Newspaper Page Text
OFI THE CITY.
Thomas McIntyre.... ...New Orlenns
Geo. P. Rowell & Co.....New York City
Nelson Chesnan & Co.....St. Louis, Mlo
N. W. Ayer & So,..........Philadelphia
Miles' -Nerve and Liver Pills l
Act on a new principle--regulating
the liver, stomach and bowels through ¬
the nerves. A new discovery. Dr. t
Miles' Pills speedily cure biliousness, s
bad taste. torpid liver, piles, constipa
tion. Unequaled for men, women, t
children. Smallest, mildest, surest!
50 doses, 25 cents. Samples free at t
Jacob Geiger's Eagle drug store. a
----* ý* - c
-Thu Shreveport Cotton Exchange
and Board of Trade consolidated on
-Robert Bonner has been such a
lover of speedy trotters that he has 1
spent more than six hundred thousand I
collars in gratifying his taste in that f
----. ---- -
--The Fourth Auuual Exhibition 1
of the Southwestern Louisiana Horti
cultural Society, held at Jennints,
La., July 21, 22 and 23, was a suc
cess in all of its departments.
-The grave of Col. John Dan
dridge, father of Martha Washington,
has been discovered in the long neg
lected old St. George's churchyard at
Fredericksburg, Va. The tombstone
was sunk in the earth and was found
-Mr. Jonas Wolf and family will
leave our little village in a few weeks
to make their future home in Alexan
dria, La. We hate very much to see
them leave, for they will be missed
very much indeed in the "social cir
cles" of our town.-[Farmerville Ga
-The work of repairing the Baton 1
Rouge penitentiary was commenced I
last Monday and will be pushed to
completion as speedily as possible. '
The Board of Cont;ol and lessees
have appointed Mr. E. W. Willis to I
superintend the work and Mr. John t
Moffet a competent arcihtect and buil
der to assist him.
-- - .. ---
- We are informed that at a meet
ing held at Cottonport last Satumday,
the following persons were suggested 1
for the following officers: Judge A. t
B. Irion, for District Judge; H C.
Kemper, for the legislature; L. A.
Ducote, for sheriff; T. T. Fields, for
Clerk, and D. B. Hudson, for Senator.
-The Democratic Convention of
Ohio, adopted the following resolution
in their platform, which we commend
to the attention of advocates of pro
hibition laws, in our State, viz:
We are opposed to the enactment of all l
laws which unnecessarily interfere with
the habits and customs of any of our peo
ple, which are not offensive to the moral I
sentiments of the civilized world, and we t
believe that the personal rights of the in
dividual should be curtailed only when I
it is essential to the maintiinauce of the
peIce, good order and welfare of the
-A dispatch from Kansas City
says. Mrs. Sautuels, the mother of
Jesse James, the outlaw, has received
an offer from Chicago, to exhibit their
house, a one-and-a-half log sIructure,
at the World's Fair. The house was
built in 1834, and came into.the pos
session of the James family in 1841.
It is situated four muiles east of Koar
ney, Mo. The up-stairs is a low loft
in which the James boys used to hide,
and the north and eatt sides are full
of loop holes from which those inside
could shoot at their enemies. The
I,,use will be moved to Kearney,
when it will be placed on a flat car
and taken direct to Chicago.
-The recent Democratic Conven
tion in Mississippi crushed the sub
treasury scheme very badly, and it
now appears that the little lifo re
maining in it will be stamped out on
the 19th of next month, when the
anti sub-treasury league of the Far
mers' Alliance has its oonvention at
Jackson, a call for which has been
issued by W. S. McAllister, the State
lecturer of the Mississippi Alliance.
At the convention the -I-~iikFlity of
the scheme wi.l. e Wcthoroughly ex
Aet,eher with the purposes of
aoune and other tricksters who orig.
mated it with the view of splitting the
Democratic party in the South and
forcing the Alliance into the so-called
People's Party. That the convention
will result in much good there can he
no doubt, because the farmers of Mis
sissippi will be present in great force
and will take advantage of the occa-.
~im to make it known tha: rhey do
inot lutend to sever their connection
with the Dermouratic party, or to be
led away to the support of wild and
crasy shbemes, and this allow themn
..-lves to bernme the prey of ,leuiso- -
tiers, -fŽ1;. 0. N~ales. -
The campaign of 1892 has opened
with the same mode of warfare as the
memorable one of 1856. In secrecy
the people were organized and band
ed together, by oaths and pledges, to
act as only their leaders directed.
When once in the folds of the elan's
rule individual rights were trampled
under foot, and the great boon of lib
erty, the free ballot, was the property
of the dictator.
Those of us who have come down as
living witnesses of that historic period
can easily contrast it with the present.
Thl' Know-Nothing party, like a my
thical god, stepped from its swaddling
garments a giant; good and true men
accepted its heresies and swore alle
giance to its forms and banners. The
true lovers of America and freedom
stood in breathless awe, and were par
alyzed at the suddenness and magni
tude of the monster. It looked as a
though the country was entirely con
sumed with one principle-"Ameri
cans must rule Amrerica." But, alas !
for the political fathers of the Know
Nothing party; time removed fear,
and men began to think and analyze
its principles, when soon there was
heard a voice upon the mountain top
and valleys of the entire State of Vir
ginia, calling the people back to the
standard of constitutional liberty, and
to renew their allegiance to the old
flag of Democracy, the only protection
of human rights, justice and equity.
That man was Henry A. Wise, who
was inaugurated Governor over the
dead carcass of the enemy of freedom.
To-day we have a party recently º
organized out of many odds and many
more ends, called the People's Party.
Like its predecessor of 1856 it is se
cret, with the same inscription upon its
banner-"Amerioa for Americans."
And still more like its predecessor was
begotten by politicians. If you doubt
its parentage cast a look around you
and view its leaders, orators and edi
tors, the great majority of whom can
not trace a pure political geneology.
Disinfection would be a decided im
provement to their political record;
yet withal they are our friends and
neighbors, our own fellow-countrymen,
but in charity we say honest hearts
A solid South in 1892 means a De
mocratio P.esident and government-
white supremacy, happiness and pros
perity. A divided South means a con- t
tinuation of Republican rule, with z
destructive manacles to National, 1
State and individual liberty. To
break this solid South is now the work
of the Republican party, with their
many emissaries in every Southern t
State, evangelizing the people into 1
this people's party, and thereby, if t
possible, destroy the Democratic par- i
ty. Once this party is disrupted the
end is accomplished. For fear that
there might be a denial of the Peo
ple's Party we will insert a paragraph
from the speech of Mr. Powers, Presi
dent of the Farmers' Alliance of Indi
uana, who is now one of the emissaries
iu Texas. At Sulphur Springs he
said: "I looked across a gun barrel at
the South not many years ago, buhot I
am here now to take thenm ly the
hand in a fight to the. death against I
the two old parties who are two old
dogs trotting in the same path."
Now, this man Powers knows that
the Republican party is already dead;
he knows also that the republican party I
all over the South is held under the rule
and subjection of the Democratic par
ty. The only party to kill in the
South is the Democratic or white
man's party. Fellow Democrats, do
you wish anything plainer as to the
People's Party and its designs1 Yet,
with all the evidence accurulating
daily, a great many of our best people
seemingly cannot understand the po
sition. It seems that the Democratic
portion of our Farmers' Alliance is
ready to desert their colors and join
the Third or People's Party. In
proof, not long since, two gentlemen
visited Hollowav's Prairie--they are
not members of tihe Alliance, for the
constitution expressly prohibits law
yers and merchants from joining-one
was a lawyer and the other a mer
chant-both consider themselves typi
cal Democrate, yet their mission was
to incorporate the Farmners' Union
into the People's Party, which they
did by exacting pledges to vote as
directed. The pledge was signed and
they returned to town with the votes
of thirty-eight political slaves for
their People's Party. We wonder if ei.
ther one oEfiese-gi~men, who thus
tilfles with a free ballot, could look a
Democratic nominating convention in
the face without blushing I The De
mocratio party is patient and long
suffering, but when it gets ready and
determined to abate a nuisance, there
is no failure, so we will not be sur
prised to see the People's Party rele
gated to the sphere of its great ances.
tral progenitor - Know-Nothingiam.
Let us admonish all pure and true
Democrats who love principle, to rally
around the old flag which so long has
been the emblem of liberty and hu
mnan rights, and under its ample folds
calmly await the return of our prodigal
brothers, for they will surely come.
robed in sack cloth and ashes.
We will not look for them, however,
auntil afrl'er the distriuiUin Uf th offices.
THE FLAG OF LOUISIANA. 'J
In the column of "Questions and
Answers," of the Times-Democrat, of I
the 27th nit., we find the following L
scrap ot war history:
Mly recollection is that the flag that was
over the City Hall of New Orleans at the
time of its surrender to the Federal tleet
was the State flag of Louisiana, a stan
dard resembling the Stars and Stripes, a
except that the stripes were more vane
gated in color and the stars were fewer.
Is my recollection correct? Please des
cribe the flag accurately. What is the u
origin and history of same ? By answer- b
ing these queries you will oblige several a
curious persons. E. T.F.
You are correct; the flag taken down a
from the City Hall was the flag of the h
State of Louisiana. The account of the
taking down is as follows: "On the 29th ,
of April, 1862, at 12 o'clock, Capt. Bell, o
with an escort of United States marines b
with two cannon, came to the City Hall
and the flag was taken down by the Uni- t
ted States officers, after Mayor Monroe Ii
had refused to take it down Admiral Far- n
ragut having threatened to bombard the
city. Monroe's answer to Farragat's de- o
mand was: "You are not satisfied with
the peaceable possession of an undefend- b
ed city, opposing no resistance to your t
gnuus; because of its bearing its doom
with some manliness and dignity you c
wish to humble and disgrace us by the
performance of an act against which our
nature rebels. This satisfaction you can
not expect to obtain at our hands. We
will stand your bombaldment unarmed i
and undefended as we are; the civilized
world will consign to indelible infamy 4
the heart that will conceive the deed and
the hand that will dare to consummate
it." On the 12th of February, 1861, Mr. d
Elgee, of Rapides, on behalf of the spe- i
cial committee appointed to report on a
flag for Louisiana (in the convention
then held in Baton Rouge) sunbmitted the t
following: "The flag of Louisiana shall u
consist and be composed of thirteen hoi- r
zontal stripes of the colors hereinafter E
described, to be disposed of in the follow- t
ing order, commencing from the upper
line or the edge of the flag, to-wit: First, i
blue; second, white; third, red; fourth, d
white; fifth, blue; sixth, white; seventh, d
red; eighth, white; ninth, blue; tenth, d
white; eleventh, red; twelfth, white
thirteenth, or bottom stripe, blue; and
we do further ordain that there shall be
in the upper or chief curlier of the flag a
square field, the color of which shall be
red and the size thereof equal to the
width of seven stripes, and that in the a
ceutre of said field there shall be a star of
due and preportionate size, having five
points or rays, and that the color of said '1
star shall be a pale yellow, and we do
further ordain and establish that the
said flag and no other shall be the ua- c
tional flag of the State of Louisiana.- o
Mr. Elgee, in explaining the reasons for
the design of the flag, said: "' * the a
gorgeone ensign of the once 'Great Re- s
public' lay at our feet * * let us, we p
said with one accord, retain the stripes, r,
for however dissension and frenzied hate
may have torn the country asunder still
the memory of the 'old thirteen' still 5
lives. * * The blue, white and red b
emblems of hope, virtue and valor we o
dedicate to the memory of those who first h
on this soil laid the foundation of empire.
* If to France we are indebted for I
the foundation of this colony let us not f,
forget Spain, that built up the structure
To the children of Spain we dedicate the
colors of red and yellow, to be found in
the field and in the star springing from
three nationalities. The star of Louisi- (
ana has arisen to take her place in the
political firmament." ti
S. H. Clifford, New Cassel, Wis., was c
troubled with Neuralgia and Rheumatism, r,
his Stomach was disordered, his Liver ii
was affected to an alarming degree. appe- ii
tite fell away, and he was terribly reduced
in flesh and strength. Three bottles of L
Electric Bitters cured him.
Edward Shepherd, Harrisburg, Ill., had h
a running sore on his leg of eight years, d
standing. Used three bottles of Electric a
Hitters and seven boxes of Bucklen's Ar- [
nica Salve aiid his leg is sound and well. o
John Speaker, Catawba, O.,had fivelarge h
Fever ioreson his leg, doctors said he was
incurable. One bottle Electric Bitters
and one box Bneklen's ArnicaSalve cured I
him entirely. Sold by Eagle drug store.
CULTURE OF GERArIUMs.--Thei
geranium is a universal favorite and
no plant is more deserving of popular
ity. It is easily propagated from cut
tings. The cuttings should never be
cut from the old plants, hut broken
almost off and then left for several I
hours until the sap has dried. A place
shaded from the noonday sun and well
drained is the best in which to start
them. I have a rocky mound on thei
north side of a large fine tree there a
I start my cuttinge, says a writer in
the Houskeeper. I water them when
first planted, then give a small quantity i
of water every evening. If they are]
too wet they will rot In about ten
days they will be rooted; then they
are ready to be transplanted to pots or I
in open beds. If geraniume are de
eired for winter blooming they should
be kept in the shade during the sum
mer and have all the buds picked off,
since they, like all other plants, re- i
quire a season of rest. An open bor-I
der for geraniums should be prepared I
as follows: One-third good garden
soil, one-third sand and one-third well
rotted manure. In watering plants
be careful not to pour any water on
the foliage. That is the great secret
of success in cultivating them. To
keep theta in constant bloom water
them occasionally with liqlid.manure
or water in which old coffie grounds
have been boiled.
w. T ry This.
It will cost you nothing and will surely
do you good, if you have a Cough, Cold,
or any trouble with Throat, Chest or
Lungs. Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption, Coughs and Colds is guar
anteed to give relief, or money will be
paid back. Sufferers from La Grippe
found it just the thing and under its use
had a speedy and perfect recovery. Try
a saiimple bottle at our expense and learn
for yourselfjust how good a thing it is.
Trial bottles free at Eagle drug store.
Large size 50e. and $.100.
WANTED.-By Mirs. M. J Waters,
a few boarders for the summer months.
Only six miles from Alexandria, in
the Pinewoods-good fishing--oool,
bracing air, home comnforts. Most
reasonable terms. Apply or write for
further inrftormation to
MHis. M. J. IWaKRs,
FURE ALEXANDRIA BRIDGE.
The Times-Democrat of theIe8th nit.
has the following in reward to the
bridge at this point :
Capt. John Ewens, representing Capt.
f. H. Willard, of the United States Enui
ieer Corps, who has been in Alexandria,
La., for the past several days engaged in
naking a final location of the bridge and
tiers of the Houston, Central Arkansas
nd Northern Railroad, has just comple
ed his labors. With reference to the
work referred to Captain Ewen says:
"The Red River bridge is among the
nest important bridges that have been
teen constructed for years, that is, as far
is navigation is concerned. The rocky
mnd limited channel of the river on the
each it crosses made it very necessary to
lave the piers and crossing, located with
he minutest detail, looked after. Capt.
WVillard has made a long and careful
tudy of the question. A careful survey
ft the river for some distance above and
,elow was made. The river at the bridge
:rossing was carefully cross sectioned and
Sseries of foot observations taken to de
ermine the general channel line in the
ocation of this bridge. The interests of
iavigation have been striclly preserved,
mud I feel when the bridge is completed
:hat the steamboot interests will have no
ause to complain."
Capt. Ewens was assisted in the work
y A. F. Rust, chief engineer of the above
oad; Capt. Brown, assistant engineer of
;he Missonri Pacific system, and George
E. Pegram, consulting engineer of the
mould lines. The latter officer came from
3t. Louis to confer with Capt. Ewens re
;arding the final location of the bridge.
apt, Ewens says the Alexandria bridge,
which many bridge companies have been
oth to contract for, will be one of the
best bridges of its class ever built on
Western waters. The bed is a rock one
mud the river outside of the channel,
which is very narrow, becomes nearly
iry during the Summer. The draw open.
ing will be 180 feet in the clear, and will J
have pile approaches above and below,
which will make it safe beyond a ques
tion for'steamera to pass through. The
bridge, it is expected will be finished du
ring the month of Npvember. Capt.
Rwins would not give information about
the location of the site for the (Kansas i
City, Watkins and Gulf Railway, which
is about to be built jnust below Alexan
iria, as he said the matter had not yet
been placed in the hands of the engineer's 1
The Secretfof success. C
Jacob Geiger, at the Eagle Drug
store, druggist, believes that the se
tret of success is perseverance.
'herefore he persists in keeping the
inest line of perfumeries, toilet arti- I.
tles. cosmetics, drugs and chemicals
in the market. He especially invites c
il persons who have palpitation,
;hort breath, weas or hungry spells, "
Main in side or shoulder, oppression, o
light mare, dry cough, smothering, e;
Iropsy or heart disease, to try Dr. o
Miles' unequaled New Heart Cure, P
:efore it is too late. It has the lar- .:
rest sale of any similar remedy. Fine 9,
look of testimonials free. Dr. Miles' et
Restorative Nervine is unsurpassed t
or sleeplessners, headache, fits, etc., o0
ad it contains no opiates.
-Here is a hint to those religious f
eachers who seize on the fads of poli
iacians and endeavor to make them a
tart of the creed they preach, and
who would compel; all humanity to
:onform to their special theory of mo
ality, which is too often the result of
odigestion or a had liver. A lead
ug New York financier, Russell Sage,
"I am an orthodox Presbyterian by in
iritance, association and conviction. I
to not believe in the new 'isms.' They
ire undermining the faith of the people.
"hey are leaving us no rock to stand up- 1
u. They are destroying the faith of
It is true that the church may ensi- (
y so broaden its field of operations as
o weaken its distinctive character and
nfluence~for good.--City Item.
A Husband's Mistake.
Husbands too often permit wives, and
parents their hobildren, to suffer from
seadache, dizziness, neuralgia, sleep- I
lessness, fits, nervousness, when by the
use of Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine
suoch serious results could easily be
prevented. Druggists everwhere say
it gives universal satisfaction, and has
an immense sale. Woodworth-4.Co.
of Fort Wayne, Ind.; Snow & Co., of
Syracuse, N. Y.; J. C. Hill, Hiiledale,
Mich.; and hundreds of others say "it
is the greatest seller they evel knew."
It contains no opiates. Trial bottles 1
and fine book on Nervous Diseases
free, at Jacob Gelger's Eagle Drug
-In Chicago a few days ago a four
story frame house was moved from the I
north to the west side. When the)
movers reached the Chicago river the
house was loaded on two immense 1
.cows and towed up the stream seve
rai blocks and then landed safely on
the opposite shore. The loading on
scows, towing and anloading was ia
delicate operation. The building
stands over fiftyjfeet high and the
least jar to the soows would have tumu
bled itover into the water.
An old physician, retired from practice,
having had placed nla his hands by an
East India missionary the formula of a
simple vegetable remedy for speedy and
permanent cure of Consumption, Bron
chitis, Catarrh, Asthma and all throat
and Long Affections, also a positive and
radical cure for Nervous Debility and all
Nervous Complaints, after having teoted
its wonderfidl curative powers in thou
sands of cases, has felt it hisduty to rmake
it known to his sufntfering fellows. Act
uated by this motive and a desire to re
lieve human nsuffering, I will send free of
charge, to all who desire it, this recipe,
in German. French or English, with full
directions forprepariug and using. Sent
by mail by addressing with stamp naming
this paper. W A. Novms, &0 Powers'
Block, Rochester, N. Y.
-John R. Land, of Shreveport,
has announeedjas a candidate for dis
trict attorney of the parish of Caddo,
subject to the nomination ly the Det
M.: W. CALVIT
- DEALER IN -
Ohoice oentuoky ourbon
SOLE AEKNT FOR
L. OPPENHEIMER & CO
Blue Grass Club,
Hand-Made Nelson County
Croscent Rye 'hiskies.
Under the Direction of the Sisters of
Will - Open -Sept. -1, - 1891.
Terms are as follows-Payable in advance
Board, Tuition and Washing, per
session .........................$70 00
Piano, per month................. 5 00
Organ, " .................. 4 00
Painting, " .............. 1 00
French, " .............. 1 00
This Institution offers every advantage
to young ladies who desire to receive a
good and solid education.
The course of study is thorough and
extensive, comprising all the English
branches, German, French, Vocal and
Instrumental Music, Drawing, Painting,
the General Principles of Bookkeeping,
Plain Sewing and every variety of Fan
Pupils of all denominations are receiv
ed, and while the utmost care is taken in
the religious instruction of the children
of Catholic parents, there is no influence
exercised over the religious opinions of
others; but for the sake of order, all the
pupils are required to attend the religious
exercises with decorum.
The Scholastic year is divided into two
sessions of five months each. The first
session begins with the first day of Sep
tember, and the second with the first day
Address, SISTER SUPERIOR,
For Best Goods and tne
WE. C. WATERS,
LAMOURIh , LA,
A COM'I.PLETE STOCK:
DRY - GOODS,
Groceries, - Boots, - Shoes,
-: Hats, :-
OFR avaY DeCIIIPWTIOx.'
Highest Cash Price Paid For
eOeIe.5 e year Ie bLagr made by Jho R.
Goodwin,Troy..Y.,*e work for ci. ttr.,,
you miy n00 make c muc, but we· cc
itech yo:uckniy how torsm roSieo
J i. day 1t tlC, ciod moret. yoe lgo
oa mn ,Li ra.n ican eO art home, On,.
Tthewotl . Atll geUIW.GOfrparlll couei :
ClsialL err,. SeIentleX, arnsdr Ei-umlm.
includingmushe . op., ioaNiwm, soul.
Tulane : Unioversity,
TULANE :UNIVERSITY EMBR AE8
LCoalege, High School, H, t.~heie
Newcomb Memocrial College for Young
Women, Law and Medical D)epartments.
The College has four parallel courses:
Classical, Iiterary, Scientific and Engi
neering. Thore is also a special course
of Electrical Engineering. Next Annual
Session of the Aeadenioal Depfartmocts
including the H. Sophie Neweomn, Col
lege, begins October 1st. Law Dea prt
mnt opens Novemlber 16th. Medical
Department, October 19th.
For speial or genural eatalogaecs ap
ply to the Secretary of the University,
WM, PRESTON JOHNSTON,
July 23-6 mo. President.
DR.- N. -B.. GARNER,
Offiee on Beau
- regard, between
Front and See
from 8 o'clock
a. m. to4 p. n.
1 " OM administered. Crown and bridge
31. C. MOSELEY,
ATTORNEY - AT- LAW,
T DRACTICEs IN AL 8 ELASSES OF
, ]I. eases in all the Courts of Rapides,
SGrant, Natchitoches, Sabne, 8t. Landry
and Avoyelles, in the Supreme Court of
the Strte, and in tie Federal Courts.
Oaterla I Dr. S am'1 Pfitober's cIs armie sad
Iats' anad othildren's Co Splas
Paregori or Narcotle Syrups. Children .or!o
- ns of Mothers bless Cslatoria
atoa& cmurs Colfc, C'onflpamton "I reeomrtne
s ,nr Stomach, Diarrhas, Eructaton. complainta,s
Oise healthy sleep: also aids digestion ; known to me." o
Without naroott stupotaction. 111 so. Otor a
F. M. WELCH. L
WELCh & MgT
REAL ESTATE A
Buy and soil land in any quantity. Beauti
homes, basiness and resident lots for sale at low
easy terms. Having agencies established in thel
West gives us better opportunities to sell propel
agency in the Red river valley, Central or Noa
isiana. Correspondence solicited.
SAln I9R VATE
MIARIKET VALUE E Co
.Send for.BooK, '-mi
DdDLxY E.JoEsi C?
LITTLE R Co.ia';
. , . - •
A Cure for the Ailments of
Bu and Beast.
A long-tested pain reliever.
Its use is almost universal by the Housewftke j
Farmer, the Stock Raiser, and by every:
requiring an effective liniment.
No other application compares with it in efi.
This well-known remedy has stood the test:L
years, almost generations.
No medicine chest is complete without a botle
MUSTANG. LNIMENT. . :I'
Occasions arise for its use almost every day.
All druggists and dealers have it.
LOOMER & CHARNLEY
OLM , - S PIlldBILA, - IRB
AND OTHER VARIETIES OF 80DA
AL -KI1DS rIB -MT B S
Botled Chwmpa.ne-Cider, Brureled and
L We guarantoe that ontly pure mate
rials are used, free from any injurious
substaucea, and ARE l'OT ALCOHOLIC.
Orders solicited from the snarounding
towns and from plautatioun aud country
PATRONIZE ROME INDUSTRY.
Families Supplied. Sati action is
Giw.ara lee .
H. M. LOOME
LARGE and SMALL T"i
PINE, OAK &YI
Sugar and Oottoni
Farming La .dr
A LSO HOUSES AND LO
A cant landa nm .leLj
joining towns. ActtaMte
kind of timber made?' ,
many years experienucea I
and non-resident lands
stracts of titles fornoild
any kind of lands, bhose'
property who desire to sU cI
leaildsee us, as whe ha
acquaintance and believ~ a$..
find a purcheeer if any oue s '
OUR CHARGES AIRB.
Offce corner 2hird and s4
One square south .
RavERaECE--W H HoWett
leans; lion Dan T 8ettoo,
Court, Amite Ciiy, La; J
can, Baton Rouge, L 1t
Woodville, Texas; Hn WuI
Secretary of the Interfr,
conain Honorable Mb
Member Congree, Merril,
H Wood0wort j, Ea Begl . _
Land Ofttce, Waupaea, W
Flinn, DI)etoi', M3icblIgi