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Sugar planter. (West Baton Rouge [i.e. Port Allen, West Baton Rouge Parish, La.]) 1856-1925, June 22, 1867, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86079096/1867-06-22/ed-1/seq-4/

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_L . ; ; -- - - - - ---_.-- ..... ... .... . -- C
'rrn the iuaday ( N O.) Crescent.
WONDERFUL STATEMENT.
A VISIT TO THE SPIRIT LAND.
Purity ,f life in mortal man can so
nearly reac:h perfectirn as to permit himj
to hld actual communion with advanced
spirits in their own sphere or spirit land.
The following narrative, as told by the
chief actor--a man of irreproachable
morals and a strict observer of t.e duties
of religion, which are taught by ioim both
by example and precept-will convey a
new senation to the reader. The facts
are so well attested that no doubt can
be thrown on the statement. At least
ten persons witnessed the descent fr m
the upper air, and it has be.un w'll said,
in connection, that the world Las never
seen or heard anything mire strange ct1
wonderful. The statement is given ini
the words of the narrator, suppressingi
names for the present, buit which will be
given at the proper time :
" I was walking in a melancholy mood
at the close of the day along the streets
of the city, making one of the usual
crowd of people to be found at that hour
wending their way homeward after the
work for the day is done, and my thoughts i
insensibly wandered into the labarynth t
of spiritualism. I had read a number of t
books on that abstruse subject, wherein I
found much that is grand mixed with the
puerile and sensuous, like the Koran of t
Mahomniet, and I had given up the reading
as profitless and too hidden for my mind. r
At the same time I have never witness- r
ed any manifestations (as they are call- I
ed) of the spirits. Thinking on the mat
ter as I walked along the street in a mel- c
ancholy and rather abstracted mood, as It
before said, I thought I heard the silvery r
laugh of some fair girl at my side.
Aroused from my abstraction by the e
laugh I looked around, but I was alone- a
no person nearer to "me than across the
street. Thinking it the effect of imagin- i
ation, I dismissed from my mind all s
thought about it and continued my walk,
still thinking on the sutbjiect of spiritual- t
ism. I reached the middle of the block, b
or square, on which I was strolling, a
when I became painfully aware of some- v
body being near me without my being t;
able to perceive any person. That I was tl
accompanied by a being I could have no n
doubt; I felt the presence, so to speak, ii
in every fiber of my frame ; it was a,
species of magnetism,'a vivid impression, I,
amounting to certainty, that near me was th
a being, human or spiritual, whose pres- a
ence I could not deny any more than I, ct
can deny that I am talking to you this m
minute. However, I conlu not see any tc
person near me, and I had a fair view of 1
every surrounding object-houses, trees, ja
vehicles, people at a distance, and all
the attendants of an hour and a scene to
in a large city near nightfall. In spite
of my usual calm philosophy, I felt my if
hair rise on my head-a horror was upon de
me of I knew not what. it;
I stopped and deliberately looked about l
me, to assure myself that 1 was not drea- re
ming. Fear had nothing to do with the fie
feeling; it was a horror-a sense ofl '
Iminma onnn . :. at. -._.. _r h,
neipiessness in the use of my sense of
sight as to who or what this was that
was present with me. When I stopped
a quick revulsion came upon me-instead
of horror a calm feeling of delight en
sued over my spirit, and a holy fervor,
as one feels when in communion with
heaven. Feeling this calm steal over
my ionl, and the pleasurable emotions
accompanying it, I raised my eyes heav
enward, in adoration to the God of Crea
tion, with an intensity of gaze in my ar
dor as if I could pierce the blue expanse
and see the blessed mansions in the skies.
Whilst I looked I plainly saw a collect
ion of beings afar off in space, each one
beaming in a radient light that played
like electric- ty around them. I could
only see a dim outline of each being but
I felt their eyes looking upon me. They
seemed to le waiting the due arrange
ment by two of their number of a glist
ening apparatus held between them.
Whilst I looked I saw dropping gradu
ally earthward, an attenuated thread
like chain apparently no thicker than a
spider's web; but what surprised me
most was to perceive that it did not sway
back and forth in the air as a web is
moved by the breeze, but hung perpen
dicularly from the point of its suspen
uaon. It soon reached the earth, the end
resting near but not touching the ground.
I felt impelled to approach ard examine
the chain. No sooner had I put my hand
on it, than a gentle tremor ran through
my frame and a feeling of exquisite sen
sibility stole over me. I was induced to
lay my other hand upon it and ere I was ]
aware of it, I found myself high up in
the air approaching the assembly of 1
beings. I felt no unasual excitement; I
on the contrary, my thoughts were plac- I
id and full of love for all things holy.-
Arrived in the midst of the circle or col- t
lection of radient beings my hands were i
released from the chain and I found my. c
self in the center of the circle, being con- i
scioun of a force surrounding my body a
which kept me suspended in mid air.- t
Electric sparks played around me, appa- I
rently given off from my hair, the ends of d
my knuckles, etc., but it was unattended t
by any uupleasa-t effect. I felt exceed- il
ingly joyous in that radient crowd, and d
could peroeive their forms only a little c
more distinct than when or earth, but I fi
felt their presence. That they held con
verse with each other 1 could plainly
perceive, but I heard no voices. Their
conversation at first related apparently
only to the machine which glistened so
so brightly, and several experiments were
im made with it, they directing certain rays
ed from it upon me but very gradually -
d. After the lapse of some moments they
he ceased this and I felt an unusual glow-
tle an ethereal fire pervaded my body-an
es elasticity unparalleled. I felt that, with
h the wintgs of a dove, I could fly away and
a be at rest. I found also that I was be
ts inC drawn, in spirit, sensibly nearer the
n beings snurounding me, that they were
tI trying to hlifl converse with me through
i the mncdium of soul in communion with
d, soul : but my spirit surrounded by its
'r earthly covering was unequal to the re
ct fined subtlety of the souls or beings
in around me. Attention was again given
ig to the apparatus from whence rays or
e influences were directed towards me;
with it increased my etherialization. 1
d panted in ecetacy and fervor of delight,
is and I could more plainly see the beings
il surrounding me; could distinguish their
,r forms; could see that a gauzy coveringi
e of lteecy fabric enveloped their shadowyv
Is forms and could see the sweet gaze of
i their eves as they looked at me. I begani
> to feel that I was en rap port with them ;
I could almost understand what they evi- i
c dently wished to communicate. All this i
f time the rays or ritfluences from the ap
g paratus were being given or being di
1. rected towards me whilst I got more and j
Smore under its influence. In my soul I1
I- hoard the following words : 'Glory be to
- God in the heaven of heavens I at last I
I- our labors are about to escceed, and mnor- i
I tals can once again be brought in com
y munication with Logos."*
At that instant I felt a pain as if an I
electric shock had darted through me
and I swo.nted. I did not remain long
e in that condition, but when I came to j
my senses I found the machine had lost
soum.e of its brightness whilst a sad and I
troulbed feeliig seemed to play around
the beings near me. The chain 1 was
brought up upon was put in my hands
and I found myself gradually lowered to
-words the earth. My feet soon touched I
the ground only a short distance from ,.
the spot from where I had commenced i
my ascent. The gas lights were burn- d
ing on the streets and as I looked around
'I saw Mr. L- r, Mr. J. B. S- t, and
Major R. II. B--, who, on their way e
home were amazed to see a human being o
as it were dropping from the skies. They sr
came rapidly up, and seeing me (they are B
my intimate friends,) they were more as
tonished and more bewildered when I '
!gave them an account of my spiritual a
journey. q
As this will, probably, be flowed by other attempts
to open communication with m ,rials by the spirits of it
the air,1 hold myself ready ,or imdications that may
present themselves. I would not have told you of this
if othe.s than the gentlemen named had not seen the m
descent. Certain ladies eittngm on their balconies, d
and a student of medicine, it seems were witnesses to
it; they have spoken of thestrange occurrence, and I vi
feel that the curiosity excited by their remarks, and to at
relieve iMr: L., Major B., and Mr. S. from the silence I
imposed upon them, warrants a statement of the facts
for you to make any dispos;tion you please of it." ht
Truly it is said" truth is stranger than fiction," : nd le
though the above narrative must make us pause, yet if A
it differs from the substance given to the gentlemen who
are referred to in it, they are in the city and can deny et
or certify to its correctness. 'They are well known at
and stand high as a hie of religion and virtue entitles
tbem to do. The gentleman who is the actor in the
strange spiritual scene is one universally honored and bi
looked up to as a guide and a teacher. Thr.e of his
sons Jell in the late war, and the two survivors fill
posts of honor and trust at this time. 1 am thus min- le
ute in these particulars to anticipste and beat back with te
weapons of truth the sneer of the skeptic and the tit
laugh of the incredulous. SPIRITUA LIST,
*Logos. the humanized god, the Messiah. Some de
writers hold that the presence in the burning bush
which Moses saw was the Messiah or Man God. at
.. . . . .. tar . . . .
Just one line is sometimes convenient,
STATE OF LOUISIANA, PARISH OF
West Baton Rouge, Fifth Judicial Disa
trict. Aristide Miltenberger vsSteph
en Pipes and widow Charles Pipes.
No. 15402.
By virtue of a writ of seizure and sale
directed to the Sheriff of the parish of
West Baton Rouge in the above entitled
and numbered cause of date March 11th,
1867, from the Hon. the Fifth District
Court of the city of New Orleans, State
aforesaid, I have seized and will offer at
public sale, to the last and highest bidder
at the Coutt House of this parish of
West Baton Rouge, on
SATURDAY, the 6th day of July, 1867,
at 11 o'clock a. m., the hereinafter descri
bed mortgaged property situated in this
parish and belonging to the defendants,
Stephen Pipes and widow Charles Pipes,
to-wit :
1. A certain tract of land, or sugar
plantation, immediately in the rear of the
estate of P. P. Babin and of Messrs. Al
len & Hamilton, about 11 miles above
the Court House of this parish of West
Baton Rouge, containing twenty arpents
more or lea front, with all the depth
thereunto belonging, the side lines open
ing in the rear, bounded above by lands
of J. T. & Wmin. Nolan, Allen & Hamilton,
in front by those of Allen & Hamilton
and said estate of P.. P. Babin, below by
the estate of P. P. Babin, and in the rear
by those of John A. Bird, James L. Lob
dell and Abraham Lobdell, together with
the buildings and improvements thereon,.
including all lands found within said boun
daries, with the exception of a small lot
containing two arpents, situated in the
front part of said land with boundaries
......
I as now s, lished, and belonging to Ze
non Allain ; two small tracts situated ii
the back bart of said lands with the boun
daries as now established, one belougioi.
Evariste Enger and the other to Loui!
Lavigne, and another tract, or lot, belong
ing" to the School District whereon th(
public school house is now located.
2. Another tract of land also situates
in the parish of West Baton Rouge
and on the south side of the B. R, G. T
& 0. Railroad, about half a mile there
from, acquired of J. C. Flynn, of East
Feliciana, on the 10th April, 1854, and
designated in the Receiver's receipt as
the southwest quarter of section no. 14
in township I of range 11 east, contain
Iing about 160 acres.
3. Another tract of land also situated
in said parish to the south of said Rail
road and fronting thereon, known as the
Joe Richely tract, and designated as the
northwest quarter of section no. 13 in
township 7 of range 11 east, containing
170 83-100 acres.
4. Another tract of land in said parish,
on the south of said Railroad and fronting
thereon, containing 39 superficial acres,
bounded on the north and west by lands
of J T. & W. Nolan, and on the east by
those of Stephen Pipes and on the south
by those of A. Lobdell.
Together with all the buildings and
improvements on the said tracts, all the
rights, ways and servitudes in any wise
appertaining.
Seized to pay and satisfy amount of
judgement, interests and costs in above
suit.
Terms of sale-On twelve months cre
dit, purchaser to furnish his bond with
approved security, payable twelve months
from day of sale, and bearing eight per
cent interet from day of sale. The lands
to remain specially mortgaged until full
and final payment of said bond.
J. V. DTURALDE, Jr.,
jei5 , Deputy Sheriff.
ETAT DE LA LOUISIANE, PAROISSE
d'Onest Baton Rouge, Cour du Cinqui
eme District Judiciaire. Aristide Mil
teuberger vs Stephen Pihes et veuve
Charles Pipes. No. 15402.
En vertu d'un ordre de vente et saisie ad
dresse an Sherif de la paroisse d'Ouest
Baton Rouge dans le proces ci-dessus, en
date du 11 Mars 1867, de l'honorable la
Cour du Sine District Judiciaire de la
Nouvelle Orleans, Etat susdit, J'ai saisie
et j'exposerai en vente publique au plins
offrant et dernier encherrisseur a la mai
son de Cour de cette paroisse d'Oaest
Baton r;ouge,
SAMEDI, le 6me jour de Juillet, 1867
a 11 heure, a. m., los proprietes hypothe
:iuees et ci-apres decrites, savoir :
1. Un certain morceau de terre, on hab
tation a sucre, en erriere de I'habitation
le P. P. Babin et de Messrs. Allen & Ha
milton, a environ 11 miles de la maison
le Cour d'Onest Baton Rouge, contenant
vingt arpents, plus ou momins, de fagede,
svec lh profondeur y appartenant, les
ignes ouvrant vers le fond, borne en
naut par terres de J. T. & W. Nolan, Al
en & tHamilton, en avant par celles de
Alien & Hrmiiton, et du dit P. P. Babin,
n bas par celles du dit P. P. Babin et
su fond par celles de John A. Bird, James
i. Lobdell et Abraham Lobdell, avec les
nd batisses et ameliorations qui s'y trovent,
comprenant toute terre renfcrmee par
lea dites bornea, a l'exception d'un petit
th terrain de deux arpents situe dans la par
- tie en avant de la dite terre avec les bor
nes etablis, et appartenant a Zenon Allain,
e deux petits terrains situes dans Ia partie
au fond, avec les bornes comme mainten
ant etablis, on appartenant a Evariste
t. Enger et l'autre a Louis Lavigne, et un
autre terrain appartenant aux Ecoles Pau
F liques sur lequelle la maison d'ecole eat
e- maintenaqt situee.
b- 2. Un autre morcoan de terre situer_ .
s. si en cette paroisse d'Ouest Baton Rouge
and du B. R., G. T. & O. Railroad, a an
le demi mile du dit chemin, achete de J. C.
of Flynn, d'Est Feliciana, le 10 Avril 1867,
,, et designe dans le regu du Regeveur
b, comme le quart sud ouest de la section
nt no. 14 en township 7- du range II eat,
t contenant environ 160 acres.
t 3. Un autre morceau de terre situe aus
ei en cette paroisse, sud du dit Railroad,
)f et y feront face, connu comme le morcean
Joe Richely, at designee commes quart
nord onest de la section 13 en township
7 7 du range 11 eat, contenant 170 83-100
acres.
s 4. Un autre morceau de terre situe aus
9, si en cette paroisse, sud du dit Railroad,
3, et y fesant face, contenant 39 acres de
superficie, borne nord at ouest par terres
r de J. T. & Wm. Nolan, et par celles de
e Stephen Pipes, et sad par celles de Abra
I- ham Lobdell.
e Aves toutes lea batisses et ameliora.
t tionas ur les dits terrains, tons lee arQite,
a privileges et servitudes quelconques y
h appartenant.
S- Saisie pour payer et satisfaire le mon
s tant du jugement, des interets et frais
, dana le proces ci-deasus.
d Conditions de la vente--A un credit
y de douze mois, l'alquereur fournira son
r bond avec seenrite approuva, payable
-douze moise du jour de la vente, et por
i tant interetd a raison de buit pour cent
du jour de 1a vente, lee terres resteront
- specialement typothequees jusq'au pai
meat pleia et final du, dit bend,
J. V. DURALD]!, Jr.,
Sjel5 Depute Sherif.
POLICE JURY MEETING.
A regular session of the Police Jury
was held at the Court House in West Ba
s ton Rouge on June 3, 1867. Present:
SMessrs. Pope, Chinn, Vaughn, R. Hebert,
Hubert Hebert, D. A. Landry, Fergts
Allain, and Judeon Doiron. Absent : J.
I B. Nurdin.
B. R. Chinn offered the following reso
lution which was adopted:
Resolved, That in obedience to orders from Major
Gen. Sheridan, commanding the 5th Military District,
continuing in office all persons holding office through
out the District, till their successors shall be qualified,
that all officers whatsoever, of this parish subject to
election or appointment by the Police Jury of this par.
ish at the regular session, be and the same are hereby
c ntinued in office till their uccessorl are qualified
according to law.
'he committee appointed to examine
the Treasurer's books made the following
report :
To the President and members of the Police Jury of
the parish of West Baton Rouge :
The undersigned committee appointed by your hon.
body to examine into and report upon the accounts of
the parish treasurer, beg leave to make the following
report: That we have carefullyexamined his accounts
and vouchers and find them correct: that alter oay
ing the warrants and after deducting his own comrms
sion for disbursirg, there appears to be a balance tn
his hands of thirty-two 59-100 dollars to the credit
of the general fund: that there appears a balance of
five hundred and sixty-seven 98-100 dollars in his
hands to the credit of School Fund; that there ap
pears a balance of one hundred and sixty duliars mo
his hands to the credit of the Poydras Fund, money
paid to him during the current year.
T. P. VAUGHN,
Signed. JUDEON DOIRON N
S RAPH'L HEBERT.
On motion the report was received and
adopted.
The committee appointed to raise mon
ey for levee purposes, made the folrowing
report which was acopted :
To the hon. the President and members of Police Ju
ry of the panrih of West Baton Rouge:
The underse,,ted a committee appointed to raise
money for levee purposes, beg leave to report that
they sold five (5) bonds of the parish for one hundred
and twenty-five dollars; that they also collected by
subscription thirty-nine 75-100 dollars, making a to
tal of one hundred and sixty-lour 75-1(0 dollals was
expended, as per account appended. in repairs to le
vees in the lower portion of the parish leas !ng an un
expended balance in their hands of forty 50-100 dol
i lars. Your committee also collected by sale of bonds
(tt, be furnished in the city of New Orleausi the sum i
eight hundred dollars, which sum was paid over to
the President of the Police Jury.
13. R. CHINN,
Signed. T. P. V L G N
RAPI'L HEBEAT.
On motion of Mr. D. A. Landry it was
resolved
That the parish Treasurer be authorized to settle
with the commitee appointed on the 21st of 1March
1 1867, for the purpose of rasing funds for levees and to
receive and receipt for any balance that may be in
their hands.
Resolved, That said balance be specially reserved
by the parish Treasurer for thepurpose of paying war
rants for expenses for transporting prisoners to jail
and for their support and jail tees whilst in prison,
said warrants to date subsequent to the passage of this
resolulion,
Resolvcd, That said settlement between the Treasu
rer and said committee be made subj ct to revision by
thie body.
The commissioners of the Poydras
Fund made the following report which
was adopted:
To President and members of the Police Jury of the
parish of West Baton Rouge,
The undersigned, commissioners of the Poydras
Fund, beg leave to submit the following report: At
the seeion of your honorable body held on the 22d
day of January 1867, the whole matter of the Poy
dras legacy was transferred to the parish Attorney
with instructions to take such action as to him would
seem most advisable and expedient. Durineg the year
ending wi'h 4th Monday of May 1867. there was
paid into the Treasurer of the Poydras Fund the sum
of one hundred and sixty dollars, but the Boaid deem
ing it inexpedient to distribute so small a sum, have
not taken any action in the matter. There was no
money loaned out nor mortgage taken during
the said year. All of which is most respectfully sub
mitted. (signed) N. W. POPE, Pres P Jury.
P.R. ALLAIN,P'sh Treas'r.
O. M: LaBLANC, Clrk Cou't.
On motion it was
Reqolved, That a committee of te Police Jury com
nosed of the following members, viz: Raph'l Hebert
F ergus .llain and D. A. Landry, be and the same is
herbhy appointed for the purpose of examining into
the disbursnement of the Baltimore Relief Fund by the
President of the Police Jury on the 21st day of March.
The committee made the following re
port which was adopted:
The President and members of the Police Jury of the
parish of West Baton Ronge ; The undersigned, a
committee appointed for the pinTr ose of examining into
the disbursement of a certain fund called the Balti
more Relief Fund, beg leave to report that they have
examined his accounts and vouchers and have found
that the disbursement of said fund has been in accord
ance with a resolution adopted at a meetfng of this bo
dy held on the 21st day of March last,and that hebe re
lieved from any further responsibility in the matter.
The petition of Sosthene Allsin asking
permission to erect a gate on the public
road was presented by Raph'l Hebert,
whereupon Dr, Vaughn offered the fob
lowing resolution which was adopted:
Resolved That Soethene Allain be allowed toereet
a gate and f.nce across the public road, on his upper
line for the protection of his growing erop; thaTh.
shall keep asenitabe person at said gateto pe t 06
same to travelers at all times, both day or night; and
that ftailing tbokeep such person at said gite, ties he i
shall remove said gate and fence.
On motion of B R. Chinn: the Police
Jury adjourned to Tuesday 3d inst. at 9
o'clock A. x. - - -
.t
Aceording to adjournment the Police
Jury met at the Court House. Pres,
eat Merssrs. C.in, Pope, Allain, Doiron,t
Ldndry, Hubert Hebert and Re'I Hebert.)
Abeent, V4ghtel and Nurdin.
The minutes of the meetig were re re l
and.approved. The! President appointed
B. R. Chine on the oommittee to estimate
parish taxes, in aoe of Jo . A. 1Bki
.Th, inanoe Oammittee made the fol- t
lowing report:
Tot s oteolice Juyof
Wethe "obsOQuc h a
mitte, beg leave to make the fllowingreport. Weal
o a sU y. 94iW Aa 1 rw, } aa a. ml
DA cfry, l Inhiis t
4ertl 0iuq0B 4s ran
Signed
The committee p'iott
Parish Taxes made the
WVe, the committpee Wlpoi;
ount of taxes fr the partih foit.
following report, to wit..:.
Estimate of P ar t=.
Parinh Attorney .....
Inspe'tora Hoads ad . "
Printer and Clerk ko Police
Pnlioe, Jury ............... .
Distriet Court.......... ...
Clerk, Sheriff andec""."doe.. `
Assessor...
Coroner and Jest icr j '`P
Contingent ExpenPs. ,"
Commisson on Oolleeio..n':
Tctal............ ....
Respectfully sub :.ted
Siogned, A. La 4R
On motion of Raph'l Rebe
Resolve, That all ordinantiweiLs ,
ing of sl h iand wood y br s e
SOn motion of D. A. I a:,
Resolved, That the resol .
and ('lerk of the Poliee J Pry to
amend 'e as to allow E oid ra. ,., I..1nCu,
I iued but nt to be paid byii
lefs the persohn whose favorend I
can exinbit a receipt for afll'p balrt t
The account of H. 'I. dpm
Attorney, of $150 0-w'na
The minutes having bee f,
approved, on motion adjo Pro
A. D. BARROW, N. WP
Clerk. Prt
ETAT DE LA LOUISIANA PdPOIl $
d'ouest Baton Roge, Co.r d
eme District Judeisire,. C. '
son v,. John Hea. H Na. T
ESN VTERTU d'un ordreh.I
an Sherif de is paroise 4
Rouge dang le ,roc i ."m..
. ...Avrii 1867, de 1 hbarmor. ,g
iCinquieme Distriet *01
pour la ville de l Nos }l
contre les proprietes reelesa4 1eI
droits et credits d defendi~j
en cette paroisse, J'ai
rai en vente publiqu..i
dernier encherriseenal Ia
de cette paroisse d'OuQ .
SAMEDI, le 6me jqnrde
a 11 heures a.m., le ter~re
crites appartenant as.
Heinn, savoir :
i Heinn, savoir :
S 1 Un certain morclri terCf sg
d etant en cette pa
Rouge, a enviroih
haut quo Is ville de
s ant sept arpents et dermi 4 fp, w
Missiesippi, plus otn lShsk
. fondeur y appartenat,
terre de James Wae, Jr
terre du vendedr.
2 Un autre morceate~
si en cette paroises
mesnrant quatorse 4ses
on sept 37-100 arpeatst~,
Misseisuipp, avec Is
I nant, boroe e . fa'
dessus et en bas pa ter:a'
autrefois a Is T3.
Eagan, mais maintenatat;
Avec toutes le s
tions qni s'y trorvent,
chemins et privileges'
Saisie pour satiatrirc
jugement, des inte.,a ts . -U
proces ci-deeseus.
Condition de Is v"te
benefice d'inventaire .
jel SJ. V.DI
STATE OF LOUSIAS . _
West Baton Rouge,
trict. C. C. Sampe agnN 7
No. 17003. '
BY VIRTUE of a writ oti f.
to the Sheriff of the parish of .
on Rouge in the above..
bered cause, of ¶fatnb
from the Hon. the 'fltht
and for the city of Ne·w
aforesaid, and against the
and personal, rip g
defendant, John
bhave seizd and will,
to the ~stm d high
House of this par
f STAURDAY, ther h td
at 11 o'clock a. na., tl
cribed mortgagedt e~?
ing to said John ia
I A certain tract ofa - id
being in this pBr. o'
Rouge at about 1- 'h
tbe oitfofB& tu
en and tRabe p
Missionippi, so ear
thereunto belongi~oi' Ui
landi of James War4t
land of trh t~il .. .df' ' '"
2 Another tr.
in this padegfoi t
measuring fearteen hundau
feet, equal to sevep
to the river M
thertento ©belo
trct, frt aboove
lands lately of =f
B. Egp;, bat no.e,
Glearten.
'Tgether with .
proteme tpthere i
Lai -g. . .1'
Terms of ae
Appalitgat

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