HERALD PUBLISHING COMPANY.
tb« HrtaM OMc*
iUMbr.1 wry Saturday i
ru« Am**, w»:
• Hul*rription $1.00 per innnm.
». H. RWBAT,
Omni A**"* C«rmp««
The Minnesota Democrat* hare nomi
nated Hon. D. W. Lawler a* their candi
date for governor, and, to use the ver
nacular, the Republicans will have to
“hustle” if thej do not want to be badly
Mr. Lawler’s career gives promise of
great things in the future. He is the son
of General John Lawler, one of Wiscon
sin’s best known campaigners of a couple
•f decades ago. The Democratic gober-
I.KVKI.S Vn and KTKVKSHOS.
1105. W. 4. 50RTIIKN.
1105. II. G. ITR5F.IL
Read the able *|K*ech of Judge
on our firet page. It furnishes si
Ct*n*u* of the democratic |*>*itioii.
Cholera lilt* tlm* far been aucce
kept fr«Hi» entering our country,
efficient quarantine regulation <
general and local government* m
trusted to deal with it efTeetuallv.
te out to the joi
id rally on S i
I4tli. Preparation* are lK*ing i
a hig harlieeue and Livingston,
and Turner will Ik* present to
the third party.
It is learned that neither Mr.
nor Mr. Small can he prexen
joint debate on the I It It a* Mr.
is now stumping hi* district i
black, and Mr. Small was alio
leg a few days since in Indian
prevent hi* coming.
- Hank* ha.*
hv her recent performances
on u kite track, she made a
and on a circular track she
in 2:07 lasting the world’s record,
kite track is shown to lien quiche
than the old circular track.
bed the world
on the turf
, mih* in 2:0, r i)
do n mile
W'ajTnsw seems to lie good field
journalism. We »*i.v before u* a
of Vnl. 1 No. 1 of “Voice of tie People”
a new aspirant, for journalistic favoi
the third party stripe. It is a neatly
printed, ably edited sheet of eight |*ages,
devoted to the |K*ople’s party, and as
pires to represent that party in the
eleventh congressional district. We now
have four weeklies and one monthly
pajier in our enterprising city.
D. W. UWUB.
tutorial candidate was born in Prairie
dnChien, Wis., but thirty-two years ago.
He was graduated from the Georgetown
(D. C.) college in 1BSI with high honor
as an A. H; He has since received the
degree of A. M. from his alma mater.
Mr. Lawler entered the law depart
tnent of Yale university, won several de
grees and most of the imjiortant prizes,
d after graduating located, in 1880, in
St. Paul, where he began the practice of
law. Ho has held no political office,
with the exception of assistant United
States district attorney for his district
and corporation counsel of St. Paul. It
is not improbable, however, that l:e will
be the next governor of Minnesota.
An Astounding List.
It takes ten columns of space in the
New York World to recapitulate all the
strikes which have occurred in protected
industries in this country since the Mc
Kinley law went into effect. The mag
nitude of the list is astounding, even to
A ROUSING MEETING.
THE ADYOCATS3S OP TEXPEEAKCE
DEXAXD THAT THE KFPOKT TO
•• WayrctwM IImwM WEcUlOwf.
On Monday morning at 11 o’clock tn
anti-barroom rally was held at the court
house. Rev. M. C. Austin was called to
the chair ami Mr. V. I-. Stanton elected
secretary. There was a very large crowd
attendance, both from the city and
from the adjacent country, the number
being estimated at three hundred, demo
crats, third party people and republicans
joining in the protest against the return
of the liquor traffic. Mr. L. A. Wilson
xplained the occasion of the meeting,
calling attention to the fact that Mr. B.
Simian* had come out as the candidate
of the “wets.” A motion was made and
carried appointing a committee to request
the democratic executive committee to
withdraw the primaries so as to jiermit
all parties to vote as they think proper on
the question without the restriction of
party primaries. Following is the commit
tee, of H. C. Williams, J. W, Davidson,
W. Lee, W.A. McDonald, K W. Hitch,
R. J. McQuaig and Isaac Carter. The
committee to meet Wednesday at 10
Expressions here called for from lead
ing citizens present, and among those
responding were Col. J,. A. Wilson,
Judge II. P. Brewer, Uith of whom ex*'
pressed themselves as having lieen con
verted from their former position in sup-
|sirt of the licensing of the liquor traffic.
Their remarks were received with loud
cheers. l»r. Marshall and others also
spoke, and Mr. If. W. Reed stated that
he stands to-dav where he stood i
Even politics fur the time being, lost
their Interest and all eyes were centered
on the big mill at New Orleans, where a
once powerful gladiator was to contend
for probably the last time, for a mighty
purse and the right to be regarded as
the world's champion. Having dictated
his own terms which involved the sole
ownership of a purse of $45,000, which
was promptly met by Corbett, the
event wai marked with an importance
unparalleled in the history of sorting
life. The record of tlie’contest is briefly
told. Sullivau and Corbett nut at the
appointed hour, before 9,000 spectators,
Sullivan weighing 28 pounds more than
his antagonist and apparently able as of
yore to carry him down with his mighty
lunges and rushes, hut this time the ter
rible right failed-to reach, th« wiry Cor
bett avoiding it aud dealing three blows
Sullivan’s one, till in the 21st round
he knocked him limp, helpless and dazed
again only to acknowledge him
self a beaten man. Corbett received
scarcely a scratch and demonstrated
fully the superiority of science over pure
Coui|ietinn squirms at the low prices
i good clothing now Whig sold at
imIIm UarUud'i Novel os (lie Orangr,
Ihr Alllanrr, the People’s Party.
the act went into effect 1,200 iron miners
at Dayton, Tenn., struck against a ro-
duction of wages. That was the first,
and it has lawn followed liy no fewer
than 478 strikes against reduction of
wages under the operation of the Mc
Kinley tariff iniquity. As The World
expresses it, there “has been no instant
of time since the McKinley tariff act
went into effect that there lias not been
in progress somewhere within the
United States a strike against a pro
mised reduction of wages in some pro
tected industry.”—St. Paul Globe.
A Pertinent Query.
The proposition to remedy the ineffi
ciency of the government by imposing
on it great ami untried duties, lying out
side of what Americans have been taught
to believe its proper proviuce, recalls the
pregnant inquiry of a distinguished
statesmen, “Shall we reform a spend
thrift by putting money in his pocket?"
The true remedy lies in the other direc
tion.— Louisvillo Courier-Journal.
A I'ttnUmrnlal llruiocratl? Vr'acIpU.
We cannot all l*e successful in our in-
dividui*’ political aspirations, but wo can
aii bo successful as Democrats in the
success of the Democratic ticket. That
is the only point wo have to consider
now. It is a fundamental Democratic
principle to abide by tho will of the ma
jority, and that is what every Democrat,
who is worthy of tho name, will do.—
> mn i
It is understood that some criticisms
have lieen indulged hi against the Her-
AM) for its suggestion that railroad men
should define their |msition on “wet”
aud “dry,” the inference Wing that such
disclosure would subject those inclined
to the “wet” side to the displeasure of
their superior officials. This was a long
way from our mind while |»cnuing the
|iaragraph in question. It was a common
inquiry on the streets: “How arc the
railroad men going to vote?” and we
simply gave expression to this inquiry
and have therefore, nothing to apologise
for. Fortunately the officials of the
Plant system do not undertake to dic
tate to their employee* how they shall
east their ballots aud no railroad man
need fear of “losing his job” on that ac
count. The Hkrai.h, while standing
with the “drv’Tnen, does not hesitate to
aceord to others the privilege of think
Jude* ■•■My'* Derision Would CauM
Judicial FartUau ysarrrl*.
The chief Republican argument against
the apportionment act is that the divi
sion made by the legislature is not fair.
But the lawmaking power, and the law-
making power alone, is charged with
the duty of apportioning the state. Tho
constitution intends that the question of
fact involved in this task shall he de
cided by the legislature and the govern
or—in other words, by the political
If the courts can step in for the pur
pose of regulating the fairness of legis
lators, why cannot they examine into all
acts of the legislative or executive de
partments? The constitution requires
that the several districts shall be as near
ly as possible of equal population, hav
ing due regard to the contiguity of ter
ritory and to the rales forbidding the
division of counties and providing that
ficl» county except Franklin and Ham
ilton shall have one assemblyman.
If the ooorts can be asked to perform
a duty devolving on the legislature, or
to set aside an act of the legislature on
the ground that it involves an abuse of
discretion, a wide political field is open
to the judges not contemplated by the
constitution and dangerous to the com
Judge Rumsey’s decision would drag
the courts into partisan quarrels of the
Mttewe* kind, and if that should be the
nsult of this contest the courts would
lose the wholesome respect which most
of them now deserve:—New York World.
A force bill would bring back sub
stantially the same state of affairs as ex
isted during the reconstruction tlays,
and southern industrial development
would lie checked and thrown back. So
a conservative and energetic representa
tive of the younger generation of suc
cessful men argues with point and force.
—Scranton (Pa) Times.
In liis messages to congress we have
in black and white President Harrison’s
declarations in favor of a force bill. He
urged this measure upon congress. If
ry Republican journal in the country
should repudiate the force bill the Re
publican candidate must still be judged
by his own official record.—Rochester
(N. Y.) Herald.
The absurdity of the Republican proj
ect to tax ourselves rich is to be shown
by ths Democracy in the coming cam
paign. * In every contested state and iu
every congressional district the impassi
bility of lifting ourselves by our finan
cial boot straps will bo fiointed out.—
Harrison is determined to run the
campaign himself. n» slammed tho
door of the White House in the faces of
Quay and Dudley. He’ll slam it behind
himself this time.—Elmira (N. Y.) Ga
I toil! hall the i;lwl r
» Florida t
Io Democratic heart* of all
and that he attended this meeting solely
on this issue, and with the understand
ing that it bore no relation to the (lend
ing political controversy, in which he
‘oni|iellcd to differ from man)
his friends present.
The colored men present generally
.ressetl themselves as‘against the return
Mr. Camion moved that a committee
of ten Ik* apjiointcd to recommend there
suitable candidates, for the meeting
vote on for representative.' The ci
mittcc named were A. M. Brett, W. A.
Cason, S. E. Cribb, I>r. J. L. Walker,
Col. Thoma*, G. II. Youmans, I>. II.
Bennett, Daniel Thigjien, Jackson
Music and W. R. Ratliff.
The committee retired, and in a short
while returned, ami presented the names
of L. A. Wilson, II. C. Williams, S. P.
Jefford*, and on a liallot 1 icing taken L.
A. Wilson wa* declared the choice ol
the |K*ople on the dry tieket, by the fol
lowing vote: L. A. Wilson 80,
Williams 20, P. J. Jeffords 15. Uti
While the committee was out Cols.
Wilson and W. A. McDonald wer
called on for speeches and responded ii
a pleasing manner, Col. McDonald say
ing that “whiskey is very good in its
place, but its place is hell.”
A committee of three was appointed
to escort Col. Wilson to the stand after
notifying him of his nomination.
It wa* noticeable that no third party
man took part in the nomination of a
candidate, for the reason it is understood
that they had already placed a dry
in the field in the person of J. J. Pa vis,
of Wareslxiro, who will run on
people’s platform pure and simple.
One people’s party man explained
that they could hardly lie expeeted to
siqqiort Mr. Wilson, as he had s<
lentlv op|Mi*cd them.
Some of our good citizens
cross to prosper, but send their money to
other places for goods they could buy as
cheap at home. Try Brad Watson «&
OpntlMK Ball of the
Invitations are out for this promised
social event, the date Wing fixed for the
Mine host, Weiss, will undoubtedly
cover himself with glory on this ausp
cious occasion. His preparation for ei
tertaining his friends are Wing made <
A hand will W imported from Jaek-
•nville, dancing will W engaged
supper will W a happy feature of the
The liaudsome parlor* and
ors of the new hotel are especially suit-
d to a social gathering ot this kind
telligent tanners of Am
pcared in iictton. It i* not a camp
hook, but in many respect* it is more
ponaut, as it unfold* the spirit of the
ilution in a manner which apin-al
essential manhood and woinanhoi
•y reader, enlisting his sympathy Is
h aware of the fact. Thousands of p«
ill by this hook Ik* led into the new m
it, who could not W induced to re
ipaign Imok for the People’s Party: h
wider its circulation the heller fo
i a story, it is strong, clea
above all, truthful. It op
Grange period and descrilies <
Patrons of Husbandry rose i
the relation of the Alliance t<> i
runner, the Grange. It 'next
naturally and ‘Heritably the
rhen ho for Cleveland sn.l reform!
Hurrah! hurrah! hurrah!
[I* towers above the ruing storm
To crush the tariff law.
lie once before triumphantly
11U paxtjr colors bore;
He aerved the nation faithfully.
Her highest honors wore.
Tb. opposition of Mars U * I
COD **“ ""
The Silent Tote for Cleveland.
The quiet satisfaction with the coarse
of events Is visible everywhere. Men
are not saying much. Bat wherever a
Cleveland and Steveusou clnb is formed
the membership is apt to be heavy. Tlr
silent vote is preparing to fall into line
for Cleveland and reform; at least the
indications and symptoms point that
way.—Rome (N. Y.) Sentinel.
Some real bargain* in Negligee and
puff shirt.*. Watch our windows.
IL H. Levy Bro. & Co.
A fur* Fee ParmlymU.
Frank Cornelius, of Purcell, Ind. Terr,
says: “I induced Mr. Pinson, whose wife
had paralysis in the face, to bur a bot
tle of ChantWrlain’s Pain Balm,
their great surprise before the bottle had
all Wen used she was a great deal bet
ter. ller face had been drawn to
side; hut the Pain Balm relieved all pain
and soreness, and the mouth assumed its
natural shape.” It is also a certain cure
for rheumatism, lame back, sprains, swel
lings and lameness. Fifty cent bottles
for sale at the Cash Drug store.
The ladies should go at once to Owens'
and buy a suit for their boys. He has
just received a fine stock of boys suit*
and knee pants, and has decided,
rful aud truthful study of tin* gr»
ns with tho
id fell, and
of tho Alliance
came as a (ogWal oute
movement. It deals witli western farm life a
il wonderful indeed are the studies of the
farm. It gives a glimpse of school days; it
portray.* state and national legislation with
startling fidelity; the shallowness and hy-
pocracy, the corruption and dishonesty of
money-controlled and lobby-engineered leg
islation were never more truthfully pictured
“A Spoil of Office." It shows the
reign of special legislation ami furnishes
ivid prose etchings of congressional life.
Mr Garland traveled more than 10,000
tiles in onler to make this story vital and
•tie to actual conditions. In Bradley we
have the evolution of a western Wy. from
(arm hand to an incorruptible
representative of the people in Congress
SOME POINTS ON CHUNG TOBAC
-TobMvo, User «• Rate and Make It Pay.**
By Xaj. It. L. llaglaud.
Continued from fourth page,
of the effects of too much or too little
heat, as evidenced in the color of the to
bacco clearly described heretofore, he
possesses a key to solve the difficult
problem in the science of curing tobacco.
By close observation thi* lesson may
soon W learned and then success is
After curing, as soon as the tobacco is
sufficiently soft to move, you may run it
the roof of the barn and crowd it
close, or if the ham l* needed for other
curings the tobacco may l*e carried to
the storage barn or hulked down in any
ilrv house on the premises. But W
sure that nothing* is bulked with green
stalks or swelled stems, for if such are
placed down in bulk it will W sure to
heat and utterly ruin.
ik)n’t spoil tobacco after it is cured.
If the temperature is raised above 100
degrees-and for some tobacco above 15ft-
uiucli of the vegetable oil is expelled, and
therefore the "life” of the tobaco killed
and thereby seriously demaged in other
respects evolving and fixing in the leaves
ammonia ami acids which bite the ton
gue aud injure the Havor.
The unscientific planter may know
nothing of the chemical constituents of
tobacco or the rationale of the effects of
heat in inducing a pale green color iu
the leaf, or why heat ami eva|K>ration
properly adjusted prevent oxidizing ami
reddening thereof, or that itulu<
ing and s|ionging and wherefore; but
every one who reads this short mono
graph will the better understand why
the changes and metamorphoses do «*•-
util the reasons therefor.
If, after the tobacco i* cured, the
>ather remains dry and it fail* to get
ft readily, so that it can Ik? moved, it
ay be brought iu. order iu. the follow -
g way: Place green bushes with the
leaves on over the floor and sprinkle
water over them copiously; if the toliacco
is very dry and the atmosphere contains
but little moisture, and if the weather is
cool, a little fire kindled in the Hues
will assist in making the tobacco soft.
Straw, wet or made so, will answer the
same purpose. If the weather is damp
there will he no necessity to use any
means to order tobacco, it is best to sup
ply them iu the afternoon, that the to
bacco may be removed the next morn
Great Summer Sale of
Quadruple - Plate * Silverware,
AT A PROFIT OF
TEN PER CENT,
Two Thousand Dollars Worth
Ju*t Received Direct from
Now is Your Chance!
Sale begins Tuesday, August 16th, .-.
We Are Unpacking The Goods Now !
jVon will Never
Such n Chance .
These Prices are For Gash!
BENNETT St WELLER,
Owens’ Block., NT^^yoro^s,
IIKN'RY 1(011 KNSTK1N.
HEX. J. APPLY
HENRY HOHENSTEIN & CO.,
creation and will prove an inspiratu
intis of boys. Bradley often ren
' that truly noble, clean, and thought
ful, but lwisely slandered statesman, Jerry
on, with this exception: Bradley
failed to make any great impression during
*t term, and Mr. Simpson 1ms aroused
the alarm of the capitalistic press of the i
y his brave, manly, wise and stat
manlike utterances aud suggestions in CV
gress. Bradley came two years too early
a chance to strike at entrench
Ills success lay in keeping tin.
spotted from corruption. When he goes
is the people’s representative, he will
not tie dominated by the Czar of the House.
Ida Wilbur, the heroine, is also a noble
study, a type of the splendid womanhood
liich this great movement of the people is
calling to the front. The west to-day is
alive with Ida Wilburs, strong, brave and
magnificent heralds of the dawning day.
“A Spoil of Office,’’ as a story, is strong
ad of absorbing interest. Every member
of the family will tie charmed with it. As
, creation it 1* one of the most notable
work* of ns-ent years, and is the first and
only story by a leading literary man which
deals with the present great uprising of the
people in America. The story i* handsome
ly printer! in large, clear type, and contains
almost four hundred pages. It is published
by the Arena Publishing Company, of Cop
ley S nare, Boston, Mas.*. Price, paper, 50
loth, $1.00. „ It
If the weather
hanging will Ik* n|i
unless dried out hy
When this become
small fires at first,
Hue* or charcoal.
ml raise the heat
Who always has been and always
be “the I .ending Clothier?"
Frank C. Owens
C’apt. \V. A. Abbott, who lias long
been with Messrs, l’crcival & Hatton,
real estate and insurance brokers, J>es
Moines, Iowa, and is one of the best
known and urnst respected busimws men
in that city, says: “I can testify to the
good qualities of Chamberlain’s Cough
Remedy. Having used it in my family
for the past eight years, I can safely say
it has no equal for either colds or croup.”
Fifty cent bottles for sale at the Cash
Valuable commission offered. $20.00
weekly earned hy many of our agents.
Sample* free. P. O. Box 1871, New
The pants Owens will put on sale Sept.
14th. Some you have paid $5.00 for,
hut now they go for $3.00,
Harar, Douglas and other reliabl
shoes for men aud boys.
B. H. Levy Bro. & Co.
from the stalk exc
and the leaves on c
Usually there will he three grules o
leaf, assorted with reference to colo:
and size, and two lugs. Of leaf tie six t<
eight leaves in a bundle. Either hattj
the “hands” on sticks—twenty two l<
each stick—and hang up or hulk dowi
•r he stripp
it pliable onl
plant should be
very grade tied
t two lay
Manhattan Life Insurance Co.,
OF NEW YORK.
Ops ad small lnstnimenls.
. Sewing Machines f
ALL KIND^OF ATTACHMENTS,
- Needles, dm, etc.
J. "R. KNIGHT, Manager.
bundles facing oa
mode is best, if you intend
in winter, order l*K«e, on the
floors. If bulked down watch frequently
to see that it does not heat. If the bulk
become* warm il must be broken up,
aired aud rebulked, or hung up if to<
soft. It is safer always to bang up a
soon a* strip]K*d, unless you design t
sell soou, and strike down in “safe-keep
iug order” in spring or summer. It i
considered in “safe order” when the leaf
is pliable, anil the stem will erack half
way damn the tie.
If you sell loose, deliver iu large uni
form piles—such will cost less, and your
tobacco bring more iu price. But to sell
in a distant market, pack in tierces—
half hogsheads make the best and clieaj*-
est—to weigh about four hundred pounds
net, taking care not to press the tobacco
so as to bruise it, or pack it too closely
together. The best leaf is wanted for
wrappers, and it must open easily when
shaken in the hand. Pack one grade
only in each tierce, uniform in color and
length; hut if it becomes necessary to
put more than one grade in a tierce,
place strips of paper or straw between to
mark and separate then). Pack honest
ly, for honesty is always the best policy.
The man who “nests” his tobacco will
certainly go on the “Black List,” and
buyers have good memories.
If your tobaco is fine, sound and nice
ly handled, you will have the sat is fact
ion-of getting, at the least, a remunera
ting price for it, although poor and non
descript stock may he selling for less
than the cost of production. The world,
outside of this country makes, as a rule,
low grades plenty, and at a cost to raise
much less than we can compass.
WAYCROSS HIGH SCHOOL
THIS SCHOOL WILL BEGIN ITS FIFTH YEAR
li Fourth Minjay it September, ^ts^surtstx
ell furnished througlmu
1 to and strengthened, a
. The coiqis of teachers hav<
id the aim has lK*eu to get
CASON & MILLER,
Groceries, Hay, Grain, Flour and Butter are
Court Honse Spare. ^ , Waycross, Georgia
The Very Best Instructors Regardless of Expense.
No School in Georgia Holds a Higher Rank for Thorough--
ness in tho Branches Taught.
Waycross is very healthy and board may be obtained at
•f iiafilial reputation
f. R. M. BRIDGES, A. M., the Principal, i
Ratos of Tuition Low.^
For further information apply to the undersigned. ^
If. W. REED, Pre*. D»ard of Eof army.
J. M. MARSHALL, Set’y. Board of Editatio.v, * “
W. P. LEE,
GROCERIES,: HAY, : GRAIN!
Next Door to the north of Lanier & Youmans,
Where, with his
He is supplying the public at Lowest Prices. Call on me
and be satisfied.
Waycross, Ga*, July 4-tf.
T ■ h. D!-