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The Banner-Democrat. (Lake Providence, East Carroll Parish, La.) 1892-current, January 09, 1897, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064237/1897-01-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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JASIE 15N, TURNER ,, rii
tri ,e0: o00 PEl YF ~A P1
w hi
. ý¬ ,eaturdny, JAndary 9, 1897. m9
- Over five hundred people are down assi
witr the, grip in the city of- Shreve
port.. ,
Thei post oflice at Clinton an~l soa
-*asfleld, La., have been advanced J
froi forth-c.ass to the presidential ing
dim88. t en
Congressman Money's trip to Cuba tbi
S:bincg criticised. The State fan
¶ partment say that it looks like a
-iaetion upon them. w11
. ring the year, 1896 there were Xin
4Wveg 1,,A12 failures in the United ;u
.tatee U - Over $247,000,000 form the i
,. )igo etm of liabilitle,. Chi
1F; ' ereseutatives of the- lumber in- bV
:aretes# of the Northwest will make a eri
-rnMig effort before Congress to have wi
a d ldaty p0 on their industry. in
S rEr Rastion, ,14., the are over of
, 'tO-, people uttetly destitute and ltl
.', e: W184 who will be out of bread 1"
pa4 meat by the middle of the pres- ýo:
t heir condition is to be tin
-he :thermomieter twenty degrees It
soer, blizzards, snow drifts e"
atiot. twenty fcct-.deep, and
'trail lest and unable tomo e, by
iktid . of weather they have had h
theorth and West for several b.
y oar loads of hard wood he
,S00,O0 feet, w)illeaive Memr in
e~t .week via the Louisville & se
titl' railroad for New- York. w,
loa is valued at $25,000., and is t
as first sadi- secon quarter- d1
whiite oak. tit
oernor .Foster test,week ap
Mr. . "H. Hanmptos to sne- itn
Sheriff Douglass of Morehouse, u
died a few wreeks ago. The ,,
-Appeat says the appointment c
J ,ampton is satisfactory to
people of that parish, and no bet- n,
adection could have been' made. w
im me to
ohs 1lunakeber wsant to be U. es
torand'he put to wocrk one "
of tse toola to buying up .
and lhas been eiwght ol
Thg isigr t satimon., o'
S tes exposedi everal
Sb Is lsttransactiont are a
'.gib in tr oble. tl
, :i . .-- wet Democratic tl
sIE~W t the flit time. This
T:o gave -McKinley a heavy
tonly a few weeks ago. And
came city that since MeKin
a bu= dorw' and thous- p
at~ trea'a therwn out of em
1 State Ilosl of Liquidation,
jtetih Baton. Rougs last week b
poipo a of electing a fiscal
Duied to do so from some
-.iSe Pleayuno saa"s the.W hit
L h eb-ee payllg a bouns e
O a year 5 the State. The p
"t$" j - oaJancesb16 bank vary frdin I
*lsfepollikh editor ofu h
1Wtit i nI ,.tlobe-Iemocrat, who
a 1iadhBenalok for several monthe,
W*5 . ,it"uP dead osthe pavement in
hsnh. rludene on Thursday
isI. thought tlat his long 1
:' ]had sieakened hi. mind and
'..*et~the tmped) fre bh window,
what be uses doing.
1:1;D. t Monier, ex-tax eollec
P: · tb third ditriet of New Or
l. short in his accounts with the
~~ ,00a. And ow comles the
Qathait the-exi-herd of West
oqge~s iwbo held the office for
ygtth p to the laset election,
i .$i10,000 abo It looks like
i % a elsti when' it comes to
sanuSey, and none are to be
Vliadk*Irg Post recently
s letter fTron J.,B. Wilton, a1
" trier, :which made the
S"~tement: "In 1894 I
holes of cotton with six
 ( 15 I made 237 bales
ale, and in 1896 1 made
Eg.otton with eight *nnles.
0,I0. acres in cotton each
. . *t au.getiou- 1894 was an
, v1ay- wet year;. 1896 was a
dear. Not a single day's
a ioseia the field with any
dtlrng the three years
.T During the!
e:'E',.' hfd.. otrouble in
W it 3 cents per
- : .
We.copy below a comnnfuntlation elia
from1tMr. C. W. Allen of Ruston to nut
J.iudge A A. Gunhy of Monror., tellirg tlh
the ietual condition of the .drouth 1fa
stricken people of Jackson par'ish. c
rhis appeal should be answered r sub- ob
stantially 1~3 neighboring states anal,'
section', and we hope and trust that our ldu
police Jury at *their next meeting. th
which we learn is on the 20th, will lar
make an approprintion of not less thant po
$100 to these la'Ro'le, who will actually Ila
starve to death if they are not rendered
IRuston, La., Dec. 22. 1Th6. S
Judge A. A. GUnby, Monroe, La.: 18
.J)ear Sir:-As )ou wanted to know 18
something , the actual destitution of 18
Jackson parish, 1 will give you what
infornmation 1 have gained since return
ing from the 1thssissippi iiver. Yes- 1
terday I met the committee in Vernon IS
who made their report, which shows
l5at one thousandt and forty-seven ea
families are :and will he without food A
in a very short time. Of this number of
there are seven hundred and seventeen o
who are absolutely without anything
to live o on, only as they get it by beg
ging of the few who have a little corn t
and tieat. Striking the average at live I
to the family, you will readily see that ti
thirty-ive hundred men, women and ti
children in tbis parish are without food le
for themselves. The calculatio n made
by this committee shows that the gov
ernment aid which they will receive
will not exceed twelve bushels of corn p
per family. These people have noth. c
ing to live on or to feed their horses or p
hogs with. Huudreds of hogs are dying q
of starvation ;ll over the parish. 1'
Horses are getting so thin in flesh they p
are unable to work. I am informed l.
that some of the horses gave out on the
road to Vernon yesterday. They were st
unable to carry their riders. The real
extent of the destitution of this drcuth- a
Atricken district has perer beent told. r
It is more than twice as bad as haw
ever been reTpolted. a
Proud Loitislanat with her immigra- nu
ten aareuts inviting people to her s
hlmny climate and fertile soil. and t
here in North Louisiana hundreds and
thousands of her citizens star\ ing and d
begging bread. How long will this
lastP I think every parish in this
drouth-stricken district should ask for E
helpfrom wherever they can get it. P
and stop the distressed and demoralized t
condition the people ere in. Twetlty- r
seven families have moved from tLi.s
ward. and more thba one hundred y
families have gone from the parish in t
the last five or six weeks, and Iun
dreds more will leave in a very short
time unless necessary and substantial t
relief is obtained from some source.
1 have been authorized by the police d
. jury and the relief committee of this a
parish to solicit contribut:ons and dona
' ions from the generous public, and I t
e ask any person or persotu who will t
t contribute anything to the people of
this. Jackson parish, to forward their
contributions to me at Ruston, La., in
money, meal, meat or umolasses, and I
will see-that it reaches the actual desti
tute to do the tl st good to the great- v
eat tiumber of suffering people, and I s
will have iS in the homes of these peo
ple in less than forty-eight hours after 1
P eeeiving it. Mr. G. W. Montgomery,
t of Madison. parish, has sent me a box
, of ment, which goes to the destitute
widows of this parish. How many
I more will follow his example? Ile has
e my sincere thanks and the thanks of
the good people of Jackson parish.
They will be the noblest citizens and
e the trutest friends who are foremost in
bringing relief to the suffering victims
of.this drouth. Very respectfully,
It seems very strange to hear of
Sprotection being asked for Ameri
ician cotton. If: such a thing as a
duty on cotton to protect it from
foreign competition had been even
, mentioned ten years ago it would
k h1ve been laughed at as ridiculonsly
sl impossible. Did- not the United
SStates lead the woil in this product,
raising more than all other countries
t- eomhbined? Did it not grow cotton
- of the finest variety,- and obtain a
e0 greater yield per acsore than any other
Slaud? InII every Exposition in which
cotton was displayed lhad not the
American product carriet off all the
,t honors? And, finally, when the
oo Indian government began the culti
vation of cotton on a grand scale,
Sl.during our civil war, had it not
in grown it from the American seed;
ty and had not the experiments then
ig tnade indicated that no country was
Sas well adapted for cotton as the
United States, fr the American
' cotton deteriorated in a few years in
India, the fibre becoming shorter,
coarser and less valuable?
- Again, when Russia inaugurated
r- the cotton industry in its transcas
le plant territory it was to America it
he camune for the seed, the methods of
at caltivation. msabhinery, etc.; and
or both the Indian and the Russian
cotton industries are founded on
o' American seed and on American
le methods in cul'ivating the South's
to great staple.
be Daring all this time there were
frequently complailnts about the low
price of cotton, but no talk of pro
ly tection; indeed, protection" would
a have been a great absurdity. We
.be imported nio cot ton, but spplid a
- large part of the world with the
Istsaple used in the mnanufac:ture of
ix I cotton goods.
les Some ten years ago, however, we
ide actually began importing a little
es. cotton from Egypt, andthose im
LCh piorations have since increased so
arapiily as to cause some alarm
an among American growers as hlkely
9 to depiive them of the market for
ai the best quality of their product
ps long staple cotton.
S ThIe Egyptian cotton has a long,
" r strong, aihty fibre, from I 1-8 to 1
hm5-8 inch in length, specially adapted
the for thread, fine yarns, fine under
in I wear and hosIery, suab as ,Balbirig.
perl ga,, and for goods eairinag
iamootb fist.h and high lostre. LIt
gi.es to fabrs a soft -fiish, tornem
what like silk goods; and it' a
claimedthat dyed aand plriated goods ha
made of Egyptian cotton retain Khiu
their color and lustre lorfge' than
fabrics -made of American nplanl eel
eqttan. The Egyptian t rd ct is by
not as fine as sea island cotton, nor tim
does it bring as hifPh a price; it is .:
muiot like the k,ng statple cot ton pro- ! 1
duced in the rich allu'iai lands along I,v
the Mississiippi; with which Ii comes ia~
largely into competition. The iri- iae
portatiotns have increascd rapidly of tir<
late years, as folIos: o po
I mportatioli. ird
Season. bales. gre
18894-90 ..... ... ...... 0, 170
1890-91 .......... ......... 23, ne90
1891-92 ..... . . .... 27,7 9 r2 e
1892-93 .......... ......... 42,475 iul
1893-9 .... . ......*.......33,006 e
1894-95 ................... 59,41 i
1895-96...... ............... 69,220 ins
These bales are ot 750 pounds
each, equivalent to one and a half qu
American bales. The importations m
of last season, therefore, amounted do
to 108,820 American bales. it
This oettou competes chiefly with th:
the product of the rich alluvial
lands along the Mississippi, where cre
t the soil is of the same characttr as an
l that of the Nile Valley. This Pr- 00
leans cotton haq always commanded o'
a good price because the staple is .t
longer and better than the uplend to
product; and it has recently been
crowded out of the tield and the qt
r price mateiially reduced in conse,- 1
g quence of these foreign imports. tie
. 'There were some mutterings on this
Y point a few years ago, ,nt the trouble r':
i has grown so steadily worse that at ot
e last the cotton planters of the Mis-I
stsqippi Valley have decided to take
action and to appeal to Congress for pi
relief. di
b The Vicksburg Cotton Exchange, yi
at a meeting held Tuesday, called el
1- upon Geni. Catchings, who repre
.r sents the Mississippi district in
which most of the long staple cotton tl
is produced, to insist uipon tax or ,
is duty on Egyptian cotton. This is h
s demanded on the ground that the
t Egyptian product is grown by pa- i
. per or coolie labor, and is sold in g
d the United States at prices which
1- render American competition im
s possible. The Yazoo City Cotton lt
d Exchange has adopted resolutions to fi
in the same effect, asking Congress to it
n impose a duty of three cents per t
a1 pound on Egyptian cotton in order
to protect the Interests of the pro- s
ce ducers of long staple cotton; and has t
is appointed a representative to visit r
a- Washington and lay this demand
I before the ways and means commit
ill tee of the Honue.
of There is probably nothing more
.r extraordinary in our tariff history
thin that the cotton planters, who I
ti- have been heretofore the most stal- t
t- wart opponents of protection in any t
I shape or form, should now be asking I
"- it on a product in which we have
er heretofore claimed to lead the world.
SI'hat their claim is a8 just one,
"x viewed from the standpoint of pro
Steetion, cannot be disputed. We
can grow in this country long staple
of cotton like the Egyptian product,
s;, but not at the prices at which it can
ud he produced by the fellaheen of the
in Nile Valley, who work for less than
's our slaves received during the days
of slavery, and who receive barely
enough of food to keep them alive.
It has been suggested that if the
cotton grolrs of the South bad ap
of ealed to Congress when the Mc
ri- Kinley tariff was being framed they
would have received the protection
a they now ask for; hbut at that time
io the shoe was not pinchbing as it is to
Sday. The competition of the
Egyptian cotton has steadily grown
Sso much , orse as to seriously affect
ed the river plantations, hence the pres
(t, ent protest ot the Vicksburg and
Yazoo City Cotton- Exchanges.
on 'The cotton planters of all the Mis
Ssissippi riverdistricts will, we are
er satisfied, heartily join them in the
hdemand for protection from Egyp
tbe ian cotton. The ordinary utplaind
e cotton of the South, which consti
Stutes the bulk of its product, is not
il affected by this ",pauper cotton" of
the Orient.-Times-DemIncrat.
n The following is a brief record of
as famines of which mention is made in
the history: "In Britain in 272 the peo
ai ple were forced to et the bark of
in trees. Again, in 310, 40,000 died
through starvation in the same coun
ted try. In Italy in 450 parents ate
tas- their children. In England in 1315
it the-people devoured the flesh of hor
of sea, dogs, cats and vermin. At
ian Cape V.erde in 1775, 16,000 people
onstarved to death. India has had
can many great famines. In 1873-78,
ths 800,000 perished; in 1869-61 many
thousands more; in Bengal and
ere Orian in 1865-66 the deaths from
starvation aggregated 1.000.000; in
ald Rajpostana, etc., in 1868-69 the
We deaths were 1,500,000, and in 1877
d a about 500,000 perished in Bombay,
the Madras, Mysore, etc. In the same
o0 year the famine in northern China
we was so great that 9,500,000 are said
tde to have perished."
im- SU 3L---~
SO Mooringsport, a little town near
rn Shreveport, was saept away last
week by a cyclone. Only two houses
_ and the depot were Jeft standing in
the town. Several people were
ng, killed and a great many seriously in
Sjtred. A relief train with doctors,
td nrseas and medicine was sent out
from Shreveport and all -the assist
ri ance po.aib was tendered to the
t1 poor nofortunatec.
EadoWmenit lank & of P.
Now that the end of ti year is at
hand it might be well to inform
.luig;ls ao t'%ihias of the E:adownmeit
Rank-ot its status, which, as will bm
seen by the follo'wig circular issued
by the Board of Control, is is the most
tin'ri: hing condition. The circular
A review of the wort accon,plislhed
by the E.dolnunl :t. Rank during the
hast three months shows that, though
thle general business depression has
continued without abatement, the en
tire countrv being engaged in a great
political struggle, the growth of the
order's insurance brancb has pro
gressed satisfactorily.
Ninety-nine sections have been add
ed, to. the roll since Juiy 1, 1896. The
new applicants and those appl3ing for
re-adlmission who have pas-ed success
ful examinºation and admitted to mem
bership number 2146, the certificates
issued to these brethren aggregating an
insurance of over $3,401,000.
Cmpared ' ith the corresponding
quarter of the year 1595, there h;;s
beeo a gain, both in the number of
members and in the amount of en
lownlent: a record that, under the ex
isting circumstances, is all and more
thian could have been hoped for.
A year ago the board reported to the
credit of the investment fund (bonds
and interest.hearing securities) $315,
000. Since then there has been added
over $68.000, which together with the
cash balance of $29.000, brings the
i total endowment fund at this time up
to $442,000.
The death losses paid during the
quarter ending Sept. 30. 1896. exceed
$240.000, the totailpaid since organuiza
tiou having reaches $10.6,)0,000.
On October 1. the membership of the
irank numbered -16.000, the sections ill
operation nearly 3100, and the amount
of endow nlept in force was 190.000,000.
When this memorable political cenm
paign has termlinated and its issues
passed into history, we contidlently pre.
diet for the rank renewed interest,
, yielding results far greater th:t, it has
ever been outr ple::-,are to repoi't.
Out in the State of Washington
I the ranchers are wishing for a severe
r winter so that something like 100,000
horses will freeze to death. Horses
in that part of the country go beg
t ging at one dollar a piece.
A. A dispatch frown St. Louis dated
I the 4th, says that the river had risen
o fifteen feet in as many hours and that
it would go to the 30-foot mark; also
r that the Missouri and upper Missis
. sippi were rising. If the rains con
s tinue we may look for a pretty large
it river.
The committee of Union parish,
appointed a few weeks ago, to find
out the exact condition of the peo
pie of that parish on account of the
I. total failure of crops, have made
y their report, which shows that the
' number of destitute persons are
1 7,633, or about 40 per cent- of the
total population.
° At a meeting of the United Con
federate Veterans hel, in New Or
t, leans last week, Miss Josephine Cott
ti raux was unanimlocsly selected as the
1e sponson for Louisiana at the Confecd
in erate re-union to be held at Nash
ville in May next, at which time the c
Tennessee Centennial opens.
Another ex-Sheriff has been dis
c covered to be a detaluter to the I
SState in a large amount. This time
" it is ex-Sheriff Slaughter of East
01 Baton Rouge, making three to be
be discovered in the past two weeks. It
rn is a question if there are any honest
ct ones. These defalcations go to
Sshow how careful a tax collector I
d should be; and if they were com
. pelled to carry out the letter of the
re law there swould be fewer defaulters.
he It is the duty of the State' Auditor to
P force tax collectors to do their duty.
tt- 3i'Prescriptions or home receipts
,t of any kind, p!'operly. compounided at
of Campbell & Chaze's.
The best way to prevent sore should
ers is to have a good clean leather col
oflar that fits tight. There is such a
in thing as getting a collar so tight tha
!o- it will chgke the horse, but a large
amount ofsore shoulders is caused by
of having the collar toolarge. I keep in
ed the barn a smootlh, rountd IiC(e of hard
in- wood about twelve inches long. anil
ste just as soon as I find a patch of chafing
or swelling [ pound the collar right
1.over the sore place. It you tend to
or- them In time thoroughly you will not
At be Iroubled n:uch with sores. You
must take the draft of the collar off
pie from the sore before you can heal it up.
tad One of the best renmedies I have ever
f8, found for a sweeney or big swelling is
hot water. As soon as yot find a large
swelling, lameness or bruise, take very
ad hot water and wash it thoroughly,
om then wipe ilry and rub for all you are
in worth for not less than fifteen min
utes. I)on't forget that hot water and
the lots of elbow grease well applied in
177 time will cure the worst case of
ey, sweeney, or swelling. It ishould be
me aiplied not less than three times a day
in had cases, then grease it o prevent
in white hairs from coming in. I use
aid salt butter, lard and kerosene melted
togethert.--Louisinua Planter. . I
Court Terms.
ear -
sThe jury terms of the 7th District Court
sea are fixed for the first Mondays in January
• I and June.
in The civil terms are fixed for the secon4
ere I Mondays In Mareh and uetober.
i"' Jury terms to begin on 4th Mondays in
rI January and .tun,. Civil terms to begin on
Sist Mondays in April and November.
ist- ()nly good tbina are counterfeited
This much accounts for the forly iumi
the tations of Dr. Tichenor.? Alltiseptic.
I| lok otu for 'eua.
.ý..ý ý .ý...ý ...... e n.o
. 'Dealer it
The fine.t lian oI aothing earri.d in the city. LMies Drew Good.,
Valises and Baga.
" CALL ON ME Before Purchasing Elsewhere:
J. B. RANSDELL h . J. H, and Tes.
Prs.aIent Se and Trsu.
The Providence Lumber Co.,
Cpplrp BTsroc~ $50,000,
Cypress, Red Gum, Red Oak, White Oak, Ash, Cycamore, Rough and Dressed
Lumber, Plain and Fancy Heart Cypress Shingles, Box Boards
and Barrel Heads.
... . .. .. . .  ...... -  . . , *.,.
W. B. Thompson & Co.,
Cotton Factors & Commission Merchants
New Orleans, Louislana.
........VICKSURGo, xISIS..........
-Manufacturers of
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Stain-work, Interior Finish,
and All Building Material.
Cheapest Place in the South. Write for prices before purohasing elsewhere.
• - .;---,-.-- o. - -'e;..  ' r.. er"""a
A story swa recentally told of how a
preacher treated the effect of the hard
tiles upon his con1gregaion. At the I
couclusitn of one of his sormonus he tl
said: "Let everybody in the house N
who pay their debts stasnd up." In
staItIly every tmans, WOiatiln nu:d Child,
with one exception, brose to their feet. L
lie seated the crowd and then said:
'-Let every matn who.is not paying his
debts stand tup." The exception noted
a care.worn, hungry, individual,
clothed in his last sunmmer suit. slowly *
assumed a perpendicular position and a
leaned upon the back of the seat In -
front of him. "ilow is it my friend." ]
inquired the minister, "that vyou are
the only mate in this congregation who
is unable to meet his obligations?" "I
publish a newspaper," he meekly
replied, 'and my brethren here, who
have just stood up are my subscribers,
and-" "Let us pray I" exclaimed the
Don't be humbugged with an imita
tion of Dr. Tichenor's Antiseptic
You canl always know the genuinue
original l'ichenor's Antiseptic by the
trade mark. For sale by J. S. G uenard I
lNight calls cheerfully attended
to at Campbell & Chaze's.
For Sale or Rent.
Alpha Plantation, Bunch's Bend. La.
Apply to Dr. R. W. Seay, Lutcher, La.
Stray ed or Stolen. i
From my place on the lake, a large black
sway-lack horse, about 16 hands high. in
good order. Can be very easily noticed.
A liberal reward will be paid for the dehiy
cry of the horse to me at Lake Provideuce.
A few hundred sacks of planting cotton
seed. None better in this section. Very
prolific. Early, and will not fall out. My
crop is nearly v'doulle last year'a vield on a
smallertacreage. $10.00 a ton and $8.00 in
lots of five tons.
Also a few hundred bushels field peas.
Apply t- me at Brunette, Ia.,
or to O. J. Hurley, Lake Providence, La.
Nov. 14. 1896-1m.
Next to
tMeals served at all hours with the
best the maiket affords.
I have a bakery in connection with
my Restaurant, and am prepared to
I furnish the town and country with
FBass BAKER'S BREAD. Call and
give me a trial.
W. A. BROWN; Proprietor.
For Sale.
That desirable and centraUy locatedl
property on Lake Street. situated between
the Eclipse Stable and the new store of .J
N. Hill & Bros. To be sold in part or in
wbhole. App;y to p
C. A. VOELKER, or to
C.S. WYLY. a
Lake Providence, La., Oct. 10th, 1896.
Wanted-An Idea -
-rite JOHN WrDDeliBURN 0. l¢a _ame t_-r
Washington, D. C.. for their { .aw pose __
andst of wo huned lv oa wane.
Information fbr the
The following is the schedule of the a
Y. & M. V. R. R., taking effect from c
Sept. 13. .
New Orleans Division-Train 5 will a
hlave Vicksburg at 3 a. m. and arrive I
at New Orleans 10:30 a. m.
Train 21 will leave Vicksburg 8:00
a. m. and arrive New Orleans 5:30 p.
Train 6 will leave New Orleans 4:20
p" m. and arrive Vicksburg 5:55 p. im.
Memphis Division-Train No. 5 will
leave Memphis at 7.30 p. m. and arrive 4
at Vicksburg at 2:45 a. m.
No. 6 leaves Vicksburg at 12:05 a.
m. and reaches Memphis at 7:20 " in.
No. 23 will leave Memphis at 8:45 a.
nm. and arrive at Vicksburg at 6:46 p.
m. and No. 24 will leave Vicksburg
at 7:30 a" in. and arrive at Memphis pt
5:30 p. m.
For information as to (rates &c.,
write to
Vicksburg, Miss.
Vicksbrg and G6roeuihi Packlt Co.
Carrying U. 8. Mall.
L.eaves for Greenville.every
L o Monday and Thursday a I p m
Steamer RUTH,
i- Leaves for Greenvllle every
ý; WedneSday and Satuiday at
p. m.
Firt class passenger and freight aecom
emodations. J. J. POWERS, Supt.
for Helena. Greenville, Lake Prov
dance. Vicksburg, and All
Way Landings
The Swift and Jlegant Steamer
In Place of Bald Eagle. .
A. L. CvsINms, . L. P.Cmn3N.
Master. Clerk.
Passiga LkePn idtena 104" n i
down and patsss Sa ,.- .. .'-]
Paease Etoiam Proavde to sip + g it;J9tZ
"trip osely Si.
3IIJ. &. P. Coats' Spool Cotton
at 45 less 7 per cent. This price is
to merchants only.
W. N. WaTrx, AAar.
Lake Providence - 1;
Keeps on hand a large assortxreut .-f
Burial Caskets, New, Plain and Orna
mental Mletalic Cas.es 1n.d \' oolell
Cofinas Made and 'rimn;ued to Order
Sapril 13-S!-1V
Chas. Swvofiorld.
House, Sign and Ornamental Fairnter,
Buggy Painting and Faper Hanging.
Lake Providence, La.
Wanted-An Idea wi"-7
|OhR 1 o`0°Isa veuous e name
C to pstent
mer. WIeril gtOin. D. C., for their iidro prthlO cf
t nILe atesse
eId lbs of two h d tnlamtuer
IAt Ay ails
S iPLOM awarded tlhse emWe
SWors olumblan Er positei ell
kneae and tmproved mho Bee eL
nmklag over 100 awards ry Amete_
WorisEi xniobsitlons. Use Bugli
e end Skorttand Schools.
For ai yefa renowiied , oar a i s
It ]Phoswo ehasttanles, avl
11 Its fo setaesrents and sallari wn
'e oetved adu8p the ntwasp.Cbl~
etboaIlsad of Ittdsts a pleads. i
ae besalses.
q Commerlts Cwoe rae G:a~miWa 9
lnd Stuperior to an: other in the U2t~Jed't
ri for ?R'tK Speetnes yor ee e Moeel
Great Work. 71M pp.. ta ltook-keeWa.
SAdd.ss: Oso. sOVL&I a 8e6s. ne aiiessn
re Obamberlatn' s sa trd Skin Oiantme~
Is unequalled for Eczema, Tetter, Sat.
R. Ullhet, Sald Head, S X ipples, (`appped
Hande Itchilng % ]Urn, F:oet BJt~
Chrome Sore Ees an uated Eye Lil.
a. For sale by druggist at 26 cents per boa,
rFor putting ak horse in a ilne healthy arid:
t diton try Ir. Cady's Condition P'owders
They tone u the a stem, aid digestion, ow
, loss of ppte, relieve eonetipatin, core
kiney disorders and destroy wornrr pin
new life to an old or over-worked bosc.t.
sants per p .ekas. For alby dru & ths
ayA- . mmRmWCry
8e6 aosd ms. New aiCo.
genuineDr. Tiehepore Andepits.
A -irrptiaY t . 1e. > a.
s , -a (oideine rtd e I4I;s tli oir ii
-p o

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