Newspaper Page Text
MONROE, LA.. MfAY 21, 1873.
0. W. McCRANIE, Editor.
THE CENTRAL AMERICAN MISSION.
Colonel George H. Villiamson, of
Shreveport, has been appointed the
diplomatic agent of this government
for the Central American States. The
importance of, this mission to the Gulf
States of the Union, and esreelally to
Louisiana, is apparent at a g:ance. The
simple exchange of productions is in
itself an item of magnitude. New Or
leans ought to be the focus of a large
export and import trade with Central
America. Its natural advantages in
this respect are unrivalled by any city
or seaport in the United States. En
couragement by the government and
the aid of capital will inevitably give
force to these advantages. The selection
of Col. Williamson to represent our
government in Central America is in
many respects a good-one. It is a good
selection for the administration, because
Col. Williamson has character, pride
and position; a good one for Louisiana,
because his adhesion to Grant and
Radical success has not necessarily
estranged his affections from the State
and the people who have honored and
respected him. What Col. Williamson
may be able to effect as minister toCen
tral America, in the event he accepts
the mission, depends not so much upon
his own exertions as upon the policy of
Sthe Administration. On this head we
take leave to doubt whether he will be
backed up in any efforts ho may make
to develop the natural and commercial
advantages of his own State and people.
We don't believe that Grant's Admin
Ist'ation is friendly to Southern devel
opement and progress. We fail to see
its fostering care and its liberal treat
mentof Southern commerce. Col .Wil
liamson will not be able to surmount
this prejudice against ",rebel" equality
in the Union, and we predict that he
will soon find his cherished plans, if
any he shall have, for his section, com
pletely balked by President (rant's
Administration. As for Col. \Villiam
son's position as a Louisianian in this
matter, we, of course, give it our disap
proval. Whether he sanctioned (Gree
ley's nomination, or nlot, and whether
he believed the Liberal movemlent a
cheat, or not, cannot be ajustilication
for his espousal of the Radical side of
the Southern question. Hlis relations
to his comrades in the civil war, to his
people, to the facts, to his own history
as an honored representative of anti
Radical sentiment in Louisiana, were
not changed by the political folly con
cocted at Cincinnati and subsequently
endorsed at Baltimore. That madle
Grant no less inimical to Col. \Villiaim
son than he was in 1l6S. If (ol. WVil
liamson could not endorse the G(reeley
movement, by so mluch the lmolre was
he precluded front going to the support
of Grant. And now his neceptance of
office under (irant, if he shall necel,t, is
but carrying the inconsistency still fur
ther. Indeed, more than inconsistency
may be urged against suchll a course.
Even Republicans will be heard to
question the propriety of a Iroimotion
following so close upon the heels of
change. While we cheerfully say we
would confide the ('entral Amnericmani
mission to Col. Williamlson rimoire read
ily than any representative (Iranit itman
in the State, woe nevertheless hope, for
his own reputation, and that of every
Louisinnian, lie will decline a po.sition
which, if aceepted, ,rust leavie the pu
rity of his course in suitpporting ( rti
and Wilson iloreve\'r ltllnder thel cloud of
'l'ilE ONLY Q(QUIET SO"rlaON..
WVhenevt'er the Il'r'silth' nit, or his au
thorized nadtvisors, ti atlll'y aet'cept the
situation inl Ltuisininltl, :t l plae' tli'
forces of the lUnionll t the lispoaisal of
Kellogg to nailutalii lite uisurpation
headed by himn, tli're' will th.ei ie a.
conclusion of resistulnie tIi K('llhigg's
govermnent of error-; aual f'r:iodls. As a
d./feeo governnt, nsti,lIg ilpoIll is
own power, the ihllitrentll of the olppos
ilg State governni(-ot Ionaiteod, nld will
maintain by force, lIt:hat i(ellogg's gu'
ernmnent is a fitilure. Iutt if 'Uncle
Samtl interpotses his mlighity cartriidge
box and hlgal unthority, obelicenec on
tile part of tile peoplel to the lehest.s of
that power will readily be colnc ,tled l,-y
all the good people of the Stlate. lutl
let it be unlderst~otd that Kellogg can
not, without this powerful aid, rob tlhe
people of Louisiana of their liberties
and proclaim and enforce a fitlgrlant
usurpation in full power in louisiana. na
That exception we reserve.
George lr'ncis Train hals been order.
ed byJudlge Davis to con limimlnlllt in
the Now York State Inslnet Asylum.-.
With all Train's eccentrieities :nii i
flighty fits, there are thousands and T
tens of thousands of bigger fools than he
who are outside any Asylum whatever.
Train may be insane; it is hard to tell si
where sanity ends and insanity begins; o
_ but it must be confessed that few sane 1
men, even in this stirring ago, have r
accomplished as much as he. Starting c
life a friendless, penniless orphan, hea
o has amassed great wealth, acquired a
1t knowledge of several languages, made a
et himself famiiliar with the most abstruse I
Sfinancial, political and scientific ques- c
to tions, and boasts to-day of his readiness
to discuss any subject which may be
in presented to him.
br- Senator Carpenter upon solicitation 1
ge by both political parties delivered an
1al address upon political affatirs in New
in Orleans on the 20th. No report of the
ty speech has reached us up to the closing
n- of our forms; but we learn from an in
Id telligent source that the Senator ad
ve hered to his preference, expresssd in
3n the Senate, in favor of a new election.
ur l-e condemned Kellogg as infamous I
in and the November election as fraudu
)d lent. lie deprecated violence on the
Se partofthe pople,andexcused the action
do of the President as being in accordance I
tit, with law. The Senator was a visitor of
id Antoine's, and the recipient of a cont
ly plimentary dinner from L't. Gov.
Lto Penn. lie had an emnbarrassig role
ad to play in the Cresent City.
>n- Capt. E. E. Kidd and Mir. J. F'. Allen,
its of Vernon, arrested on aflidavit of C.
on J. Greene for alleged intimidation of
of colored voters at the November clc
y te tion, and carried to New O)rleans, left
be here on their return hoome yesterday.
ke Their bonds were fixed at $200 each.
al Mr. Allen was also charged by Jack
[e. Greene with assaulting his brother, C.
n- J. Greene, acting as Deputy Marshal,
,- and on this charge was held to bail by
ee Shannon in the sum of x:1,200. Mr.
t- Allen is ready to establish his i(nno
1- cence. An episode in the proceedings
at in New Orleans was the suldden appear
ay nce of Allen Greene in the city and
e Ihis proposing, through Yates, to Kidd
if and Allen to go upoln their bonds! t
nl- What a colnmentary on the sonis' affi- I
n A Revenue Tax Bill.
sp- \Villianm WVilson,of Jackson, has paid
ac- a bill for revenue licenste, anlonlting inll
tor the aggregate to $1:3i.0(I, itl'oizdtl as
on Licenseo (tfractio nal )............... ......... ti.:l
Iutorest.............. ........... . I.o
of 'ost ol'servilng noti(i e.................... 7.5)
1is in collecting which l )ol,uty Marshalt
ry Yates has rendcered a receipt for $1:315.00,
i making the cost of collection on $110. 1,
re by Yates, $115.10. lMr. \Wilson lives
>n- about thirty Ililes west of this. YWe
(ly await slpecille iulfornmiation "as to the one
al' hundred antd lifteen dollars Mlarshal's
t s- ('(st. Vhatu are the items?
ea Ill order that our coilltnllporalries
as I;ry lnot continule ill their ignorance
rt and llgcr mIislead their reader:s, we
take this o0cnsion to inforlm tll n that
of Nash wias Ilever ct'lllnissiolned sheriffll
is of (rant: plrislh. ''There :lppears to be
tr- ome befgionent on this sunject, and
cy ollr Flsionll organls, ts susual, are wrong
- about it.--N'. G. Itepltdloieol.
to in ortier lhat our cotetnpraries Iay
oi not colltirltlt ill igllorllUcet', we take
occasionl to saty that, tht IRepubllianl
a lannounced authoritatively that Kellogg
nit had appoinlted Nash Sherif"l' of Grant
al- parish. There appears to b .4)on lying.
,it on this subject.
It Tie .lellfeson ('T'ex.) 'T'imtltes sntltes
''r thalt thellre have 110(01 r'ect'tiv'd, I:t that
to lay (down tel or twelve I ilt's of the"
lit road to 31:lrshtall. The lbhatee of thet
iron will he there in a evw dtsa-s, an
the contras-tors will go to w\or'k it
once. The, 'i't,o 1';tetilhe is wr(,rikin at,
he about a milealit ay. The rell l is cnt- ll'il
h t plrtedl twenty uitih., front llotr, oiew "
of west. T' lll't rI, it is expe(htd, 'will he
l It re ui' s l a i' iti olls '1' lth 1st t o. lllo t,
heartis nt "t the ttlll t tiniea.
'ile lr 'ranllkiil ll ofthte Iltnlls;y511:
Ti'l cItt'orniis fac to lli'il l'iivse t llsiS
thtan for lliany ,5tieson15 11(st. 'ile 'vol- i fil
nlow tlets wiicth llth lny beli\tv tl lie g'ild v
I lirogcitols ofth the t'erpeiller. ltavi'- o 'Il
\Teolgll, ealelor thaiil ls i. h r tlillliiti :
Ithas l tull a tiike llto n e1) llel, r1. ,fr trll. ni
1 THE PRESIDENT AND THE 4GOVERNOR.
The dispatches from Louisiana are
still full of discrepancies. One account
says that "the whole affair is virtually
I; over;" another predicts that the trouble
e has hardlybegun. It is certainthat the
e people of the State are no more recon
g ciled to the Kellogg usurpation now
Sthan they were two or three months
ago; and although they have no dispo
a sition to fight against the United States
.e army, they will not submit to Mr. Kel
re logg until at least a show has been
3. made of compulsion. Whether their
s submission is to be enforced quietly
and speedily depends upon tile action
1e of the President and Governor. The
policy of the citizens seems to be to or
ganize a passive resistance to the acting
,n State authorities wherever they can do
n so with a reasonable prospect of success;
to disturb the peace no more than may
be necessary in order to assert their
0 position; and to disperse at once when
g ever the Federal troops are marched
- against them. Their action, therefore,
is not civil war, but a great popular
protest against illegal power.
a In the meantime anarchy virtually
ý* prevails in some of the remote parishes;
is the processes of law cannot be executed;
U- the courts cannot perform their duties;
life and property are insecure. No
State must be allowed to remain in
a this condition. An illegal government
e is better than no government at all;
,f and if there is no chance of the installa
tion of Mc Enery in the seat to which
hie was chosen, we rrust all hope, for
r* the sake of order, that Kellogg's au
le thority may be recognized. The acting
Governor protends that he is tihe hiont,.t
preference of tile electors of Louisiana.
lie assures us that ia vast imajority of
tihe pleople sustain him, and I-is only
opponents are a few miiseriable lebels.
It is time for him to abaudnei this
- abs.urd pretence,which deceives nobody,
ft and to confess that the insurrte(tion is
beyond his control, lie cannot governl
without the Federal bayonets, atnd
everyl)ody knows it. Now let hint
k throw off disguises, and since he pro
- fesses to be (Governor, let himn govern
I, in earnest. Ills duty is plain. It is to
convene the Legislature, antd advise
that body, as the Constitution of lthe
United Statets requires, to call upon the
President to protect the State of Loui
sianar from domestic violencrre.
ri- When this has been udone the duty of
d the President will lie Illain too. In de
Stiding to install Mr. Kellogg as (Gov
ernor of Louisiana, aell. Grant under
took to sustain hini in executing the
1- functions of the oftice, to give hint all
the troops lie needed, and to put down
all resistance to his authority. IIe ca:n
not retreat from the positionr he volun
tarily assumed. It is an ungracious,
id an odious position ; but it is too late to
n change it. WVo cannot suffer Louisiana
to drift into anarchy, alnd at present
there seents to be no choice for her ex
cept between anarchy and a military
dlcspotistm.-_V. 7. :ribone.
A l)IOWNE.I) MAN'S SENS.'TIONS.
a corrc.slondent iof tihe ('icago Tri
, bulne, treating of the bridge atcideint at
IDixon, Ills., says:
SAfter imaniy lhour's spent i, inquiry
St'the righlrt individtal \was at length
i fiundl, ill tle person of lDr. Ifotl'lltan,
's who \\s taken out of the river wheln
iin an uniconeious condition, andl full of
water. Yot'r correspondent intervieiw
e'tl hint thisimorning, particularly with
cL'refirence to hiis sellsations \vhih, lll4lter
ti the water, and learnied froirl hint what
(e is sulhjonineld:
iat\l\ hen s,:lk I wlas still sensible of
tiel snurroulni inugs. I went alpp:lrently'
;r very ('lose to the lottolll. The current
ii rolled tle over and over, and niry
ihands freinetitly t'ariO ihi contact with
tihe grav\el. 1 routil feel the water
J runninii down my throat and iln imy
Sll'ars, adll il at once experienced tlie
n moi-st delightfiul settsation. I si'eiemdr
toi be ait ireatce witth evetrythl~ig, arid
lp'rRfetly halppy. y \\hole life plss
t ed blofore tire like Ia lash lofl lightihing,
iL the event:s appealiring- to e intltilibly
illlpressedi ullron Illy ililnd. ('irtlllt
stances I had tiorgotteotn appearedil viv
L's idly, tllr4 1 dhil not wltin to lie dis
it turled. I should have- lprefe-rredi tio re
it mnlin w virei' I lais. \': hile in tihe
nid(st of Ia leatille reverie,- thinkitg
1-' what ir"y wiit' would iido it' shit' weret
't saved tand I drowned, I filIt al hani on
I I ll. .'illllrldel'. I was pulled tOil nutu
it plale' ll l t i a rok'lt. I as tl aot ill
lsl i-nlbrh,, but grarttllhly tiame to i t y
i ll. t u)h. h siw'k tirand w'i'retc'h(l I
Alter l'rnti'irLrIig on the Iroc'k atlioi
ai r hotr', I \wa:s talket'l to roy hmliuu'.
Sllere I muintettl vomitiing, anrid fre
tlluently jecteIlt wathr atlt artially
I l digiested food ntil d tl'lt o'chl ltrk i itihe
i. afterntl.i I \nwas ta o'lr tl of tIiilte
w \'Lt'i" Lri lil 1 ix hllu drrirr c fn't h( 'hlolv
if; the lirihg'. I was very tlhir't- aftler'
tt'r, bin tin' tL tt' w'a' s' ii .-.igr'etr'l,
" wa'"t" I irrouhl iutr'irr'ir iny tlhilrt was by
SpittIirig v it'gair into tli, a'titr-'-Lboutrt
to ali OUiit'te rlin ii half to it qiu'rter of '1 L
niS t''i c tir'stincan,. I ri1s g'r'tLily, LiS
- loniuhed nlt the iUher of events tlhat
" ousst, throuir my'i mitl whihi' nprolo
'Itit'truhu the Noth'r that oingnrritd ithr
"ir in1 t childhood was utiiitrrt., iit severi
t thint siaI I was agiout niniiteen 're'Lri
igraphtd. The seisatiron i txpriente
S'hile the t '- groitig down it'l
I very bad anin ilesir'us to liti let alhiti',.
- Tle srldhtnir iri'jtio i ko 'rutn thie ineatilit,
state it the water to the ih'y lanid
s'c.iiml id 'o hirave a butl i'lifft, I. Ltttil ntt,
i 'iti inlinL''etriit tri 'h-t was going on
Lrroiund irn . e'Ver'al ti ilh n 'aim nie 10
iil anLid Vaitti' to t.i.t' . i tnuinir'. I 111
I told them to let me alone, I was so
miserable. The corpse of my wife was
found after she had been in the water
about three hours. It i.s said that Mrs.
Hoffman's countenance was lighted up
with a life-like smile, so peaceful and
suggestive of such pleasant thoughts
when dying that everybody's attention
was attracted to her.
How Kellogg's 1letropolitans Were to be
Received at Shreveport.
WVe copy the following from the
As it was surmised that the Ozark,
which a special dispatch to the Times
announced had left "llraslear city with
metropolitans and ten days' rations,
was coming to this city under the pro
tection of the Federal troops, prompt
measures were taken to meet and give
them a warm reception; and by Sun
day evening, several companies comn
prised of men equal to any emergency
were organized, ofllcered and armed,
ready to move down the river at a
moment's notice to give the nmetropol
itans a North Louisiana welcome.
Late Sunday afternoon couriers calle
down from Benton with the cheering
intelligence that a company of our Bos
sier friends hal - organized there and
co-operate with us, and that other coln
panies were formling; in that parish to
would be in harness by Monday after
noon. The supIposition that the Ozark
was bound for this locality has not,
however, been confirmed, and matters
have settled downi to their usual quiet.
It is a noticetalle fact that liot a particle
of excitement marked the proceedings
of Saturday evening and Sunday ; tmen
asselniled coolly, talked over the
lleasulres of resistance calmly, elrolled
and arned theln.selves with perfect
calnllless andi deliberation, resolved to
nmake Tlr. lKellogg's hired cutthroats
earn the wages of their voyage to North
PR'IOPOSED) PIiENS CONVIEN1'IOrN.
The Nattlchitoheies Times has credit
for the following:
Thlere is really bulit one great and
overshadowing evil to the press of this
Sta[e. Il all other respect:-, it enjoys a
full and fret, competition in v\-siness,
and an absolute illdependelnce, which
are all that could be asked. BIut the
Radical printing law destroys the one,
and attacks the other-it is a canker
eating at the vitals of the independenell
of the press, mlaking it too often sub
servicnt to the lirevailing dtespoilsln,
or solmetimes more bitterly and uncolll
promisingly hostile tlani it would
otherwise be, mll'erely to show a detianlt
spirit towards those who havedplerived
it of a legitimate patronage, and to
t avert the suspicionl which tmiglit Ibe
t suggested, that mollderation was prompt
Sel by sonime sinister motive.
I This great outrage on the press of the
State, the Conventioll dues not propose
to touchi, as it expressly isehiews every
thling u'political." In fcut, the onily
plalers,excelpt the Ciazette-Comnet,whiheli
have endorsed the call, belong to that
class of oflicial pall-sueckers which could
not exist without thel printing law.
VWe suggest that oulr conte, mpnlo rary
idrop th moatter, and thus leave thilt,
bogus press of tiie State alone to iight
the bogus advertiserrs of New York andi
THlIED ill- iII: It.-FT.
In the river coliumni of the ;hircve
port Tiniii, of last Sunday, we findl the
following men lion of tlhe progress ((i:Ide
in remlloving th great raft in lied river:
Late in the afternoion the stleailier
Kalbaiugli caue ii front the railt region
with a party of invited guests who hail
beenl to witneiss ihl proc:s of i' l(,it,
the raft. We learn frot Lint. \Vod
ruil tihat thei l::.t tow iheatl \\ i rtll'wioed
on the itornitng iof tiho lt uh, :aid at eight
o'clock in the narthing ill(, st'iamer 1R.
T. lryaurly ptu-sed throiitig to IDod
iibayou amidil the celiers iof the m1en :il
iillier: of thte \Aid ailn lbaugih tand
the mi at work in ll( rlaft. ' is
the Iirsl boat to t- itlrughl the etlirae
lenigth of Ilie ralft cleaned atlt to the
htaitl of lied biayotu. Late ll;t fttir
i noon tlihe 'ranl- Morgan lisr setl overi
tilie sant routte, dlrawing over lii lfut.l
Atliut hlie sanie thine tihe iioyal ce cor-e
('rune down frot Bu. irgeto\vwn through
IKelly i vilyou, SLtump dilaml b)1you a
Iitd b-ayou wiith four blaes of coitton,
-whichl shelit' ptiut olf ton the baintk oif oli
river. 'Tht'ls the wonrk, s.o t', on i th
raft lhas en of llthis miuch clmliei'ii .-
Tl'hea' are noi\ only fotr miles ofi Ioat
in" raft above lled hiyolt to ice 'tllov
ei. lit th 'ellltlll i' e, thieri is ,I goo
;stea'l b itoat conu umi enii t io lin ;li.rl~ l it.
Trlhe party Iof Il;tiecs alld en':t ilut.n e,:;
i It i- sahtid 1 l r i<, tli, \w 'll
lnitiit\ii t iivi ifer t t 'he 1 n rt 1. .Lit'
hi tL h thiotugh the thiituut- ralo' ii
Ith e't ytIlallr l t '. , anlid nml -tll"t'. Al sk :l1'i.
willitig ti i it thu t tl) Ihit skill a ltI
jutic'hai'u l -:m Imlit t of Ihni (t i i.'
.of he iie iii- dal, ityla dtl'ai sortil i
itell iftr a h t l- t ri't , it lv l'm ted I
servi'ci, 'a itiej \Si- \'tv " wtell :lt thlil
tine, billut tit \ ii h Ill- rip h'ujidl ititi
lt-.- lhiltks tb-it in cn-i ' lhi' Iht'' wius
to the itiet rot', lit' ilght ii e ct ll-h-I
ni ikiti' "utp the -lhit-dt is- i int-ut-' ilth ill
cltilln of 1bhit" lii niulct'nr li'irhi!. -
E. W. . EhY '
I J1 .YI'I~llt't'i jU' C4, t IN E4 A1'(4A\1,IJ-BIY
Gi,·ctnd ,S'frl 1414'. l414444 I.e.
'ietnrcs taken in all tlte ipo 144104', 1 '441.4
itttilrtn t: 411 JIn i-ti1ts1,
:414yjes (.cIt:, tic
l'ietito s til:ou in eloidy won~~r~~r. ber s, wi i
leVill keel, cos.it:itltt-i titli:(uid a 4 4o :;4
if anti Alrrrncol~c I i"·r t s
4-1Il'tiilIit il lh rIi~Y
of ill partsn of the worltd.
1" CT U i'tt 1": 1' It A t 1;44-,
of every' deslicripltion, li,, ~l' 4.1104.1 or 14itLot
i~,O·.l'it~l44 01' Ic.414, i'4i4..4 h.4Jc/ i Il ,,~, iii li
tI('"1'ti ICES OF Ai~t 1(17(1,5 l- ttl ts I~l, '1'(r 01:111:1:
Vielws of (toe runsiI of thle city o t' I 21e
for 4ate. lheltrttatry 2, 8172. .::1:1y
.NJ) SALE: SI' A)l111, 1:
C i f. (:.? 44,441 Sj,o, t4'4L 4.4,2J144t4(4l',
4 ~ I4)TIC~..
Ilorstl\-s, Ln Iaglin-s cllskeptiii' hirnv
~i't i e'":ilnsced theu goodM~1, groeeiiea, ~·.
i-ossn tlrtinodi esck hoft Ito tIl. house, I
U w~ill ~ntiuol theo Ihlrii4.iie.4 ini toy owit Iit~tii
lot:e ('tIiti droversl' k"oindee tine114ti' 1.444-e. 11
"IOtober r 12uly 17, 1872.
:IIIS i'iiit of PI(i(lc4.a,) &.. Co.. Lavilng 1l4
1 dissolt ct y )uutttal conent, still hav
4ing1 pt411listl th ieli goids, grceies, (Fie.4440,
lr 1t' ut 2uiiIn 1~u [toc, o the latelt4 Lose
will contitntll) tO.bsns I iy wlini
daing Irol11 TN 'IVy Ist 11,72t. 'fit~lCt4
211)t N~~nso vr iddetelt 110 rilA
are iniiyi. tb 041441114,:444 'llt~trtion 4t44ai.
11 retillrnglflo b84144, the'14 4"t-t..
I 111-4ct ( .1t hittbly ecm teni ou 214144?.tot,
Jor" P.tV. erl/-AU, othe nll ean
t Int 114.1or tile lastei Sl,'I:I'Il,
.'i1~, III\ 111441 Ileylen............441 444 41 444:~11
441144 14411- jf-~ :~\i·\s.4i4'144....... 7 (
Ili tIt~e lte~-it-4'4\. I.. 'l'l till
l4iit Il'~l1 jint- Iteyfiw 44·...........t2: 1441
It,.. Iny :: 11t44t14 (7li2a.4~ . 4411
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