Newspaper Page Text
UI1BLLUHED EVERY RATURDAY AT
LA1tE PROVIDENCE. LA.
D. LI. MORGAN. Editor.
JAMES N. TURNER,
Pablisher and Proprieter.
LUBACRIPTION: $J00 PI:R YEAR.
Saturday, - - October 28, 1893
Chicago wants to be the capital of
these United States. The "Windy
City" is windy.
Princess Ypilaute, daughter of
Baron Sina, who died recently, spent
$30.000,000 in ten years.
Yellow fever is still on the increase
at Brunswick Ga. There have been
667 deaths up to date; whites 243,
Phil Armour gave a ticket to the
World's Fair and a dollar to each
one of his eleven thousand employes
on "Chicago Day."
Next month elections will be held
In New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania,
Maryland, Iowa, Virginia, Massa
ehusetts, Nebraska and Missouri.
At Sioux Falls, S. D., on Sunday
last, Harry Lacey, a lawyer and
real estate agese, shot and killed his
wife, his mother-in-law. and then
sent a bullet through his own brain.
The indications are that Col. O'
Ferrell, the Democratic candida
for- Gov. of Virginia, will be elect
ed by 50.000 majority, according to
those who have recently canvassed
A negro by the name of Arthur
Bennett. was l'nched th Jousboro,
Ga., on Sunday, in front of a church
door, for poisoning a family of seven.
Georgia justice was deemed too slow
and he was hanged by self-consti
Twenty-six persons burned to
death and twenty-seven maimed for
life. was the result of the recent
rlailroad wreck at Battle Creak,
Michigan. on Friday last. The great
calamity was the carelessness of one
man, who is now in a prison cell.
The year 1898 is proving itself a
record breaker in more ways than
one. Railroad wrecks, financial dis
turbances and storms of widespread
destruction have been the order of
the day, and we have two more
months to run yet before January 1st,
Ex-S Fair has disinherited
his son, erles Lewis Fah, who a
few days ago surprised his family by
marrying a disreptable woman. Mr.
Fair had willed his son the enor
mous sum of $15,000,000. He has
.banted his will. cuttiung himn off
with $100. Young Fair will cut his
eye teeth before many moons.
State Treasurer Pickett will take
sm appeal in ttme ease of the Board of
Liquidation vs. the State of Louis
iana, wherein it is sought to compel
the latter by mandamnus to pay out
$400,000 from the accrued interest
fund for the purchase and retirement
of new State consuls, which was de
cided against the Treasurer by Judge
Ellis in New Orleans last week.
The Ramsey-Tuggle feud still
goes on near Homer in Claiborn.
parish. Siuce the beginning of this
bloody feud, in 1889, twenty men
have been killed. On Sunday last,
"Thos. D. Kinder, the last and the
most desperate of the Ramsey gang
road up to Clingman's residence
determined to kill him, but Clingman I
seeing Kinder approaching secured
his gun and began to fire, shooting
ad' kitling Kinder's horse from
suoder him. The firing was kept np
until Kinderretreated, and is believed
wounded. Clingman was unhurt.
A special from Vicksburg to the
Times-Demoorst, says "the Upper
Misslssippi Levee District, T. G.
Dabney engineet mi charge, having
floted $100,000 in bonds itentsei
patiop of revenues of the current
year, will build a double circuit tele
phone line of 180 miles from Mem
phis southward, oovering its levees.
The remainder of the fund available
will be expended in strengtlaheonlng its
vbees. Major DbBimey reports the
iovernmnent levee work In his distaiot
progreesing well aed oseeral con'
eels comrpleted."' Whies bse
the taiepsear lnhe tha the
Ive. Bbor4 was go
to.aor IIItyI aboukld cos
.Its a d greasttporvaace.
4 si t ueeiapt gentlemen,
, ibn atts and
-HIS PIRNEJSS DID IT.
'Tuesday the long and heated con
test in the United States Senate over
the question- of the unconditional
repeal of the purchasing clause of
the Sherman law came to an end,
and true Democracy and Grover
Cleveland have triumpbed. Those
who have stood steadfast to Mr.
Cleveland on this question have
won enduring honor. The Appeal
Avalanche says "the cotton, grain
and produce markets promptly re
sponded to the brightening outlook
for the country and prices advanced
on all products on the prospects oe
an early vote on the repeal bill."
Compromise the End of Democracy.
New Orleans States.
S-*The c,wardly ntatkesbift." devised
in \'ahilington the latter part of last
teek, ier-imedi "a cetllprgolile," and tie
signed t, relieve the I )enceratic party
fr, n itt sole-tln pledge to repeali the
* owar Ily unakeshitt, frought with
IpotlhIililies of danger in the future,"
kinown as the "Slrirmlnan liaw'," has hap.
pily tbe', lllashtld.
'The Pt e.idtlnt refused to recogenize
the bagtnrl miteasure at a legitiulate
l)eno,,crati" measusre, a:nd a tnumber of
Si'lnatoruM re'fuise-d to have anythilug to
do with the child of huutiiiation and
disgrace. Among hose Slnators is
the lion. Di)onalhis) (Iaffrey of Louis
iln - ,Mr. t'affrey is right; he stands
where every ilernocrati c Senator
t;ght to stand whlethe he be for the
fire-: and uriliinted coinage of silver or
a;iainst I tal policy. 'The right of the
llnj,,rii of the Sendate toi contirol
rlgislatiotn tutist now be tniuntailnIe,
antd a di+tinc: ly I)etaocritlic intea+usc
hqlhthld t,," supplrted by all Lemoncratl.
to the bitter end. A :cnmpronise o'
issue itnans ithe paralysis soatl dis race
of tile Senlate, the but:;lliation of a
Demlnocratic, adlitliniitratlin and a coil
itesioin it the I)eti ,cntlic psrt)'s col
te ptible intI' litenIcy.
If the ni' etientt of Ilie Pig-Silvei
anti l',,pulist cualit ion to set the mi
il'rit) haove the majority. headed by
!'i ffr, Stewairt and Allen oni one sile,
atnd Vest, Morgan no,, Butler on th.
Stlher, is harIeld onii ,ttlstiitltional prioci.
jilea, there will i..encefoirth be nto more
Federal iegilatlonl that cannoti be cat,
rigid by a unanuimous Seilate; and i
that muovement is right, and the right
hitherto tprevailed, there woull have
le-'t no Fe'dt sal legista tots in the past,
atill iii. Fitudral goverhinent at its
birth t ,ould :,are beln i at abort i-,
A ail;.wbettiether the llet hodis of this
CIalioi be cousltituliouna or Ultcoilsetl.
Sult ienal, if the Repeal bill is defeated
by a c a ardiy makershiflt, or fills
thruugh tlie platlr llty of lie D)emo.
cratic lIeadlership,. it will be regarded
by the countiir as Iproiof positive ilhat
the l)etiiocratic party is inicaipaele of
andil ln lii to goe-rrn the country.
%' hat will ble lit rei+tlit ? I lie l)e l.
,cratic party t ill, in all robablitty,
disappear flrsu. national pilitics; and
the battle of 189t will, as the Siates
itaniicipatiig the-' factional quarrele in
the lIetnlocratli.c fparty, predicted right
Iimotlltts tia g, lie fougllll beiti eeli lh
tte,tublican all tile P',opulistic piarliet
into which the I)emocaiatie party will
dissolve. In such an eveill, the ques
tion of State rints will cease forteve
'to be ani is-su iu Amierica:. pollities
the qui-stlioln it tariff taxatiou for pro.
tecti,n or revenue, will Iie remitted to
a iater day ; the Polpulist., in their
deiestable 'gr-eed for gain andtl 1tiad
til!y, caring Iloilh rig for freedomw
at hIich doe's inoi imeal freedollm to lpre'
ipii,on thi Treasury, will ignore al1
questions Itouchliiig Ith right of elrc.
ion, aini the F'ePderal governtnenl wivil
dominate the eli ci ions in every Stait
and ti-:i riei of the Union. And right
Ihere we are couinfroited. unexpected
'with the thtoitt tilll'elletOUs issue t Ihtl
has ari-eu ilo ihis colluntry.
'The i'iue will lie between tiiise whi
woulld establish an oligarecithe Re
lIublic'tin--aiId t lise whte-+ould es
tablisli a paternal giverumeni on coiin
initiilti c princilh''---the L'opulists
'[The wealih. +orporate and itt othet
Ih aii.-i . tIhe great piroperTlie, the grea
'coirnli rcini aillnt other coiserrlativt
ii ;-l minorl,' iliere~i a of lh i c-~uuntl
wi:l :tluidilly aiid wie lI identifi
littisIe l ,le- ivIth tli, R'-puili.iin party
:tid IIth. free slid unlni!mnd +iivei
C-oiinage tuas'--*, -'I' -ub-tilrelaury idit,
saui ither -i-philt'ial econlitiic luniatics
led t., Ilie btiiliant at sl miore or lest
Sable delagiiogues, will loin the rauki
of the Poptulists.
IAy ti (g''vern ien truly said
lnacaulley. "i5 bti tLer thsa no govern
m'-ti," ard, we mIIy add. sa oligarchit
governiti is Ibetier thau a commtni
nistic governin;,t. In aunih a coti
:jullntioln of events tle oligarc:hiss wit
secire thle couitrol of the Fetderal gov.
erui ni uintl ad the Coisitit iuioal instit i!.
ilits of our eoltnutrv, estbllii lshd b;
our fathers for lithe equal protectint ol
all nletl and all clasesP. rich and poor
will be merely and epoch of history.
Such has* beeu the fate of all pre.
cediiug retnhblles. the people them.
selves have pulled the pillars of the
temple down upon tlheir own heads.
'hii' is tlnt exaggerated view of th:
flitlli-e that mustL follow the paialysis
t' t lie D) mlicaal ic allminist rat iol now.
Ilreanletted ty Democratic leaders it
league with a bantl of depredator
upont the Treasur! of the pelple,
lorluuately we have a man (iof Jake
sonuiat will bllnd 'ourage, and Inor
than Jaeksotian statesmanship, at th.
h lead of the )Demtncratle Administra.
hion, and fortuaately we have som
leaders of intrepid spirits mnd ai.
dauntled resolutiou in the Senatue it
stand by the Presiduenit. Thetse ma.
aid we believe, as we hope will, u,
The war c-" of the Adaliostralio.,
I)emcuaoralis should be "ao coinpro
mise, by the Eternal." The bill i
repeal lithe Sberasn law +shouMd
forced threargh *ieC Seste; bsh
clulebet of the ~plg-erlier Se&ntoi
,upo the "ra-eury ilothisl be brokem
. hthtUl it be -seessa' to wash thel
. ~a lpt ieke set.; ajd thea t
east, tk wor il ai paj
out la Ibe " + 1p1 Pt.
In Allabase, ust
Ia M ibama. • '+N'l-', s p+ ++ +0-, H-
" i ' " + . ... i m j . i~ ~ ~' 1i::=;. q +"
Rapid Levee Building.
Warned by pat experience the
levee Cotumissioners throughout
Louislina are expediting work in
every way possible, so as to be ready
for early high water. Ifwill be re
membere:l that in old days the work
was generally so delayed f;omn many
causes that the fl ood caught us un
prepared and with many levees in a
half completed condition, the water
standing against theam, while the
levee laborers were still at work.
We have steadily improved on
that each year, but even of late the
levees were completed only a shot 1
time before the high water, and dii
not have time to solidify and harden
when the river was rushing against
them. Now it is digerent. The
fifth (or Tentas) levee district will
have all its low lines of levees coin.
pleted by Dec. 1, and will be in a
splendid conditi.ni to withstand '"a
The most important piece of
work in the district, the Wyly cre
vasse levee, ,aq completed Oct. 18.
It is 4637 fet:t long, cotains 135,000
cubic yard, of earth and averages
13 feet. in height, with a ditch 8 feet
deep, 12 feet wide at :op and 4 at
'T'ie -contract for closing this
break was let to S. L. James & Co.,
on July 21, but owing to a di-ptute
as to the location of the levee, work
was not begun on it until Aug. 7,
yet it was~ turiied over entirelyv coim
ileted oni ()t. 18. in ., t little over
two monithli. making it tile mlnot
rapid pie:e of work that wa- ever
done on the Mississilppi rivero levees.
Evidlenltl we are ,rogresingi iii
levee huitiing, a; well a- in .tlo-,,'
With this satisfactory w, rk ti,
chances were never beer o escaj<
in; an ove;ilow next sprinti, ail
smniier. evenl if lie river is very
"Accursed of Heaven."
The San Antonia ('l'Texas) Express
editor has been "roasted alive" by
the Loutsiana Press for his contempt
able slur found below. He takes
the late storm as a text, and de
livers the following tiradle against
Louisiaua, claiming that the terrible
disaster was a visitation of Provi
dence on account of the sins of the
'-The terrile stormn which recent
ly caused such terrible destruction
of life and property in Louisiana
serves to call attention to the fact
that the Pelican State is subject to
about every plague known to other
lands, and to some peculiarly its
own. The seven vials of St. John
seeml to have been poured out up-n
it, the curse ot heaven to rest ever
upon its people. It is the homne of
the flood and the storm the abhiding
place of disea-e and death. * *
Destructive overflows are as comu
mion in Louisiana as cyclones in
Kanlasn, and far more destructive.
The coast country for a distaince of
from twenty to sixty miiles inland
is one vast unhealthy swamtp, liable
at any time to be swept by the
waves of the ocean. The low, flat
surface of the State, its thousands
of stagnant bayous, its intolerable
heat. aril excessive rainfall -ranging
from sixty inches in the sou,th to
fifty inches in the north -make
Louisiana the natural homrne of ma
laria andi mosquitos, alligators and
indolence. So, serious do the first
of these two pests become at certainl
seasons that pas.enyer trains cross
ing the State are compelled to steep
doors anid windows closed for the
protection of passengers. Yellow
fever constantly lurks in the
marshes, poisonoumireptiles constant
ly intest the semi-tropical forests
and le,rosy is as comnon as in ,leru
salem or the Hawaiian Island.
Naturally, in such a country, the
inhabitants ,ecomrne enervated, defi
cient in physical vigor, mental
strength and moral stamuina. They
plant, not expecting to real., and
build, doubtful if they will enjoy.
They mark time ty the mighty
floods or yellow fever out-breaks,
and dlrif: -iown the stream of tiimre
like wreckage on the Father of
Waters, grolving more shallow and
.hiftless year by year until carried
off by one of the many curses of
that unhalm y clime. The tact is
that Loulisiana is an uim~nished
country, one which the Lord has not
yet fully pirepared for human habi
tatioa. It has not yet passed the
carboniferous era. Some centuries
hence, when the lakes have teen
transformed into coal he-ls atnd the
sediment carried down by the great
rivers which has buil- up the un
healthy lowland,, when the saurian
has given place to the higher typles
of animal life and the mo-quito and
malaria microbe have been re
duce;l to the minimum, Loutsiana
nay afford happy h omee to a pro
gressive and proslperous people. InI
the mean time it were the part of
wisdoi for those now febre-who
moved inr before the Lordi threw
the coantry open to settlement
-to give o'er their losing hat
tie with fate and tome to Southwest
Texas, a paradise that should have
'been uettlef10iO0 years ago."
If the Lord ever madle a mistake
a wua when he failed to consult the,
nt)4as autlor of thd above about
the coistrwtion of Louisiana.
)'ih etsrl7 i ue turafig up didly
i ?#6# Orlesms. Better the legal
~iWy jgtt Loaia.. tbsat these
~ - ~ Aael ?J:
i 3I ~se~j
What Whiskey has Done for a Young i
ian Now in the Penitentiary.
Only a drink ! Only ia hear!
Quly a mother's bitter teairs, only 4]
liferoiued just at its dawn ; only sctal=
ing tears shed in a prison cell by a
young man condemned to suffer a
living death for two long, dreary
That is what whiskey has done for
me! "Oh." some will say, "he de
serves it for being so weak. I could
keep from letting whiskey get the best
If I have said those words once I
have sail them a hundred times, yet
here I am in my cell in the State
prison writing these lines hoping that
the perusal of them will keep some
young man from ruin.
Unlike most stories. I put the moral
of this one at the beginning-it is:
"Let whiskey and all kinds of 'liquors
alone." Here is my story-.
Thirty years ago I first saw the light
of day in a pleasant home in Connecti
cut. I was brought up by the most
kindest and most indulgent father and
the most loving mother a boy ever had.
I had every advantage that love and
money could procq~e. I had a
thorough college educ lon, and at the
age of 18 was well fitted to commence
the battle of life. Receiving some
money from mi father I started for the
West, I located in a prosperous mining
town in New Mexico and engaged in
the general merchandise bust iis.
For two years I did a splendi1d Iusiness
and acc('mulated quite a respectable
hank acc, unt. As mist olni, nwtrt
will, I w,tnrld t". ge; rie :ii t once
;nt spact'atlriI int ti'ns nwit:- Iti usual
result-at the end of ta yea:r 1 wa: flat
, leke, still I was young, and cl e ..:,d
by my taother's lovi:g cot11l. I coaile
a new start. I took a two years'
course il ;t : ,.hile shop, andll in rict
attention ti. uswess I be .tme a ll'st
class machiniý-t and en2ineer. I
worked :at that trade for a year, .,aved
my money ntid m Ile many frietids.
Th'i,u hl t!,heir i,,fl:,nce, I obbt.titel a
position a- cook-keeper'in a whohlesatl.
house in the East. After I tI:, .,
with thi-mt for six ,nonth= t w, , W , on It.
road as a salesman. It wa- while in
that capacity I took my first drink of
intoxicating liquor. The habit grew
upon nte until I neglected my business
and was discharged. All my fair
weather friends now deserted tme, and
tno one believed in nte but my dear
mother (God bless her. she never lost
faith in her only son.) I went from
place to place until I obtained a posi
lion as reporter on a large newspaper
on the Pacific coast, and by strict at
tention to m) duties I was advanced to
the position of traveling correspondent.
For two years I did not touch a drop
of anything. Last summer I was in
New Orleans. and while there the
temper canme to me and I fell I said
"'a man is a fool if he cannot control
himself." and '"I went out with the
From New Orleans [ went to Lake
Charles. I had often received money
by telegraph, and while in Lake
Charles I c.onceived in my muddled
apology for a brain the idea of writting
the telegram myself--and here let me
state that I was in that condition that
tthe thought of doing wrong never en
tered my mind-I wrote the telegram.
presented it to the cashier of the First
National Bank. He made me an
evasive answer, and like a flash the
enormity of what 1 had done came
upon mi". I left the bank and Lake
Charles at one. I did not receive one
cunt of money. and I did not wait to
see what the cashier would say. I
walked ten miles in the broiling h(,t
sun, and that evening took the train
for the Soutth. At Orange; Tex., the
conductor (having received my de
scription from the sheriff at take!
Charles) put tme off the train anld soon
I was under arrest and placed in jail
at that place. The following day I
was taken back and two days afterward
I was charged with forgery. For a
month I lay in jail and when court con
vened I was taken before the juige.
I plead guilty and received a sentitice
of two years in the petlitentiary. Then
came the agony of remorse, but too
late. My name forever blackened and
disgraced. my poor tnother's heart
broken, and I in a cell with no com
pany but m\ thoughts. D)o I deserve
it? My aniswer is yes; yet the punIsh
ment is hard to bear, not for myself
hut for those who are de;trer to me
than ilfe and who too must suffer my
Now. young man, when the tempter
comes to you with his soft oily tuongue.
saying "oh on can control your appe
tite, you won't let liquor get the best
of your judgment," and all such talk,
tell him he is a liar, and let the'demon
of whi.ske alone.
Ifeel in my heart that my confine
ment here will be of benefit to mle. for
I can truly say that this place beats the
Keeloy cure, and I believe that the
cure is more lasting. If I am permit
tedt, in my nett I will try anti depict
life inside of these grim walls. If
these lines will keep one young man
from throwing himself away by. drink
ing I shall be amply repaid for telling
FRANKa H. FULLU. .
State Penitentiar3, Oct. 18. 1898.
The Riv..r Cmmlissioii meet itI
St Loni. to-day and will proceed
downi tile river on their annual trip.
What giod does the iiiver Connmia
sion do? They never stop to itn
spect levees ntor anything else. And
all they do, is to have a good tilne
generally. Here is lihat Abbottt
Veach, in tJe Tiines.Demnocrat seays
of the Commiasion:
The Mississippi river is in worse
condition now than it has been forl
years. It has been going down bill
ever since the apprupriatios w-ere
placed in control of the Missidippi
River Co anlion. COa anyt odyI
pot nt ont ongood thing they have
done for the rivet? Ctn anybody
tell what was done with all the
money appropriated aijsc theb took
the reinet Ca-n sybody tell why
they insist on having their so ,n in.
e Yo k ia"sir f on . the
'Int civer' tbihy -r premad
asybodi toll wisp sIey rati~
THE BALTIMORE GRAYS.
[Cenfederate War JoaiiaLd.]
AI, welt I remember that long sumaier's
Whedn r ud.iout lselshmoud our brake.
Weekiod eekobswehad been atthe
And bore without flinching the battle's
Till, shattered and weary, we needed
Ere we met in death straggle our number'
Ourknapsacks were empty, our uniforms
Our feet from long marching, were naked
and torn ;
But not a man grumbled in the rank or the
W e bore all our hardships with a joke and
For Jackson was with us, and. under his
Each soldier determined to do or to die.
That evening old Jack had us out on re
When aglance down the line showed us all
Eighty-seven young boys front old Balti
Who had run the blockade and that day
joined our corps.
Their clothes were resplendent, all new
spick and span
'Twas plain that a tailor had measured each
When we learned who they were what a
shout we did raise I
How we cheered our new allies, the "Balti
more Grays I"
There were Lightfoots and Carters, and
Howards and Kanes,
The grandsons of Carroll, the nephews of
And as the brave boys dressed up in a row,
You could see the pure blood of the proud
But we were old vets of Stonewall's sri
We'd been tightening so long that war
eened a crade.
And snome of ts laughed at the younLgsters
Who hat (cone to the 'attle as if coming to
And all ittrough the camp you could heat
the rour. wits
Cry. "Hullo. tong roosters !" and "lia,,di
fied! cii l"
But thie toy s Iouk it bravely, and heartily
Till one ragged soldier, wore holder than
Fired off this rough joke, which we all
I hought the best:
"BRoyr. vou'd better go home ; 'ti: getti: g
i':Ten ,:te girlis::-fia.' d captainu poke up.
:ld said. "-Watt !"
They did'at wait long, for the very next
We were ordered right of to the thick of
the fray ;
For early that morning we'd heaid the dull
Of the guns of our foeman on Rapidan's
And all of us knew, with old Jack in com
If fighting was near him. he'd at once take
And, sure enough, soon marching orders
And we swung down the road In 'foot-eaval
The boys were behind us. I fell to the rear,
To see how the youngsters on march would
Their files were close up. their marehin
I reported to Stonewall. "Yes, general,
In a tew minutes more the action began.
We met the first abock. for we were thevan;
But we stood to cur ranks like oaks of the
For Stonewall's brigade never knew how
Upon us. however, a battery played,
And huge gaps in our ranks were now and
Till Jackson commanded a charge up the
We ch irged-in a moment the cannon were
Jackson said to the Grays, "Such valor
You'll veterans be ere your beards are full
In this. your first action, you've proved
I'll stationi you here-these guns you must
Then the girlish-laced captain, so straighl
and so tall,
Saluted. and said. "You'll here find us all,
For, wherever stationed, this coml any
How we laughed. how we cheerea the bold
Baltimore Grays !
But the red tide of battle around us still
And we followed our leader.as onward he
Cried "(tood-by" to the boys; "take ears
of tite guns
We'll relieve you as soon as the enemy
Ah. yes. indeed I soon the brave boys wer
But not in the manner we all had believed
Alas, the sisters who weep and the mothers
For the loved and the lost of the Marylanl
But some fatal blunder our left was ex
And by thousands of Federals the boys
They asked for no quarter, their Iaryland
E.ever dreamed of surrenler-they fei
where they stood.
We heard in the distance the firing anc:
And double quicked back to the help ol
The guns were soon ours, but oh, what
Every Baltimore boy had been killed in tbe
Save the girish-faced captain, and he
scar e alive,
When he saw us around him he seemedtt
And snmilid when we told him the field hat
been w m,
And the Baltimore Grays had saved ever,
Then Stonewall road up and endeavored t<
Bit his utterance was choked and dowt
his bronzed cheek
The hot tears fowed, as he gased on t'L
"God pity their mothers and sisteres !" hi
Then, dismounting, he knelt on thbblood
And prayed while he held the dying boy'I
The gallant young hero said, "General, 1
That the Grays io your orders would always
You'll je et a Gray Irom our nal rol
Look around you my general-yoa'lli liher
find ne all.'"
The blood glshed from his mouth, hisl hea
A inn on his hreast
And the girheh-faced captal lay deed with
The total dess etfaet of the Stat
in $20,046,608.85. An laresis
over last year of $16,130,t9.04
The panshes ahowsag,. decrease art
Bienvlle, Bsier; ieat Canrr l
t nherytle, LgncolI, Sabine, t.Uel.
and Went Wetiateg. The t$til
onere nI these Varahen. *b W37t
Tll ! IWPRe IiFfIE M
:IlBefore you buy any lot in Providence, b snre to come and "e
is. We have bought the Charity Hospital property (Ingram field) sad
se are going to divide it in lots for comfortable homes. We will make
)f it the NEW PROVIDENCE; the town is going that way any way, and
WILL continue to go that way. We will sell a lot obeap for cash,
)r on time, orn credit any way a man wants it from $10.00 up. Come
md see us.
PMITLLIKIN & HAMLEY.
LUMBER! e. LUMBER I I
MATHESON'S NEW SAW MILL
ON THE RIVER FRON¶D,
LAKE PROVIDENCE,................................. LA.
I will furnish Cypress, Oak, Ash and all kinds of Lumber of the very
.est quality. Bills for Lumber sawed to order, and all orders promptly
tiled at the lowest prices possible. Save large haulingexpenses by patron
zing my mill. PETER MATHESON.
Tow Orleans Infsitute removed to 22 Pry ania .St.
. uepay ies. . _.... '.i. M oe e . . W. ,airta se. sad Treem
Tie [eleq Instllute of Leisl1ila, I1t.
}} MI. W. Adme, Gentel Ma , James bJed. Marurer
I. d. G. educ . C. S. Cowle. Medal Disssar"
NEW ORLEANS, LA. MONROE LA.
For the treatment of the Liquor, Opium, Chloral ancd
Cocaine Habits, Nervous Diseases and Tobszco Habit,
by Dr. Leslie E. Keeley's
Chloride of Gold Remed Ci I
The Id treatme for the Liquor. Opium. Morphine aod Tobacco Habits has received the e
madiosemet d the ecititat fms ierva of· m un,."om -Mae. .-yIuCIPa nd medical authoritie.
_ s o
He Must Take It.
The Shreveport Progress com
menting on the appointment of
Lieutenant-Governor Parlange to
the Supreme Judgeship says respect
ing the action of Senator Hiram
Now we have it that Senator
Iliram pretends great respect, love
and veneration for the farmers, is
iindeed in the Senate by the grace
of their votes; but is very, very
absent mindel and always forgets
on which side of a question, bill or
election his farmer friends' inlteests
lie, and invariably lands on the op.
posite shore. In fact we believe
Uncle Hiram is oily, very oily, and
his desire to remain in the Senate
for the dear people's sake is a simln.
iatiou which is well greased with
the desire to assist frienris who love
the agriculturalists and laboring
people as do( the bankers of Wall
street. But it won't do, Uncle
Hiram! you will take that seat
promptly on the assembling of the
next Legislature. Now don't be
unruly and indignant, nor flash up
with the patriotic desire to do your
duty, serve your country and im
molate your ambition on the altar,
of your country, because it won't
go down. So just behave yourself,
act like a man and enjoy the honors
of the Lieutenant-Governor's office.
Why, Uncle Hiram! the average
man of intelligence would feel
highly complinientcd at having this
position tendered him, and your
modesty in declining deprires your
relations of being able to boast of a
kinsman who is a LieutenantOover
Friend Progress you should not
speak of a brother member in no
such a fashion as this, don't you
The Hammond News, Vol. 1, No.
1 is on our table, a clean, bright
newsy paper, edited by Janmes A.
Renshaw. We X with pleasure, and
wish it success.
i IT SHOULD BE IN EVERY HOUE.
J. B. Wilsron, 871 Clay St., Sharps
burg, Pa., says be will not be witbout
Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sunmpiion, Coughs and Colds, that it
cured his *ife who was threatened
witb Pneumonia after an atack of
"La Grippe," when various other
remedies and several physicians had
done her n, good. Robert Barber, of
Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr. King'*
New Dliscovery has done him more
good than anything lie ever used for
Lung T'rouble. Nothlng lilke it. Try
it. Free 'T'rial Bottles at Gu-inard
I )rug Store. Large bottles, 50c. and
1 Administrator's. Salo
succession of Artuttr Rlhardson. Drec'd
7th District Court for gest Carroll par_
By virtue of a writ of Sale sus(ue from
the lHon. C;ourt af.iresld. is atb shove
styled suieeeraon I. Win. H. Iausber. Ad.
sministrtor. will sell at pubie suction at
the door of the UtrtiRouse hto said iprith
land State. 0ea
Wednesday, the 1kth day of November.
A.+ . t1,.
te , e a t of the 8o oees
Sian of(tIhae lrd5 Zod., m and
auted i sý ss - Ipar t* ltiik . to
ist. The iiordsbesest "iWtr t8setfea
wases istw l. e , a.r
J stem a aor
A Hand Made Cypress Cistern.
1,000 Gallons, $16. 1,600 Gallons,
$20. 200 Gallons, $26. 3000 Gallons,
$85. A. RIGGS & BRO., No. S
Perdido street, New Orleans, La.
Any one purchasing $1.60 worth of
our Plantation Remedies is entitled to
unti Jatusary 1, 1894; or $1.00 retail
the Memsphis Scimitar, weekly, for
same length of time. These remedies
are guaranteed to cure, or money re
funded by merchant of whom purchas
PLANTATION PHARMACAL CO.,
846 Sec,ud St., Memphis, Tens.
Plantation Chill Cure stops chills
stop ,'ePm quick, anidt they never come
back. If you don't believe it, try it.
If it don't stop 'esu ask for your money
back, you'll get it. Price bOcts. Sol*
by J. S. Gucnartd
LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY.
Agricultural and Meanli al Ceolga,
J W. WNcbolson, A. M., LL.D., Preed'.
The net eeession (18t5-9s) will open on the 5tl
of Oct., ts with a full and able corpe of Pro
fesoess and istraetors Five courses of study,
healthy locality. splendid equipment, vrnsow
aiss. Cost of maintenance per seesl0 oflne
monthas*dl.00. Number of students lea sesston
1586. For catalogue trvin full infornsationa
aldress, AL IN C. iEAD, Secretary.
Baton Houle, La.
Booklen's Arnitesa age.
The Best Salve in the wolid for
Cuts Bruises, Sores. Ulcers, Salls,
Klheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped
Hands, Chilblaine Corns, and all Skil
Eruptions, and positively cures Piles,
or no pay required. It is guarenteed
to give perfect satisfaction, or moesy
refunded. Price 26 cents per bog.
For Sale by J. S. Guenard
Lake ProvidenceS - 14a.
Keeps on hand a ugs aseortest of
mes61 ýet llN Cameo and Woolet
Coffins Made and Trimmed to Order
J5I , 3 '.. T . .. Wr
I DEivIa ?los, 1te ItoJa I