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THE RIOBLAND BEAOON.
A Ihoanerte Weekly Newspaper.
R a, .Xsu.sa, es
Advrtaslan 1e3im, a.ri Live PFne.
Rates very heitaMeln,le. c..id .iberal d:riea,
to Yearly Advtri.ere.' t'
PRICE PER AwWirx, 21 e0.
- -- f
Ill P. I-IGI .l- - E~lr. ,
Saturday, March s8. 1889.
RIrc!u.t v P.ARISH DIRECrTOR Y. t
COURT or APPDAI.S, 2tnd CIC.'IT: :
A. A. Gunbv, Oun;chita.
E.C.Maontgomern , M.a:iin.
TKR3S OPC'TCot. RT . NP ICI'I.AXr:
It Mondsr'i. Janury: 11hi .11ut!my in Junie.
27 DISTP.ICT Co.'R:
CIVIL TERiu Cox.-rcrsxo , .
Iet Mons rr in Apuip; 3d 3,lm.tay ar Nrlhov',rr
JURY Tans CommiuicIns ,
let Monday Is Feb'y; 1.I Monday In Sep,.
PoLICE J3 olna. ;
Pri.dent: A. N C rllo.e.% 3lml.e.: Rt
A. Wyrn S et-in, J R Haren!,.J. I Elntg
h,'J. k. R. J3 ae.(.,e. ( M N,,'. t.
('ler of thePehe Jery. Jen. . '.ummerlin
Prisb Trmarer. J W. 4Mtnmn. P
Jno. P Inveles..Retorninr OCrer. t
D. 3al.. ta l, Tas Aaesor. a,
The Monroe Bulletin tarv the v
Messrs. Goldman Bros., of Oak Ridge, t<
bave removed to Monroe. tl
Lued peisltators are roaing inlt, t
the ountrrV. We finald reert of then ti
want tilubr lands. W. prefer actun' A
The Monroe Bulletin esas Dr. T ti
Y. Aby has returned to Monroe. D'r. tl
Aby was quite a favorite while in tc
lonroe, and we doubt not will regain S,
* his large and lucrative practice. ft
The Monroe Bulletin hLasdr an ar
ticle "The Boom Here." Monroe it of
one of the prettiest towns in the State tl
and we can see no reason why it n
should not, in the near future, be a
eIty of importance.
Gen. Sherman, it is declared, will st
ask but a single favor of the admini
stration, that Gen. Joseph E. Johns
t ho surrendered to him twenty
'ears ago, shall be retained as d
the government railroad commission- tr
. osme is reported to be fying i
Ll.Wash'n;t on trying to find
ag to pick up. lie was badly
disappointed at being left ont of thes to
cabinet but is willing to take almost 01
anything; like the fellow who called
on Jackson for fmoreign mission, first,
but gradually fell in his demands A
until he finally said: "Well, Mr. tu
President, gine me a pair of old boots." in
It is rumored that the great Virginian e14
Las been enubbed by Mr. Harison. I
Here is the wail of one of the faith- no
ful at Washington: we
" Party service does not amount to a to
tinker's d- with this administration. on
to far every appointment has been an
asd entirely on l friendship.
'arty soldiers with mdlendid record
are nt thought of. Just so a man
attends lrayer meetig and is a r- o
renal frd, e h ls right. tt ch
urey was right when he mid HBrri- th
ss would out-Cl~evelad.-Ex.
It seems that Governor Nioholl re-the
fae to .tak e the Crowley ignal dtr
brm the poetoiee. The dignal feel- ty
Sgly rmemstrates with his exeelleney ti
treasest sad mong other things Pl
But Lthen,we cannot do with him thi
like thb gret with the silk ehild, ar
we eus't fore him to swallow the or
mediesi, bat we man continu to
pear it down has dear old neek. It
may ail his shirt-trt, sad he may,
iea, stiruls o tto swallow blow
it ar'i9iihand kian. yet, as we En
has the "e ake, th gravy mst
'D4IIplgerp ente. ps its sith we
y tis weak. It h learned to s
Ihmi ted bly well and has eat its mal
*steeth, l iwde tru and bhelieve 4
di - s It is a institties Mthatg
*- dl thatem. la bornes t pe
Que theIw~ ~through which f
th"1 e·L~asts her its birt to :
is " the tows and for -
t .en anddeds toese every y
eitimp theae who smis gsd ia
(dash h ha
ebumn y ales a
ei aths bestse
" In Preril.nt' Iarrison's inaugural
address, there is a plain admission
that the position of the intelligent 1
people of the South is just and prudent.
S'lhe President says," it an Uany ,t Iht
! .tut'as 1,rolde,.: eaurdsty is thougqhlt
o, * , I thrrate,red fby ignarOnre anw"q the'
e4rt', r."..lthv r,ioertusa remedy is educa
Ison." * *
gy. The foregoing is the first paragraph
of an editorial taken trom she C-H.
F. We, in conversation with some of cur
- frien'ls, spoke approvingly of this t
19. part of the Presdent'a thessage, think, t
- ing we could see a gleam of hope over, i
•. the j,olitical ys., in this one utterance t
tr: from a Republican President.
The ('ountry mad the 'resident. I
b.: The Democracy is beaten, but it is
not di.snmayed. Being a p :rty of prin
ciples, it iiil live and be hopleful in r
the fact of any disaster. It has Leeen
beaten man: times, but has always I
u rvived1 defeat and risen superior to t
adverse circumstances. .
The United States is too big a coun- P
try with too intelligent a population t
Sto be materially naffected by the tem- b
porary success of the Republican par
tr. If the Harrison administration P
adopts any lelicy that will be inju- R
rious to its interests, the people will
hef very soon call it to account. We have t'
e. , too much confidence in the people, in
their intelligence, patriotism and com- ti
Smeon sense to imagine that because of,
,, the election of Mr. Harrison, ruin P
,. iand di.a.ater are inevitable. CI
SWe do not believe that the Repub
liaans will dare to attempt any hoe
T tile legislation against the South, or tl
)r. that if they do that they will be e able
in to carry it through. And if the W
in South is let alone it is bound to go
forward on its road to prosperity.
The change in the administration
i of the country seldom has the effect
te that the more enthusiastic partisans ii
it magine. o
it When Mr. Cleveland was chosen
President four years ago, some of the
more rabid Republicans made wild R
ill statements, which they dislike ex- a
i tremely to hear repeated to-day.i
;- The election of Mr. Cleveland, they in
u declared, meant the ruin of the coun- n'
n- try; the negroes would be re-enslaved, "
the factories would elose and general
bankruptcy ensue. Old P. T. Barnum I
was a fair representative of this class
Iv when he offered to sell his real estate ni
be for 25 per cent below cost if Mr. m
SCleveland was elected, because it 9'
would depreciate that much in value.
Is A number of Connecticut manufac- TI
r. turers were of the same way of think
" ing, and declared their intention to VC
close their factories if Democracy
triumphed. It is needles to ay that th
a- none of these gentlemen kept their co
word; indeed, one of the manufac- cel
a turers who peoposed to close up, has lei
a. on the contrary enlarged his works lI
a and more than doubled his produc
The United States is too great a in
Scountry to be materiall injured by the a
t choice of any man for President, or by i ny
-the triumph of any party. If them
newly elected President goew wrong, th
the people will very soon put him te
I straight again; if the Republican par- a
- ty attempts to. play any fantasti il
trich or to disturb the peace and ani
proderity of the South and the.coun- 'r
try at large, it will be relegated by ac
the people-its ma so mdden ati
,and deserved obsarity.--Tim-Dema
COanUo lcnB CO.,
Eorro· Bucow, or
Dear Sir-Your valuable and higb- de
ly appreciatod pper is received in
wekly sad prents a namter appear. h
sanee with eah isuse, both in the Ct
aLkepo and editoreally. .You me
syving in the right directiou to
build up your paurish and have does
a great del already for it. The peo
I ple of your perieh know it, and there
Sfore you eeda't fear of them not gir
ing you their erneat support which rie
you so worthily deserve. - the
"T 'ime tell all things," and time '
has aleady told as that the Bacon
will he with aus for many a day yet, nex
'hartand hand, and in any calamity se
whatvem; it has provs to ~d valea
hle servie to th perish. The pesple ey
d Rfiehlad prish knew that you
hae desu here for yfoar perish them ne
a ether would de. Yor time ad A&
essy haive i gvm.reelmy, and ,s
em s besd, that y lhave set givea h
sem amer, 'lins them the ye- ities
eigsiynes d adv.*ees ne esly in ma.
p ur, ibt y nar has s by km.
'liwb~·--·lw YI Hali
illlS : thI
Siba e~t l
The Federal Appolntments.
on Mr. Harrison shows a dispositior. to
,nt hasten slowly in the um~tterof Federal
nt. appointnlent-. whic·h is caiasing the
rho office seeker r:o little alarm. lie is
he' in no hurry, he ays,. to apw,int, and
:is inclinel tuo let the present ,iicials
serve out their terms; and announces
ph his devotion to the principlo of civil
H. srvice reform..
aur This is tuad news to several hundred
hi. thousandl Republicans who expected
ik to get into. office the. clday after the!
er, inaugurtion, and .particularly to
ce ethEse from th., !touth, who do nobt
wa,: their rec.ords examine'l too
!,,,.'v. It is qiute evident that Mlr.
larrison, it he keeps on in this course,
is in i danger of offending the office
is s,-ekers and politicians as much as
i.is redecessor did with his policy in
n 'reard to appointments. Already,
nthe Republicans are threateningly
s. I cinting out that Mr. Cleveland fell
t through a failure to recognize the
pol:ticians and make more party ap
n. pointments. Mr. Harrison has, it is
n , true, already said that he would not
be a candidate for renomination, but 1
I then a President's opinion on this
point frequently changes after he
u. gets in.
ill The Democratic party has nothing
r to do with Mr. Harrison's appoint
in Iments, and will not plead for the re-i
a_ tention of Democratic incumbents.,
f expecting the offices to go to the Re
in publicans with the change of adimini
stration, but should the President
bi decide upon the policy of keeping the
Southern officers free trom some of
r the old crowd of disreputables, now
le clamoring for them, all persons here.'
e whatever their political leanings, will
be well pleased.
As it is, Presidont Harrison threat
ens to become a very unpopular man t
with a large number of the Repub-t'
lieans by his slowness in filling the,
SIn an interview had with Col. H.
R. Lott, who has returned home from
a protracted visit to Baton Rouge. he "
informed us that he had been hunt-I
ing up deeds and locating lands do- '
nated by the Levee Board to the
railroad projected through our parish.i
The Levee Board have donated ninety
percent of all the lands given them t
by the State, and in his opinion the I
number of acres will be about one G
r million, then in addition they have lt
t given one and.one-half cents per acre n
tax and a tax of five mills ad volorem. i
Then the several parishes through;
which the road is expected to run has
voted a five mill tax for ten years.
v The condition of the donation from nL
the Levee Board is this. the railroad
company must build and keep upl
Scertain levees in the district. If the G
- levees are kept up then the lands now
lying in the swamps will becomel
i valuable, whereas they are now utter- "
worthless. We, the people, are gir- m
ing and will give enough it seems to so
us to build the road. All the compa- ;_:
ny will have to do is to advance the
Smoney and build the road. then put
their leads os the market and get re
their money back. It is true that as
soon as the road is built, the cempanv th
will have to pay taxes on their road td
and lands, and we will derive a goodit
revenue from that source. The richer in
a country the less burdensome is tax- ib
We do not see from the statements '
of Col. Lott any resson khy the long a
looked for railroad will noact be built A
soon, and that is Col. Lott's opinion.
He expects to be engageld the great- t
w part of the summer in this businea th
as le has to hnt up all the lands th,
donated in seven parishes, comnprs- H
iag the distrietof West Carroli, More- fa
house, Richland, Oechita, Franklin. th
Catahooa uand Caldwell.-Floyd
airrhen's Prdceusera be
[, Vi.n :enimi,.]
An industrious Washington corres- I
pondent has made an interesting eol- cut
lection of facts about President Bar- I It
rison's predecessors. We learn that cut
the oldest President wasu Oeneral Har
risona's grandfather, who was sixty
seven wn inaugurated; the young- *
wat wsGen. Griant, forty-ix, and the
next yeangest was Cleveland, forty- Ur
seve. The tallest Prsident was the
rea, George Washingt.n, who sur
veyed his country frees an altitude of
si fat fear imnes; the shortet was
James Medie, who wasreuly tIv feet ma
e sad a half ic. John Qiey pm
Adam had the greatest ed tioal h
end Hwad.l Jasoa ssmidolave ye
been eaeeed ignmesat e f , k -l mr
-man who pv a a~setry emank to
know. A mr.eity of the Presidents
-eremiitry me, Grat had the maost
rtweve militaryrperiensa, sad la
Hywes s wounded feur times in a g
tie Ithmlase ue ao wuags thato
the msai d jdat did net ro
win per sen or tmldt The"
hrwAi e s a sw to f aa '
- :g di ol- v_
<C m~ m i dom
to (FmPmonr Reqrslar (r.rrrpnlrvn,)
Aral WASaIIGTON, Meh. 19th, 1889.
Harrison is just now catching it on
nd every hand from the offiEe seekers
ials because of his slowness in making a -
aes pointments. Including the Cabinet,
ioi the total of the administration to
idate are less than sixty. This is a
red state of fairs that the hungry and
ted greedy gang of would be public of
the ficials find it hard to. understand.
to They expect a hundred or more nomi
nt loations every day. This tardiness on
too the part of the new authorities arises
Ilr. from lw consideration for the Demo
cr, Csate now holding the ipsition:n. but
•ce results from inability, owing to the
as unprecedented wrangling among the
in Republican politicians, to decide
whom to appoint.
Mr. Harrison has been talking
l rather plainly to some of the gang.
the He told some Indiana Republicans
that the best thing they could do was
is to go home, that.if he wanted them
lot he always knew where they were to
ut be found, and that he thought he
his knew who were entitled to the of
he fices in that State as well as any man
in it. He is also said to have told
ex-Senator Mahone that he would
ng send for him when he wanted his
- advice. All of these little things add
ts. to the glorious harmony that exists in
to the ranks of the Republican party.
ni- By the nomination of Mr. G. A.
nt Bates, of Delaware, to be U. S. Com
he missioner to the Samoan Conferenee
of to be held at Berlin, Mr. Harrisont
wn has virtually endorsed Mr. Cleveland's
re. position on the Samoan question. Mr.
ill Bates is a Democrat, and was selected
in 1886 by Mr. Cleveland to go to
It- Samoan and make an investigation of
tr the trouble which was then just be-I
,ginning. As a result of Mr. Bates'
he report Consul G reenbaum was recalled.
The other commissioners nominated
to act with Mr. Bates are ex-Congress
F. ;man W. W. Phelps and ex-Minister
to Austria and Germany John A.;
SIt There is a big fight going on to de
-cide who shall be the next Commie
Ssioner of Pensions. Mr. Harrison
j wants to give the appointment to
Corporal Tanner, of New York. but
the New York Congressional delega
te tion have a candidate of their o*n
neGen. Poole, of Syracuse-and object
we to the appointmaent of Tanner. Ta
Sner's friends have suggested that he
be appointed and credited to some
h other State.
I Some surprise was created her
when J. 8. Clarkson, of Iowa. the
man who would be Secretarty of the!
u Interior or nothing, accepted the po
sition of First Assistant Postmaster
Senator Chace, of Rhode Island has
1 resigned, and all sorts of rumors are
Sflying around as to the cause. That
`- most generally believed is that Harri
; son snubbed him in making an ap
_.lointment of U. S. attorney for the
Rhode Island district. His frienids
t say that he has all along intended to
t resign at this time, but that is hardly
a reasonable story. It is not likely
that he would have gone to the
troeble and expense of an election to:
Sthe Senate just for the glory of serv
ring less than one month, he having,
Seen sworn in on the 4th inst. for the
beginning of his first whole term.
Previous to that time he was filling
out the term of the late Senator
There is a probability of some a
trouble between the President and
Sthe Republicans of the Senate over
the Southera election question. Mr.
- Harriao had reg ted as a personal
- favor that the matter be let alone at
the present extra seemions of the Sen
ate, and the request had seemingly
been agreed to, but the radical mem
bers of the enate have sacceded in
getting the question agitated again.
It was disenumed at a Republican can
.cus last week but was not disposed of.
- I It will come up again at another canu- I
Scus this week. * I
Russell Harrison is working the'
federal patronage of Montana in ul
,way that he hopes will make him
SUnited Statea Senator from that State
The Southern negroes who are here
insearch of federal oicsm are ery=y
mach discouraged over their pre- a
pects of obtaining anything worth
having. The facet is, the star of the
egro in political lrmament is wasing
very rapidly, and it rwould not bef
srprising if it shouald, in the near
futue, dispper eaItgether.
Gen. Jastremaki, Prsident of thej
Lmbniaa Press Assoeiiation, ha de
ignated ay fl th, 18 s the time
for their amal meetiag. Thom who"
estemplate attending shoeld seId
their name and whether sacompeanid
bylaahe. Mtsxj & T.Grisaore.,
-- -- .
Thih m t s.b e. tfI *p
erlnswiw km pmudmsteaeit upa es
his ss. d aw= detss-d a U'
The IMrder lof Glade.
Yesterday evening, at 4 o'clock,
Mrs. Annie Glade, the victim of the
murderous bullet of the hoodlum
n O'Dowd, died, after lingering two
r days in agony. The murder of this
woman is one of the foulest deeds that
have blackened the criminal records
t, of this city. It has bereaved an
o honest, industrious husband, orphaned
a three little children, broken up a
d happy home, and sent to a cruel death
an innocent woman, protecting her
f- household from the invasion of a
1. brutal mob at her very threshold.
i-! The mob, rendered reckless by in
toxiation and fired by a spirit of
licentiousness, imperiled all the homes
of the 'community among which they
º- passed, until their riotous orgies cul
t rinated in a tra.ged- so sp, allin
r that it secmel to strang,.ly sober all
Sof its drunken members at once and
impel them to seek safety in rapid
As the chief of police pointedly re
Smarks, it dops not seem reasonable
that a weapon shooting level, or in a
horizontal direction. from the hand
( that aimed it should have Leen meant
to be pointed dou nwarl at a snarling
idog when its deadly mis.:ile pierced
the breast of a woman standing erect.
SiHowever that murderous pistol was
pointed. it was drawn by an assailant
attempting to invade the privacy and
sanctity of a home, atter an unsuc
I cessful attempt had been made to
invade anothar occupied by four un
protected females. It was drawn
Sagainst the defenders of that home.
and it was the offensive means of
killing a wife and mother endeavor
ing to shield her husband from as
sauilt and to save her children from,
The motives of the members of that
ruffianly gang in their threats and
t attempts to enter and break into
'undetended residences of decent
families seem to have involved a
horrible crime against society. The
intent of that crime was entirely sunk
in the committal of the subsequent
[ awful tragedy, of which one of the
mob was guilty, while its other mem
bers seem to have been accessories
before the face.
Whenever hoodlumism is allowed
I to run rampant in New Orleans, so
ciety is in Imminent danger of a re
currence of similar fiendish atrocities
against the property of the people,
the purity of women, and the lives of!
innocent men, women and children.
Elsewhere, men frenzied by such
deeds of crime, have seen fit to take:
punishment in their own hands and
mete out swift vengeance on the per- i
They have been wrong. The ma
!jesty of the law should alwave be re
spected where it is strong to punish,
as it has been proven to be here in
-New Orleans. And when the law
speaks its final condemnation on this
murder of Mrs. Glade it is to be hoped
that it will be in such a manner that
its voice may be heeded forever after
ward, so that the class of criminals,
involved may be debarred by utters
fear from the repetition of such abhor
The law cannot restore the mur
dered wife to the mourning husband
and the dead mother to the wailing
children, but. it has the power to so
ct in this ca.se that more men and
women may be spared the fate of be
ing shot or stabbed to death and I
more suffering little ones saved from 1
orphanage at the hands of gangs of ,
After the death of Mr.. Glade the'
chief of poliee issued orders for the
re-arrest (,feverv men:Ler of the croi
accompanying O'Dowd, as principals
in the crime. Chief Henne:sev has
taken the proper corre in this case.
All these men should be held respon
sible for the tragic tsults of their
lawless conduct. It is but just to
every resident in thisgreat city that
they be tried for their lecinoas of-.'
fense against its peace and o:der, 4ind
for their reckless, cruel sacriflee of a
human hlife. Let them he iui.hed
according to their guilt, that the mra- i
jesty of Cie law may be maintained,
and that greater safety to property
and lift uay be in future guararteed
from similar drunken creatures by
the lasting example which may be
Lit al Ictfers.
List of letters remaining in the
Poet Office at Rayville to March 2th,
AP Wilson, Robert Waiters,
John Jones, Solo. Ingraham,
Robert Jackion, GT Jones,
TB McAdams, Sam Price,
Robert Bennette, John Burtion,
Benry Clemery. Isriell Dooly, '
Ren Pane, George Johnson,
Nsacy Johaon, Annie MeCCorkle,
List of letter unealled for in Ray
ville post ofaee. Persons calling for"
ame please msay advertised.
ANNIE C. LIDDELL, P. U.
* - 1
When saliecribing for a
amewspaper get tihe best, Time
fnltes-Denmocrat of Xew Or
eounn-a-lily and Weekly. I1
'rt the lhrgeat circluutijn. .
eitentl p-Ose. ,sun '.uesar.mI & C.. et o
'i.e , a "ms w....lt .y, twlnieie is s . T
I'*• e m I s aeedepn es e eMls panesm@.e y*
p,*ds.red , cn.. edds ,md ed.ep she
I. pebJi apmtm.Ie so Isweris, mel e . thmer
I Sne "*sim 's einsm. psapaher Tb..,
--* meuenmse sep.a bmws toaves mest bmol.
I et Cha eamhreaea 'e. ae Lie ,ac, aswme
•-- esak vp*e. s. I is js**ebl4 m "-.'e I
iete.rlwmr5~, te w .. u.s. It ill
-- aemssee r m ta e lme bse. mse ud,
I5UmsM Femrble ,- 191Psih lr. gu
The Mann brothera and the Clrack
brothers were ,n Rayviile fhom thei
upper neighborhood this weeks
Miss Jonnit Stocks and her broth
er trom Girard were in Rayville on,
Tho-. Holdiness, from Sixth ward
wlas ill town .Saturday..
Our voting friend, Jake wynn,;
fiom 1WM'yln- Island, called on u
J. T. Lyles,J. W. Lon and the,
Archibald brothers, f cm that nseigh.
lharhoIsd, were in town on Saturd:ay.
Bi. lHolgg aind Mr. WVI..no, from
he fifth ward, were in town this
J. B. I.,edy and E. McD.,aah,!,
i fem ihe f,.uth vwa;rd, w:re ill townl
J. 11. tlihn oil, from the" up rive\
aei..bhhorhoo 1, wIas in ti , tw tns b-it
'We met Col. TlhoI. O. BeIrt n e.n
Ta"llay mnorning. Tne' Cl.un.i 1
,afth:ms u. th;it tIh. woak i- piogre.-
-itg sae the railroad between Mon;
roe and Co:tambi:.
Dr. Bush caime up Mond.iy and
left on the train to the ,ed-ide of
his broth r it: Mlisistipl.:. hopei
his brother will recover.
Philip Wright was in town on
Ger. W. WVright was in Reayville
Our young friend, Arthur Wright.
.was, In Rai ville on Tues.day.
J. II. Guill waes in town on la.s I
Andrew Wright fended the rivet
,n Sunliy :.a:d tl.e water di.l noti
taUll in his hack.
J. nWm. Davis was in our tow t
.g..i 44ii MondIay and Tuesda\.
\Ir. D.,vi- ectcm to be do0lilt; an &N.
.elilnt huhin.-s for the Famous Lif
A..soci:htionl of Little Reck, Ark.
Our young friend, II. J. Ru-I,
pent the first of this week in MlI.
!e-'barlion, ot, a visit to his sister.
Hiln. II. P. Wells ca;lie out e*
tý'ed.tcldl,'s. tr.,in,. tie see med to
'e 'uffer ing with hol-rseness.
Ouil jovial frie-nl, O. T. Smi r'
a:mln- in ait ot 'edneiseI:v l.isi. I.e h.
"cen elgaged on ithe levees :Iabt
he Suate Ine ainll informs us :ii:
they are three feet above iny wiat,
we have eves hadl. le promise :
write up a report of the levees &
fr u: which we will cheerfull
L..\M. I ..c"ov retutrnc.d: t:rse !"
:., S .,ur.i . I.:s .
lhn A\. Iit. lhakr c.!m, in fr.,m
city this week. 1le his been dos' I.
Our firenel. A. . (;ruhbs, c:,t!,
in i, us ia-t W--n:.il:,v. lIe i j.,
r.e "cvetinit', frm .n ittaictk s-f pitt.
Ccln Wriight cjn . inl f,- l ..t i
* - St e-la, a..r =s i.it s- ' h, f ?lhe ,
'I *. II. F. Vickd.rs v.,- is tow
-Et , ..v 'hi- .scek. .
M. :0 I:"..-. . ". S;mmi r -i
I*'i.*l "i .m N. v Orlaiin: on la
ID.C)i - C n, f:-halr.of I . M . ,
I tI" ;; rw'I.
; I!. K i .. f - i n. - . m - :
.I, ." Rand- -iph w,e. in Rayvil. I
est Thursday from Ihe fifth ward.
rnlard Titche has been in out
own this week.
Misl.. Sue Grahanss and Mis Mawud! t
WVrglht were in town one day Ihi'
MIr. W. G. Scott and lady spent -
ass Sunlay in our little city.
Dr. Milan, of Lincoln parit.
peaks of locating at Charlieville, is.
hi" p.,rish to practice medicine.
M:.j. B arson, of the Time-Dem an.
'rat ha.s t wen in our tawn this wrek. .
We gaI' the following p-rs os:,al
- scilcay notes from Delhi, in T-D:
Miss Laura Morris, of Ruston,La.. '
Svislting the Miis-es Ta omt. f
Mi·ei Fanniie leeed atnd Gurdi '
lonttine, Mrs. Blridge, and Dr. A. '
I. Evans and M. R.J. Herring were
mong the m:any visitors to the New ai
Frank Renher has gone to V.st. .
araisi School. ..
A blinl man by the n-nme of Day-.
,port has heen in R:,t rile this
reek. accompnied! by hi, little
usughter, elling sketches of his lift.
'has uasotunueat man hadI the mi-.
wtune to get both eyes sht ouot in,
s- battle of Ceaaeajorville.
Faor several days this week we
tice a crowd of elgineera here andl
-aned ihat they were taking Ithei
pnlgrphy of the coatr or awcer-.
Imig theses le vel I
IAsoi , 8A.
S r rit. OH~ Dllar
tic r.d i. . T *.e..-.su t , t t ir .1 th1
e'U Ir. A .at :E' .1 £ .f , a .. 1n the .4 le
-Jr . n . e therhe
la o.. . .aau f .... 1. l1a L '.y Ual
B6ýrown 00 .DW
13 Tnll . 1 , Ic.O
. oa oo0
Bh rown tb tc 8kts h onh
I Bitter8Ollgsl' gl aiE a
_L I"' eU- .iM+ Om, . W .. t.
eawreslandl. ,'.ion. laWom.. and
Tred I lln-,.*tieaernl D-baitM y Patpa
MieS. BRak .z dah.ea ?.enmJg
m mt. h e... " s.. Ir l.lem . t...ei.raoi
nlm'ilrss al sub.t the amb anres
rrh i, all it stl ,. dimin Jrl will
from note t calrat nim.uto h . ]No wait
',, for r.U'.E; thiN lY ovml madid tr11e
.ntiv@ dho.s its w*iedrfl p~ ,e
,.tan tdl, an. givs mui'~.ral satisaL
,., ,. eurve by sature's reaedy Ire
Catarrh a endnmon bs dnnlelrone
Cohulay whno heh , ix is lisl', to
knil, ,ltroy th@ eIarilaels ol the
*,aneY1 Nd irmi,gIeS blirht ev rbyt
Ihe. .ei.th ii Iff-b .n*i. th. bneau,
Iw r nin g pll Il weN , si4 -t, Jar . i l
,*tr ti wuist f x v.. ItOe ad an hll ien
* ' .s* r f N: lii. i !nre asIc. Iruie
u Ir n I! * I..lm* ii. "*he irh l pIero .
eid t (" * a.... tcm n tand. "The ro
i91tlE ) c IJ e ir i i sle ( iatrr to
E1i Il'vint the f* ivitol. A fiorthe
r 1 I% si Fi r t itsniie ed Oiall ki£b.
"BElut ri,.* i a dtr.i l alre i
-LETCME & FLLTeffH.R. Cleveland, O.
Bond unnrlriis wi I w , r. w tmi rui 4 I t l t
' i*he tnlie,. I yl'... I hil *pi,, shea use..ll
t lEiirii olf * *. h.uvV *ellmrial ai iinswpImem
W Fill; S.,l r.,-I li 'Sr W S v iasiI. jif
ovi I e tsIeiO.* e il flrnS tie. cg ,wv* t i*s
Iy if e i en,: Ii- il cnt as ,$i7 bl d. inl
s-r I d li A lEes* I like rtl at ll. I min a
i naIw I-iiuily u**Il I healri y h.-enintel-td
lie.. in ill who Fl. h.*villr wish a1 of illte
-mplu- . - ii iselIn.it.dI I LrPy lil fli.erf iI
*EuWj urnm i,-sd itww ap, vdt a all.s A
venaseed. oe alie t, Dr l S Sinslirg.