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Louisiana capitolian. (Baton Rouge, La.) 1879-1881, June 22, 1880, Tri-Weekly, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064592/1880-06-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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7
LEON JASTREMSKI,
Editor srn lnq 1an er.
BATON Q)U j, J rE ?1j'i el
FOR PRESIDENT, G
W. 8. HANCOCK, C
Of Pennsylvania. t
--_ -- h 1
Rooms DEmocRATIC-C"ONSIlEVATIV' PARISH) t
S( oral Executive Committee.
- Baton Rouge. June 3, 1880.
The members of the above Committee m
are hereby notified to attend a meeting,
at thlir Roons, in ,the city of Baton
Rouge, oil THURSDAY, the 24th dnay of
June, 180, at 10 o'clock A. M. A pluUc
tual attendance is retquested.
By order of,
M. CHBUERS, l'resident.
W. 0. RANIOLI'II, eceiretary.
-- i- bi
Demooratio State. Oentral' Oommittee. a'
'l'he tfollowjug ~nib-oonmmittees have
beeln appointed by the'State Ceitral tl
Commbittee of'the Dem)ocratic party :
EXECUTIVE COMMI1'rEE. o0
D. Warren Brickwell..J;ohn Fitzpatrick b,
J. D. Hill. ......... Archibald Mitchell is
J. R. A. Gautbrcaux:.....W. B. Koontz tt
Thos. Duffy..............Edgar Lesched
Maurice J. Hart........ T. S. Wilkinson
James Hagan............Alleoi Thomas
B. W. Marston....... Robt. Richardson of
Leon Jastremski. ti
FINANCE COMMITTIEI. 01
W. B. Koontz........... Joseph Collins t(
A. Mitchell............ Mauurice J. Hart ti
J. H. Hill............ John Fitzpatrick I
James lagan......... D.. Brickwell
Thonas Duffy. t
IlEo 8fATiO.n ANlI' E.l 'TION o('tolTI'rEI..
J. R. A. Gauthreaux ......1I. C. Brown
Romp Clark .................F. Armant 0
Hugh Ca................ J. 1. Hill it
E. C. Tobleman ........ Robt. Brewster sI
A. 8. Beck. tl
J. B. EUS'TIS, l't'i(sidltnt. i
--- n
How to scratch a presidential ticket ci
is the filost depressing puzzle that the c
reform Republicans have attempted. tl
A young man bonsted that hIe hadt a
well-stored mind, whereupon a young
lady' uitti:mured: 'What a pity we c
can't find out where he stored it!'
General Bob Toombs says that "if t
Governor' Coliuitt, of Georgia, was t
put into a room by himself to counit i
$10,000, lie would lose $2000J of it I
before he got through." I
The Chicago platform, says the
Shreveport Standitrd, sets up the usual
claim of Republican credit for bcnefi
cial rains and good crops, but says 1
nothing about the cyclones. t
The number of one-ariued young
men seen driving out with young t
ladies these summer evenings is truly A
appalling. An old soldier at our el- e
bow says that one anrm is invariably
lost during an engagement. (
And now what is to be thought of
thePlaquemine Sou'th? It s~ys: South- t
ern negroes brought better prices in
Chicago last Sunday-notwithstand- i
ing it was a sort of dies non-than t
they ever did before the war.
Her mother said the little creature
lived bn love, but one mouth after
marriage, when the grocery bill came
in, hesaw that hie had made the
greatest oversight of his life by not
ascertaining, what that particular love
was for.
On Saturday the Kellogg case w as
laid aside, probably for good. No1
benefit lhas resulted from the discus
sion of it. Mr. Kellogg is an admitted e
interloper and nuisance, but, says the I
Philadelphia Record, it costs more to
abate him than to tolerate him. t
A Denver clergyman, on receipt of t
the usual half-fare pass, wrote to the 1
superintendent: "Can not you em- i
brace my wife also?" To whichl tihe
railroad man said he did not know,
but hie would like to see thle clergy- (
man's wife first, as hie wasn't willing r
to hug every woman that came along.
Somehow the ladies don't seem to
grasp the leap year idea as they c
should. They ought to fly around1
and spend their time and Imoiiey on
the boys, who have to do that thling
three years bn a stretch. Leap year
was designed expressly to give the
boys a financial rest, as it were, and
they need it, too. i
MIau has science, woman has taste. Ir
Man is sttong, woman is beautiful.
Man shines abroad, woman at home. I I
Man prevents misery, woman relieves v
it. Man has a rugged heart, woman a
soft one. Man las njudgment, woman I t
has sensibility. Man is great in ac- (
tion, woman in suffering. Man is a
being of justice, woman an angel of h
mercy. Man talks to convince, wo- o
man to persuade and please. Man is
daring and confident, woman is difi- o
at1...a nu.l rinamnij. ... . . ..
BACK TO THEBIEUBLOOD OF THE f
FA , " "
P1 _.
The last no r o .the Patriot
41n c3, be Mitea
bar s e on ii rsi
Government of the American lgdb- tl
lie. "It cannot but be wrong," he o
I says, "that men who have no proper- tl
ty orequcation, foreigners who come a
Shere only to make money with the in
tention of going elsewhere to spend n
it, men who are strangers in dar o
o midst, shoald elect ourrulers and law' ii
i, shakers.'
. Will Civis tell us from whence have t,
'F come the fifty millions of people, who ti
to-day inhabit magnificent cities and tl
towns,linked to one another by bades n
of steel, spread from ocean to ocean, 'I
where a hundred years ago roamed o
but the Red Map in the virgin forests ti
and jungles of North Americat
- He says further, "thus we see that n
li the scum of.Europe, the paupers, the a
beggars, thb criminals, 'ndventurers t
of every description, as soon as they 0
k become naturalized citizens of Amer
1 ica are allowed by our laws to dictate a
' to us who shall be our rulers and who it
C shall make our laws." a
lHas "Civis" forgotten that the bulk
, of the emigrants who originally set
tied the colonies, were composed
of the very element that he is pleased
is to call "the scum of Europe;" and
't that the mother of States and states
k men, Virginia, with her proud F. F.
l V's grew from the very seeds which *
he now holds in contempt. And the
story of Virginia is the story of every
,t other State. Look at the far West,
Ii into who whose bosom is pouring the '
,r stream of those adventurers! Where
the tents of the miner's camp were
seen yesterday, to-morrow, as if by
magic, will arise the beautiful
st city of gorgeous structures and (
1e edifices--an oasis of civilization in I
the once arid desert!
TIAT is the work of UNIVERSAL(
g SUFFRAG(;E ! In the hamlet, in the i
crowded centres of old Europe, where I
education and wealth cling to the old
idea that the sceptre of government I
if belongs to them can be heard the (
Is tramp of numberless and constantly
at increasing battalions of armed men. i
it Why, in God's name, are these mil
lions of soldiers taken from the fields <
and the workshops? Is it not to pre- I
eI serve in the hands of the few the con- i
al trol of tile many ?
Through the forest of gleaming a
ys bayonets and sabres the masses of I
the Caucasian race from whence the 1
, American people have sprung, hear
,g that the Land of Liberty is here,
ly where the son of the Plebean is the
1- I equal of the son of the Patrician. Here
ly in the United States the strong arm
of industry wians the respect of fellow
men and leads oftimes to wealth and I
of station. Here, they have been told
Sthat a Tennessee tailor boy educated
in hiimselfand rose from station to station
l in life till he became the Chief Mlagis- I
n trate of the Nation.
CGris would destroy this. Ho who
holds the dolitrs, would be the Patri
e cian and rule the land. Wealth and
SI education can take care of themselves.
eWhat protection will you give to the
ot masses against the arrogance of the
most fortumitpclasses, if you rob the
Sother of the b~iot 1
Al! well do we remember 18til. It I
Swas then held to be rthe duty of crer 1
o I man to march to the front of battle, 1
-. even those "who have no property or
d Ieducation." Was it to establish and
e perpetuate a favored class in this
to country? The poor conscript was lit
tIe short of a crimlnal, while hle was
being dragged away from his moun
of tain or valley home, from his wlfeand
to his little ones, to defend the property
,- and the institutions of the educated
ae of the South.
V, IHis blood belonged to the State that
"- I Ciris would have deprive him of the
ag right to r;:ise a voice in governing.
81 We believe that all men are born
free and equal, in this that the imbe
cile or the corrupt sonsof the wealthy
and educated are nobetter than those
like him who spring from the humbler I
Sclasses. The good and the virtuous
Sare found as well in the cottage as in I
the mansion. A Democratic govern
ment recognizes these indisputable
facts and accords to every human be
ing the same standing and the same
e. rights before the law.
11. The evils that 1hiversal $ufflrage
e. may bring, are in time cured by Uni
es versal Suffrage itself.
a It is the attempt to stifle its voice
n that carries with it the abuses of which
c- Ciris complains.
a It requires force to maintain in tihe
)f hands of the minority tlhe government
- of the majority. 1
is Was it not by the disfranchisemaent
I- of those who had fought for the stars
and bars, aulby, the ruthless inter-:
ferenee of Federal bayonets in 0our
local affairs, that our people were op- -
pressedobbed. An b t- e
ium was ered toth
rdice ho rane princ
l~pite uinii4rsal S,
t ~ayom. been wl f
there not a steady improvemen
e on in our internal affairs; and is no
the current of public sentiment rolling
e against those who dare do wrong? a
1- The day is at hand when a govern
d m~nt as perfect as it is in the ,power
Ii of man to create *ill be esthbllshldd
ir' in this country.
Let wealth and education, combine
e to furnish schools and workshops to
o the children of the poorer classes, so
1 that the majority may be rendered
Is more intelligent and industrious.
i, That is by far a better, more righte
d ous, and more enlightened a remedy
s than to deprive them of the ballot.
Let us labor to maintain the supre
mt wacy of Democratic principles, which
1e are based upon those natural rights
that man acquires at the cradle to end
y only at the grave.
r- In despotic Russia, the spirit of the d
; age that demands Universal Sufl'rage, w
o is bringing thousands of men to the in
axe of the executioneer and the frigid
deserts of Siberia.
Will free America attempt to march
back towards a government in the
hands of the few? To do this, is to
d keep open an unceasing conflict be
tween the several classes of society.
It would be unwise, selfish and un
just to create such an order of things.
In fact, it would not be long, before
Sthe masses groaning under the inso
lent rule of the privileged classes
would say with Patrick Henry: "Give
us Liberty or give us Death."
re THE SUPREME COURT DECISION.
ly
ul Private letters received from New
d Orleans, evince the deepest dissatis
in faction at the recent decision of the
Supreme Court, which ects aside the
t,. Constitutional limitation and author
Je izes the levy of an* additional tax of
re five mills to pay interest and pninci- J
Id pal on Premium Bonds, over and
ut above the ten mills stiprated by the
ie Constitution.
ly If such a decision can hold, 'tis use
n. less to have Constitutional !imitations
1- or Constitutions. As aSupremeCourt
de created under its provisions assumes
e- the power to set aside the organic law
n- of the State.
Thus can the people of a Stalte or
ig municipality be overburthencd with
of taxation at the simplc decision of one
lie man.
ar We won't blame the citizensof New
e, Orleans if they don't submit to this
ie outrageous exaction.
nBY TELEGRAPII.I
id THE DENOORBATI OONIVENTION,
ed Cincinnati Ablaze!
is- Great Enthusiasm for Tilden. I
eo oInl L.LY SqUeLCHED!
od CICINNAIS', June 22d, 1880.
The Conllvenltion was called to ordelr a:t
he 12:40, p. n. Judge Hloadley, of Cincin
nati, temporary Chairman, whose up
e pearance was greeted with loud cheers.
He said that he would be neither friend
or foo of any candidate in his rulings.
It Democracy was eternal and would not
7/ be aff'ected by the success or dlefc:!t of
Ie, the nominces. Hlis reference to the non1
or ination ofTildcen was received with great
id applause the delegates risillg, waving
i hats andl handkerchiefsH. lo predic'ted
it- the triumph of the nominces of thie Con
as vention.
The rules of the last Concentioul were
n- adopted, and the roll of States called for
d the appointment of the Couimmittees.
t When New York was c~lled, Kelly
Sarose amid cheers and hisses. The Chair
man dec.ned to recognizo him and de
at clared him out of order, amid great conl
1 fusion. Kelly had arisen to pirotest
against tile appo' Itltment of New York
members onil conmm!ittees, but coull rot,
I on accounti of the coftlsion, lmake himt
* self heard.
iy WattersoU, of Kentucky, asked re'og
so rition for the Teitories i', the Conven
er tion.
us The Convention thlcu adjouried till
in to-morrow at 2 o'clock P. M.
By our Tri-Weekly Line
DRY MUSTARD..Finest English, Colman's
OATMEAL..Fresh Milled, Pin ]Head.
CHOCOLATE.. Baker's, German's Sweet,
Fresh.
CROWN MILK..Freah Make, one pound
Cane.
SPLIT PEAS..Beet Enllish.
CANNED APPLES..3 iPound Tine, Fresh.
BAKING POWDERS..Iloreford's, I1 oz.
Papers.
OGM DROPS..Rome, Lemon and Vanilla.
FANCY CRACEIER..Cinnamon Jumbles,
New York.
FANCY CRAGIEERM..'ancy Tea, mixed,
New York.
FANCY CBACKERS .. Nic Nase, New
York.
SODA CRAKERS..Choice Fresh Baked.
DRY SALT SHOWLDERS..Best St. Lounl.
ltecelved yesterday, per Natchez and Annie P.
5ilver, and for sale at Family Grocery of
junell JOSHUA DEAL.
VINlE WALTHAM WATCHES, in solid gold
I' cases, from 10 upat JOlN JOItSOi'S".
BLI'' "" ROUGE ADVERTISEMENTS.
G. RANDOLPH,
e ftfq trer
S PRODUCE, WIRES & LI UORS, "
g (TI1OMA J. 1100DS' OLD STAND,)
NE 1 ZI N T$'].' I T, N ,I N m EL 3 TNU i' 3 tY 11 ItT nfl IV LC;~
1- fclid BATON ROUGE, LA.
'.i1 Iigbestllep price paid for cotton !
WI J:GESELL,
a O'--'Ou1 IN
Ti=, 0Copep and Sheet Irors I
-.--ANIJ DEALEII IN-.
STO'ES CROCK[RWA[ [A JIM WAREI
allai uiiou diuig paiwhiM~w I lat. I hnno',jtast opuijiwt IPIIiIIIM iniia ell' y Itt Eaitonti Jb'ti'i at. tho
iutithwcttt (ttitwr of l'f'l1t atiid Floitiia ntttittl. T hpate on bandt it vitjt ('I o ntttttitlt 810VES,
e, dir ict limn t nutwttlatotw. whith I ant ,intulah to Hell at astelittingig low -priceta.
llJ CR;SCKER YWACRE ('Oijliyltnfll J)beantiil J l(Hlortltn'lt. which'l in Ratln'(i\.( ill I)'ire1I
wll an rty a and yallitf. All JOBýWOJK, much as nutikitig and Erecting Cutters, Root
le Ing, Repairing, kIn;, ilouto hi workmanulikie inanntti ia I hI shitilt ItotlICe
$_ Urdcrs Miolleitti, and 14iut lxwt ii (;nai~a~luu d.
Ii'
M. T. WhZ r' A ..,
MXIANU1i'. (TUltILt iU'
Steam Trains, Strike Pans, Boilers and Tanks,
STEAM PIPE AND STEAM FITTINGS OF ALL KINDS,
- .AN) -
ALL K1NI)S SUGAR HOUSE WORK.
WVO I- .I-OIi' s
w CORNER FRONT AND MAIN STREETS, NEAR THE FERRY LANDING,
IC 1il, Ji.ITVON isI'GI;E, L.I.
BATON ROUGE OIL WORKS
- --M cN i LtLct L'LurC -
VCOTTON SEEI) OIL, OIL CAKE,
COTTON SEED MEAL and LINTERS,
FRONT STBEET, Jl1,l1 Above tihe Ferry Landing,
WTV 3IV. C . t I G,
FORIIW DING ll A COMMISSION MERCIHANT,
---..JEALEI1 IN
Plan.tation and Family Supplies,
--AN- .S,
General Steamboat, Purchasing and Collection Agent,
lt1o rL --'ItQO 0 W .1 .I. -OUSE , s
OORNER OF FRONT AND LAUREL 8TS., - BATON ROUGIE, LA,
SCOTTON i;ouGITI, ITOiEJD I) Nh)IIII'I'ED
ANDREW JACKSON,
COTTO1T - T.T
- AND 11:.11 I:II IN
GROCERIES AND) PLANTATION SUPPIIi ,
NOIt'I'II.A'A'I'
Corner ithMaui and Third Streets,
f,.h, BATON I)UGE, LA.
NICHOLAS WAX,
ST. LOUIS STREET ........................ -.....COURTHOUSE SQUARE
Wholesale and Retail Grocer.
.IJEALRI IN
amW INmull, rafn aW STS I liWcs, ITPI, PWII,
CfIOCKERY, LAMPS, CUTLERY, CIGARS AND TOBACCO,
AC -o- L
-0
Agent for Blats' Cdlebr;ted gtlhvaukee Lager Beer. r
[vlMb
HAVE ON LEI TWO
uHandrl ed ND
that
la H in
T Istitled
used but a abort time. l type s f he
Bruce nmanatractre, which guarrantees Its
soundness and durability. Addiss,
W. A. L8UE1UR, aton Reago. La.
AT BEAL'8.
FINE SU GAf-CURED IIALS-Star bean d
unsurpassed.
.BACON SHOULDEllS-As good as tcoms
South.
TABLE VINEGAl~PYure White Grape.
BAKING POWDERS-Pr.Priie's, Oreau
bran .
HULL I)D CRACKED WHEAT--Fine as
silk.
Recelved this diay'snd for sale a fally gro.
cery of
jel0 JOSHUA BEAL.
]PON'
FOR
A Blessing in Every
EWOU83 llOLDt
i UNRIVALLED IN EVERY PARTICULAR I
THE CHAMPION
MONITOR
Cooking Stovel
~IlElElTANISOMEST ýDEST [INISITED
SHE-IANI)D)MEST .1tEST " INISHED
and easiest nmanaged Cooking Stove in the world.
It will burn either coal or wood.
By a wonderful invention one can light a flue
without kindling wood of any kind. In fifteen
minutes after lighting a fire tile Stove is ready
to do better wor lthan ally other in use. Call
artnuId at. my store, on SMain street, and txamine
this wonder. Great pleasure will ho, taken in
exhibiting its uerits. MI. J. WILLIAMS.
CIIARTER PERPETUAL
LOUISIANA EQUITABLE
fl IIlMi EOBIT.,
39J...... Carondelet 4 Grarler stn......39)
NEW ORLEANS.
E. B. BRIGGFI.............President
JOHN HENDERSON... .Vice-President
A. PATTON.................. Secretary
The policies of the Louisiana Equitable Life
Insuranlce o( lpany are re registered and the lb.
serve therein depsited to the reditof the policy
with the Auditor and Treasurer of Slate in com
pliance with an Act approved April 2, '77, enti
tled "Anl Act to better secure holders of Life
Insmnance Policies in this State; to provide a
remsrreo hid therefolb and for other purposus."
A (EiRTIFICATE of the Auditor
St of State is attached to each policy:
"The Company complied with the provisDons
of the above Act and made its SECOND delposit
of the Required Reserve, January I, 1879.
"ALLEN JUIAEL, Auditor."
Active Agents Wanted.
Apply to GOURTRIER & MI'NA II,
Gin'ral Agenllts, Baton Rouge'.
Medicl Examiecrs--Tl'. J. Buflillton, 11. P,
R. F. lhbEfrd, M. D. v7n34:vy.
WILLIAM i AIllgIA. WE. I. iiONS.
Insurancelgency
WM. MAIRKHIAM & CO.
INSURE
FIRE, RIVER AND MARINE RISKS
in the following Companies:
CrePcent 5Idtutal IulluraUici Comlpanny,
of New Orlkans, Louisiana..
New Orleinl; Insuralnce Company,
of New Oralean ,l iiailna.
Virginia Filts and Marine,
of Richmond, Virginiia.
liverpool l amld london Ianld (Globe.... of; EngIlnd.
North (ieranll..........of llaUnberg (Grmanly.
Norwichll TUnioll ...............o..f Enulnlni.
lYi"lice BAANK BUIl II)ING foilirerly of hart
& Ihlebrt. vili5.
MANUEL RODRIGUEZ,
MANL('F.\( tUI ERI Q
Tine Cigars,
,\rt Dorao Io (C'ntouitl.
SI l'EU'.TIl' LIY intlris hll frlienild u.II til.
public ginerally throughout this and sit
rounding purisles that he is prepared to mani -
S ct rre, "at short nuotice, the follow brahns of
Cigars, which ho guarantees:
aitais Victri, ondru A Conchs
Tie uses only the finest stock of tol' lre. aml
his civil.S, lwing mnado altogehelr by hIllld, hit;
iuelsijustitiHed iin auninoninug lthat hleu re, ohf lhii
best. ani most fragrait quality. Ritujail|uri'lnits
who wish to iuy' from one box ito ollne thfusnid
will be pronmptly snjplie. aiug:ity
SUMTER HOUSE!
CHARLES WIECK, PROPRIETOR.
Oorner of Third and Laurel Streets,
BATON ROUGE, LA,
SAR1-)ROOMS land families snlppliel with
i)UChainpngne, Port, Sherry, ('hlrit and W'l ltii
Winies; Iriil Blionrluii, Olive Branuh, i',hicken
coek andl otllr Blrands of WIllSKY; Western
Lagir Heer, Ale, Porter, (linger Ali', etc.
Kaiutthuan's Celebrated l'rcmiuim (.,iil'inti.it
',r l~i.,., ail wa yn on hand in snitable qunt itl'..
IlTst lbhadis of Cigars alwwai s on haiii.
NOTICE TO
TAX-PAYERS!
TAX COLLECTOR'S OFFICE. I
BAtoN rIovos. May i'i'th. Iss0.
S!ELINQUENIT Tax Payers are hereby no.
E tified to come forward and settle tlheir b:ack
taxes. Their atteution is called to the collnti.
tlutional provision which enables them to pay
taxes due prior to .January t, I~st,9, in valid
State anti paritsh obligations, without cost or
penalty. J. w. BATE'l,
May "2, lm. Sherif ad 'T'ax Collector.
For SaleCheap!
ONE (iiOD YOKE OF OXEN.
L E DAVID & GARIG.
I VERYT'IlING sold at low price, and war
i ranted as representedl, at Jolhu .Jolusonus.
* O10 GET BUSINESS, you must adver
It~e in the Capitplin,

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