to some time offer to them all my tbanksina mcrethrect manner. G EOI:GE DEWEY. BRETHREN WIIO DWELL IN DISUNITY. The Washingtou Post st)caking of the new I)emoeratie split over leader Bailey's proposed caucus comp l cry rule, w-hich was finally laid away for the session Mouday sight last, said : Durmg the, week both of the fact- ious skillhdly led by Represenlive Lews, "lhe Miraheau of the Dem- ocratic side," from Washington, were striving to make oonverts. Demo- crats discussed the pros and cons a(l Infinitum, to the exelusiou of every- thing else. 1"he petty jealousies engende(ed I)y the controversies betweeu Demo- crats recently have reached the amus- ing stage. I{eprl]santive Badev tosses his head m scorn wheneve l{epresen. t, at,ive Lewis approaches him and the latter adopts the subdued air of a mourner ut a funeral. But Mr. Lewis has his ehque of lieutenants, and sotlas Mr. Bailey. They fail to ace each other wlwn pasting by, or merely nod in an irdoru)al way, and sothe merry war goes- on." This incident is a fair ilh, strallon of tlie harmony and the amity t,o which the Itouse Democrats have been lirought, under the leadership of the Hen. Joe Bully. In all of tile previous years of Republican as- cendency, the l)emocratie flouse minorky has been noted for strong and tactful conduct, Under the leadershin of Randall, Carlisle and Crisp, it preserved die party strengh in defeat--attracted the respect and inspired the confidetlee of the eount- ry. 'l'hus have disasters been re- trievcd and the way to victory paved Mcl]ehee leg t1/ Open its 37th dnnuo/ Sess/on, Sept. 7th, 1898. Thoroughly cquipped for work in the departments of Must0, E10uuti0n, English, Mathematics, S0ien0es  and t h0 Languages. Special facilities for the study of Music, Elocution, L  English and Mathetnatics. '-" The sianda,.d of scholarship tn the College is high ; the i struc|,ion In the Prhlary arid K/ndergp.rten [)opartlnenl.u t, horough. T(,achors tire all sDe(*.ta[- -fl its, The buildings are new and commodious, in perfect repair and fitted ., wit h all tht. eomforls of a'refined horse. Parents having daughters to edu- cate will do well to center with me l)efore sending elsewhere.  For Catalogue and Terms, address, '1 MISS GEORGIA SWANSON, Pres., Voodville, Miss _ PROCEEDINGN of the Hoard of Supervisors FItE S'rATEOF MISSISSII PI, WtLmNSOr COUNT. Be it remembered that at a regular meeting of the Board of Supervisors of said County began and held at the Conrt House in the town of Woodville, said County on ihe 1st Monday, being the 4th day of July . D. 1898. PRESENT. L, T. Vmtre.s. President. )as D. Cage, 1. A. Carter, members. Jxs. M. SESSmNS, Sh'ff C A. COON, ClerK. This day Joseph Johnson, upt of F, ducation presented ida report for the month of June 1898 whmh was ordvred to be filed and is approved. It is further ordered that a warrant isstee him for $6"2 21 payable out of tim school fund. Ordered tha tbc Clerk advertise for tmle the connty poor housemd the land betongh)g theto. The board reserving the right to reJt any and nil bids. Ordered that the clerk post s notice on the bnlletiu board for bidder to furnish sitigle irou bedsteads and mattresses for same for coutty poor house according to meua,n'andum on file iu clerk's oltic.e. Bids to be re- ceived at August meeting. Ordered that the map of lI' school lands received by" D. C Rowls be accepted and it is ordered to be filed. In the matter of the pelition of 5[. Samuel ct al it is ordered that a pub- lic road be granted from the Old River stcamboat landing to the pres- entsteamboat Nnding provided that said roadcotstlmcounty nothing. ()n account of change of ownership ordered tlmt the following laud to- wit: Lots 40, 41 aud 42 iu towu of lort Adams be assessed to L B Sei- deuspinner instead of Emma) liay On account of changc of ownership ordered that the following land st,; of nc/t ofsec30t 1 rle be assessed to SydneyR Joues instead of Nor- wood & Bridges. Ordered that C T Nettcrville be re- appointed ,m the board of school ex- aminers. On aecouut of chang'e Of ownership ordered that the followiug la,td, spt scc 9 80 acres west of middle part of sec 10 26 50 acres South pt of sw of sec l0. 47 acres, lu the nwptor sec 23, 240 acres all iut I r 3 w and se pt of sect t 1 r 3 west, ', acres. In all 423 50 acres be assessed to Martin Rothschild &Bto iustead cat of Caro- liue Clambers. Chal,lgo asscssnlent of 8W corltor oi' se  sec24t2r t w, 8 acres from Alexander Newman t Thomas White. DV suggestion of 3oseph 3ohnson St,pt of Education it isrdered that W W l)ickson be apnointed member of the school board in place of W A Dickson Ordered tlmtthe following report be spread ou the minutes: To thc lion Board of Supervisors. Wilkinson County, Mississippi. We the undersigned commissioners appohded to lay out road beyond Plumer hill beg leave to report as [ollo'xs: 1"hat the said road commence at a small bridge and run south about three hundred yards to whero inter- sect the puhlic road again. ICespectfully submitted, ELL)S T. lIAlcr, B. W. BrAXx,, Committee. It is further ordered that a warrant issne to Mrs  A ilarris for $15 as 0reviously agrtcd npou for right of way of said road. Ordered that Frank Davis be ap- po4,ted overseer ot road from t)Olld to Lea line. It is ordered tnat I A Carter attd J" D Cage appointed a eomnlittee to in- spect and receive the iron bridge across the Bayou Sara creek when completed. In the matter of the petition :of It Gunst et al it is ordered that the pe- tition be granted arm that It Gunst and D Babers be appointed conlnlis- sinners to lay out said road and report as to its practicability. Bids to buihl the trestling in Buffa- lo swatop were opened and read as follows; W V Bryant for the sum of..$480 00 J R Snlith for tim sum of .... 382 (;0 F A Leak for the sum of ...... 800 00 T A Johnsom| for the sum of.. 349 00 S R Bod f3r the sum of ...... 480 00 F A ieak being tbe lowest and bes! bidder it is ordered that said Leak be awarded the contract at the sum of $$00 tqmn his giving bond for twice tl amount of his bid. Bids to gravel the 3 bills o;I lower Natchez road were opened and read aS follows: F A Leak for the sum of .... $375 fit) Cascy & Lauehart for sum of.. 248 00 Baynard/, Wood for sum of.. 274 00 Casey & Lanchart being the lowest and best bid,lers it is,ordered that the contract be awarded to said Case), & La0(qiart upon their giving bond for am ou,t of twiee their bid. -It is ordered tl)at J D Cage aml I A Carter be appointed a committee to lnSl)eCt and receive the ffravcling when eOml)leted and that -L T Van- tress and (; 2' Nettcrville be appoiuted a c,mmittce to inspect att(l receive trestling it) Buffalo swamp w hcu coni- pleted. But how is it now? Uuder a man- Ou account of change of ownershil) agcmeut that has excited the doris- ordered that the following land to- ( ) ion of the country all hope ort, lk ,f wit: 317 acres all el set 9 t 3 r 2 w. 8'30 acres all see 12 L 3 r 3 W. 350 a partly vict r 5 tlii,fall llas dissap- ] acres aiisee 13 t3 r 3.. w 350 acres all a It tt poured. Nttcvefithe Inst s'ng-JnofBuffah.sech) 3r3w. be as- uine, or shall0wl express, exl)ecta I sessed to Ventress Bros iustead of J lion of of a l.)emocraic ltou ma-I U. Payne. jorily,VickburgHcrald, " ' " "((omplcte4 next week.) LEON SCIt WARTZ. C. II..NEYLAN. SCHWARTZ & NEYLAND, Main Street, WOODVILLE, MI88 We [ale lead in the Grceery line, and our lae Stock isalways 7ept fresh and complete. Vie eep also a/'ll stocl eli Dry Goods, 3e- finns, etc. New goods arriving daily. I ha, purchascd a/arge stock of Dry goods, Clothing, Notions, Housekeeping ar- ticles, Hats Shoes &c. in New York all of which I propose to scll at prices so low that it will be to your interest to examine my stock. Special in. ducements to large buyers. PEETR MOLLE R No. 5 Nighl Train Leaves Memphis, ...... " "' Viokburg ' ' " " " " Jo'atl'ovil40 " ' ..... Arrives "New Orients No, 6, N, igh Traiu leaves New orleaua *ttt tt 7:55 pm ll:10 am fi: 16 am 10 : fa m 4:20 pm 8:35 pm I 1:SU pm 7-1  am " Con trovillo " " " " " Vieksbnrg " " " " arrives l[emphl8 No. 21 Day 'l'r:,in L'aves Vicksl)nrg, 8am ........ arrive. New Orleans 5:3'0 pm No, 22 Day Train leaws N]'ov Nt:loaus 8:v5 am " " " " arrives Vieksl)ur, 5:55 Pm Trail) rims dai|y except Sunday. No, 721 leave WoodvTe " "leavo, s P, avon Sara 19 nm .... arrives ,qlang:hter 1:10 ttm ]2:20 pm No. 722 Ioav,,. Rlan'htor " " " P,'Vnn ,q,ra ]:10 101. " " arrive Woo,h, ille 5 )m :T5 vm The only Line running.oliJ Trains l)oewon --'MEomlhls and X'ow Orlea Oarrying ell;gnat Pullmal) Buffet B}eeping Cars ia both directions, th suring Pumset,gor.s a speed and co - F"I' " ..... - ") m[ortable journey. , .a,.e, .naps etc.,apply to Agents ora(r,ss. JNO. A. 00TP, Day. Pa'r Age, A. T. BENEDICT. MANUFACTUIER, IEPAIRER AND DEALER IN garriages, Carts, hrm Wag0ns, Harn00s00 den,t for he Celebrated 0WENSBOR0 WA(]08 Which are universally acknowledged to be The Best and LIOHTEST RUNNIN WA00N Iade.,i Agent for F(LAZ[E[L ROAD and SPEIi:DING CAI{T, whic are gret J:avorites among Horsemen AGENT FOR THE 700Earapioa Sroa Teac00 0000mpaa00, The most extensive Manufacturers of Iron F,ucing in the United itatei ]'arti,,ular attention paid to re-coveri,g and rigging -:X:tS ilm,(:l.l, letlil, All work done prontptlv and at tteasotmble rates Woody[lie, Miss, Sept. 1891 tf T " " ,, r, , ', r  uwv =*,I 00'I$ ..... A'DI-IN8 mtuu, a d (ZI'II"'S,LVJ XVHNIS /.It f "sxvxs x'xva  =S9 tlgOI,IIUDSlIflS -40 MIIN ,t'p eq lo e,, qll oq; lm iptdou peowi .ql4axla i iUl ":II&V&S A'I H"J 1/Ik'l I11 tgilJ I--I--I--I-i-I--I--I--! "ll/llOI 2iLL JO *d3dVdl311 311VII)Qhl2G OMIIIV'I MJ . " n eslulooo,t osoqlJ,,to lllOO .ql gl aa,l,v,lJ U& I--I--I--F-I--I--I--'--I llililu io liu)lltl zoq pl Illllt ",lieu lnmQ d.15q 11 1111 Ju|laoul puafll io pemilqnd[ IJ.VJL AVGMfI IHJ. I--I--1--1--1--1--t--1-4 .lv/" Il D ./*0 #.15 V1 llV 'V'I 'AIIVI savzauo A'I IV(] iNOillni MiN 3HI lalIH& I atmm*2 atuaaAr utP'/ NO 1 ICE. The public are hereby notified that IIumtng is prohibited on the Sur- genre, Ehnwood, Bcllevicw and Gor- dou l'lanta Li:ns. All former permltsare hercby roe v(,ked. CItAS. CO'lIEN. Nov. 20, 1897-tf . tiery : Why will people strtler wh, tndi,gc ti.en  hell. "BLAK - I)RLIgHT" it);:: ]. tn': thelu; TRESPASS NOTICE. All hun,ing on my place is strictly prohibtted tinder penalty of lhe law. MRS E. W. Joon. 11 20 97 tf. TRESPASS NOT [CE. IIunting or otherwise trespassing on tim McManns, Far[all and liowiiI)g Green places s strictly prohibited un- cle[- penalty of the law. &lt, ferlner permission  revoked. R. M. McGEIIEI,L J. II. PENDLETON. Sept. 4, l96-tf .3 :. ,. u NOTICE TO TRESPkSSEUS. All persons are hereby forbidden to hunt or otherwise trespass on my lands known as the Gildart tract, he Luberty tract and Fleet tenet, bout 1 mile north-east of Woodville ruder penaP, y of the law ; F. F, BE T. Dec." 19, '96-tf i Skin Diseases. =For the speedy and pet cure ot tter, salt rheum and eczema. 0ham- nerlain's Eye and Skin Ointment ia without an eqml. It relieves the Itch. ing and smarting almost instantly and its continued use effects a permanent cure. It also curelttch, butler's itch. scald head,, sore niplea, itching pile#, chapped: hands, chnic sore eyes anff granulated lids. . .. Dr. Cady's Contlen Powders-for horsesare (he beat tonic, blood purifier md vermifuge. Price, 26 cents. Sotdbg