Newspaper Page Text
G. W. MIcCUANID. Editor.
Ocial Journal of the City of Monroe
MONROE. LA. JANUARY 20, 1883,
AMONG OUR EXCHANGES.
MOVING BEFORE GETTING READY.
It has been known for some time
that when the vote on the removal of
the parish site of Madison was taken
Tallulah would receive that distinction
at the expense of Delta. The Delta
Journal referring to the action of the
Police Jury of Madison,recently taken,
It does seem as though the Police
Jury acted very precipitately in pass
ing the ordinance submitting the ques
tion of the removal of the parish site to
Tallulah. So soon as the vote is can
vassed as to the result-and we have
little doubt but that It will be in favor
of Tallulah-Delta will cease to be the
parish site, and there will necessaRly
occur an inter regnum or interval in
which Madison will have no capital.
So soon asithe result is ascertained the
county site is fixed instanter, with no
buildings to which to transfer records
and with no court house. This, we
think, the Police Jury should have
made arrangements for, and not to
have precipitated matters which will
necessarily cause the most deplorable
consequences and cause a suspension in
TIIEM GOOD OLD DAYSM.
Some opportune advice and pleasing
reegllections are afforded its readers by
the Catahoula News In the following:
It is now time for our farmers to be
gin, In real earnest, to prepare for this
year's crop. On thin lands early plant
ing of cereals is absolutely necessary to
secure a good crop. One reason why
our hill farmers are generally so unsuc
cessful in their corn crops, is their fail
ure to plough and plant early. In
other states, where soil and climate are
far less adapted to corn than ours are,
farmers, simply by early planting and
propercultivations, produce, year after
year, enough corn to supply their
We trust that our people are now
fully satisfied of the importance of rais
ing their own bread and meat; and we
hope that, in the near future, they will
be wise enough to produce the greater
part of their clothing. We are longing
for the return of well cultivated vege
table gardens and truck patches, full
corncribs and meat houses-longing to
hear the grunting of fat cornfed, jolly
porkers, the neighing of well-groomed
horses, the lowing of fine, well grazed
milch cows, the bleating of merinos
and cotswolds, the familiar humming
of the spinning wheel, and the popping
of the shuttle. All those dear old cop
eras-breeches, honey-and-pancake days!
They were days of wisdom-days of
plenty and contentment-of sturdy
manhood and honesty.
LITTLE IOYS PLAYING WI''TH MAT
What a boy did with a screw-driver
was one of John Shtenix's most humoi
ous illustrations. The Morgan City
Review records what little boys can do
with matches :
Some little boys playing with mat
ches in a shed in the rear of John
Brand's Stonewall Exchange and
boarding house, this place, Thursday
afternoon, set fire to a lot of hay, and
had it not been for the prompt pros
ence of a number of men, the premises
would have been consumed. Tilhe ire
alarm was given and the fire depart
ment speedily responded.
AN OLD, OLD RlAIY.
It was a boy that made the Banner
editor smile when he called to the
cook to place another plate on the
table. He arrived on last Saturday
morning, 6th Instant, at 5 o'clock.
Born a Democrat and a-talking,
Billie? We have an idle crib, but
such an old boy has no need of it.
A PARE-RIPE SCHOLAR.
The East-Carroll Democrat furnishes
an excellent exemplification of what
has been accomplished by the Repub
lican party and free public schools in
this State :
The following is a copy of a letter
written by one of our colored citizens
who once ran for the Clerk of the Court
of our Parish. He at that time called
himself,Wm. Moore and is a little over
average as a writer and scholar, and
still the poor colored people are bull
LAKE PROVIDENCEs, LA.
Jan lth, 1888.,
I Bej to Know of you would you not
Llke Very well to Give me the Em
ployments as Superintendence hear in
your Counting House for this Year I
am now out of Employments & Bej to
come Before you as a candidate for
that Persisaion I am the age of 26 & the
father of Two Little childrens if you
need a cook why my wife can answer
your Purpose If it is agreeable with you
as I am Got a Part of a Education I
think I Can Encrease your Capitol a
Greatdeal Should you feel yourself Ex
spose to Except my offer my whole
Heart Shall be Devoted to your Bust
nes I am very much
W. M. SMITH, JR.,
of Tyrone Place,
AI'PPOINTIENTS OF LOUISIANA AN
Newc Orleans Dis'l-J. u. WALKEB, P'.E.
Carondeletstreet, F. I. Hill; Felicity
street, C. W. Carter; St. Charles Ave
nue, B. Carradine; Moreau street, J. J.
Billingsley; Louisiana Avenue, Asbury
C. Coucy; Algiers and Gretna, James
L. Wright and Jas. P. Porter; La
fourche, P. Galvin; Baton Rouge,
Henry O. White; Supernumerary, A.
G. Miller; Plaquemine and Gross Tete,
Felix G. IHocutt; Agent Southwestern
Bible Society, Jas. A. Ivy.
Delhi District--r. RAN DLE, P. E.
Monroe Station, B. F. White; Delhi
and Floyd, R. S. Isbell; Trenton, J. T.
Sawyer; Bastrop, Jas. E. Bradley,
Lind Grove, J. M. McKee; Oak Ridge,
Jno. F. Wynn; Iayville, Jeptha Lan
drum; Winnsboro, C. R. Godfrey; I-ar
risonburg and Sicily Island, T. H. Me
Clendon; Waterproof and St. Joseph,
Alfred E. Clay; Tensas, J. W. Davis,
Lake Providence and Pecan Grove, J.
M. Davies; Oak Grove and Macona, to
be supplied by T. B. Reneau.
Homer Dsstrict-A. A. C('ONETT, P. E.
Homer circuit, J. W. Medlock; Tulip
circuit, Wm. Hart; Haynesville, Jno.
A. Miller; Minden, J. A. Parker; Spar
ta and Saline, C. T. Munholland, Ar
cadia, R. T. Parish; Vernon, J. HI.
Stone; Indian Village, L. S. Collier;
Rochester Mission, C. W. Hodge;
Downsville, J. E. Patterson; Farmer
ville, J. M. Johnston; Summerfield, to
be supplied; Webster, J. L. I'. Shep
Shreporl I)i.'l-n. I". AlE ,XAN )II, r. IE.
Shreveport, C. F. Evans; Moorings
port, Hlickson Capers; Caddo, Jno.
Pipes and B. F. Jenkens; ILogansport
Mission, J. Fulton; Mansiield, S. S.
Keener; Pleasant lIill,R. I'arvin; Nat
chitoches, C. F. Stivers; Anacoco, to
be supplied; lied River, It. M. Block
er: Coushatta, G. M. Liverman; Super
numerary, J. W. Hearn; South Bossier
Enos B. Eoust; North Bossier, John B.
Cassity; Many, 1t. A. Davis; Sabine,
Win. Wimberly; President Mansfield
Female College, J. Lane Borden.
Ale.rcandrhia )is'l-N. s. 'CORN I.Ll, P. I:.
A!exandrla and Pineville, J. M.
Beard; Alexandria Circuit, E. I. (Gal
loway; Winnfield, A.M. Walles; Jena,
Daniel C. Barr; Columbia, Jacob I).
IHarper; Evergreen and tlig Cane, A.
T. Galloway; Spring Creek, Gco. Jack
son, Supernumerary, to be supplied by
A. Iloftpanir; Sintmsport, F'red White;
Black Itiver, to be supplied; Vidalia
:and Troy,J.\'. l'een; Avoyelles French
Mission, to be supplied; Bayou Ibeuff,
S. II. Cooper; Colfax and Montgomery,
Sam. Hugh Whatley.
(Oplouts [)is't-cl lS I.''"rAN 1. EºN::R,P'.E
Opelousas, T. J. Hlough; WVashing
ton, J. MI. Brown; Vermillionville, T.
S. Randle; Plaquemineo lrules and
Kimball's Chapel, Lewis A. Reed and
Baxter Clegg; Abbeville, J. IF. Scur
lock; New Iberia, This. J. Upton;
Franklin, T. K. Faunt Leltoy; Attak
apas Mission, to be supplied; Patter
sonville and Morgan City, It. S. Trip
pot; Lake Charles, AM. C. Mauley;
Sugartown Circuit, I enry J. Boltz;
Calcasieu Mission, W. 1t. Whatley;
(-rand (:henire, Stephen J. lDavis.
A MODEL FOIl YOUNO 31EN.
With unfeigned pride and pleasure
we have read the remarks of our ex
changes concerning the elevation of a
noble son of Louis.ana, of the Florida
parinhes, Mr. Win. Green Raoul., son
of our olt friend (I. T. Itaoul, long,
known iin this neighborhood, as the
Surentendant of the Southern Car
Works, run by the irnm of Rtaoul, Souts
& Wadley. Green has lately been
elected President of the great Central
lRailrord and Banking Colepanuy,one of
the largest and wealthiest corpolrations
in the South. We confes's, it any one
is surprised at this result, we are not.
Ve knew (Green w'hen a school boy, in
Springileld, I tvingston Parish, where
we believe lie was born. We knew
him when a youth, and then as a young
mtan, and afterwards, in maturer years,
as Chief manager of the old Southern
Car work. In all these phllases of his
past life, the penetrating Iinid
could perceive in him something more
than an ordinary being, and it was
plain to us that he was destined to
make his mark in the world, even be
fore the line of his persuits had been
marked out. IHo wisely chose the
railroad business as the growing and
progressive interest of tile day, adl in
that line hIe has madle his mnark, as he
would have dlone in any other. We
lack the opportunity to notice in detail
the many virtues which have elevated
this young mun to his present exalted
position for the present we wish to
point attention to him and his course,
as a model for other young men.
(Gen. W. C. Pendleton, late Chief of
Artillerylof the Army of Northern Vir
ginia, under Gen. Lce, died at Lcx
ington on the 1Gth Inst. lie was lice.
tor of the Episenpal Church of that city
at the breaking out of the war·, but
like the "Fighting Bishop," Gen.
Polk, laid aside his priestly robes antid
downed the habiliments of war and
enlisted in the defense of his country.
IIon. Wm. P. Frye har been return
ed to the Senate for another term by
the Maine legislature.
Hon. Isham (. IHarris was elected
to succeed himselt as U.S. Senator
from Tennessee, on the first ballot.
G0ov. Cullam, of Illinois, succeeds
Hen. David Davis as Senator from
ECONOMY ON THIE FAlM3I.
On the farm, and in all the various
details of rural and domestic life, pru
dence anda just economy of time and
means are incumbent in an eminent
degree. The earth itself is composed of
atoms, and the most gigantic fortunes
consist of aggregated items, insignifi
cant in themselves, individually con
sidered, but majestic when contempla.
ted in unity and as a whole. In the
management of a farm, all needless
expenditure should be systematically
avoided, and the income made to ex
ceed the outlay as far as possible.
Pecuniary embarrassment should al
ways be regardedasa contingency of evil
boding, and if contended against with
energy and persevering fortitude, it
must soon be overcome. Debt, with
but little hope of its removal, is a mill
stone dragging us down and crushing
the life-blood out of us. Be careful,
therefore, in incurring any pecuniary
responsibility which does not present a
clear deliverance with the advantages
which a wise use of it ought always to
A farmer who purchases a good farm
and can pay dow one third of the price,
give a mortgage for the other two
thirds, and possesses the heart and res
olution to work it faithfully and well,
enters upon the true path to success.
He will labor with encouraging know
ledge that each day's exertions will
lossen his indebtedness and bring him
nearer to the goal when he shall be
disenthralled and becomes a freeholder
in its most cheering sense. But with
out due economy in every department,
in the dwelling as well as in the barns
and in the fields, this gratifying achieve
ment may not be reached until late in
life or may be indefinitely postponed.
A prudent oversight therefore, over all
the operations of a firm, in order that
every thing may be done that ought
to be done and nothing be wasted, will
exert a powerful influence in placing a
family on the high road to an early
A theatrical company "Uncles Torn's
Cabin" is going through the South, and
bloodhounds are introduceted in the
chase of Eliza, the fugitive slave. Tlhe
play does not seem to excite much
animosity amnong the people, but the
dogs are objected to. Inl Norfolk the
feeling ran so high that the canine
feature was omitted from the perfor
mance. The hounds used for the pur
pose of tracing runaway slaves were(
not bloodhounds, according to the
assertion of several old Virginians, but
were common hounds, trained to follow
anything, even a wagon. They were
not used for hunting, but were kept
only for the purpose o tracing fugitive
slaves. T'hey were harmless, so far
us biting was 'concerned. A South
Carolina man, who formerly owned a
thousand negroes, declares that no
genuine I,loodholund wa es ever seeon iii
SN 01,1 SHIOE.
The ('apitolian, of 1"aton Iliug(e, has
the following :
Judge Samu(el I'owell, of the Circuit
Court, has sent to the ' Museum at the
State University a curiousity in the
shape of a shoe, worn by Jim Porter,
the Kentucky giant. Thle shoe meas
ures eighteen inches length and is five
and one-half inches wide. It was got
ten from, him marny years ago by a
gentleman, who exchanged a new pair
for it, as a curiosity. It has more cow
hide in it than any oth0er we have
(Gei. Shberman writes ''Private
i)alzell" as follows, concerning the
Presidency, for which he was recently
sulpported in a series of letters by the
latter: ''lt gives ime tainge of pain
every time I see my name in print on
any sulbect other than my pure official
work. I ami not, and never will be, a
candidate for any oflice, and think .1
can look ahead with some composure
to passing the evening of life in com
parative case and repose at .St. Louis,
b1fo. Surely in this Iand llof freedomn
that muck can Ie conceded to an old
(Col. S. L. .I.amnes, Who had tlhe eCon
tract for building the levee across
the mouth of liBonnet Carro crevasse,
states that there are only 10,000( more
yards of dirt to be placed, and that the
work will we finislhed by February 5.
'The work which lie contracted for on
the Vicksburg, Shreveport and Texas
road, from Alreadlia to Shreveport, is
progressing rapidly, and the grading
will be completed in a short tilme.
We learn froml'l)l the Sl;tates that a
gentleman, intimltely lequal ted with
the hiistory oflthe( Plolk flmily, salys thlat
Mi. T. Polk, the dtlefaulntilng treasurer
of 'l'entlnessee, is not a uelibi er of tihe
Polk family. Ilis family lnamelo is (lil
dress, of which famnily was the wite of
Jas. K. Polk. The ex-President, how
ever atlolpted ytoung C(luihiress andl g:ave
hintu hiis owII nillie.
At II recent mleeling of the stockhiol
ders of the ('incinnati, Ne-w Or()leans
:lad Teras Pacilh" Riailro:l, ('illncinnat
Southern (livisio, litlul in C'inclinti
nalti, (knerall Managertl Jolhn Scott was
elected P'resident, vice citto I'lock.
lie is retained as (eneral ([anager al
Sdenator hIoar, of Massachusetts, is
doing his best to retain his seat in the
Senate, and is ahead in the race but
therei is : chance for him to get left.
TIE IDROUTII IN TIlE NORTIIEAST..
''ihere is great suffering in Main, New
Hampshire and Vermont, in conse
quence of the prolonged drouth in tha t
section of the country. Some 2000 opera
tives are idle by mills shutting down.
Theproduct of Maine saw-mills is redue.
ed 20,000,000 feet. The'riversjare lower
than for half a century. The mills on
the Penobscot lose over 8100,000. Estab
lishments on the Kennebec, Andros
coggin and Saco are likewise crippled.
In Southern Maine, hundreds of per
sons are compelled to resort to snow
water, and cattle are driven miles
to forus and brooks. The Merrimac
river is lower than ever. The great
mills at Nashua and Great Falls, be
sides those at Manchester, are running
on one-half to two-thirds time, and the
losses of employes and employers are
enormous. In Vermont the flush
boards on the Connecticut have been
raised two feet and still there is not
water enough to keep all the mills
running on full time. It is impossible
to estimate the aggregate losses. The
rain fall for 1882 thoughout the region
was barely half the average. There
was no January thaw.
Shreveport Stendard of the 16th.
1Rev. C. F. Evans, D. D., who has
been assigned as the pastor of the Meth
odist church here for the ensuing year,
is in the city. He leaves for New Or
leans this evening and will return- in
a few days to enter upon the discharge
of his duties.
William Graham, at the age of fifteen
years, has become a member of the Car
terville, Georgia, bar. le probably is
the youngent lawyer in the United
E'DI rE si T 1. -
NS: . NI,\V YOtiK, 15583.
lore people have read 'Tlll: SUN during
the year just now passing than ever before
since it was first printed. No other news
paper published on this side of the earth
has boon bought and read in any year by
solanlly llln anlld women.
WV'e aro credibly intfortued that people
lbuy, read, and like Till SUN for the follow
illg reasons, amlolng othors :
IecauseO its Ilewos columlns present in at
trietivo form and with the greatest possi
ble accuracy whatever has interest for
hutnallkind ; the events, the deeds and
lmisdeeds, the wisdo1m, tie philosophy, the
notable folly, the solid senlse, tile inprov
ing nonsollse-all tile news of the ibusiest
world at presollt revolving ill spl)tcO.
Beccause pcoplo have leorlncl that in its
relltarks conlcerling persons alld aflairs
TILE SUN lllakes a practice of telling thelll
tile exact truth to the best of its ability
three hundred and sixty-live days in the
.year, helfro oeleltion as well as after, about
thie whales as awell as about the small fish,
in the tace of dissent as plainly and fear
lessly as when supported by general ap
proval. TimlF SUiN hats absolltoly no putr
poses to serve, save the information of its
readers Itlnl tlw furtlherallee of te commllllon
B leeatlse it is everybodly's newspatler. No
lan is so tulltble that T'i' : UN is indiller
ent to his welfare and his rights. No mlan
is so rich that it call allow injustice to be
done hinm. NomnllllO Io alssociationl of 11elt,
is powerfull enough to be exempnlt form the
strict application of its principles of right
lBecause in polities it has folught for a
dozon yeatrs, withollt intermission an11d
sotletilllnos illlost allo amlllong llewspa
p)ers, the light that has resulted in the re
cent overwhellllillg popular verdict against
Robesonismi and for honest government.
No matter what party is in power, THEE
SUN stands and will continue to stand like
a rock for tile interests of the peoole against
the amblition of bosses, the enerocth
Inents of monopolists and tile dishonest
All this is what we-ure told aluo)st by our
friends. One ulnl holds that TIE SUN is
the best religious nllwspaper ever publishe(d,
because its Christianity is undiluted with
cant. Another holds that it is the best
republicans newspaper printed, because it
has already whlipped half of tile rscals out
of tihat party, and is proceeding against the
other half. with undilminished vigor. A
third belives to be the best mlagazino of
general literatutre in existence, because its
readers 1mis nothing worthy of notice that
is current in the world of thought. So every
friend of 'lliE SUN discovre 0110n of its
llitalny sidest that appoals with particular
fore) to his intdivdual liking.
If you already known 'ttl SUN, you will
observe that in 1553 it is alittle better than
ever before. If you do not already know
T'rlt t SuN, you `will find it to be a mirror of
all humlan activity, astorhllouse of the
choicIest prducts of conulllOll sense andl
imagination, a llainlstay for tile cause of
honest governllllent, a senlltinel for genuille
JeUlelrsolliall I)enloCracy3, It scoutrge for
wickedlness of every species, aind anll n
conlnonlly lgoodl investmelnt for thle coining
Terms to Mail subscribers.
'Thile several editions of 'Tul: SUN are sent
by manil. postplaid, tas follows1 :
DAILY--55 cenlts a ollnloth, 6,350 a year;
with Iunday edition, ,7,70.
SUt'ND)AY-Eight pages, 51,20 a yoa.l,
WEEKLY-81 at year. Eight l)ages of the
beat matter of the daily issue; an Agricul
tural Dep)artmenllt of uneclualled llerit, Inar
ket relports, ancd hterary, selentile, and
ldollestic intelligenIce :lllke TulE \\ikL:Ct
St'N the newsplaper for the farmler's holuse
hol. 'To clubs of tenl with y10, all extra
co y tree.
Adress, I. \. EXNGLAD.
Iublisher of Tt i: SIN, New York ('iti.
THIE 1IET ItEA, . ESTATE INV ES'T'
MEi:NT IN NOttTI't LOI1SANA.
1 OFFERII'l OItSLIT 'OWt"D AWAY"
tihe plantation tract of the late Dri. (lilman
M1. Peetk, de',",d of Ii(chl:ntld parish. The
tract contains >ut- a, ms of" l:id, 60 acres in
tultivationi nd hotl nl old dladening noow be
ing,'lea:red p . 'This tlratl is located across
the neck of ait large btend otlf I ttuff river,
one uIlilo I(l'ross, and is kn1own t to be the best
lltrt oin that river; it is I' IllilCs froll
Monroe ; tihe river is :na1viga1le Six illontlhs.
This tract has three aIlvanltalges over any
Irnlelt sitated ol t11 Mz1isissisipl'i river, viz:
it is entirely above any overilow, has 10o
caving lllks and1111 110 I\vee' taxes. The
cleared land irp!rodthucs one :and-a-halfbales
to the autl, alnd renllts i'r Ol per acre ; anll
abuntltial'Ice of labor onl the place whtch will
ita'l"s mlntun it : soil black mould,
1i.t.ctd with a little sand ; growvth, ash,
gum, d vogwood, oak. hickory, pvpall,
grape'' ine, oet. tlanlge tilne, gilamle nd lish
il a butlldalnc, wait iln for the frying pan1.
The priojectcdi it.. ~ frontl Alexandria to
Sotlullth I t .ArknllIsas \rill pass by this plat.e.
I. N. I'ECK.
.Attorltey in l'.tt. `icily Island.
T' rnce: Jude ,M. J. Liddell, 1on
NEW ADVETISEM ENTS.
SAVE YOUIII MONEYI
WHERE TO GET YOUR
MONEY'S WORTH !
I have the pleasure of infiorming the Public that I have
just received an immense stock of
DRESS GOODS IN EVERY SHADE,
- CONSISTING IN PART OF -
CASSIMERES, SILKS, SATINS, -BROCADES,
I have also a large stock of Cloaks, Dolmans, Waterproofd,
Lace Goods, Hosiery, Embroideries, Corsets, Ladies'
Underwear, and Fancy Novelties too numer
ous to mention, which I will sell for
ITS ACTUAL VALUE.
In addition to the above, I offer for sale, at prices lower
than ever, a large and well-selected stock of
SHOES, CENTS' FURNIISiHIN GO00DS
My customers will fludl me supplied, also, wilh a lhrg'e
and fresh stock of
GROCERIES & PRODTUCE,
In which is comprised everythinig usually required in the
Household or on the Plantation, and whichl is offered at bot
tom prices for the cash.
I ask the Public in general to call and examine 1my"
(GOODS and PRICES before makin.g pur(chases elsewhere.
REMEMBER THE OLD STAND-BY
NO. 12 DESIAR7 STREET
N. B.--Mn. Ml. J. WALD)ENBE2R is always to be
found at my place of business, who takes great lleasure in
waiting upon his old customers and friieds.
MIONROE, November 23, 1SS2.
AGONSI WVA(ONS! AAGONS
Twenty-fivo Two and Four-Horse
made by the celebrated Studebaker Manu
lacturing Co., just reoeived and for sale at
the lowest market rates by
F . ENDOM.
SHINGLES, POSTS AND PICKETS.
All persons in need of well-made cypress
shingles, pickets, posts, etc., will find the
undersigned, at his shingle-yard at the up
per corporate limits, prepared to till their
orders at short notice and at prices to suit
the times. References to any of his old
customers. JOS. BENOIT.
Monroe, August 1S, 1882.
J E. PETERS,
'URINITUIRE & WINDOW SIAI)DES,
CIILDREN'S CARRIAGES, WAGONS
COFFINS AND COFFIN TRIMMINGS
METALLIC BURIAL CASES.
Services of Undertaker and preserving
dead bodies with embalming fluids fern
ished if desired. All orders promptly at
tended to. Terms, reasonable.
Store on Grand street, near the Court
J. E. PETERS.
Monroe, La., March 18. 187S. n26-tf
FANCY AND FAMILY GROCERIES
WINES. LIQUORS, TOBAC('O, Cl
GlARS, MEATS, COFFEE,ETC.
Mo aos, LA.
Just received a choice line of the goods
abovo named, which will be sold at bet
ton itigures for the money.
Thanking the public for the liberal pa
tronage shown nme in the past, I hope to re
ceive a continuance of tile s:me.
Monroe, August 12. ... 1
To th' Ladie.. / o Irn, reul Yr',h Lo,.i,
I tako this iethod of thLaking you tfr
your patronago, and solicit a cotntinulllllnce
of the same. 1 iII 1n0ow recex-iving the latest
PARIS AND NE lV Y'UllK NOVELTIES
In iilillinery and traw Goods, alld solicit
an early call.
o--Slp'cial attenl(iol given to ('ount]rv
Orders. 'Very Ilesl)cctfIilly,
as. ANNII: MI'TC'IIEL'L.
Monroo, Septehlber I, lr2. .
. . . I'A "'. N, .I !;X T.l:Vl\ t' l.:.
RIEISC(NI'T I'Rsl'. A !\NT,
O Y" t 3I X 1E .L . O O N,
20 1INIS.AtuI SI., MoNnol, LA.
]lest qlunlity o(f W'inles aldl I.iquols, besl,
branda of ('igars, 1 rceNsl Fish, (.anli and
'ogetlbles ill season klpt collstallntly on
'Private Saloons t1 fatnlilies, land respect
fl at(entronll gurIt-lluccl. Meals served to
Mlonroe, La., Oct.. 1, 15v2.
J C. ('ARSON,
Pl:ants, Specilications mId (luantlties fur
nished at1 resollab)le terms onl applictlion
either in p'eron ,r b\" letter, addtreos.l ac
abotve. >v'Mch C.'5, 1SS2,1--I I
N() NRO": I1.IAKEltY,
.\NI5lll;E" J. HERRINGr ,
.Sutlut .-o t~ It. I't,.old.I Proplrietor.
Families sulpplied with bread made of the
host lollr and Ih all experiellnced baker.
('akes of ev.ry kilnd kept for salo, or made
FANCY GiOCElRTES,TOhiACCO,CIG ARS,
Fruits. Confections, &c.,
Ikept in stock nud, aill he sld at the lowe.t
market prioe. .June 4, 1880. 1y