Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME XVIII. MONROE, LOUISIANA, SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 3, 1883, NUMBER 21.
Pablished every Saturday.
A'' MONROE, OUACIIITA PARISH, LA.
3-. W. TIoC 3I~3.LiT'r!.
Editor and Proprietor.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
One copy, one year............................ $2,50
Pos.itively in Advance.
T.LR1FF OF ADVERTISING RATES.
Advertisements will be inserted at one
dollar and fifty cents per square (one inch
at space or less) for the first, and seventy
live cents for each subsequent insertion, for
any time under one month. For longer
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cards of a personal character-when ad
,nisslble-wilI be charged double our regu
lar advertising rates.
Obituary and Marriage notices- will be
charged as advertisements.
Any person sendingus five new cash sub
scribers, at the same post-office, will be en
titled to a copy of THe TE~ eaAPi gratis
for one year.
W. W. FARMER,
Counselor, Solicitor and Attorney,
MO2NROE, LO UI.IANA.
Practices in the District and Circuit
Courts of the United States, which meet
semni-annually at Monroe; also, in the Su
preme Court of the United States; also, in
the District, Circuit and Supreme Courts of
August 25, 1882.
R. G. COBB,
MT'ITORNEY AT LAW, MONROE, LA.
ti Jan. 2. 1879.
Thos. 0. Benton,
A'ITORNEY AT LAW',
Office with S. D. McEnery.
JOHN CALDERWOOD. TKnOS. Y. ArY.
Drs. Calderwood & Aby,
Practitioners in Medicine and Surgery.
Otffce on Grand street, in rear of F. M.
McCormick's Drug Store, and opposite
1). B. Gunby's store.
January 2`1, 10. n20:ly
John H. Dinkgrave,
A 'TORNEY AT LAW, MONROE, LA.
Office opposite Court House. Practices
in all the Courts of North Louisiana; also
in the Supreme Court of the State and the
Federal Courts. All claims, including cot
ton claims, will receive prompt attention.
Land Office and Pension matters attended
to. March 28.1879.
Dr. S. C. Murphy,
DESIAIRD ST., MONROE, LA.-Having
recently arranged his office with special
reference to the treatment of chronic female
diseases, Dr. Murphy will give particular
attention to that branch of his profession.
a~Refers to the medical traternityofMon
roe and Trenton. June 15, 1811.-tf.
A TTORNEY AT LAW. MoNRos, LA.,
will practice in the Parishes of
Ounachita, Mforehouse, Richland and Frank
lia, in the Supreme Court of the State,
and in the FCederal Courts. Will take
claims for collection in all other parishes in
Louisiana, with privilege of managing
n;me inn connection with attorneys residing
.ihere. August 18, 1881.
S.. HI. )ATNER. J. R. nOA'rSNt
C. J. & J. S. IlOATNEII,
A I''IO)IINEYS ANID COUNSELORS AT
Law, Monroe, La., will practice in all
the Parishes of North Louislanna, in the
Supremo Court at Monroe, the Federal
!Courts, and in the Land Office Department
nof tihe Ueneral Governnent.
Otlice fronting northleast cornler of public
square. July 15, 1882.
Dll. . L. BRACEY, Dentist, respectfully
offers his professional services to the
citizolns of Monroe and surrounding coun
try. Having an experience of fourteen
years in the practice, he feels confident of
giving satisfaction in all branches of his
profession. Is willing to warrant all work.
Otiiee at residence on Jackson street, near
i he I'Female Academy, Monroe, La.
ATTORNEY AT LAW & LAND AGENT,
`o. i Clarondelet St., Now Orleans.
1 AND BUSINESS at the Land Offices in
-- New Orleans and Washington City at
tended to. Agency for sale and purchase
of Plantations, Farms and unimproved
s-Major J. G. Richardson is associated
with Mr. McEnery in the land business,
to which he will give his entire attention.
January 6, 1881.
W. P. MILLSAPS. C. i. TROIU'SnALE.
Millsaps &d Tronsdale.
ATTORNEYS a COUNSELORS AT LAW
W ill practice in the courts of the Fifth
District, Hupreme Court, and Federal
('ourts. Will take claims for collection in
all the parishes of North Louisiana, with
privilege of managing sanmo in connuection
with resident attorneys.
Oice in STinn's BIrtr.DtNo, on Wood
street. August 18, 1881.
R. RICHARDSON. M. 1. LIDDEln t..
Richardson & Liddell,
A TTORNEYS AT LAW, MoNROE, LA..
ti will practice in all the parishes of
North Louisiana, the Supreme Court of the
State, the Federal Courts, and in the Land
Office Departmnent of the General Govern
ment. November 2, 1882.
M. J. PUl'RCELI..
J. I. ADAMS & CO,
Wholesale Grocers, No.. 43, 45 and 47
Peters 8t *et, New Orieatts, La,
CENTRAL DRUG STORE,
-TO. 5 DcSIt1RD ,SPIT r , l i.
[BETWEEN BREARlD'S AND KING'S I
MIonroe. T rtomi.inuon..
Dlt. . '. Pli. M1cC ORL1fIICI . xropr-ietor.
DRUGS, PAINTS, GLASSWARE, STATIONERY, SCHOOL BOOKS, 'ITOlACt'O,
DRUGS, PAINTS, GLASSWARE, STATIONERY, SCHOOL BOOKS, '1TOBACCO,
DRU(GS, PAINTS, GLASS.WARE, STATIONERY, SCIOOT, BOOKS, TOBACCO,
Cigars, Wines and Liquors for Medical Use, Etc.
Dr. McCormick tenders his Professional Services to the public, ofllco at. the drug store,
while customers, during his absence on professional visits, will have their wantsantted
ed to by competent, attentive, and obliging clerks. Monroe, Feb. 10, 18S2.
E"'. H - . E I ""-. -. S,
ISTCCESSOR TO BRYCE RILLT.S
CI RAND STREET, MONROE, L..,
BOOKS, STATIONERY, MUSIC, NOTIONS,
Glass, Willow and Wooden Ware, Tobacco anld cigars.
& CO'S - EYE-Li,ASSES.
OL8, NEIEDlLES AND ATTACH2ltENTS FOR ALL AClII N I.:.
SMr. Milttn has charge of the (;an and Sewing Machinle shop in reaar of store.
All work guaranteed.
WIIOLIESALE AND RE.TAIA TI:ATEIR IN
Cr oceries, DryGoods,
Crockery, Hardware, &c.,
tOPPOSITE THE ROUND-HOUSIE,)
The best brands of Wines, Brandies and Whiskies kept eonstantlly on hand, and sold
at the lowest market prices. "Old Cabinot Maryland VN hisky" tfor sano it the liar, or
in quantities less than 5 gallons.
Monroe La., February 20, 1880. n24-1y
Dr. A. B. BZEOr.LARS,
DeSIAlRD STREET, MIONROE, LOUISTIANA,
- DEALER IN -
DRUGS, MEDICINES, CHEMICALS, PAINTS
Oils, Varnishes, Dye Stuffs, Glass ware,
Putty Pens, Ink, Paper, Enevelopes. Lamps and Chimneys,
FINE CIGARS AND TOBACCO,
Pure Wines and Liquors for Medicinal Purposes.
DEALER IN AND
-1% A TNTT''TACT'1 T7- - -
SADDLERY AND HARNESS
(f rand Street, Monr-oe, lin.
BANK OF MONROE.
L. D. ALLEN, Jr.. - i 'resliellt.
G. A. SINGER, - - - Cashier.
CLtrrawsd It., Mo lnroo, -aoui naia xas%,
European exchange for sale; also drafts on St. Louis, Now York, Now Orleuans and
Vicksburg. Mutilated money and foreign coint bought at highest raits. nlt reost allow
ed on time deposits. Collections promptly attended to inl Monroe, Trenttot, Hsllt rop.
Farmerville, Vienna, Columbia, Ouachita City, etc.
]REGULAR WEEKLY PACKET TO
Leaves every SATURDAY, at 5 p in., for
Vicksburg, Natchez, Davis's Bend and in
termediate landings. The elegant steamner
J. M. WHITE,
J. W. TOBIN, Master; Curt Holmes, Cle r
leaves as above, connecting at V'icksbug
with Parisot's Line for all points on the
Yazoo, Sunflower, Deer Creek and 'Talla
G. P. WORK; BROCKKETT &
JOHN A. WAUNE, It. W. ADAMS.
GEO. D. WHITE.
Through bills of lading signed to Al onroe
Trenton and all stations on the Vicksburg
Shreveport and Texas railroad.
W. H. BROCKETT, Agenlt.
No. 38 Magazine street
1. V. FAC''ON, ALESX I.} V P '"E. J
- AND -
CO YB 'f1 R l 1 A Zi OO 1A7
28; I)I:SIAltn ST., 3MONROE, IA.
Best quality of Wines and Liquors, Bost
brands of Cigars. Fresh Fish, Game and
Vegetables in season kept eonstantly on
Private Saloons for families, and respeet
Ifl attention guaranteed. 3lele served to
"Ionrce, La., Oct., 4, 1882.
( I.'oRMFLr, MONROE ItO,~fSJ
J.TIOITS ENNEMOSEI, l'nor',".
'I'his Hlouse is now open for the reception
of the traveling public. Favorable arrange
ments can Ie made for board by the week
or month. .January 1. `' IV
IMONR R.E, I.A.
Colnvenlont to railroad depot and steam
boat landing, and provided with superior
accomodations, is now open to the traveling
public. pr Samplo Room for Commercial
trlveoers. 1). B. TROUSDALE,
Feb. 27, 1.80. Propr iet <r.
ANDRIEW: .1. IIERIEIN;;,
;Successor to HI. Petzold,) Proprietor.
Families supplied with bread made of t hr.
best flour and by an experienced baker.
Cakes of every kind kept for sale, or made
FANCY OROCERIE.E,TOIA(:CO,C'IG A ItS,
Fraits, Ceafections, &c.,
Kept in stock and will be sold at the lowest
market price. June 4. 1880. 1'
j. r. WETfig S,
Dealor in all kinds of
COFFINS, COFFIN TRIMMINGS, &c.
Furniture repaired, or made to order, and
satisfaction guaranteed. All orders for
Furniture promptly attended to. Coffins
supplied at short notice, with services of
undertaker, if desired.
I have also on hand a full stock of
Children's Carriages, which I offer for
sole at low prices.
Store and shop on Grand street, opposite
McFee's drug store. An inspection of our
work and furniture Is respectfully invited.
January 1, 180. TI
ITY STEAM SAB I-.W L..
The death of my late husband, John R.
Mllr, will niot, in alnly way, interrupt his
late Saw-mill, Lumber anid Shingle busi
ness. The business will be continued in
nmy name, as hereto subscribed.
I shall endeavor to merit a liberal share
of the patronage of the public by strictly
adhering to the poliey of prompt, honest
antd fair dealings, and reasonable prices.
FLORENCE R. MUIR, Tutrix,
Postoftlco Box SO, Monroe, La.
Monroo, La., August 4, 1882. tf
t. B " "'NY,
N;s. 12 ,t 14 North Granld Streetl,
P'rodtuce Dealer and General Merchant,
And Receiving and Forwarding Agent.
finy, Pork, Lime, )ry Goods,
Corn, Iacon, (?oement, Groceores,
Onas, lou r, Iagging. Hardware
liren, Meal, Ties, Ete., Ete
Spocial attentlon given to Storing anln
Shipping Cotton. Freights Stored at Rea
sonable rates and no drayagecharged. Fire
Proof Warehouse adjolining River and Rail
road. Monroe Feb. 3 1882.
0 FFIVE AlOON,
i1RAND STREET, MONROE, LA.
The Proprietor assures his many friends
and customers that he will constantly keepl
oln lland the finest and best brands of
Wlraes, Liquors and (igars,
All of which will be served with promlpt
nIess and politeness.
A. J. KELLER, Proprietor.
Jainuary 1. 1879.
SOUTIIERN CAlRIAGE FACTORY.
The undersigned takes pleasure in making
known that he is now as well prepared as
before the war, if not better, to do all kinds
of work, either In
Meanufacturing or Repairing
CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, HACKS, ETC
Ready made work kept on hand; spoti
mens of which may be seen by calling at the
Fautory. He will also carry on a general
Blacksmith shop, arranged to do all kinds of
blacksmithing. Terms reasonable.
January 1, 1871. FR. ENDOM.
J. E. L''ETERN,
IIURIINITURIIIIE & VINDOW% NIIAi)IE:S,
('CITI,lItE'N', I 'AItIITA(ES, \WAI)NS'
AND) V EI'LOCIJPEDEI .
('O)l' lINS AND COFFIN TRIMMIN(IH
MET'f'AILICT BURIAL CASES.
Services of Undertakor and preserving
dead bodies with emlbalming fluids fturn
ished if desired. All orders promptly ni
Ioended to. 'I'ermns, reasonable.
Slore on ('ra d;lli sltrt, near tIihe Courlt
J. E. PETERS.
Mourno, La.,March 18,1878. n20-tf
(tAMlHI'llI.. lIOl!NE S4LOON,
it.A N ) STREET,
'ON noi., 1.A.
TOM1 CAM I'lH ,IL, Proprietor.
Ilaving recently oponed the above named
saloon, the Propriotor rtespectfully solicits
a liberal share of the public patronage.
T'he finest and best brands of Wines,
Lihluors alndl C(igars kept constanlly or
212l1]. CIIstIOIors 2lay3 rely ll(po(l go0d)(l on2
or and polite attention.
Thie '"lhistle l)on'" hrnnd Iof whliskev for
o at this saloon.
I' ,Ihruarv II INsl.
-- -IEAI.I:t IN
IANCY AN)D F'AMILY. (1R('l:lERIEN
WV]NINE, IMl,.1'ORN, T'lAOA('1'O, ('1
SA ltS, 31lA'r, COFFEE, Ti1'.
.lust recetivel ;a uchoice lin e f thel goo,,Is
aovo nlamted, I.i|li Will [ c s.id 3i I,01
torln figures fhr thle nlllley.
'i'hlanking the p)ublic f'or thel lleral pas
tronago sl2,wWn 21e in the 1a1t1, 1 I12l2p( 1o re
2liveO a c(lntillnlance of tlle 21nnlli2.
SMonrroe, August 12, k25. 1
C~ E SALOON,
N'. 22 l);ISA lt l T'Ell',
\Le ,. I ,u h ,llllla$s 1)rll• +11111t
:ll;'Y & ILEYENS, Proprlcetor.
Trie I t1 ha11. jus3t been iop2e02121, a121d is(
24ll2pllied wtitlh imnrted and lomestie
WIVnes 11221 Iriliuors, n111 Illlnportd andstll Do
nlle2ti.c Cigars, all Hn1w R2d1 fresih. MiXi,
i rilnks prpared withL care, land poilt aultlu
tiron will 12e reccived by all.
Molroo,, February 3:, 12-2.
WA" "l-.-YA K ERl,
MONoatE, L. A.
T''lleS. L. bEACON, lateof New Orleans
o lhas opened ill the olpera 112H1o0 Iuluding.
where lhe is prlpared to repair watchen and2
elocks in tle host mllanner, atni warrant for
i Old go1l 2antil silvr 2iilghlt, 2r2 taken in,
Monroe, 2ovember 10, 1kt.
THE DECISION IN THE CIVil, RIHITS
L*Tew York Suu.]
The decision of the Supreme Court of f,
the United States on Monday in the t,
Harris case, which came up from f
Tennessee, practically erases from the F
statute book this section of the Rle- a
vised Statutes :
ilf two or more persons in any I
State or Territory conspire, or go in K
disguise on the highway or on the 1
premises of another, for the purpose of a
depriving, either directly or indirectly, I
any person or class of persons of the t
equal protection of the laws, or of I
equal privileges and immunities un- .
der the laws, or for the purpose of pre- a
venting or hindering the constituted I
authorities of any State or Territory I
from giving or securing to all persons c
within such State or Territory the t
equal protection of the laws, each of c
such persons shall be punished by a t
tine of not less than $500 nor more than t
$5,000, or by imprisonment, with or a
without hard labor, not less than six
months nor more than six years, or by t
both such line and Imprisonment."
This provision was originally enact
ed as a part of what was known as the I
Ku-Klux law, and was intended to 1
enable the Federal authorities to pros
ecute the bands of lawless white per- I
sons in the Southern States who were
engaged in the commission of crimes
against the blacks, and to bring themorn
to trial before the Federal tribunals in
stead of in the State courts.
The constitutionality of the statute
has always been questioned, and the I
declaration by the Suprtme Court that
it is Invalid accords with the opinion I
which the Sun long ago expressed on
the subject. Indeed, it was difficult to see j
how the Judges could come to any I
other conclusion, in view of their pre- I
vious utterances in respect to the limi- I
tations imposed by the Constitution
upon the powers of Congress.
The doctrine which underlies the I
present decision is that such constraint
as the Federal power is authorized to I
exercise for the maintenance of the I
civil rights of citizens must be exerted
upon the States rather than upon indi
viduals. Unless a State, for example, I
infringes some of the prohibitions
against State action contained in tihe
Constitution, there is no occasion for I
the interference of the general Govern
mont to preserve the personal rights in- I
tended to be guaranteed by those pro
This is sound State rights doctrine,
and it is satisfactory to find it laid
down by a Republican court.
THE LAW OF PERJURY.
We find the following important
legal Item in the New York letter of
one of our late exchanges :
Ernest ilarvior, held by a police jus
tice toawait trial upon the charge of
perjury and malicious libel brought
by Mario Prescott, obtained writs of
habeas corpus and certiorari and ap
plied to Judge Lawrence, of the Su
preme Court, for a discharge. The ap
plication Is dismissed in these terms :
Gtreenleaf says that in proof of the
crime of perjury it was formerly held
thdt two witnesses were necessary, be
cause otherwise there would be nothing
more than the oath of one man against
another, upon which the jury could not
safely convict. But this strictness has
long since been relaxed, the true pirin
ciple of the rule being merely that the
evidence must be something more than
sufilcient to counterbalance the oath of
the prisoner and the legal presumption
of his innocence. The oath of the op
posing witness will not, therefore,
avail, unless it is corroborated by other
independent circumstances. In this
case it is claimned, and it has been
found by the magistrate, that the coin
plaint is corroborated as to ntatters mn
terial to the inquiry by letters of the
defendant. The evidence being before
the magistrate and he having found
thereon that the prisoner should be
held, I cannot, on a habeas (orrpuls or
on a certiorari in aid theIreof,rovcrse or
a et aside his decision.
A frog vya a-siniging 'iln 1:,,, iin iot
Sh viat beddlhor. I,lnit' frii tl't , vyolti dIol '
foee too big!)
I't l hl shvollvtl Iuit t llit ., andnl hIr le y.
llot'd I ing Qohoe petustiful 1,11g.5 lilke a
<Kl vasn blher, rimn frien10 l, yo ,lon'dl
ftal too big !)
A ish caIne a ~hVitiiiilinK along dot vtv,
(Id vas ,cddihor, miml I'rlilndls, you, htin'lI
feel too big !i)
"I'll dake you oudlt oi' der voet," he say ;
A nd der loetlo froggle vas shitoiid w aviy.
i vays beddher, mine fri hteds, viiut in'zi
feeool too big !)
A hawk flewdow,,, 1inl ieOr litbliiiik l,i,
Ill vai badlihor, ,iiniue frirntilu-, yiu V ,ll 'llil'
feel too lig !>
* iid uler hlwhk ihe lick IIo lr h i lilraidi;tst
V'uui lie ,lishtuk his ,lwa tn di Iiot tilti's iliki,.
K It viL'4 h didlhtier, liiin ri'. fri iitl-' ,uio ul turi'i'
I.,el too hig !s
IA hunter vas ou.dt tilt tit, gil iIrOlulidillt,
SIId vas beddhter, Iliin- t ri *il. , yI o'liilI
feel too big !I
I id he say, ven tier Ihawk v:,is "ro'ih l to
Itnd i ter fish Iunii Ietll frtg vaos lio)nIdIt,
"1d vai hadlulher, minui Ir i'lw. .eily. do nli
feel too tig !"
Mr. Ithorer, of Grant parishll, mllade
solelv .40 pounds bales ol cottonl Oi
rfour and-a-halfcrs of old land, that
had been in cultivation forty years, al
SthouRh the lower crop, was rotten antil
the top crop was destroyed by worms.
A DEAF MUTE BALL.
[New York Letter.]
At the invitation of one of the Pro
fessors of the Deaf Mute Asylum, I at
tended a ball given by these people a
few evenings ago at Lyric Hall, and a
very novel and at the same time inater
eating experience it was. The mutes
in question were all graduates of that
institution. A great many were mar
ried, and the majority of the women
were pretty, though a peculiar qulok,
startled expression brought on by their
ftailing which haunted their eyes, de
tracted from their appearance. They
had a very superior band, and it was
queer to see how they regulated their
steps and kept time to the leader's
baton, for the strains evolved from the
instruments of the musicians were of
course lost upon them. Nearly all of
them were expert dancers, and some
of the young women were sylphlike in
their grace. Among other things at
the entertainment there was a hand
some prize for best lady dancer. Mr.
Wallace, the well known dancing anas
ter, was the judge. Without hesita
tion he awarded the honor to a young
deaf mute lady, the wife of a dead
mute. There were six speaking com
petitors against her.
Noticing that nothling but lemonade
and similar innoeous stuff was served
in the refreshment room, I asked the
reason therefor of my companion. "lt
is necessary," said he,"- to preclude
against trouble. These people are
very excitable and very quick to see
fancied wrongs, and had they wine or
any other kind of liquor to further
stimulate them, I would not care for
the consequences. The married llfe of
deaf mutes is usually not a happy one,
jealousy Is their besetting sin, and on
occasions of this sort a Jealous hus
band or a wife will always be able to
find pretexts for being disagreeable."
Among the people present, was a
handsome and engaging young man, a
traveller for a commercial house, whd
had married a deal mute and accom
panied her to the ball. "He courted
her for four years," said my friend,
",and she did not care for him at first.
lie persisted however, and finally won
her, and they are very happy together.
lie told nme that le did not know
what lilo was until he enjoyed It in
the silent society of his pretty and
otherwise accomplished wife. Ile had
no less than eight sisters at home, and
you can just imagine how they must
have led him."
U. M. MAtRSllALS ON A RAItD.
Dr. A. it. Thompson. of Big Creek,
informs us that the IT. M. Marshals are
after a number of persons who have
been cutting timber off government
land, in the Blig Creek and Little river
country, north of (i'ataloula lake. Ito
says he is convinced there is a mlistakel
as to most of the parties, as they have
not depredlated upon the public land,
but got their timber on private entries.
Of this fact he says he is certain, as he
has had dealings with a number of the
parties, and bought lumber from them.
The doctor had better keep mum on
the subject, or ITneloe Hum's men will
give iint an interview.
The majority of those inculpated are
said to be persons from the Ounchita
country, who sufntlfered by overflow last
spring, and were fed on government
rations for a portion of the year. They
moved back in the hills and engaged
in the lumber business, with the result
above stated, and, from being benefi
ciaries of the government, they are
now prosecuted by over zealous gov
ernment officials. I'rom refugees
numbers have now become fugitives
from the minions of the law, having
deserted all they have In their terror to
escape arrest. 't1Iese people are poor
and ignorant, andl have obeen driven by
necessity to whatever dejpredations
they nity hlave ommittel. If ever
there was a time the'government'shouht
show lclmency, we think it ought now
to be extended too hose people in the
southeastll corner of ( Irant parish and
tihe country lying antlJneel.--/- I/fet.c
Thomas hi. liown, tile Colorado
millionaire, who has just been elcected
United States Honator for the long term
in that State, wai, a few years ago
Chief Justice of the Hupremeo Court of
Arkansas, and a prominent candidate
for the HSenate in place of Senator Mc
Donald, whose term was about to ex
pire. lie was beaten in that contest,
however, by S.W. (Htar Iloute) I)or
sey, and afterwards moved to (:olora
do, where he became very rich. lie
is a man of good ability and consilder
able experience In political affairs and
will doubtless make a good Sonator.
In \Vaslhilgton it is believed that the
Sopinion of the I'mlted States supreme
court, in the case ot New lamlpshire
vs. loislana, will be delivered next
I month. l'his case involves the right
of a bondholder to secure a judgment
against a defaulting state by the as
signment of his bonds to another state.
Miss Pike was married to Thos.
I lays, in Talledega, Ala., on the 23d
niult. Not knowing her own mind suf
Sficiently well, she changed it again by
nine o'clock and cloped with Mr.
I Rtucks. Their whereabouts are yet an