Newspaper Page Text
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L 13. HOMER, LA., FRIDAY, JUNE 13, 1890. .
_ .. . ---- ln l INII III I IN II I nm1 l 11NII I I I II lm I In I III I I IIIIIII~ i I I I nIIIIN I I I II I-FI nll1~l I I Nllll'l I' I lllnl lllll'r I I I Il 1 • I INH I b 11 1 'I I II III l I I-- In il I _ I I
THE SHREVEPORT )
k La:lntt Telegraphic Market
: Per xYear
:ctiand Reliable .
. . ..:ý
.Y'~' :i 5 , .
r.': 1:. `R t ..`f r
i. .M ' -.
ý . e
I Staple and Fancy Groceries!
CLOTHING AND DRY GOODS,
LADIES' DRESS GOODS,
B. W. EOLLII
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
CARPETS AND RUGS.
Goods delivered to any part of Hornm
er Free of Charge.
W. P. THEUS&CO
-o .*8oM t of Depot, Arcadia, Louisia .
'r i W 0 G.@d& Don't forg.t t call on me when you come to
Y. i:e . f.,or Cottn :and all lknds of Country Pioduce,
St WiES p _rlcs yW onge . Don't forgt to call on mo when
oonic to Acs. willm oe i to yoar interest.
. j a e.+:. ,su eA
I 'VI aI" ý ,. " o W
g. */jXOV %0,
$,p .e pa"ta ttand Hats.
SSte OT -, L.
- :;'." ;.
" -. i
Ajer's Hair Vigor
I8 Sthe "ideal" Hair-dressing. It re.
:atotes the color to gray hair 1promotes I
a fresh and vigorous growth; prevents '
the formation of
dandrufft; nakes the I
hair softsad silken;
and imparts a deli -
cate but lasting pen a
, "Several months
ago my hair rOm.
menced falling Out,
and in.asfew weeks
my beadA 1almost
bald. I m~anT~
remedies, but they did no final
ly bought a bottle of Ayera Ior,
and, after using only a part of the on
tenta, my head was covered with a
heavy growth of hair. I recommend
your preparation as the beat in the
world."-T. Munday, Sharon Grove, Ky.
"I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor fota
number of years, and it has always given .
me satisfaction. It is an exoellent dress
uing, prevents the hair from turning
gray, insures its vigorous growth, and
eeps the scalp white and clean."
Mary A. Jackson, Salem, Mass.
"I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor fot
romoting the growth of the hair, and
hink it unequaled. For restori ,t(ik
hair to its original color, and for a ess.
ing, it cannot be suenrpassed."-Mrse. d
La Fever, Eaton Rapids, Mich..
"Ayer's Hair Vigor is a mistaie.
lent preparation for the hair. I seak
of it from my own experienoe. Its '
promotes the growth of new haW
makes it glossy and soft. The igr
also a care for dandrnff."-J. W. Bowe;
Editor "Enquirer," McArthur, Ohio.
"I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor
the past two years, and found it alli
represeite4 to be. It restores the
raI orto grayair, cuses the
to w frehely. a keeps it soft
plia1r"-Mrs. M:. y, Vohoes, N.
father, at i the at e of
lost all the hair from .iith top o his hea
After one month's tie4 Ayera's
Vigor the hair beg coming, and,
three months, he hd- Afine growtht
hair of the natural color."-Pl.LCllea
Ayeý ilair Vigor,
Dr. J: . Aye * Co.Y Lower Mass
olIbtyDriualg !.U aaP -f4 .
A Course of Lore l Arcadia.
One Sudlay, after the preacher
had finished blrier n in none of
, siian d4efioi :s yromug d4ut1e
stood u, ibefore him to irlated -
in the holy bonds of mattrieigny.
The parson asked the usual ques
dcn; · ;: w e-.U ny one objectseta. he
speak or torever after hold his
peace. "After a short pause he
was about to proceed with the
ceremony when a young man
minus coat, with ankempt hair,
dirty face and red eyes, arose and
blubberingly said: "Mr. Preach
er, I object. ' Lizzie has promised
to marry me, and she has got my
ring bn her finger; and 'cause Boi
gave hera young filly and has a
new house she has flung me
The indignant bride retorted by
flinging the ring to him. She
then, turning to the parson, said:
"I did not promise to marry Jake.
He gave me the ring and I retnrn
it to him. I woaldn't marry hi
if he were the last man under the
sun." Jake ran out of the church
without picking up the ring, while
the ceremony was finished in the
most approved style, and the
youag couple left for the groom's
home amid much Areoicing.
Americue (Ga.) Recorder.
Some of the conservetivelournale
of. the North are urgligthe young
men of that overcrowded section to
go South, but sch satrice coases
the Bepaicean organsd to, howl with
Iadignation and decldre tat young
Republicans will Rot go South
where they are not permisted to
euiprss thehirpoitical opinion
sad vote B thy pleast Of
conrs all tit& ta1~te pouc t n pf i
dalgd in *lt the api t tuintu,
asde, the c urreh t migration
I of~ ~i .the .n4
4be ften eaposed
HOUSES THAT ARE OUT OF STYLE,
There Is No Etoeue far Making Baa lb
vestments of This lind:
There are few towns and cities in the cont.
try in which there are not a number of e
houses which are said to be "oat of tylaj"
They are old style houses and will not bring t
the soney that was put into them. It is not I
good business to build a house that will go
outof style. It is not good business to putr
money where one cannot get it again. There Ir
ere some things that do not go out of style,
a11 sbch things are founded on common
hense. 'the requirements of housekeeping J
do notchange naterially from year to year,1
and a house ping which meets all of the re
qutrements of the housekeeper is rarely said i
to be out of style. 1
. ; t
We often see large houses bring in vorý
little rental when considered relatively to t
their cost. On the other hand we see little I
boxes of houses which bring in relatively a
high rental The latter may have all of the 1
modern conveniences-a firnace, hot and cold
water, a bathroom with tub, water closet and
;washatand; a sink in the cellar in whloh tq
pour water from the tubs, a laundry stove, a
cemented floor, plenty of light, that it may
be used n a laundry; a well arranged kitobhes
and chiha closet; everything handy and co0n
venient--no waste room, hence no waste steps
or wasted carpets. This is the kind of a
house that is always in good style.
There are many tbhings to be considered by
people who have not much monriey and are i
without a large experience in house building.
Being a manof moderatemeas, if I wih tb
build a house it is proper for ine to consider
whether my house would have a rental vauine
it I wish to put it on the market in that way.
The not incomo from that property, if rented,
loilld4 geed by 1 p per ceat. the current
r t9 pt interet l the soetipa 9 country in
wlbloh toestructure iserectod. A great many
foolish investmeute are nuide ndw .'
house property because people do not
Sof this, and for this reason we hear a great
uAlaibout the folohneas of golpg to debt
ahopie. Itlisavery makthnagtodo it
So the property only' whatit is
Iaaa it isa v resaiple matter' to de
what tbhll # i if auitn tekesheirl
be thepgorees setll coiae thtbpsalop.
I*at toebr rented, ald then make
wanee fortanes, lasuranoe and re
if tiseb inoeaem then slightly
of the current ratetor moesy, we
l goala in debt.
who are liv;ig ng t he hose
berellaulsrated are peyig for it In
aeociatloc. Thet cast )1,900,
, wthesroryhtlsg thig oes to
iltdonmplete exeepting a fursaci, cost
The assockation from which they am.
thsiriftoneylsomi the perpetual plan,
organised on a limited pideanuuniasis;
all preinltmiisaremimted to ten cents
weekly paynient of ftity cwta on
absOO shareasa tdnsgeured $1,8Oth0ey
to pay in filtyet perweek on nine
ot OOecao) Thi.toh$a0I W sweek, or
$18 and (IDamontb, as the minlmum
I~ps$'enttobein4s. On this ]Ilan of pay-.
0of psrliust Interest thee Is twenty
isnteperahareperws ek to be paid -
b~itwatonui2,oo@ oee lshara
Death of Col. landervile Mar- pi
Another distinguished Creole w
gentleman has passed away from ,
the scene of life's great battle, Ii
leaving a name, reputation and h
record of which any community p
might well be proud. Colonel
Mandervdlle Marigny is dead.
After an illness of only a few days -
he breathed his. last yesterday
afternoon, surrounded by a few "
loving friends. tl
He came of historic family. A
His father, Bernard Marigny, was
one of the wealthiest planters of Lj
Louisiana, of French ancestry,
always loyal to the king. His p
mother was a daughter of a noble Ii
Spaniard, Morales, Qovernor of
Louisiana before the cession to o
the United States. When Louis n
Philippe was exiled from France 0
in 1796 he came to Louisiana, and p
was welcomed by Colonel Marig
ny's grandsire, whose guest the
King was tor many months. But 1
the Colonel's own career was h
brilliant enough in itself, and B
warrants a more ektended notice b
than the bare mention here made.
In the . year 1810 Colonel u
Marigny was born. He was edu- °
gated in France at the military "
college of Saumur, and had for
alaesmate the Due d'Orleans. He
completed his studies and became w
an offi8cer in the French cayalry. c
In 1834 he resigned his posi
tion and Game to Louisiana, where o
be married a daughter of Governer O
Claiborne, the first American a
governor of Louisiana. Its father
had left him a large fortune and h
he returned to France with his a
wife, who was made one of the °
ladles of honor in the French
When the war between the F
Stee broke out, Mandeville
Marigny found ju 84f ip.. Lois-C
iana and vailinteered his services
for the Confederate cause. He
went to Virginia, the scene of
raction, as Colonel of the Tenth
Louisiana Regiment, under Gener=
al Magruder. ie resigned in b
1862 and was sieceeded by Colonel t1
Eugene Waggamah. s
Napler Bartlett, in his military s
record bf the erliced oft the
Louisiana troops in the Con- ti
federacy, gives the following des- f:
cription of the subject of this a
sktretch at the timeotf t he wari ii
"Mandeville Marigny was com
missioned, among others, to raise i
a regiment of infantry. Colonel i
Marigly was it gentleman of tall, I
commanding fgare, and probably a
at that time one of the best speci- i
mens of the French Creole in
physique, general appearance, e
manners, accomplishmehts; that b
the State has prodlaced. His P
father, who resigned a title to 6
become an Americatl, was old a
Bernard Marigny, who once ownl
ed, besides other possessions, one
half of the lands upon which New '
Orleans is builtiand who spent a
$500,000 plantation ia hoapitaUlitv i
to Louis Philippe and his saite, s
when the former was traveling as
an exile in this cou The S
King of the French diwed his *
gratitude after his csoIeion, to b
the extent of havinig Bernard'.
son entered as a pupil In the 8
French Military School, -and the
talents of handoville set!aped him '
subsequently advancemesit amd *
position in the French army. U. C
afterwards returned to Louisana
and was received with great hnoer I
by the people of his native city,
who, besides other testimonials of U
their esteem, elected kiih to sever- e
al profitable offlei Bhi.poplarl. It
ty soon euablaJ blm1 after receiv- r
ing his coqamiasion to obtain as
many congpahies as was necessary i
to mkkeo regiment."
~-;;i~a~ -~.1~.... ~I
possessing a superior memory and
gifted with an exquisite faculty of
expression, association with hint
was instructive, entertaining and
deliohtiul. He was the last of
his name, the only surviyors of
his family being two daughters.-
Prunklin, La., wants a bank and
will probably get it.
$7200 spent and no water yet at
the artesian effort in Uniontown,
Reform is demanded in the
judiciary system ol Louisiana.
Attailla, Ala., is eonsidering
propositions to put up an electric
light plant and water works.
Farmers and planters don'tbuy
ot the North. Raise what you
need, as well as cotton.
With a capital stock of $200,
000 the American Fire Arms COar
pany starts at Bluffton, Ala.
A box, pail and bucket fastery
Is needed mucbly on the Missias
ippi coast. Who will furnish it?
Taylor, of the Lafourche Comet,
bits off the alleged protection to
sugar as the "two cents bounty
Lafayette, La., wants an artesian
well, and hopes to raise, by sub
scription, money enough to get
It requires ten cars to take
$2500 worth of grain to market,
while the same value of butter
can be carried iii half a cal.
Cuero, Tex, has raised one-halt
of the $75,000 for a cotton seed
oil mill. Sn she will have it; alsd
a new telephobe line.
The telephone line between
Markevlle and Bonkle, La., is ah
assured fact. Of the $900 require
*ed, 80has been subscribed.
Building hascommenced on the
Caffrey Central Sugar Befinery at
Franklin, La. The factory is
named in honor it the Hon. Dei
Te bonded indebteduiss of SBa
caipta, $830,029; expaenditures;
;728,598; rate of taxation, $1.
Mnsifteld, La.; is on a healthy
boom. New building aeseeMas
tton8, cottoti compress, iibank, and
a number of other.industries, b1
speak a lively fliture.
Greenville, Miss., is looking to
the establishing of a cotton gut
factory. As uspal with Greenvill6
when she wani S ahti$llug in. the
industrial line she gets it.
The artesihO well at Ciatoan
p Miss., is now 770 teat deep and ii
is thought that another 100 fest
will give a flot. 1Je* maohafirg
and men have arrived aid gone to
The catnin; factbrof At Latfyf
estt was a fallare, apid *aim ablb
by the she'irff it is a ltstbl l
plate plant, but needs mea capaa
ble of understanding the 4isI
In the northirwt po~t ik
Legan a san couty Xntcky, yre
inoh discovlier at ggIab w Asphati
turn' have beet m e laupd
Jumped from $1to $50 ianr ae
Wfnder if this is a spited aiitr?
Plaquointhe, La., is tb havs~
1steam ferry boat acrose the MIe'
sissippi river at that poiat. The
bbat ls well.adapted to the pttr.
pose, baeng 'KV.54y#doteet I it
and feorteen fimethoani.
A contract h** bess couaen d
with a Nashvlit Stal t raits h
the misutlrbeitoialjag der
niueiy days t oI scat $6I: 00 &
enaras~thfl , is gradudI'
Sassming huge ltpi6i5 A
other altroqi t
that city; ti.ts UO1Up
sad*ay t IIt *#