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The Ouachita telegraph. (Monroe, La.) 1865-1889, May 12, 1888, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034336/1888-05-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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Oils, Varnishes, Dye Stuffs, Glassware,
Putty, Pens, Ink, Paper, Envelopes, Lamps and Chimneys.
Pure Wines and Liquors for Medicinal Purposesl.
- Wholesale and Retail Dealer in -
ry Goolds, iools, Slioe , lols, &c.,
Nos. 22, 24 and 26 ORAND STREET,
MOONROE-, - - - - L A.
The attention of the Trade is called to his well selected stock of
All Lines Complete.
Call and examine the stock and price of goods. :P All mail orders filled with care
and dispatch.
Offers the following specialties at prices to suit everybody :
Shot Guns, rifles, Pistols, Cafrilges, Shells.
im Goods sold as represented or money returned. -i
E. I. RILLS, 15 Grand Street, Monroe, La
HAIRRISON IERR1NG, - - - - Proprietor
All Kinds Pine, Cypress, Walnt & Ash llu ber,
-AND -
IC Orders left at Mill or Opera .[ouse will meet willth prompt attention. "~t
Bo' 40, M.onroo. "ma.
Established 1867! Established 1867
No. 9 -ra~ncd stroot, IMV3onroo, tra..
'hromos, Auttograpph Alb uIs, , Crap BoJrions, ,V-rup 1'ieltres,
IFrames, KAobs, Cords, Artist's Matlerial,
Wire, Glass, loilel Mirrors, "! ' ,Stero 'fiews, eta., etc.,
Photos in oil or water colors. Enlarging old pictures a specialty. Pictures framed
o order. pSr Pictures taken regardless of weather. "
:orner DeSiard and Hall Sts., - - - - - MONROE, LA.
--_e-eneral lMerchanl.diase,
Nave received in the FISHI LINE- - 1.A I NA 'EOI CS (OODS-
_r- Fat Breakfasht Ma, k1rel, r- (Gratoed Oat Mol.
c- Cod Fish, ,v" Navy Bleanns.
B White Fish, F Green Pos,
ye Holland Herring, r Buckwheat,
Jir Dried Herring, ,r" Barley,
lr- Canned . almnon, ;rah- Grits,
" Lobster, p1 Rice,
" Mackerel, Sardiines. rT- Sago.
p They have also received (Calitbrlnia (tanned (loods., Raisins, Prunes. "*f~.
O- Currants, Citron, Apples, (Orainges, ('o-onnonuts, and other 'QS
SW- Goods too Numerous to Menition. -~*
Southern Carriage Factory,
Mronroe, -..a.
Thie undersigned will do all htinls of work inn afanulllftltllrinlg andl Ilopiring
'arriages, Bnggics, Hacks, etc. lie is also prepared to do all kinds of blacksmnithing at
easonuable r'tes.
Horses and buggies kept for hIirn. Stock lopt by the day. werk or inonlth at
easonable rates. R. ENI'DM.
- ANID -
,8 DeSiard Street, 28
)ealers in Imported and Domestic Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Its pecullar emcacy Is dun
OTHIN us mch to the process and
NOTIN skill lin cmnlpnnldinllg aS to
LIKE IT thle lnredierts themselves.
Taklte It iii tl i.e. It EIek
diseases in the outset; r If
they be advanced will prove a potet cure.
No Home shonld be Without It
I takes the placeor a
doctor andl oostly pre
scrlptlins. All wlho lead FOR WHOSE
sedenitary lives will rind BENEFIT
It tIhe bet preventive of
and cure for IndiLgetloon
Conltlpltion. ]esitndc , llllioeaes,
YPiles ud MLentatl tl)opresiln. No loss
of time, no Ilnterference with huisllt--
whllo talting. For chllllretn Ii. I%1nnliL in
locnllt nud harmless. No aliger froImll
exposnoro after lalking. Corns Colec; 1)
arrlncs, rowel Colllnlalns. Feverish
ness and a'evertlih Colis. Illnvalids and
dellcate peresons will lnt it tlhe nlidoest
Aperlentand Tonic Illeycann use. A little
taken at night Ilnsures refresnllng sleep
and a natural evactlistlon of ie boweic.
A little taken in the Ilmorning hllarpens
the appetite, cleanses tile stonach aInd
swtetenus tho breath.
"I have been practicing nmedicine for
twenty years and have never been able to
put ip a vegetable compound that would.
like Simmons Liver Regutator. promptly
and effectively move tle Liver to actlon.
and at the same time aid (instead ofweak
Seing) the digestive atnd assJimilativeJ
powers of the system." . .... -
L. s. HlIITON, sit.., Vashington Ark.
InrksnofOenuineless: Look forilh'red
't'rade-Mark on front of \Vrap p., adc I r lol
ieanl and Signature ofJ. H.Zell & Cuo., In
red. ol the side. Take nootler. .
lie Places Himself ""in the Hands of
His Friends."
The Philadelphia Times of the 5th
inst. published the following special,
tripple leaded, from New York and
endorsed it as coming direct from the
most authentic source:
NEW YonR, Nay 4.-I have entirely
reliable information that the friends of
Mr. Blaine have, within the last thiee
days, received direct from him his
assent to an aggressive movment for his
re-nomination for President, and the
assurance that, if nominated In the face
of his Florence letter of'declination, he
would not feel at liberty to decline.
A general and systematic effort Ieas
been made by Mr. Blaine's closest
friends, such as Chairman Jones, Wili
liam Walter Phelps, Whitelaw Reid,
Charles Emory Smith and others, for
two months past, to get Blaine into an
attitude of a passive candidate. The
Washington conference was only part
of the varied methods by which influ
ences had been brought to bear upon
Blaine, and the bublication of his por
triat freshly taken from life in Italy and
issued by the Judge this week, was de
cided on more than a month ago as the
starting point for the avowed effort to
make Blaine the candidate. Every
possible pressure has been put upon
Blaine to get from him the direct assu
rance that be will not decline, if nonml
sated, and that assurance has been re
aeived in this city from Blaine within
the last three days.
In a very few days more it will
:ease to be a secret that Blaine is in the
hands of his friends, as the Blaine lead
mrs will at once come to the front and
nake an aggressive campaign for his
This movement has been pretty
learly foreshadowed for some weeks
n such Blaine organs as the Tribune,
>f this city, and the Philadelphia
Press, and allnaffectation about Bllaine's
randidacy will now soon he thrown off
and the battle made an aggressive one.
Part of the. original programme was
he election of Charles IEmory Smith
as a delegate at large from your S!ate,
tnd the failure was a great disappoint
nent to the Blaine junta in this city:
.ut Mr. Smith gives the assurance that
Blaine can command a majority of the
Pennsylvania delegation under any
tircumstances, and that if Blaine's
somination shall seem to be assured
the delegation will be solid for him.
The unexpected expressions int
\lassachusetts and Vermont for Blaine
were not accidental, nor are they tin
xpected to 3laine's friends. W\hen
ll of theanti.Blaine men were repos-.
og on their arms because they regard,
md Blaine as out of the fight, the
irlends of Blaine were most energetlc
n their work in the two anti-Blaine
New England Starcs, and they got los
session of Vermont and Mlassachusetts~
while the others were sleeping in fanl
ied security. It was tho expression
if these hithlerto anti-Blaire New i:n
gland States that made illainc cast
aside his dloub!s and :iassrt. to lite im
iortunities ot hih Iriends for his re
It is how lie' itivc fact that ia tiel
s in the field ;that his fric.ils have
lis assert to a ilmov'temnt in hi. favor,
and that hie will hbe totimniated atl
Chicago if hard work umd plenty (of
2nthusiastn can accomlplislh it.
In Cuba a woman never lhses her
maiden name. After marriage she
adds her husband's name to her R'wa
In being spoken of she is always cidlled
by her Christian and maiden names.
To a stranger it is otten quite a task to
lind out whose wife a woman is.
Never hearing-the wife called by the
husband's name, one naturally does
not associate them together. The chil
dren take the names of both parents,
but place the iolher's name alter Ith
Subjects Disaussee by the Press.
The Morehouse Clarion points to our
expensive judiciary system as a proper
place for the legislature to, begin its
work of retrenchment and reform. ,It
wants "less loafing judges and lessJudI
cial districts," and makes the following
local application :
Judges holding, offiee. in such dies
trlets as West Carroll and Richland ;
Ouachita; Mlorehouse; are paid three
thousand dollars per rnnum to loaft.:
The TEL.EGOrAPr co.ineldes with the
Clarion but goes farther. The jurisdic
tion of magistrates, especially in critn
inal matters, ought to be extended, the
judicitl districts enlarged and the cir
cuit Court system abolished. Remood:
died on this plan Ihei-e would be a
saving of upwards of 60o,000 per an
num and the public interest would not
suffr' in the least.
"Where the Sweet Wind Ilowsaes".'
The poetic editor of the Jackson
Patriot invites the emigrant to his
parish in this wise:
Conme, Oh! come to this beautiful land,
'The home of gardens and roses;
Whqre the sun shines solflyand warnm
And cooly the weet wind blows-eas.
Come, where there's health, and whore
And hearts like our ann are all warl),
Where at last the cruel war's over
And bull-dozers '11 do you no harm.
Come, oven though you're Radical,
For this whatneed we tooare;
Our majority is eighty-five thousand,
With the stay-at-home voters to spare.
Yes, come to our dear old Jackson.
Don't fear-our Stonewall is dead
And Andrew you know stood by you-
'Twas the Union for which he plead.
Come, come to this boantiful land,
Come from your blizzard cursed North
Come where nature holds a full hand
And plays it for all it is worth.
The Patriot runs Euastis and McEn
ery as its Senatorial team. Editor
Kidd will find out, however, that any
combination without Gibson's name
will not work. Gibson and Jones will
be the winning ticket.
The Caldwell Vatchman, speaking
of the lively interest. being manifested
in the all-important question of immi
gration, invites attention to the rich re
sources of Caldwell ;
T'here is being a noro lively Interest
evinced In the matter of immigration
now than over before (within our
knowledge) and we hope that the good
work will go on until all of our wild
lands are taken up and improved by
an honest and thrifty people. Caldwell
parish has a large amount of land with.
in her borders belonging to the State
which under the acts of 18SO can be en
tered by actual settlers at 10 cents per
acre. This land is regarded as worth..
less because it Is called swamp or over
flow land but the truth is that most
of it is comparatively free from over
llow--true there are little creeks and
branches passing through it and in
times of heavy rains they overflow the
lands adjacent, but in a few hours the
water is all gone. This land is really
better and will last longer than the
land hero held by the United States
Governmet ; besides there are a num
ber of individuals who own large quan
tities oI land in this parish and persons
wishing to come here to secure homes
will find no trouble in securing land
on the most liberal terms.
''Judge or Menator tWhicth."
'Thw majority of thtb papers of North
LouisinSl:, without regard to their
position inl the late State, calnpaign,
favor (lov. 3lIeEnery for one or the
other of the above named positions
anti they are rather disposed to give
the ex-Governor his choice, but the
Madison Times continues to protest.
Iteferring to (fov. MelEnery in coln
nectiont with tie-t' positiouns that jur
nat has thiSi to say in its last issue:
'Thli gentlemlan Is now talked of for
U. S. Se.nator to s.ucceed Gen. Gibson,
This will make Gibson's friends rise
up andl patw the air, and if Dlr. M3cEue
ry pcr. ists in this scheme, you will hear
sucth savage denunciations of him as
will t:ak- you hb:lt y.our Ibreathi, to
hear so.mething drop.
(iov. 1Mcelery has made hituself fa
rlmos by his "suspend the law" policy,
antli i I li \s wt' hie will seek obscurity.
No ttIno with thSht record can afford
to be :a -lotcr ker far ny conspicuous pIo
sition,. li wJould bu too vulnerable.
As St onalor, he would be assailed by the
Itepubllcan Senators, andti his life made
mt!serale. lie can', defend his procla
nmuatioi ito, suspend the law, antd they
could clintg itat him for all it was worth.
.As judge of the State Supreme Court
his suspend the law doctrine would
hang over him and the Governor that
appointed him, and the Senate that af
Bfirmed the appointment would go down
to history, as a disgrace to the State.
Ilow valuable his decision would be int
aconties'el election case for instance.
No! he had better seek theobscurity of
private life. It will be money in his
'b'hit; "t'tnit as (Itts-_tl¢, on Sheii t other
bahtli, Illhinkus it 'Lnll impenllralive duty"
to horlor Governor McEnery with a
seat on the Supreme Court bi~ugh, The
GdrV~rnor's many friends will no doubt
be pleased to read this eloquently'
complimentary appeal in his behalf:
A great pubic calamity has been
' averted, the political horison of Loutis
I lana, watch for a mosment Was over
cast with clouds threatening absolitte
ruin to the material. interet of our
State and our people, tiasbpen cleared
up, and the land is wowi ebvejoped to
the glorious aunshbned of Demoortid
government and the supremacy of'tbe
white race.
That this state of affairs has been
brought about, to a great degree, by
the efforts of Governor McEnery, no
impartial man can deny, that' to him
we owe a debt of gratitude, greater
perhaps than we can ever discharge, is
equally true.
Therefore, we should consider if it is
not within our power, in some way, to
testify to the admiration, respect and
gratitude which we bear to him who
has never hesitated when he could
serve his people.
A vacancy Is shortly to occu. from
the Governor's district In the Supreme
Court of the State. We do not know
that he desires this appointment, but
we do know that it would be a grade
ful thing if petitions were prepared
suggesting to, and requesting from
Governor Nicholls the appointment of
Governor McEnery to fill this vacancy.
Such petitions, we believe, would be
signed gladly by every cDemocrat in
the State, a grateful people would ha II,
with pleasure, 'an opportunity to
thus testify to thelr love for the man
who loves them so well.
Aside from these considerations there
Is no lawyer in the State better equip
ped for the position, and in honoring
Governor McEnery signal service
would also be done to our judiciary
We trust that this uggestilon will
meet the hearty approval of the Democ-.
racy of Louislana, that petitions be at
once prepared and circulited for signa
tures; that we may present such an ar
ray of names as was never before at.
tached to public decument in Louisi
Let us in this matter, transmit to
posterity that which each and every
one of us recognize in our own hearts,
the great worth, the unparalleled hero
ism of character, the loftiness of princi
ple and the eminent ability of Loulsi
atna's most beloved son Samuel I)oug
Ia McEnery.
l'he Weekly Weather Crop Bullelin.
Now Orleans, Saturday, May 5, 1888.)
Itainfall-An excess of from I to 2
Inches in the rainfall during the past
week is reported from the northern tier
of parishes in the State; abont an aver
age weekly amount fell in the central
and southern portions, and a deficiency
of from I of an inch to 1 inch is repor.
ted from the east-central section.
Weekly rainfalls over an inch were re
ported from Shreveport, Liberty 1111ill,
Alexandria, New Iberia, Abbeville and
New Orleans. Local rains will fall to
day and to-morrow in thre east-central
portion, and will be a material aid to
the growing crops. It is also probable
that the northern section of the State
will be visited by rains within the next
two days.
The seasonal rainfall (J.t. I to date)
ranges from an excess of about an Inch
in Southern Louislana to a deficiency
of two and one-half inches in the north
western, and about five Inches inl the
northeastern portion.
Temperature-The weather for the
week has been cooler than usual in the
southern and northern portions of the
State, with an averago temperature in
the central portion.
Sunshine-The percentage of suns h i noe
for the week has been about the aver.
age, except in the sections from whence
abnormal amounts of precipitation are
reported, where the percentage was l-e.
low the weekly May average.
I:XTiRA( TF IFROM Ol| :tyEtts' , twowlt'A.
Shreveport-The rainfall has been
greiatly in excsea for the week, and has
affected tire cotton crolp injuriously.
Liberty lIill--)roth bi roken on
29th; conditions nil favorhhie to grow
ing crops.
Trinity-Th'ie past week has been rall
that could have been desired by far
mers. The tbountiful rain of the 29)thh
and )thll ut., proved very bhneficial to
cotton and corn, as well as to gardens.
Reports from surrourndilg country re
garding crops are very good.
Alexandra--Crop ipros)eclts arte
al!lenlild, pirovided we Ihave no t .xc.(s.
sarve rains. Threatening to-tay.
Frankliuton--The Iplanters art. netu
ing rain: groundrl too irird to |rotrk
Clinton--tixn of 2i-hi hasdtone sotie
good, but the cottun inow bthrthd will
not come up until we have a good
soaking rain.
Kenner--Crois suffering for rain.
Abbevlllc--An excesaof rain to re
ported from the northern part of the
parish, being the heaviest known in
many years. This immediate vicinity
has been exceptionally favored, while
the lower portion of the parish is su
fering fitomn the continueadry weather.
Signal Corpe, Director.
Flavoring Exlracts for Cakes, Spices,
tine, (:,Coal o()il and Sewing Machine
Io ng fellows ,en
Observatoas oae.so taesaePeq ilesles.
OW:t iripe s.
The 'tr YskkBen has s
staf who iaI bt yai p-.layed Phh .
About 2o'eieakh14b Y oa Wh
the last ormAts  -
-mood to` the neit oJ zfh _
young fellow's euilo e J
eatl, ;before they .take Atbh
This I r his last: ;a '
"Thuen are omle. women who tie
good poker players,t  , O
some w ,omen tbo ,al god or
doctors or maange
a vetera ushesbat of t
ker Club. ey e .
trouble with ww ee jfti'e
same that Is 04 1001 l6t, -
aents of thhmn odty4 at
attending to someitttu
game. The femialeia ibtebt
intultively. She weatcelo sthit oa
sip, to disross the 8bt the dray.'
*o crdirets, withe are pl.ylag
domestle poker you expet'4. tiHle of
that sort of thinga. Bshailittle wiMigo
a great way. It is true th ieir U
talk when they play,,. bqt t M.e.
right ailong. Witbiwoian iea
the first thtig and tile pI"
dinate. bl hi . .l il ,Ud
re enpd that itb is t lloti u toer womat
to learn poker. Tbheye. grae qt et
their faces be mirrors or thlr b40;
to make a grimace at iriuk; to be
impatient at see higbthe jr frown at a
single pair; to emie at three of. ,kad;
to be radiant with joy at a ull.oe
or to hobuckle at a lush. Thej-are
likely to be overrtege w0itb'h'1)ie.
peat of winning; to show up l*#riW it
is necessary, sad to betray thei 'good
luck to their own diadvaln . .k., y
Bd it hard to learn olist ( ep
invented to enable people to ti1 b
poor hands; that a little dieslsthsl
is pardonable, white lies iexesatblead
deception by factal fraud the height of
poker proficiency.
1 think one essential elsaihawit of
women's elowness at poker tls the >let
that, they Io often playbh wIthlt the
money of other.; with faunstsp d
by husband, father or brothe., Tha
are either too tlmid or tles kiO;
either like wary trustees ot afttimVa.
gent beirelst-law. _'Ai
"But when a woman aoeu lears rto
play itoker look out for her, Qeelpqily
if sh is a beautifual woman. Beware
With what matchless skill sheol
hold up an ace high and thrill yb6ur
very soul with a glance whieh youh
may mistake for affection, while abe
makes you lay down a winlnog hand.
With what unequaled adroitmnes does
she launch out a high bet rith a dim.
pled hand so beautiful that yout let her
take the pot in order to enjoy the sight
of that dimpled hand raking iq,teo
chips ! With how much grace doss
she straddle the blind I How deftly eie
flips the cards as she deals! y ti
coquetiahly she shufles! How de
nurely ste scans her hand I Her ei z
pressoln is as blank as the aebliled.
marble of a Madonna. Mercilessly be
reduces your pile. Blandly she gois
livo better. Sweetly she esys.' I
raise you ten.' wlraclously she makes
It fifteen to play.
"You are disarmed with so much
suavity. You forget your play under
the fascination. She has you at a dis
sdvantage. Your game is up. You
may as well pass In your chips."
Sinco littlo Wesley wont, the place snoats
all so strange and still-
W'y, Ftltl isi yell o' "OGran'pap !" as I'd
And to think I nat totcold hint fee il iover
Instin' noise,
Whol I on'y rickollect him as the best o'
Ittle boys I
I wishlt a hundred timoes a day 'at he'd coni
trormpin' in
And all the nolse'he ever cattdo wan twlt't
as loud ag'in I
It'l'd seoen like somle soft music played on
some line instrument,
'If.lntgs ie o' this loud onsorneneasse, sanee
little Wesley weont I
of course the clock don't tick no louder
than it O usL to do- ,
Ylt now thee's tiues it 'pears Ilke It 'ni'd
,u'st itself in two 
And, lot a rooster, sudden-like, crow
sorn'ers clos't around,
And soeuns 'set, mighty nigh it, it 'u'd llft
tile ofi the ground I
Anti snauo with all the cattle when they
bawl around the bars,
in the rod o'alrly mnornin',or the dl(sk and
dow and stars,
Whenl thu neighors' boys 'at passes never
stop, bnut Jest go on,
Awiturlaln' kind o' to t ere''s-nce
lIttle Wesley's goneo!
.ul tl~,e, o' ngllts wheme Motler's setti.n'
up oncoinmon ) late,
-ll'nei peurm or ,leoplun, and I not and
smoke and wait,
t el ti men oo,, omit through the winder don't ,
look bIgger 'n a dmiso,
.t'u things eoops gittin' ttller-tiller- -
rtiller all tre timus,-.
'o kte toitled myse'f 1-wlslhini' like-es I
clumb or tbuse hoor
Io wind tho clock an I hov done for utore
', ilftv yearL
A twishin''at the time bedr come for us to
go to bed,
WIth 8our lat rrayers and our last tears,
-.1rtme.' Witcomb Reiley, ta the Mrqa Cbtmtwry.
lor the Ladies.
Flue perfumery, Iabla's EZlftrseegi
Colgate's Extracts, Wright's Eztusets.',
Lsaeli's Bulk Eatracts, Isaporaqmeik
loane, Home-made Oology I
White, Toilet Powders, all bot .· ib
rollet Boaps; flne Tooth 3.ete/u
Comb', HIair Brushes, Oloth Br be!
ntc. AT CALnDJWooI) & Co's.
I Subscribe for Tiug TeLJaCRAlPJ

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