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The Louisiana Democrat. (Alexandria, La.) 1845-1918, July 17, 1895, Image 1

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'The Louisiana D)emocrat
Oflrial .lournal of the City of Alexandria
Official Journal of the School Board.
MOBLEY & Ce). - Propr's.
W. G. MOBLEY, - Editor.
Oie Year ....................75 cents.
Six Mouths ....................MO rents.
In.hie. . 1 no. 2 mnos. : mos. 6 u(, I1 vil.
1 inch. $1 50 $3 00) 1 00o $6 00 $10 01l
2 " 5(i 4 50 G00 10 (0 1 r00
4 " 6 (N0; i1 0i 10 00 15 0O1 520 (O
8 " 1o 00 15 0)o 20 (R) 30 00 '5 00)
} col'n. 15-00) 25 Oi 3110 00 40 0l) 60 (H)
r " 25 04o) 35 00 I. 04 60 (5H) 10( 00
Tl'ransir.nt adve:rtisemetnts $1.('0 per
sqclare for Lirt irnsertion, 50 cents for
ealh 1bseeijtentI iurll ltIon.
All nadlvertisellments of a political na
tLue Inlst he paid for inl advance.
All iont ices of a personal chI :raeter will
be c hargedi for at the rate of 15 cents
per line.
Marriage and obituary notices, not ex
ceeding ten lines, will he published free;
exceeding ten lines, will be charged at
regular rates.
Personal cards, double regular rates.
Communuications sn' icited, but we dis
claim any responsibil ty for the views or
correspondents. All communications
nmust be sent in by Saturday, otherwise
they will have to lie over for next issue.
Correspondents must invariably sendl
us their real as well as assumed names.
A failure to comply with this rule will
consign all such communications to the
waste basket.
Yon do not receive your paper reg
ularly, either by mail or carrier,
please notify us immediately.
IF You wish your paper discontinued,
notify us at once, without calling
upon the Post Master, to dis
charge this unpleasant duty for you.
IF You desire a sample copy for your
self or a friend, we will take
pleasure in sending it to you upon
SYou change your address, notify
is, giving your ttname, present post
ouitcet and lie poIst oftice to which
you wish thi paper changed.
West Bound:
No 53 Arrives............... 4:10 p. m
No. 51 " .................. 3:05a. in
No. 51 Departs ................ 3:15 a. in
East Bound:
No. 54 Arrives ................ 9:14 a. in
No. 52 " . ................12:10 a. m
No: 52 Departs'... ...........12:20 a. in
Leaves Alexandria ...........9:05 a. in
Arrives at Alexandria ..........:45 p. in
I-o` First-class fare from Alexandria to
New Orieans by either of above named
roads costs $5.80.
No. 221-Arrives ..............11:15 p. m
No. 222-Departs.......... 4:30 a. mi
Passenger No 1
Arrives at Alexandria .........11:00 a m
Freight No 3
Arrives at Alexandria ......... 3:45 p m.
Passenger No 2
'Leaves Alexandria ............12:30 p m
Freight No 4
Leaves Alexandria ..........6:00 a. m.
Nos 3. and 4 carry passengera. All
traina daily, except Sunday.
one of the handsomest hearses in' Cen
- tral Louisiana, and a supply of metal
lie and other coffins. Prices very rea
sonable. Telegrams promptly attend
ed to night or day.
L"Oftioe cornerof Third and Lee
- and -
Situation? i *
S. W. Cor. Main & Upper Sts., opp. Court House.
Reference10,0 successful graduates, In
ferenice eluding 100 in Banks.
Award of Medal and Diploma at World's
Exposition for Book-keeping. etc.
A Thorough. Influential and Honored
College. Hlundreds of students in attendance
the past year. from 20 states,
Business Course consists of Book-keeping
Business Arithmetic, Penmanship, Commercial
Law, Merchandising, Banking, Joint Stock,
Manufacturing, Lectures, Business Practice,
Mercantile Correspondence. etc.
Cost or Full Business Course, including
Tuition, Stationery and Board in a nice family,
about $90.
Shorthand. Typewriting and Telegraphy
are specialties; have special teaclers and
rooms, and can be taken alone or with the Busi
ness Course.
Special department for ladies.
Situatlons.-The demand for our gradunates in
different departments of this College has ex.
ceeded its supply.
The Principal of the Banking Depart.
mentor this College has been a Ilirector and
Vice-Presldentof a bank for a numberof years,
and refers to nearly 100 former pupils now holding
positions in banks as Presidlents, Vice-Presidents,
Cashlers, Book-keepers, etc.; nine in Lexington
The Prineipal of the Phonographie De.
partmentIs endorsed as an accurate and practi
cal stenographer In taking verbatim reports pho
netically and as a good English scholar endorsed
by the City, County and Commonwealth Attor
neys, Judges and a score of other leading attor
neys of this city who have employed him.
The PrincIpal of the Telegraphic De.
partmentof this College was for a number of
pears an operator, principal clerk agent, etc., for
dorsed by the leading officers of that road.
The other Teachers of this College in
Book-keeping, Business, Arithmetic, Penman
ship, etc., are experienced and eelcient.
Thie.Collee is EstablishesPand relies on Its
clear record of over a quarter of a century, is tu
sponsble and exactlt as represented, and endorsed
by its thousands of former pupila for honest ano
conscitntious luork, and who influence annually
hundrrdof their relations and friends to attend.
No Business College in America can refer
to more distinguished and successful graduates
than this College. Our catalogues have letters of
endorsement by representatives of One Hundred
Officials, including a Lieutenant-Governor, Con
gressman, Attorney-General, Judges. Members of
Legislatures, etc.: also One Hnndred Bank em
ployes. One hundred former students holding
the highest and most lucrative positions in this
c-The eKentucky University Diploma, under
seal, is awarded the graduates of this College.
Kentucky ['uivsersity is the outgrowth of
the Transylvania University, founded over 100
years ago. Assets over !100,010.
Literary Course Free. Students of this Col
lege have the priviiel,e of receiving instruction in
the Literary Departnment of Kentucky University
for the remainder of the session in which they
graduate, free of charge.
Lexinartn. Iy., the location of Prof. Smith's
College, Is noted for its healthfulness and fine
climate: has 25 churches and 11 banks. Access
ible by its many railroads.
o vacation. Enter now. Graduates success.
ful. For circulars address its President,
WILBUR R. SMITH, Lexington, Ky.
What a Prominent Citizen and
- FOll -
Bots, Colic and Tymnpanltes in
Horses, Mules alnd
I have used Dr. Sylvester's Spe.
cific for Bot, (olic aindl Tympa
iites in horses andl mules. I find
its efftrect marvelois--acts like a
cuarm. I have used several reuIn
dies, but nothing coiIieS ulp to thiis.
Eagle Drug Store, - - J. Geiger
The habit of using tobacco grows on a
man until grave disoesed conditions are
produced. Tobacco causes cancer of the
mouth and stomach; dyspepsia; loss of
memlory; nervous affections; congestion of
the retIna; and wasting of the optic
nerve, resulting in impairment of visIon,
even to the extent of blindness; dizziness
or vertigo; tobacco asthmna; nightly sutfo
cation; dull pain in the region of the
heart, followed later by sharp pains, pal
pitation and weakened pulse, result
ing in fatal heart disease. It also causes
loss of vitality.
To quit suddenly is too severe a shock
to the system, as tobacco-to an inveter
ate user, becomes a stimulanl t that his
system contiunally craves. "BACCO
CI;RO" is a scien:iflc and reliable vege
table remedy; guas ant ed to be perfectly
harimless; anld which has been in use for
ilthe hast 23 years, having cured thousands
of habitual tobacco usere--mnokers, chew
ers and sinuti-dippers.
GUARANTEE to permanently cure auy
case with three boxes, or refund tlhe
money with 10 per cent. interest.
"BACCO-CURO" is not a substitute,
buit a reliable andti scientific cure-which
absolutely destroys the craving for to
bacco without the aid of will power, and
with no inconvenience. It leaves the
system as pure andi free from nicotine, as
the day you took your first chew or
Sold by all druggists, at $1.00 pier box,
three boxes, (thirity days treatiment, aitdl
GUARANTEED CURE,) $2.50, or sent
direct upon1 receipt of price. SEND S1X
ka Chemical & Manufacturiug Company,
Mantifacturing Chemists, LaCrosse, Wis
Passing away, saith the world, passing away,
Chances, beauty and youth sapped day by day.
Thy life Ineve continu,,th in one stay.
t1 the eye waxtn dim? Is the dark hair chang
ing to gray
That bath won neither lairbil nor lay?
I shall clothe myself in spring and bud in May.
Thou, root stricken, shalt not rebuild thy decay
On my hosem for aye.
Then I answered, Yea.
Passing away, saith my soul, passing away,
With Its burden of fear and hope, of labor and
Hearken what the past doth witness and say
Rust in thy gold; a moth is in thine array;
A canker is in thy bud: thy leaf must dteeay.
At midnight, at cockcrow, at morning, one
certain day,
Lo, the bridegroom shall come and shall not
Watch thou and pray.
Then I answer:dc, Yea.
Passing away, saithi my God, passing away.
Winter pa:sseth after long delay
New grapes on the vine, new figs on the ten
der spray;
Turtle calleth turtle in heaven's May.
Though I tarry, wait for me, trust me, Watch
and pray.
Arise; come away. Night is past, and, lo, it
is (lay,
My love, my sister, my spouse, thou shalt
hear lme say.
Then I answered, Yea.
-Christina Rossctti.
Effectively Posed.
In the days when daguerreotypes
were first introduced the nervous
ness of being "taken" must have re
duced the average sitter to a condi
tion of submission to the operator.
Not so with a certain New England
judge of whom Mr. J. A. Willard
tells a story. He had all the airy
self command of modern posers be
fore the camera. In the summer of
1846 daguerreotyping was still an
experiment, and the artists were
willing to take pictures of noted per
sons to hang outside their doors as
a sample of their work.
A gentleman walked into the room
of such an artist one day and said:
"Mr. - , I am Mr. Justice - of
the justices' court. I understand you
take pictures of distinguished men
to exhibit to the public."
"Yes, sir. Be kind enough to take
a chair. How would you like yours
"I should like to be taken as in
my courtroom."
"Assume your attitude, sir, and
tell me when you are ready."
He placed himself to his satisfao
tion, and looking very stern said,
pointing 1lis finger in the direction
of the supposed criminal: "Prisoner,
where- Take me now, sir."
He was taken, and the artist then
said, "How otherwise would you
like to be taken?"
"I should like to be taken in the
bosom of my family. John, bring
me the Bible." The artist gave him
a Bible. He opened it and said:
"We will now read the ninety sec
ond psalm. Take me now, sir."
He was taken, and both pictures
were after hung at the entrance
Drove an Eighteen-in-hand.
Some years ago a well known New
Yorker, one of thd Livi,pgston fami.
ly, who had lived for many years in
Florence, used to drive six-in-hand
there every afternoon. He was a
very eccentrio individual and gradu
ally increased the numnber of his
horses until strangers in Florence
would note with amazement every
afternoon on the Casoine a white
headed gentleman driving an ex
traordindtry procession of horses har
nessed together, two and two, some.
times as many as 18. It was one of
the sights of Florence. Old Mr. Liv
ingston tooled his team safely for a
few years, but finally they bolted
and ran away. Nothing could stop
18 horses, and the smashup was
something terrific.. After that the
authorities of Florence forbade Mr.
Livingston to drive more than four,
and in disgust he shook the dust of
Florence from his feet and never re
turned.-San Francisco Argonaut.
An or Day.
Mits Newage-What was done at
the New Woman International Pro
gressive club today?
'Bachelor Girl-Nothing. You see,
Mrs. Sweetie happened to come in
with her baby, andtefore we all fin.
ished kissing the lif~tle cherub it was
time to adjourn.-Pick Me Up.
No Famlarlty There.
Mrs. Blues-Do you have to treat
your cook as if she were a member
of your family?
Mrs. Greys-Goodness, nol We
have to be very kind and polite to
her.-Oakland (Cal.) Times.
Elegance is something more than
ease; it is more than a freedom from
awkwardness or restraint; it im
plies, I conceive, a precision, a pol
ish, a sparkling, spirited, yet deli
In 1780 the harbor of New York
was frozen over, and a roadway for
teams was made from New York to
Staten Island. In 1821 the harbor
was again frozen.
Moosehead lake has had its name
tranislated from Indian Seboomook
"the head of the moose."
Hungary has sent to our shores
62,000 descendants of the follower
of Attila.
Abyssinia was the land of the
Abassins, or "mixed races."
The first ancient author to men.
tion rye tras Pliny.
fead Aioud For a Few Motlients Eact
Day and Look After Your Speech.
Self improvement suggests at once
thought of self. Why? Because if
we are to be of any value to each
other in this world we must know
our capibilities. A lady of limited
education not long since was heard
to say: "I cannot accomplish much.
I am not educated and might just aS
well give up ever trying to do any
thing." The fact that she realized
her lack of ability to perform some
thing beyond the ordinary was a
long stop toward improvement, yet
to give up or despair is not only fool.
ish, but actually weak. Where there's
a will there's a way. Every well
balanced person surely has the will
and should therefore make the way.
Make iup your mind to do a thing
and at once set about it, and here
seems wise the suggestion that a few
acquaintances unite forces and in a
quiet and informal manner'meet to
gether and read and discuss good
books, as reading is the first and
best means toward self improvement
in a literary sense. You need not be
an elocutionist to do this. Read to
your friends as you would relate an
occurrence or converse upon any
reasonable topio.
Read, then lot your auditors in
turn ask questions, and if any real
thinking is done it will not be at all
difficult to arrive at a clear under
standing of the subject in hand. To
be able to listen attentively is an ac
complishment, and one should, if
lacking in that respect, cultivate the
habit, as there is no better help to
ward a good memory. Bring your
mind to bear directly upon the work
before you. Think and digest, and
you will in a short season of such
diligent practice be the one ihost
agreeably surprised at the good re
sults. By reading good English with
the idea of self improvement you
will accustom yourself to the use of
the same in your conversation.
Carelessness in speech is inexcusable
in any person making a pretension
to refinement. The young girl who
uses slang not only retards her own
improvement, but her influence is
detrimental to those with whom she
comes in contact, whether in the
home, school or workshop.
It does not require any effort to be
commonplace, but it is commendable
in every one, no matter what their
opportunities may have been or sta
tion in life may be, to desire to at
fain to a higher standard. We owe
it to ourselves to so improve each
hour that we become ooniscious of
the value of time and should fully
realize that it is never too late to
learn. To think otherwise is a mis
take. Select a book by advice of
some one who is capable of under
standing your needs in such direc
tion. Profit by any and every well
meant suggestion, and you will reap
a rich harvest in due time. Read
for improvement, and if you are in
the right spirit you will be highly
entertained also.
With an improvement of self will
come respect and due appreciation
of those about us.
Waste not even time, for if we
wish to overcome ignorance and
progress in life we must contract
habits of industry. Make the best
use of the opportunity before you
and reflect are you really inclining
toward self improvement. If you
are, you will pass the good advice
along.-Ladios' Every Saturday.'
A Grim Wager.
Wagers have sometimes taken a
grim form. It is credibly recorded
that in the last century a wager was
laid for one of a party of gay revelers
to enter Westminster abbey at the
hour of midnight. He was to enter
one of the vaults beneath the abbey,
and in proof of his having been there
he was to stick a fork into a coffi8n
which had recently been deposited
He accomplished his object and
was returning in triumph when he
felt himself suddenly caught and
was so overcome with terror that he
fell in a swoon. His companions,
not being able to account for his
long absence, found him in this con
dition. The fork which he had fast
ened into the coffin had caught an4
pinned his long cloak and so occa
sioned a fit of terror which nearly
proved fatal.
Trlvial Thipea Uppermost.
Some months ago a man went
down to the river to commit suicide,
and when he began to write a final
message to his wife he could think
of nothing to say except that.some
butter which he had ordered would
be found at a certain grocery. His
message bears out a certain fact dis
covered by realists-that in the su.
preme and soul terrifying moments
of life the most ridiculous and trivial
things often come uppermost in the
mind.-Philadelphia Press.
In Earnest.
The parson was praying 'for rain.
"Do you really b'leeve he is in
arnest?" whispered Soapless Jones.
"You bet he is," replied Rubber
neck Bill. "I bet him $40 agin his
mule that we wouldn't have no rain
for si, weeks yet. "-Indianapolis
Proceedings of the Police Jury.
July 1, 1895.
The Police Jury 'met pursuant to ad
journment. Present-- W. P. Flower,
President; and Messrs. B. H. Randolph,
.. G. Compton, E.. J. Hardtner, R. M.
White, J. H. Sorelle, T. Kirby Smith, Jr,
Ueo. L. Wilson. Abseut--L. M. Texada
and E. F. Johnson.
The Clerk, Mr. L. C. Stnford, being
unavoidably absent, W. W. Whittington
was chosen clerk pro tern, to act for him.
The Jury resolved itself into a board
of reviewers, and proceeded to examine
the tax assessment until 5 o'clock, p. m.,
when it adjourned until to-marrow, July
2, at 9 o'clock, a. m.
Clerk pro tem.
July 2, 1895.
The Jury met pursuant to adjournment.
Plesent-W. P. Flower, President; and
Messrs. Compton, Randolph; Wilson,
liardtner, White, Sorelle, Texada, John
son and T. K. Smith, Jr.
The minutes of the previous day were
read and approved. The Jury then pro
ceeded to examine the assessments, as a
board of reviewers, until5 o'clock p. m.,
when it adjourned until Wednesday, July
3, at 9 o'clock, a. m.
Clerk pro tern.
July 3, 1895.
The Jury met pursuant to adjournment. I
Present-W. P. Flower, President; and
Messrs. Randolph, Compton, Wilson,
Hardtner, Sorelle, White, Texasa, John- I
son and Smith.
The minutes of yesterday were read and
On motion of Mr. Texada:
Be it Resolved, by the Police Jury, of
the Parish of Rapides, that Section No
36, of the laws of the Parish, be amended
so as to read as follows, to-wit: That the 1
limits of all public ferries in the Parish
of Rapides shall bd two miles either way,
up and down stream, from the point of
crossing; and it shall be unlawful for any
person to in any manner interfere-with
the privileges of the lessee oi any public
ferry, within sa d limits, by crossing for I
hire or free, any person, stock, parcels, I
vehiclesor merchandise; and any person
or persons violating this provision, shall
be prosecuted before a court of compe
tent jurisdiction, and on conviction, be
fined not less than five dollars nor more
than twenty-five dollari, or imprisoned
not.less than five days nor more than ten
days, or both at the discretion of the
Be it further Resolved, That this shall
not be construed to include or embrace
within its provisions ahy person or per
sons keeping boats for private use for
himself or family, or guest of his house.
.Be it further Resolved. That this ordi
nance shall take effect from and after its
On motion of Mr. Wilson:
Be it Resolved, by the Police Jury of
the Parish of Rapides, that, Whereas, it
has been brought to the notice of the
Police Jury of the impassibility and the
bad condition of the public road, between
the T. & P. Railroad track and Bayou
Robert, near the Chambers switch and
crossing, and showing the necessity of a
change in said road; be it1
Resolved, by the Police Jury, that Geo.
L. Wilson, John F. Davis, Henry Ro:n
geou,S. J. Dunn, David Weinberg and
B. M. Rougeou, be, and are hereby ap- I
pointed a jury of freeholders to lay out,
change and alter the said public road so
as to make same suitable for travel to the
greatest advantage of the public,' and
with as little prejudice to enclosures as
On motion of Mr. Sorelle:
Resolved, That the report of the corn
missioners appointed to let out the bull -
ing of the bridge over Hemphill creek, on
the Burr's Ferry road, be received, and
the bond of the contractor, Morgan F.
Terrell, be accepted, and his bill for (54
be approved.
On motion of Mr. Hardtner:
Resolved, That the sum of fifteen dol
lars be appropriated out of the pauper
fund of 1895, for the relief of William
Conaughton, an indigent person, and
that Dr. J. A. White be appointed his
disbureing agent.
On motion of Mr. Wilson:
Resolved, That the attention of Mr. W.
J. Morris, the contractor, is hereby called
to the condition of the Carnal bridge, and
its need of repairs, and if said bridge is
not repaired at once it will be done at his
expense or his bondsmen.
The Jury then adjourned unttl Thurs
day, at 9 o'clock a. m.
Clerk pro ternm.
July 4, 1895.
The Jury met pursuant to adjourn
ment. Present-W. P. Flower, President;
and Messrs. Randolph, Compton, Wilson,
Hardtner, White, Borelle, Texada, T. K.
Smith, Jr., Absent--E. F. Johnson.
The Jury then adjourned, to-day being
a non dies, until Friday, July 5, 1805, at
9 o'clock a. m.
Clerk pro ternm.
July 5, 1895.
The Jury met pursenant to adjournment.
Present-W. P. Flower, President; and
Messra. Randolph, Compton, Wilson,
Hardtner, White, Sorelle, Smith, Johnson
and Texada. The minutes of the pre
vious day vere read and approved.
Mr. E1. J. Hardtier in the chair.
On motion of Mr. F.ower:
Resolved, That the sum of ~300 be ap
propriated out of the genieral fund of 1895,
for the repairing of the plank road, on
Bayou7Bot rt, and that Win. Harris, C.
M. Flowe and C. 8. Kay, be appointed a
committee to have said repairs made.
On motion of Mr. White:
Resolved, That the sum of $60, or as
muchb thereof as may be necessary, be ap.
propriated out of the bridge fund of 1895,
to build a bri'k.r acr.ss thle DInard J
iSlough, at ifinleton crossing, on the p
west aide of Caleasieu river, and that II. I
M Goldman; H. S. Hithaway and John
Padyette, be appointed commliasioners to
let out and receive the same accodnlug to
law. P
On motion of Mr. Whiie: 1
R solved, That the suns ot $80, or as I
much thereof as may be necessary, be ii
appropriated out of the bridge fund of a
1895, to build a bridge across the Sandy d
S:ongh, on west side of Calensleu river.
at Strother's crossing, and that W. B.
Goldman, H. J. Mathis and Shad Litt, be 1
appointed commissioners to let out and i
receive the same according to law.
On motion of Mr. Smith:
Resolved, That the report of the com
missioners, appointed to letout the build
in-g and receiving of the bridge built by p
Mr. R. E. Stuckey, across Bellview Bayou t
on A&oca Plantation, for the sum of jI50, p
be received, and that he paid'the asove a
amoubt and his b,nd be nacop:ed. h.
On motionlof Mr. Texada:
Resolved, That the attention of E. M.
Lambrig'ht, the contractor, and his bonds- º
men, J. D. K. Wuodar I, Willis Perkins, 1d
Obey Johnson and Jerly McUuire, be
called to the condition of the darn that
divides the waters of Blyou iDapides and
Bayou Jean de Jean; and tiat they be and
are hereby notified that it s.d'i dam is
not repaired within q0 days from the pub
lication of these proceedings, It will be
done at their expense by the Parish. Lt
On npotion of Mr llardtner: at
Resolved, That Capt. C. J. BIrstow, V
Assessor of the Parish, be and he is here- C
by authorized and empowered to employ J
counsel to assist the Pa.rish Attorney, A
when he deems it necessary, in the de- I
fense of all tax suits that may be brought V
for the reduction of asse.isments. 1
On motion of Mr. Wilsjn: C
Resolve , 'That the sum of j0 be appro- V
priated out of the bridge fund of 1S95, to A
repair the bridge across the cauieway, on 'T
road lending from Jest's Hills to Wood- w
worth, and Hlenry Rougeon, Dave Wein- h
berg and J. F. Davis, be appointed com- I
missioners to let our and receive same.
On motion of Mr. Wilson: I
Resolved, That the sum of P50 be appro
priated out of the bridge fund of 1895, to J
repair the bridgo over Bayou Boeuf, J
known as "Robinson's" bridge, and P
bridge over Dry Bayou, on road leading L
to Widale's gin, and that J. F. Davis, J. B. V
Pickles and lienry Rogeou, be appointed J
commissioners to let out and receive the A
same, and that the commissioners be au- J
thorized to sell the old lumber and report I
same to this Jury. R
On motion of Mrt Randolph:
Resolved, That the report of the com- i
missioners appointed to let out the build- C
lug of the bridge across the Big Slough,
at tbh Toe Willis' crossing, on the Caloa- I
slen river, be received, and the bond of I
the contractora, R. H. and L. J. Eldred, C
be accapted, and their bill for 145 be ap- C
proved and paid. J
On motion of Mr. Wilson: C
Resolved, That the report of the com- C
mittee of freeholders, a-ppointed by this I
Jury to lay out, change and alter the pub- A
lie road at the Josiah Chambers switch p
and crossing be received, and that Mr. L.:
M. Texada, road contractor, be authorized B
and instructed to proceed at once to have I
said road put in condition for the use of I
the public. ;"
Be it further Resolved, That the Clerk J
of this Jury be instructed to notify the J
proper authorities of the Texas & Pacific C
Railroad Company to make the necessary J
crossings over their road and right of I
way, and if they fail to do so, then said L
road contractor proceed to have said P
Crossings made at the expense of the said C
Railroad Company. B
On motion of Mr. Sorelle: P
Resolved, That $50, or as much thereof I
as may be necessary, be appropriated ont
of the bridge fund of 1895, to build a i
bridge over Mill Creek, at the crossing C
between Meessrs. 8. 8. Aiken and A. Mc
rthur, and that J. B. Rougeou, 8. 5. J
Aiken and G. G. Greenhaw, be appointed
as commissioners to let ouit the same ftc- E
cording to law. 1
Mr. Hardtner called for thd year and I
nays, when Mr. Sorelle voted yes, and
Messrs. Randolph, Hardtner, Compton, I
Wilson, Johnson and Texada, no. Messrs. I
Smith and White askied to be excused J
from voting. The motion was lost. I
On motion the Jury ad)ourned untilJ
to-morrow, at 8 o'clock a. m.
W; W. WffrrINdTot,
Clerk Police Jury, pro tem.
ALEXIANDRIA, LA., July 6,1895. 1
The Jury met pursuant to adjournment.
Present-W. P. Flower, President; and
Messrs. Intndolph, Compton, Hardtner,
White, Borelle, Smith, Texada and John
son. The minutes of the previous day
were read and appitoved.
On motion of Dr. Borelle:
Resolved, That the reportof the Pinance
Committee be accepted,'and a Committee
appointed to burn the vouchere turned
in by the Treasurer as paid, which
was done, and the vouchers were burned.
The following estimate of expenses, for
the yearl895, was made: .
Jurors and witnesses... . .....4,000
Magistrates and constables...... 3,500
Polce elury.................. .. ...
Police officers ........................ 00
Coroner....... ...., 800
Printing ........................ 80O
Sherlff and Clerk........ ..... 1,800
Commission of Collector, Assessor
and Treasurer................ 4,600
Bridge Fund..................... 2,500
Jail Fees.... ......... ........ 2,000
Pauper fund ................... 800
Schools. ................ ........ 10,000
Contingent Fund................ 2,500
_ 3,500
On motion of Dr. Sorelie:
Resolved, That the following named
persons, viz: Thos. Braddy, Frank
Braddy, Peter Baddy, Marion Baham, Jos.
Babamr, and all hands on their places, be
transferred from thie road leading from
Hineston Crossing, in Calcasien, to Forest
Hill, to the road leading fron Hinkeston
to Elimer.
Mr. Randolph in the chair:
On motion of Mr. Flowirer:
SResolved, That the sum of 25 be sppro
pyrated out of the panper fnd of 1895,
tdr thb rtiote of Aunt Lucry, n lndig'int
prs.n,, a d tlha.t Phil. L. Ashbi be mat5
tier di lu,:.int agetit.
The 'i'e-iuietit resumting the chain:
On motltion of Mr. Hdr ttier:
Resolved, T:at the enni n,,f t1d h i.
propriated out of the ( neral Pulnd *i
1891, to dr.ain the Hudson and repair tbh
Rlbineon levee, and that Alfred Huduo.
the L'vee Synd o, in District No. 1, L+:
appointed by th;s Jdry to hate stld Wou:=
On motion of Mr. Stilith i
Res,lv +1, "1 hqt. the Rfad Oyndli, 1. Mt
Texada, be and he is herrby autboria.
to wdrk haids on tiny ioad within e:x
miles ot'their horn a.
Mr. Randolph tn the chair.
On motion Qf Mr. Flower:
RIsived, I'hAt the sum of $l be appr -
priated outof the teneral Fuad of 1895,
to rep ior the plank road on Bayou R+
pides road, and that W. C. Comoton be
and he is hereby appointed by this Joty it
have said tork coer;
The President resuming the chair:
On moliin the Juryrthen adjourned Id
meet again on the thlid Mdnday, the 19t9t
day of Aud :t, neit.
W. P. FLOwaaER,
President Police Jury:
A tr'e copy:
L. C. SAPnonD',
Clerk Police Jury.
The Police J try, at the July ldeetilig of
that b.dy, approved the folidwing filld
and issued appiroted paper for same:
W S H{idhot, cinsetable fees:.....$ 3 RU
C P Brown, magistrate fees.. ;... 2 71
J J Ituplissey, condtable fees...... 7 7B
Andrew DaLid, magistrate fees.... 1 5i
I C Miller, merchandise June 19.. 6 80
W S Robert, constable fees ...... 11 20
3M W Eaillio, constable fees....... 48 9~
C S Duke, constable fees......... 9 7S
V W Whittligron, magistrate fees 101 50
A B R lchal, magistrate fees.... 24 80
Town Talk, public printing.. ... I
Wm CaRniugliton, atiuper........ 15.00
M W Baillio, constable fees....... 88 901
R L Dunharm, constable fees...... 500
EE L alligan, magistrate f.iet.... 22 28
Burl Johnston, constableg fees.... _ 00
Marsh Brothers, plumbers........ 7834 S.
J W Simpson, deputy sheriff fees. 5 501
J D'Duno, constable fees..... .... 15 96
Peter E Mallett, coroner's juror...o 2 Olt
L L Brown, coroner's juror.... ... 2 hO
W J Graham, coroner's auror.... 2 0(0
J H IHolman, coroner's jurot...... 2 00'
A J Holland,coroner's juror...... 2 00'
John Evans, magistrate fees....... 1 00
RL RIxedale, constable fees.. ... 8 8
R L Rax:dale, constable fees...... 2 51
JL Dunham, constable fees....... 6 50
R L Dunha n, donstable fees:..... 18 50'
C J Ba' sto v, part payment for
ass se:n't 1895.............. 1100 9(0
Dr R L Luckett, parish physician 50 Off
Harry Stanley, constable fees.... 6 85'
Obey Johnson, magistrate fees.... 4 '2
Obey Johnson, magistrate fees..:. 478f
John Evans, magistrate fees....:. 82 70
CL Ranedell, clerk fees .......... 153 1
C L Ransdell, for books........... 2 00
P Smith, coroner's juror.........2. iOt
Ali Paten, coroner's juror......... 2 00'
William Smilth "coroner's tur'P... 2 00'
Bause Albert, coner's juror...... 2 00'
B F Scott, coro er's juror........ 2 00
M Blematin, coq.ner's juror .... 2 Of
R Reynold, coroer's juror.:...... 2 00o
W E Smith, coroner's jfrbr...... 2 00'
J B Laird, coroner's Juror......... 2 00
J Martin, coroner's juror ........ 2 Q0t
Clark & Curtis, stationers......... 19 50'
J W Sloann, ca oiotble fees...;.... 77 90'
Robt Martin, magistrate fees ..... 84 97
L A Stafford, lime...;............ 1 50'
Phoenix drug store, merchandise. 20 8F
City Water Works............... 18 40'.
B F Phillips, constable fees...... j2"
Pat Kelly, burying paupers....... 24 00'
Dr R L Ratndolph, medical service
on a prisoner, Tom Clement4.. ý0 0'
B F Phillips, constable feet...... 25 45
Gervais Petit, constable fees fro'b
Iherville parish .............. 7 50'
J R Moore, magistrate fees....... 49 65
WP Shackelford, scrip............ 4 95
Ell Oleveland, constable fees...:.. 8 90('
Thos W Sorelle.rm-gistrate feet... 8 68("
D T Stafford, shertff salary second
quarter.. ..... ............... 250 0'
N IdBtuart, constable fees......... 85 7B5
M W Bailnio, constable fees....... 76
JH Dawson, nmagistate fees .... 107 10
f' H James, Constable fees........ 66 71
JE Thomas, constable ee ..... 2 75'
RE 8tuckey, burying paupers ... 12 N00
J M Phillip Duflhojcoronea's .crof" 2 0d7:
Gus Shackelford,-corooer's juror.. 2 0'
'Toi Near, coroner's furor........ 2 00
J B1 Thomas, coroner's juror...... 2 0'
Lincey Poster, obroner's furor.... 2 '
Henry St. John, drugs........... 5 7(
John W Brtt, comajissloher of
election...................... 5i&
Alexandria Water Works tapping
main water pipb at jail ....... 6 00'
Aleiandria electric lights for June
and July...................... 20 4'
Rapides Bank, money furnished
Police Jury.. .. ............. 250 00'
Well Bros. & Bauer, mbrchandise
i for jail ..................... 21 35
iDr ilt Luckett, extra fee on pris
ooer, of Thaomas ClemSnts.... 50 00'
S M Ellingtot, hack hire, etc. .. 9 90
(us Gehr, feed for road mules..... 236' 78·
Supreme Court, Willis' Tolliver
and Tom CUlements case........ 8 10
W Alexandvr, Insurande on court
house andail .................. 260 00
Interest accoubt ............ . 14 00
A B Rachal, magistrate fees....... 4 tI
Aunt Lucy, pauper.............. 25 00"
JH Dawson, hoiding inqtilet.... 100'
K It and L J Eldred, b~ulldtng
bridge peer Big 81ugi........ 116 (
Morgan T Terrell, building bridge
over Hemphill Creek on Burrs'
ferry road......:. ....,.... ...: '00
RE Stuckey, bridge"over Belvlw
bayou........... ..... ..., 250 0
Interest on discost on $a0.7./... 40 01
Iludys Pile Suppository.
is guaaraitied tbo Core Piles and Convti/
patlow, or. mohey refunded, 50 ceint per
Ibdl, Seid two stamps for circuilst' and!
Free Ssumnpleto MARTIN RIUDY, Idr.i .
tereil .~iimaoist, Lancaster, Pa. Nd'
PosALS 'lANSWiRBED. For ale by alU'
ilzst-clsa drnggist eierywbere, a nd in'
,Alexandria3, La. by LI B BaSaxrii -.
* ' :.:

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