Newspaper Page Text
t OUt, NAL OP ST.
Ii V E VERY SATURDAY
OWR DOLLAR A YEAR.
. G.G KrNTrr L,
EDITOR AND PROWRIETOR
COvI1GoT , LA.. SEPT. 15. 1894
We wi poblish auoeaemeats
damaloa forn (onress for the
mea saurm of tea doars, payable
Mr. A J. Kelly, of New Or
leas, ha offred to sdel a tract of
land I this parish tothe Board of
Control 1 the Lepers' Home, for
the purpose of establisbag a leper
hospital te. I dulg so be
plily sahows that he is am emersy
dfe ar parish. ad will justly bring
po is head the wrath of our en
tie popdatio, who will mno tamely
ausdstto the estblubmeut of a
Leper Hospital withs the borders
t 4it. Tamm y parish.
The orly hope of the sugar plant
m ts is the straightoat DemocratIc
pley at a tariff for revenue only.
Iak Waggomar, the motorious
deepsead, was shot to death is the
r1lam, la., jai, last Saturday
The nw tariff abolises the
tat - ostasa ties and bagging,
which wr prove a great benefit sad
esvingta the cottos planters.
Cengresuman Robertson has our
theaks for a copy of the eleventh
amual report of the United Stats
eologIcal Survey. a valuable and
1ThI et ms of e-Seator Jonas
and Gov. .ester, in anther col
mem, a the bolt of the "sugar-tt
pubetoa.ies." have the rag of
tas Democracy, nd will prove in
isteeting reading at this time.
The cry of hard times s heard
In theland, yet a aw days ago a
drcs took $4000 out of a smah
Tlmesa town, the most of which
-me out of the pokets of poor
Gem. Wm Porcher Miles Is one
a the most prominet sugar plant
ers l Asem nion partsh, tut he is
lh a robuest Democrat and de
ies to joi the bolt of Mr. M
a4 ehers~ ad goover to the
ThwDemocratic primaries for the
amimaties of a candidate for Co.
rese will be heid on Saturday. 0O
teber 6, 1894. as which every
Democratc suffragn will have an
opportunity to vote for the candi
datf that suits him best.
The Texas State Convention
oqpted the Slaual plank of the
Chicago platiom as its utterance
em tmt queatiom, and heartily en
deeed the adm stration of Grover
- Cldand, Indians also endorsed
mvdlmd, ditto Georgia, Alabama
Ex.Gov. WIn. Pit Kellogg, of
lmmous memory, has been inter
aiwed m Net York City, and says
nhaR y approves of the proposed
baitk the Louisiana planters, and
he wil welcome them with open
ams. Packard and Dave Young are
yet to be heard from, and it would
be interestg i we could get the
viems of Plachbeok and Eliz,
S -- 7 0
The secmprolty treaty between
tbe asie States and Cuba has
bssa coaseled by the Spanish
gwe met us soount of the new
a eimstom. An Import duty of
lee dees a berrde has been placed
SAm Lesn Sour by Spain ad
ug, in retarm for the forty per
easM duty on sugar, and all other
Au. i ,sm product are texed in
m*Chg with bribear," a few
meos was somewhat of a
magm smmeuneeme~t, i con-n
nedie with some of the New Or
amsm C luam- But everything
iat ir new .n grows old, and
masesly a A4 le of excitement or
edmluadmsto surprise is caused
Sby e seeeme!t "anoh
arge of bribery!" The peopl
asg. xesmetaaged to it, and
scone huger serrised, beyond a
geogef ouiosity as to who will
ho tihe asxt emw ha be dcted.
A msini5 of Aqlishmen have
S afNew . sto, and will pro
z~, ee tvem i st-he lynching of
tcssis the 86ath. A negro was
. plyset in this parish for
hgagl wase -hlady, and they
Iemeap gat u sholl prtinalrs,
stini io their biness,
STheir plaem is back
a or ** ne te same
BX-S.NATOR JONAS, IN AN
A representative of the Daily
States last Friday asked ex-Senator
B. F. Jonas for an expression of
his views on the action of the sugar
I Mr. Jonas said: "I am sur
e prised and grieved at the action
- taken by the sugar planters, in
their meetings at Donaldeonville
and Franklin, and the more general
one in New Orleans, and I say
i this because I am and always have
Sbeen a warm friend of and sympa
I thiner with the sugar producers,
r and have on the stamp and in Con
r grss always been a staunch advo
Sesate of an adequate duty on sugar.
S"I have contended for this duty
I on revenue grounds, on which alone
- it could be sucessfully maintained.
P Nine-tentbs of the sugar consumed
p in this country is imported, and it
5 is therfore an ideal subject for a
revenue duty, and was fgured as
such upon every Democratic and
Republican tariff btll previous to
o the McKinley bill, and producing
for the treasury the sum of fifty
millions of dollars, with but slight,
if any, increase of price to the cen
S"I had not been in Congress six
weeks when I discovered that the
I sugar duty had no friends in the
Sepublican party, simply because
d it was a revenue duty, and that
party wished to decrease revenue in
:he face of an immense surplus in
the Treasury, for the extortion of
r which the country held them re
a "They wished to preserve their
l pampered and protected interests,
aend at the same time reduce this
surplus, and so put sugar on the
Sfree list in the McKinley bill, putting
the demagogic claim that it was
to cheapen the poor man's break
, fast table.
f "To conciliate the Republican
. maple and beet sugar producers,
and in hopes of building up the
latter industry in the States of
d Nebraska and California, they gave
a bounty, which was never asked
for by the cane sugar producers,
(and which did not receive thevotes
b of their representatives) and which
r the Repuboican party knew was so
contrary to the policy of this guv
ernment, and so indefensible on
a grounds of principle and equity,
that it could not be maintained
before the people. aend could not
is outlast the Congress which enacted
- "i' frn..fp 5th. e. mnnhli,,nn nnwtv
"Therefore the Republican party
deliberately put sugar on the free
"The only other crusade aga.lst
sugar was made in 1882-83, in the
Republican House, when Keife
was speaker, and where the sugas
tariff was reduced below 40 pea
cent, and only restored and main,
talied by a solid Democratic vote
in the Senate.
"In the face of this, it is po
poseby the sa planters to cal
ose rom their Democ c friends
and to join hands with their Bepub.
"In the face of a popular move
meat for tariff reform, which hab
twice swept the country like u
cyclone, It is proposed to unite then
fortunes with the lost cause of pro.
teetion, and to support and re-enasel
if possible, all of the enormities cd
the McKinley bill, in the hopes of
obtainig a restoration of the bounty
on sugar, at the bhands of the Re.
"If this involved no sacrifice of
principle even, where is it hope of
"The Democratic party will
almost certainly obtain a reduced
majority in the next Congress.
"The iepublican party will make
their campaign on free sugar, and
thei .stp sarragnment of the
Democra prty will be for theol
action in restoring it to the dutiable
list, and the Republican party will
never advocate the restoration ci
the bounty before the American
"Therefore the new venture is
politics which is proposed, while a
and sacrifice of principle to many,
would be political suicide and
martydom without the slightest
hope of compensation or reward.
"If it eventuates in the eleo
tion of two or three Congressmen
who are willing to take the required
pledge, (and I am atisfied none of
the present delegation will so
debase themselves,) then they wil
either be Republicans who on every
question but sugar will misrepre
sent their constituents, or they
will be political bermophradites,
who will represent no one, have no
nfluence with anybody, and who
will be compelled to lock to them
"In the meantime the Democratic
party, seeing themselves abandoned
by the sugar producers, will aban
don themlin turn and they will be
left without friends or sympathieass
in the whole political feld.
"I honestly believe that while the
-Ction of Congress has been disap
pointing to the sugar interest and
not what we all had hoped, that it
was the best which could be Ied
under all the dimculties with which
the majority were confronted.
"I believe that if that action
could be accepted with patience,
that tim situnation wouldk be
me.-orated in the future, awd that
be bll to put sugar on the ftee list
wh ind to recelve the approval oa
the cam, second theosht of the
Democratic party to Congress or
"The t sutgar Is isa the.
~~mple ction of the sugar
plantier. let them join the it..
pn pary as threatened and
he product w almoss t ertiatly
be left without ploteetlo asd with
out "triedis uitte.q. ourz.t 3 ..
"So far a the poitical caom.
quences at home are concerned
there is no auu-I .
"1 should regret te o many
"'t sm e tgosat with
I been ated in the
letly believe in protection as a
ly principle, and accept the Republi.
a ecan doctrine of protection, it is
,t ther. re that they belong, and we
must part with them with sorrow.
"There are, however, enough
good Democratsleft th this State
r- control its political- fortnes,
Sts conges al representation and
and its electornal vote. and I would
lremind our triends from the sugar
e parishes that we redeemed this
al State in 1876, almost without their
my aid, and gave it, and maintained in.
re it, white and Democratic supremacy
when nearly all of their parishe
were under negro and carpet bag
0- "I would also call their attention
o.tothe fact that there can be no
r such two-fold allegiance as 'a Be
publican in national politios' and '
SDemocrat in State politics.' Under
ie which King, Bezonian?
f. "No man can give his support
ad to Republican Congressmen, a Re
it publican President and to the en
dorsement of the Republican prliwl
Spl, and then epect to participate
i ln the councils and conventions of
ld the Democratic party of the State.
to "I earnestly hope that upon care
tful reection the sugar planters of
, the State will realie that their best
I hope and relance is in the Demo.
It, cratic party, and rather bear the
a- evils they have than fly to those
they know not of."
b PLANTER'S MISTAKE.
lhe GOV. FOSTER'S STRONG OPI
se POSITION TO SECLSSION.
in Governor Foster was seen and
n asked for an expression of his views
• concerning the sugar planter's
movement, which Is attracting such
ir widespread attentio. Replying
s, the Governor with much earnest
h ar -- - n.nn.,.st ,at manAl
'I am a Democrat, state and
National, and any movement look
ing to the defeat and dlsintegra
tion of that party meets with my
unqualified opposition. In my
opinion this movement of the
sugar planters is wrong in princi
ple and fatal in its policy. If there
be any hope for the sugar interests
in the way of national leislation it
must be found in the revenue
principle of the Democratic party.
While the Republican party is a
party of protection per se, yet ist
not a party for the protection of
sugar. Free sugar is one of the
conspicious features of the McKin
ley bill, and while the bounty was
given to the sugar interests of this
country, yet the bounty having been
repealed no sane man can ever ex
pet it to be reinastated by any politi
cal party. The whole American
people, regardless of party or party
ailiation, repudiate the principle
of the bounty as na-American and
r un-Democratic. The poliey of our
sugar friends seems to me to lead
r to destruction. The Demooratic
party is now dominaant in all the
branches of the national government
and will certainly be so until March
of next year. President Cleve
t land and Mr. Carlisle are friends
of sugar. To antagonize the domi
nant party, with the free sugar
measure of the House now pending
in the Senate, seems to me to
invite hostile and adverse action on
the part of the party they have
r abandoned. It may be possible
that the Democratic party will not
continue to protect sugar as a rev
enue measure, but in my opinion
it is certain that no protection and
no bounty will ever be sooorded to
that industry by the Republican
party. I do not believe that the
mass of the Democratic voters in
South Lamlisian will join the plant
ere in this movement. Tie rank
and lie of the voters are true Demo
crats, and will be loyal and faith
fultotheirparty. There is tome
a very painful and distressing
feature in the wounds of the past;
the scars of battle and the memor
ies of the bitter struggle with the
Republican party are too fresh in
their minds. We in Louisiana
have had a hard struggle for white
supremacy and good government.
No people bore the evils of radical
government and all the ills of re
construction more bravely and
beroiaes ly than the people of this
State. All through the dark nights
of reconstruction and the fearful
ordeal of radical rule the vast
majority of the planters of South
Louislna were true to the people,
their party and their State, and
now, should they abmad.m that
party, their only chance of success
is in the support of the egrovote
of this State. They hope to carry
the First, Second and Third Con
gressional Districts. They eannot
carry either of them, nor hold the
slightest chance of doing so, with
out the negro vote. I fear the
relntroduction of tie negro in the
polities of this State as a prominent
factor will breed arauggle,
strife and turmeoil. and no one feels
more deeply for hbe sugar planters
than Ido. Allthat Ihaveand all
that my family possess is wrapped
up in the sugar interest of St.
Mary. All of my associations are
interwoven with that interest, yet
my love for my State, its pence,
happines and prosperity, and my
love for the Democratic party,
which has been the only friend and
the only anchor-sheet of safety to
my State and tes South, eases me
ntoling csertothe party ian .t
hour when masny of its old fMreads
Ibekuem's ArameW s ave
Tan B B.mawsimthe werl4 fur Ge-,
pover maer. Ters. Ch1pg a-m-i.
Chlbida ~~Oass st hiS ie Drup.
lns. and psediuvly cms g~ms. or no
SThe members of the P.ole. Jury
re hertby noled that the next
Sregular meeting will be held on
O O li. Z1894, as to 1Ad*.
seind. J. M. A3NEY,
----- ~C--- -- -
s TOO GOOD TO LAST LONG.
in 1893 in the State of Louisiana
the sugar bounty averaged $.7 52
for each acre of cane produced; in
Texas, $37 80 per acre, and in
I Florida $8 23 per acre. Itis be
r lieved that the average bounty per
Sasore of cane produced in Louisiana
r for the year ended June 30, 1894,
will be about $66 00. No wonder
s the sugar planters are the wealthi
east class of agriculturists in the
United States. The other farmers
had to be satisfed with what they
could make on their orope, without
a such a handsome gift from the
r Government-or rather from the
t pockets of the tax-ridden people.
PERQUISITES FOR POST
f Hereafter the fourth-class post
masters will have another source
i of revenue to add to the many that
t now hold in the smaller settlements.
He now can act as a notary pub
lie for pensioners, and witnesses in
pension cases, and can charge the
pensioner not exceeding 16 eents
for each voucher to which be affixes
the seal of his offce. The new
authority and emoluments in the
village postmaster sprung from an
act passed August 23f, which
authorises all oaths to be made by
pensioners in the execution of their
vouchers with like effect and force
as oafiers having a seal, and such
postmaster shall affix the stamp of
his oioe and his signature to such
The law includes all manner of
pension cases, in which an oath is
required, including vouchers for
the regular quarterly payments.
This authority to the fourth-class
postmasters does not mean that a
e notary who has heretofore taken
I pensioners depositions can do so no
e longer; on the contrary it is stipu
lated expressly that they may do
a so. The law was passed at the
instance of congressmen represent
ing country districts which are but
sparingly settled and to save travel
a on the part of pensioners.
I Editor 8t. Tammany Famlua:
Sept. 12, 1894.
Quite an enjoyable farewell
party wa given at the residence of
i Mrs. C. Delchman, Tuesday even
e ing, in honor of her daughters,
Misses Mary and Celeste Deich
man. who will depart for their
home in New Orleans, Friday
morning, to the regret of their
many friends and admirers. The
refreshments were served by the fair
hands of Misses L. Galle and M.
Deichman, assisted by Messrs.
Langhoff and E. Mugnier. A
large number of guests were pres
ent from Covington, Madisonville
and the surrounding country.
Rev. Keff. Smith and family, of
iNew Orleans, are visiting the Misses
Miss A. Herbes, of Covington,
is the guest of her friend, Mrs. Geo.
Sept. I1, 1894.
Editor 8t. Tammany FAauan:
Rev. B. B. Downer, on his way
home from Slidell, stopped one
night and preached a good sermon
from the text " Thou wilt keep him
in perfect peace, whose mind is
Itayed on thee." We hope he will
Mrs. T. P. Crawford and her
bright littletots spent a day in town
with her rsster, Mrs. F. B. Welsh.
Mrs. Brennen, McCracken, Sulli
van and Browne, Messrs. Robert
Jacobs and J. H. Guthrie, Jr., from
the city, were over Sunday.
Miss Lizzie Wiles crowded a
week's pleasure Into a two day's
visit among her numerous friends
Miss Lilhe Carriere returned to
her home in the city. after a pleas
sat visit to her aunt, Mrs. Mary
Illss Mamle Teahaney is the
gluet of Mrs. J. H. Guthrie. She
delighted with. our quiet town
udi it might compete with
Atdit Springs, if our sanitary status
was known and our big spring was
advertised. It is on Judge
Crockett's place and bubbles up in
a volume as large as a water bucket
all the year round. In the near
future itmay "astonish the natives"
sad the F*uasa too.
Mr. A. W. Sharp wasa welome
visitor last week to old friends.
Miss Lily Talley is here visting
her relatives and friends.
Mr. John Porter, of Slidell, was
up hee seling some of his property
to some new comer.
Master Wallace Croeket and
Miss Ida Sadler paid a delightfule
viu to Slaenl yeatnday.
We had the pleasure of meeting
Mr. Charlie Wilcox, from Nieho
sue. He was a route to Abia
8prirgs. DEE AND CEB.
To maomniate a e.n
AspIrants uNst Stand Squarely a
the DemooratiL Plators.
Rules Governing the Eleetion.
Resolved, 1. That thaeniomison of
a Democratt candidate for Cougress In
the Sixth Dictrct be made by pdiary
eletion, conducted on the same da
throughout the distrlet, at the pol..g
places established by law a tUe n
S2. That the primary election shall be
held on Saturday, the sith day of
October. 189n. aud that the polls be
open not earlerthan 27 o'clock a. . aad
closed at $ m a
& That the candidates for the Doe.
cratle ooplnatlon for Cangrebremtd
for direct, each qualiled voter atg
one ballot for the man of his choice,
ad the cndidste receiving thesr
et number of votes la the
shall be declared the reular nominee
of the party for Congress.
4. That only known whtDemocratic
cities of the district, who are quasid
voters under the law, or who will be
qualied voters at the time of said
election, and whowill spp th Demo
cratic nominee for a st this
prinary election, shall t dg this
primary election or be voters therest.
& That the members of this conges.
slonal committee from eachp
with the chairman of the prlsh Dmo
crstic committee, shll appeat_ three
ormoire commlsioners of eetln r
each polittng pe, provided tint "
any parsh where there may be 1wo
executive parish eommtt.. the
said comal.s.srs shah be appolante
by toe member or members .f ts co-m
rssi committee from said parish
es. The members of the Congres
slonal Committee shall bve charge
of the rranmets for conducting
said primary letion their respective
parishes, shall provide the ballot boes
and see to their trausmisslon to the
. Tt the choice of commis
sloners of election the candidates for
Congress or their friends shall be co..
sulted and a represetative of each
appointed as commissioner at each
7. A written list of the ames of this
voting shall be kept, numbered come
cutlyely in the order in which they
8 Immediately after the closingof
the polls the boxes shall be opendad
the ballots coanted In the presence of
the bystanders, a tally of the votes kept
ad duplicate returns made out aad
signed by the commissioners. It any
commisslioer refuses to sign, those who
sign shall state the fact and the reasen
given for not signing by the one re
9 A sufcent return of the election
shall be a statement in writing, signed
by the commissioners, of the total num
ber of votes cst ast the poll, and the
number actually cast for each andI
date. accompanied by the tally sheet
and list of voters. This statement
shall be sworn to as correct by the
commissioners It requested by any o
of the candidates or any three of their
frlends. In the absence of any notary
public or magistrate, any bystander
may administer the oath, which m.st
be in writing and signed by the com
10 One of the tripliaete returns (the
one having annexed to it the tally
sheet and list of voters) shall be de
livered together with the box contain.
iag the ball.ts, to the congressional
committeeman or the parish. The
other returns shall be maistled by the
commissioners to the chairman of this
conaresseonal committee, and a third
congressional commusew, an a uuru
copy be returned to the chairman of
the perish Democratie exective com
mittee, and that where dual com.
mittees exist, one copy be seat to the
chairman of each.
11. On Oct. 12, at moon, the congres
sionael committee shall meet at Baton
Rouge for the purpose of ascertalnig
and declaring the result of the primary
election. At this meeting the members
of this committee or the proxies of
their respective parishes, shall bring
with them the duplicate returns, tally
sheets and list of voters handed them
by the commissioners of election at the
various precincts or places
The chairman of this mmiee shall
produce the returns malled to him nad
the votes shall be canvassed and the
result ascertained and formally an
12. At the said primary election the
Democratle voters in each parish shall
also vote for a member to represent
such perish on the Congreselonal Exe
cutive Committee to serve for the
ensuing two years; one member from
each parish to be voted for by the
voters of such parish, and returns oL
election for such member shall be made
in the same manner as for the congres
slonal candidates, and the votes be
csanvassed and the result declared as
in the case of the congressional candi
The thirteen members thus elected
respectively from the thirteen parishes
constituting the sixth district, together
with three members from the district at
large, to be elected by the thirteen mem
bers elected at this primary, and that the
chairman of this committee shall callj
them together for this purpose and for
the purpose of electinlg the chairman
of the new committee, and the sixteen
shall constitute the congressionale com
mittee of the ditrlct for the ensuing
Resolved, That all Democratic news
papers in the district be requested to
publish the resolutions of this comlttee
In full in each Issue until the election
shall have taken place on Oct. 6, 186.
le it further resolved, That thei
various clerks of court In the parishes
of the district be requested to furnish
the regular ballot bones used In tmhe
general elections to the commissioners
t the primau, baut In the event of
their falre to omply with this request
that they be authorized to Improvise
boxes. That in parishes where there
are two or more executive commit
tees t shall be permitted for them to
harmonise their dilerenees and atrm
a loyal committee for the perish.
That the resolution shalbe so amend
ed that no man shall be considered a
candidate In this district who does not
stand squarely on the national Demo
Resolved, That a committee, com
posed of one member from each
parish, be chosen by the chairman
of this committee from among the
members thereof, to recommend a
plan of making a nomination of a
member of Congress for this dis
triet, this committee to report to
the next executive committee or
Democratic Congressional Coven
tion rst assembling.
8. . New Casel, W.., was
trmbled with Neenralgib sad Rheums.
tism, his Stomaeh was dseordered. his
Liver was seted oam alarming d ee
appe i ell away, and he was terribly
dueed in is and strength. Thr
bottles of Bsieare Bles eared him.
EdranSd abephek , Hanrel .nll, had
a running mem oon hi ofhsg a S r y ess'
dinding. Used thr hewttles of Rio.
ir es and even bttles of Busek
Ilun Asise Salv, and his lay is asamn
and we. John lipeaher, Cslewte, O .
5de get faer seraen his elg doases
hb~e was lurae. One battle Ele
ade Biesamandose b. Bdie' Asai
e.s sav eased him s y. Sad
W. uc sig., drne s.
DOIW? WAN? rapW3aleftmU.
Swpig at Ow th beauty,
gos, says that a compy htes M* t
rgalaid with a capital f $1,000,
000 for the purpose of eatstablshMg
a plant Ia Oregoi fr the mas
ctre of beet ugar. It ss evl
dent that there is mosey to be
made out of the industry even
without the bousty, sad the fat
that the free sugar bill now ped
tg nl the Senate did not deter the
lmvestmeat of such a large sm of
money would lead to the belief that
beet sugar can be mastfactured at
a fair prolt without either a bouaty
or a duty.
There Is one sugar planter i. thi
Third Coogreslomal District who
is entitled to the praise sad respect
of every Democrat I this State.
We reler to Gen. Dudley Avery,
who, it will be remembered, at the
recent convention of plasters I.
tde city repudiated the bolt and
dealared that he would rather lose
evreythag be had Ia the world thab
to over to the Republica party
mr the sugar ase or anythiuMg else.
With euch a man as Gen. Aver
heading the oppositom to the bolt
sadt ightieag shoulder to shoulder
with esuch astmnh and true Legmo
craws as Judge Sims. Taylor Cads,
Colonel Shafter, and other premo.
meat plauters, there is so reason to
fear that a Republicas will be
elected to Congress hom the Third
Gov. McKinley l hins recent
speech at Bangor, Me., attacked
thenew tariff bll on the ground
that it was a sectional measure and
was framed ia the iterest t South.
era industries, but the Democrate
are exposing these misrepresents.
aons in a way that is causing their
authors much embarsement, aad
especially is HBo. Franklin Mao.
Vesgh, io Ilnolis, riddling them fore
and aft. Ifthenewtarff billwas
strietly a sectional measure, wool,
coal, salt and Iron, in *Mob the
South is largely interested, would
now be heavily protected. The
bolt of the sugar planters In this
State affords additional evidence
of the fact that the bill s not see
tional, because had it been drawn
for the exclusive benelit of South.
eran ndustries, the Loisiana sugar
planters would have got ill they
demanded and more besides.
S easelheld Treamse.
D. W Fuller. of Oacajobado. N. Y.,
ays that he always keeps Dr. Kilg's
New Diseovery in the bse uant his
mily has always found the very best
results follow its use that he would
not be withoutt it. If preable . A.
Dkema, Druggist, kill, K . Y.,
says that Dr. R New Dioov Is
that he has used it re midy AY;rar
eight year a It d is sever failed to
doall that iselimed for it. Why et
try a remedy so loa triet sad tested.
Trial bottle at W. O. Heinta's Druag
p. egular se, Soc. aad $l 5.
On account of departure, one lot of
Including a handsome
Diing Reema Set,
ONE NEW ArTH TUB, et.
Mts. ABs MYIC Ss.
In the Scod Cottage.
To Bridge Builders
eealed bids are tvlSe, to be handed
n atthe nest regular meetlag e the
Police Jury, to be held oe Tuesday,
Oct. s, lN$, forthe bulldlgofe a bddge
eross the Big Pochetoiowas ck,
ao the rend from AbitsSprise to Men
devibe. The right is reserved to reject
aay or all bids.
J. M. ABNY,
President Polle Jury.
Land Olae, New Oresa s, La,
Notee e s hereby givet that he follow.
isgsaaei settler has Sled netloe hisn
intention to male asTi pra son pp
of his elise. ant tiat rid prof wll be
mede betea P, B Maind e. U Osum
m ,seleas. at oejeats, La.. o Mean .
day. Octoiber M, ! via:
HERMAN A. DUTSOH,
so mead ame.teld entry We. ems
for the west half of the nmo thwest quea
ter of seetion . and se beast quarter
of the metheat quster .4 setien 4
Ha emio the w itneses to
prove his erate se supon and
embivalls o "id lead, via:
James Fanatleoy. Otte Stattman.
FReaK I Duemeb and Fuederiek B Hem.
pel. all a It 7aa parish. Is.
.es a . Me.. Register.
ran- OtsN. New oIn.so .o , .
eetioes I herby aes a thIthe el.
lawig nam setle has sled iotste of
Ulateuto tom uahSal prot In sep.
pIrt of his om , and tbhat md reer
wi. le made beoree 1 Ma tbdsle,
U t Ceommiel.. , at elgen, L.a.,
.en Monde. oe.be 3, tse ·ii.
OTTo a s5FtRa'ureA,
whoemadenomete..a Entry Xe. te3e
kr theseautt qeaster of the seuth.
wd quter. d south bait ofseath.
eat utear seuais 3N sad the south.
peeve is es inscs resiesna eua4
end eunIhaevedhsa S Le ndm,
Whb I. Dukest EaMes £ Dubeb,
5mesph 1 U kI m a h msn Dvnls,aI
awwe t se s as '
ll - - a E ii -i
. nii @' m . .-- -
. aao aý ýday,
bribe withel of te
of seaides 31. twasbp ut mg.
S.sase e fellws witae
Ss his emlausems asreseai apse
Isl eltlleatlsa midd lad vis:
B ssamo hmaUtses, OLe aSmsase,
i Joseph Wa sad d bard meadow, all
ila Teammsy li'.sh. La.
l O ai 0. McD. ~ Uar, 3isr.
l ad OnE.. Now m. Is .
S eate is bheeby give that the s0l
sas)ae s e lr alelee of
I bbe lateumea to mae I ast pl loo se -
, Pet anisb daimr, ad m sht id pro
will h s aade baes 1 asheUal
P II 8 Oemsiea. at Ooriwagh, Is.,
ae Meaday, Oesober . Isa, vis:
N IIT WaKSINGTON,
wo sodine hme.kead entry .a 11,1
Ssd aetbr elre r of lSeb assbeakr
aI qaies e sf ta lS l sestL
Se ses the .owlag wltasees o*
peeve hi. eoatiaeas ealsdease spea
'sad altvas of adm la rhis:
Semn leheade, Jams alashkwell.
all a 't. Tamus ay peids, ls.
I mb 0. MeD. swearn, seister.
a "Ag. 217. Ilr,1
.as msd sette b oo iled sete or ub
*l teetie to make Madl l. . aso
of I.tai, ea tat nesr e
F sade boles lhe slel k oft tLhe dimei
I aet st c"'ev. teao, La., sm datj.sy.
r Oct. IS, S81. vis:
JAMBES .t JENIIN&
Who mad beLomead ltry s1oa M.
gqusir. said sothas qrsutr of the
Ir tise qmawter o est tla U sthe
aestmaet gaater of the asuthemts
Sqasteret mseeis S1, towasmip 4. sesb
mas s nms, . edas inuudi .
I s a13es t fe fowlag wnlass to
pove his omthss s ree ddsar up
sad eultotom of sold ead vis:
Jams Te ag (bles uily. Albert
I Tesi sad aull Tly. all t
Lad Owe, New Odlessw l'..
1 Ag,. , inL. I
eoe is hereby glive tiat tae Islw.
hag seined settler be. aeld aadee oC bi
isetsde asmake o eal n sue(la
of his shm, sod that sal per me
ls blos.e the elnek of thb dsrleS
r sesa, aCraogs. Is, as Thuseiar.
I (oes~er 4. IS ae:
O ORG0 W. MASON,
B Whmmeobmmsets esatry e. 14,s5
her the bseslaail seatheast guarter
ei i of oe. O usbdda p 4 muShlag
Smes dohe lolowlag wlseses to
' pwoe hbs huae%1s sesdoease spew
g ad culSvsteis ef seM llad, vis
E.1. ressekt; A. fredkdck. Ws,
e MKshela sad Joie Extudela. an .t N
a Tsmmasy Nheb. L.
sn r 0. aD, Biruar. Reister
sad OIse. New Odesaa, I~., .
Aug 7. 1811.
Newle I hereby gives that th el
bolln named .ewJ Ibas sled onefed .
his intentIh to makeaM ped aa
seppert of his easim, ad that Mid
posa will be mlad betar. the eleek o
the distri t oast, C.vl gto., La.,
ea aturda), Oetober 6, 8lt, vis:
Whi male hom s, esde . 1 .S'.
fer the esatuwe u quate d ut eUst
gsuter at seeties 21. m. nothwest
ua, t of esthems gnter eof setes
* cwaehip , eseath maa 314 mad,
He smes the followlag wit.nees to
proe. his eoatlaouas rseldeace upon
amd eultivatlioa e d had, viz:
James Thyler. Hamp Rbi Phal
Jenes mad Chart.. . ew. all at et
themmr nvpeadl, 1L.
ead m 0. MoD. Dimmr. Begister
land 09e, New Odea.. La.
July 15, sra.
Netlesle hereby given that the Aelew.
le named mettle, baa 13.4 med.. at hio
testles to make ml peeof upleet
or his esim, sl that il pae will
he made betsoe the Neglert or Re.
elver, United State Land Oee., at
New Oiema., 1m., an hidat, iqpt.
14, lst vis:
Whe madehemseates etry No. Sm.,
tar the nee halr a the eas.than
ganwer et neasm i, towebMp S. aath
us e3 e. at. ML k lea riaMi s.
s names e illawlag wlaenaem bd
Ms leatissems reetleseem pon
o. a ntea d. vis: •
ebad C wasu. Willis oare, J eeph
Rabi and oGren Viete, all or a
Tamm.enay Parish, t,
July 31, 1ea J
, R O. MoD. Immrm gd.S ,
eeelas e hereby given that the fuw
lag named seeelr has led seek o hkis
iate.tles to mak Sadl pret lam p.
pert of hs elaim. ml that .mid pass
will be made bease the dlark oa
dUaeiet eMase, at sev. ges. a.. is
Monday, Sept. !l, 1Sp, vas:
WhI made homeased entry No .5,
her the astshe guaresr as esetlie l3
htY Ut i o im. o 16 em n 8
heeapU th amp 11 est, tt.
He isaes aim we taN.esss
t we his .ogemli espee
mad eovalei ofm id lead, vis:
Touest Dae.s Alfred Ever, L Coals
ad Barry Maamemenr all .11 Tammeasy
al 61 0 McD lahmy, Regior
Leadl 0um, New Oeslsa Irn.
Ag S. 1865,
Nstde is hereby gmve tha ot he st.
lawiag namedd estw bea *.ld *eelee o
s Iatestiesa to make Ial pest i
uadpst eh dImn. md that mid prost
wnil be Hai babelP 13 Marthele,.
U S Cemselem.e, at 6s ute, la.,
saturday, Sept. s, /ls, vis:
JOSHUA B. GAIN.S,
who made hemeadea enetry N... ss
for h mat hal me th mathwest euas.
ter orf seles 4, d nth h f he
autwest heder of setles hTe.
SkS amet d he . ollowI wlt eee. ahe
peev Me entabieg s reidenee upea
ad eultvaties of atmd lead. via:
John A. Todd. William 1Taly, Jame
sTdd and Abe rdaley, all ero . ras.
Land Oes Now uMaes.. 3L
Aug ., 3L I,
Notice i, hereby gives that the aw.
lsn.mna seetmer ha Se set tee e(ie
liatest. to madke I od o q.I e .
at Mb eim~, .ad lthat ad Mpstow 1r
made besre the ar k i dstri
eurt a sla., on MKoadyq
JKFrSON C. DAVIS,
Whumas ehsmetda etry Na sek
Lwa mnele, l nes hal at he ees
" t rwet neer l ea aml the se.th.
MAd geaserde of me0ethens gorgse at
dml. S. E.aten wal as o.
peeve Mis .minee.. malen . apes
al ealnlvalon e WeM leand es:
A. ILi , % e al.r Ee. .abs w.
sl . --. U, sgetq,
C NI umo, Or dru
Rogmeeealteli, is.. if. NWPUy,
HberiUc LI. Sh81abh. YW meee.
Ckrtd of 3ML g. R. rre. -
Cdrmaur Dr. F.. E dt -
Tug.rrar, W. CC Phurn
ParishAttw7r , Cla -
Pewi 8mr.". J iYfT..,
Rebmdag~e~r, 4' D. crswtsed.
I ~dr of Weigbbad ia...
Ura. t:, W. Brsadly. Owats.m
WLP S if
PSasre ry, W (3 ZL.Asbl
*Ict ward, t.iro Keag, it. Usd1.
9.1 ward, B F Dngara, Oowi am
9d wart, 7 M Absey
4th ward, Zaebdarp, )IaaJ~wlpe
Sth ward, W arasnhuinaiThsurm
6a ward, Paler Parke r Vkb
71h ward Jobs A Tead., Rasye
Ik word, A Provwre 8, Pearl.
99bhward. W 0 Wilde.r, a
Presidaat. Jo. A Ilmith
8sperimdumt asd Mcrrelaiy, Nor.
l5t ward, Cass OsNbeer, Madi
2.1 ward, N7 Fsel.mos, Verger
3d ward, r B )awrbmuhrdla Cow.
.L rd, Joe. A Bam il Nmde.
5th ward, Otto Nirattia. Tail.
6th war'. A C (CIaword, Flaers.
7th ward, J i Oiaehe. Burs.
sb ward, 8 D rlawhrd, Peal.
9th wars'. J W DaekBr. 51.14
. ard-r 8 8i H p k, Q
Z. Williamus, 8 D. Aideueso, Jefs
A. Parley. A LIberdea L Beideos.
Ttiremmr, Zdwd Fredr#iL
Seeralary, W (I Keeausi
Mawnball P 3 Dailies.
Terms of OOcUla
SFohurt Muaomds imF.1,. sa.
R the l frra. t04 w-ls s J.
ý. JmWw - Ins. M.T
SJdudg inbt. B. Raid.
I Ath~ar ey-Bolimlnr dwarwh
j It iorderd by the Omit, That
tih followinmguu rler temr. o thb
d 16th liuoiui Ditriiet Comt be sob
the awe are hereby .tabehellbe
Livinugtom Puuiub-' ary tame,
aCword MaIsi is April Bro Ne
L day is Oetoer.
s Court teems., Brat Maa1 i.
ýpemrr said sted M aiby is
o $Lf Helms Pgliib.-Cour tUum,
m3d Mondsay s Ma ad 3d g s.
iled is November.
Jqr) teram, 3J nasy Is Feb.
siy sad 3d Memdsy is Septa..
Stl Tas away Pauriah-C.rt
terSuit.tIt Udq I phi, .l dih
,. Moord. is October.
SJury .eam, 4th Misira Is Jams.
NLaey is Jeasery mal
t. tat Nus7 yis Jess.
Otprý tes N .ýr y is ý s
r.( wahinlton Paria - tus
` thr., Maoad Nendas isumay, Md
the teaMoYaly iM D.s emr,
r Jury terms, 4th Monday I*s ]t 5
anmd 34 Muslay an Ooerw.
BOBTE. a saw hftt
H $. WaaRax. (J.r.
r. ~ n M.NO9t ~05. ISa I
ow A fibMeata W. i , seea
s sad fourth ldrsyaluth. meuath.
Sdlittos glares W. N. MW..
t.Tuam Lomes; Na 3471
Mmear= or Bo.o -N.egs el g
irst sad third Neamy is the
mmtb, H. R. Warn, DispW*t,
. H. lth, Riepuur,
S r~. Tiaxa. Lomess mm
sty ar Pvw ?t'a-Tlheis es
. tie lrst and third Thm,.ls7. In
the mou gh.Dr3J ensQ
rE(. ASmia hmNo.h Me. L
V Couuurou Loses Re. Ii, L
,1or P.-Mooe the .irst ed tShir
Sred&yo is the m0.UL K ft.
le of U. AL K.
a aor1P.-wru the firt d thi
iSatumrdysy is the bmerO.Q Iw ekse Bl airo
" a. IL S. k ,L
Somirg lent. Oarso, Ne. 21, U.
A.u . J).-eheas ethe .60.4 sea
K of thI'Wrdsy is The month, ea
D r .f P. 11.J r. o F ;Iei
- NublW Ar b. J. Kztoraig., Memo.
ttesar º 111111
aft". at =ahm-b p 6bg of SI Tm..
e array-Fosuth tat. cs -au.. t
By viueatsa willt Ofkt rteb
Pueh 34aeo ab luses is mlbd.i
I Jeea K t4ai!-.' i e
r. Ihwill S i sell as he l los atjim.
4 is mat .t ILaa 1,tareto the
a in'xvuiM IrSkta roa Uas , .!
llii J 01 a L tom. . Ifq ae
aM Use. 0". dis Two.
U66 Pear beh0 thes....
I, - r, byL M e pr augLB*
IS ?oemoatuw t 47mb. V~thih~ s
at mppmL f*d Im.
5r UiiUh. lob, £q.T