MONROE, LA., MARCH 8, 1878.
O. W. IMcOUwAN , walter.
CHIEF JUSTICE - LUDELING VS. THE
NEW ORLEANS PRINTING CO.
A suit of more than ordinary impor
tance has been instituted in the 5th
District Court, Judge Cullom presiding,
the 'title of which heads this article.
The amount involved is $100,000; the
foundation of the suit being an article
in the New Orleans Picayune of seve
ral days ago, reviewing in caustic
terms the course of Judge Ludeling in
his railroad operations and as Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court, and
which article Mr. Ludeling avers is
libellous and damaging to his character
to the extent of $100,000. The Chief
Justice has secured as attorneys, W. H.
Hunt, Semmes & Mott, and Hays &
New, among the foremost lawyers of
the New Orleans bar, who are to pros
ecute his suit and maintain the recti
tude of his course.
We do not remember, since we be
came a journalist, now fifteen years
ago, of but one suit brought in our
State to fasten the grave crime of libel
upon one of our papers. Doubtless
there have been numerous instances
where, according to strict rules of law,
suits of this character would have been
sustained by the courts. In the heat of
political campaigns editors are not very
choice in the use of terms in which to
demolish the influence of their oppo
nents. And so it is, and has always
been in the forum. And we might,
also, point to the bar, from whish Judge
Ludeling not very long since came, for
examples weekly of the fiercest and
bitterest abuse and denunciation of in
dividuals and officials, and yet we do
not recall a single instance from any
of these numerous exemplifications of
the freedom of discussion, where the
party arraigned has felt it necessary to
go to the courts for relief. The fact is,
libel suits have never been, at the
South, in popular favor. A good square
knock-down, such as the Chief Justice
once knew how to give, or a quiet
meeting at the Oaks, has always, in
Louisiana, taken precedence, as a rem
edy for wounded honor, over a law
suit where scandal is interminably re
tailed for the delectation of the curious
and the vulgar. An individual may
obtain fifty verdicts sustaining his name
and fame, and still, the defense, by
producing a single fact in the prosecu
tor's history, will infallibly carry pop
ular opinion with him. It seems to be
the rule that an individual who is not
competent and willing to take care of
his own character, without appealing
to the courts, is adjudged to be entitled
to precious little mercy at the hands of
the public. Hence it is, we presume,
that there have been, in Louisiana, so
few suits brought for libel.
As to the merits of this particular case,
we do not propose to speak with any
very great particularity. But, accus
tomed as we have eJn, to permit and
tiaxercise the greatest freedom of dis
ccimiss8 abject, only, to strict personal
accountability, we cannot believe that
the course of Chief Justice Ludeling is
characterized by sound and sober rea
on',Te JtX.these degenerate times, we
was honpeckect. -'le bettertJLan the
thrashed his wife, tore ul"dict of a rur
of her best dresses, opened. y
and sat down in the U' the law and
feet on the conter-tatl6f petty juries are
t a of choice books aru. from the
mostrd rydn 0 vt lving the
grave issues of 11ta. ,,death. Suppose
twelvemsuch men "as are now drawn
from the jury box do say Judge Lude
ling has been dam ,ad_ i character to
the extent of $100,(o Would not, at
last, the character of the Chief Justice
of the State be at a low standard to
have the decision of such men as its
greatest support? It we had to appeal
to twelve voters, indisc'rimninately, from
this, or any other parish in Louisiana,
to sustain our character, we should Cer
tainly never bother about the business.
The game would not be worth the
The petition of tile Chief Justice is
rather lengthy, but we have found time
to give the published copy a perusal.
It appears that the petitioner has three
general grounds of complaint against
thePicayune--st, As to the Picayune's
chlrges respecting his opinions asChief
Justice, wherein he is represented as
rendering decisions from purely parti
sun motives; 2nd, As to his alleged
corrupt purchase and management of
the N. L. & T. It. It., and Srd, As to
his social status in Monroe.
WVe are not able to say what the eli
tors of the Picayune will be able to
prove substantiating the charge that
the Supreme Court has been biased by
political considerations In tile forma
tibn of its opinions, but we cau inform
the Chief Justice that thie seolf-samo
charge has been repeatedly made before,
and, if we are not mistaken, by the
TEBEGRAIPH several times. Among
members of the bar the accusation has
been mentioned so often as to have be.
come stale. And the Court has un
doubtedly seen its decisions similarly
denounced time and time again. The
last noticeable instance of this kind is
the recent report of the majority of the
Committee of Privileges and Elections
of the U. S. Senate. True, it is not pos
itively asserted that the opinion of the
Court was made especially in Kellogg's
interest, but there can be no doubt that
such was the inference the Committee
meant to be drawn from the language
VWe might, we believe, take up some
of the dissenting opinions of the Chief
Justice himself, and similar opinions
by his Associates, and show that they
have mutually charged each other with
rendering decisions immoral, unconsti
tutional, contrary to law, custom and
evidence, and not fit to stand upon
record as the solemn decrees of the
highest tribunal of the State. What
could possibly be the motives influenc
ing such decrees ?
If Judge Ludeling is really in earnest
in taking up the defense of his course
in the Railroad interest, it seems to us
he ought to acknowledge the fores of
prescription. The New Orleans Bee,
and also Judge Campbell, both, if we
remember correctly, arraigned Judge
Ludeling in much severer terms than
the Picayune has, for his course In the
purchase of the Vicksburg and Shreve
port road, and to the schemes resorted
to to secure aid from the State. It is
the simple truth that the State is to-day
chargeable with a debt, (upon which it
is paying interest,) amounting to more,
by half at least, than the road is worth,
and that this profligate appropriation
of the people's money was made, In
greater part, at the instance of Chief
Justice Ludeling and his associates,
and for their benefit. We do not un
dertake to say that corrupt means were
employed to obtain this aid, but we do
say that there is no just defense, upon
patriotic grounds, in procuring and re
ceiving the appropriation. If the Chic
Justice of the State was a party to this
extravagant use of the people's money,
so much the greater offense. We put it
to any man of sound discretion to say
what sort of a spectacle a judge pre
sents who condemns the inequality of
wages and labor, or the inadequacy of
prices and property, or the insufficiency
of a plaintiff's demand, or of a defen
dant's plea in compensation, and yet
represents in his own name and person
a corporation notoriously amenable to
all these accusations.
The social question involved in this
case will doubtless excite public curi
osity the most. To define one's social
position, it is first necessary to know
what society rates the individual at.
Chief Justice Ludeling has never im
pressed us very profoundly as a social
being. lie is most generally known as
a sort of recluse, who (loes not mingle
much in society and seems to give his
time almost entirely to his home and
his office. It is due him, however, to
say, that, so far as his walk in social
life haspassed under our eye it has been
strictly moral and temperate, if mgJpt .
tirely exemplary. What ~may belong
to his anteeedent,-;iow about to become
a sti5eclof" judicial investigation, we
are wholly unprepared to give an esti
mate, knowing nothing about his pri
It strikes us, after a survey of the
case, that the Chief Justice had better
have placed his reputation in the keep
ing of the future annalist, and eschewed
the annoying details of a suit at law.
Possibly the liberty of the press is very
often abused, but taking into account
the personal accountability of press
conductors, the certainty of their ex
posure when they misrepresent or even
distort facts, and the great blessings
derived from tha disclosures of crime
and personal rascality by the press, the
individual injury in exceptional in
stances may well be settled between
individuals, or mergcted in the greeter
benefit derived by the nuIas froln the
power of the press. ite Chief Justice
of a great State ought to be able to fur
nish in his own life and example the
lie point-blank to the mlost malignant
C. W. Itinggold, formcrly in the U.
S. rovene delopartment and an cx
member of tile legislature, has been
appointed postmaster of Now' Orleans,
-ice C. W. Lowell, renoved.
Lowell is a bright anRl shininig light
in the Kollogg legislature, being Spieak
or of the IHouse. lic is a defalultcr, it
hits been recently discovered, to tihe
tune of #54,000.
lion. A. II. Stephens has beemt electedt
to Congress fronmm the migihtlh (ietorgimm
TI E $ITTUATION.
A FIGHT IN NEW ORLEANS!
ODD PESLOW' S SELL SEIZED!
Fusion Legislature Meet at St.Jauwne
McENEILY MILITIA DISPEIISED 1
FEDERAL FORCES SUPPORT KELLOGG!
(Speeial to Ouachita Telegraph.]
NEw OsLBAANs, March 6.-Between
9 and 10 o'clock last night the McEne
ry militia attacked the third precinct
police station, and commenced the
attack by firing.into the building. The
firing was returned by the police, and
soon after Gen. Badger, Chief of the
Metropolitan Police, moved down
Chartres street from Canal with about
200 men and one piece of artillery.
Quite a large crowd had by this time
collected about Jackson Square and on
the streets leading thereto. When near
the crowd, ien. Badger ordered them
to disperse. The militia refusing to
give way, the police fired a blank
cartridge, and soon after another shot
was fired-this time the gun being
loaded with grape shot. By this one
man was killed and several wounded.
Another charge was fired out St. Ann
street. Some 10 or 12 are reported
wounded, and one man reported killed.
As far as known only one policeman
was wounded during the entire fight.
At one time the firing was quite brisk
-resembling sonoewhat a picket skir
mish. For the powder expended and
the fues made the damage was remark
United States troops reached the
scene of conflict about 11 o'clock, and
the remaining militia retired, leaving
them in possession.
The action of the U. S. troops was
taken in obedience to the following
WVASIIIxNT'rON, March 5.
G':u. IV. I. EmoLro, Chrr'd'y DDept of the Gulf :
The President directs you to prevent
any violent interference with the State
Government of Louisiana. Acknowl
edge receipt. (Signed)
WV. T. SlIi"ERaA N, Ull('l.
8:30 P. M.- The seventh precinct
station was recaptured by the Metro
politan Police at 21 o'clock this niorn
ing. (ion. Badger with eighteen men
and one piece of artillery reached the
station and alking a detour to the
rear of the building advanced toward
it, and sent Officer Murphy to demand
their surrender; but before Ihe reached
the station the attacking party were
received with a volley from shot-guns
of perhaps seventy-five men, and tile
tire was immediately returned. The
men on duty retreated, and the epolic
rushing in captured the station and
It was then ascertained that 21. K.
Chandler, a citizen, had been mortally
wounded, a ball penetrating his abdo
men. Another man, Ernest Livandus,
was struck in the arml with buck shot.
Na.w OILI.ANS, March 6, 10 A. M.
The city is pertectly quiet, anr no
trouble is apprehended to-day.
It is now stated that Gov. McEnery
did not authorize the movement made
by the militia last night.
Tihe Metropolitan police are in quiet
possession, with U. S. troops in easy
supporting distance. The militia has
Citizens seem to regard the attack of
last night as premature. The object of
tihe Fusionists in making it does not
clearly appear, but it is supposed to
have been with the view of showing
that the people would not quietly sub
mnit to tile Kellogg government.
NEEW O)Lr:L1~AS, March 6.-The fol
lowing correspondence explains itself,
and slhows that tile mastery of the situ
tition rests with the Federal forces:
ExE r:t"rTV: OFFu 1",
New Orleans, Marclh 6, 1873. J
To _I(j. (Gen. EnorI.
General-I have thei honlor to sub
to you the inquiry whether or or not the
the action of the Metropolitan Police
force of this city in the seizure of Odd
Fellow's Hall this mrrorning, and the
armrel prevention by said force of the
assembly of tire legislature of this
State, in a(id Hlall, meets with your
counteClluance and approval, and whether
or not thie United States forces under
your comnmand will support this armednt
occupation of tlhat building.
I have the honor, General, to re.
lain your obedient servant,
(iovernor of Louisana.
tE[.LD Q'.s, 1)EL'T OF' THEr (lIu .''
Now Orleans, March 6, 1873.
iror. Johr McLnc'ry,
Sir-I have tire hronor to rIcknowl
edtlge the receilpt of your conlnnunica
tion of this daite in whlicih yeou iLsk, .&c.
(1 ere follows the colltentsof MJcEnery's
letter.) In reply, I have, to state that
the seizure of tile said Ibuililing by the
Metropolitan rPolice was without iry
knowledge adllt made witholut collnfor
encee with rrre. In regard to any cx
pression tof oplillion irs to tile act hIving
no :ulltlhority ill thie lrerniset, I lllust
respelctfully decline to inlrke aIllny ri'ply.
In ri-s I 't" t lat rl:ot of yon" letter
which asks whether my commant will
support this armed occupation of that
building, I have the honor to enclose
to you a copy of a telegram received
last night from which you will see that
it is made my duty to prevent any vio
lent interference with the State govern
ment of Louisiana. Previous instruc.
have directed me to recognize the gov
ernment of the State of Louisiana to be
that represented by the lion. W. P.
Kellogg. If the act referred to by you
in your letter is the act of Gov. Kel
loogg and of the government of the
State of Louisiana represented by him,
and any violence is used to interfere
with this act, I shall most assuredly
consider it my duty, under my instruc
tions to use the whole force of the Uni
ted States at my disposal to prevent
I have the honor to be, sir, very res
pectfully your obedient servant.
(Signed) W. H. EMORY.
Colonel Commanding, &e.
The telegram alluded to above is the
one received from Gen. Sherman.
NEw ORLEANS, March 6, 11:80 A. M.
-The Kellogg Metropolitan Police,
armed as infantry, have just taken pos
session of Odd Fellow's Hall, where
the McEnery Legislature has heretofore
met. Mr. J. C. Moncure, Speaker of
the House, and other members who
were in the Hall at the time, were
taken to the first precinct police station.
About 100 police occupy Lafayette
There is considerable excitement, and
a large crowd is gathering about the
square and at Odd Fellow's Hall.
The thousand dollar bill which Con
ductor MicKinney took from a stranger
on the Owl train between New Haven
and this city, more than a year ago, is
still on deposit to Mr. McKinnoy's credit
at one of the city banks. The interest
has amounted to over one hundred dol
lars. It will be remembered that the
conductor, when the bill was handed
him, passed on, saying he would change
it when he had gone through the train.
When he returned the man denied
having presented a thousand dollar
bill. He was probably a thief, gave
the money by mistake, and was afraid
to rectify it. At all events, Mr. Mc
Kinney thinks it a pretty good night's
A correspondent of the New Orleans
tRepublican compares Judge Durell to
Andrew Jackson. General Jackson
had many hard things said of him in
his day, but nothing so unfeeling as
The Supreme Court in Louisiana, in
the celebrated Bronson-Holbrook case,
has decided that the decree of divorce
obtained by Mr. Holbrook is valid.
This settles the question that "Pearl
Rivers" is the lawful wife of Mr. Hol
THE END OF COMPROMIISE---ACTION.
A caucus of the Louisiana Legislature
was held yesterday afternoon, and a
plan of compromise was agreed upon.
This was last night submitted to WV.
P. Kellogg by the committee on com
promise, and we now lay before our
readers the exact terms proposed:
CoMP-noisE BASED oN THECE£SUAs Vii 1870.
Population of whites or Frsionists....362,005
Populattion of 1i'ncks or Republi
can s ................................................ 64,10
Popilation to have-o the lilrst choice, for
Mlinority .second choice, for Lieutenant
Governor, W. P. Kollogg.
Lieutenant Governor, 1. B. Penon.
Sonato to be composed
1. Sonators holding over ...................15
2" Senators whose eleetion is ulndis
putoed .......................... ...............
3" Senlators seatedl on basis of census
of 1870 ................................. ........13- 30
Third Class-Senators seated by following
Senatorial district having a majority of
white population, a Republican to be seat
HIouse to be organized and coLutosed:
1. Of those lwhoes elections are undisput
2. From those disputod districts or parish
oes whore only one Representative is sent
to the Logislature, the seat to be given to
the Fusionist or Republican, as the ensusl
shows a prepondCrance of the white or col
3. In those distrlcts or parishes disputed
and having more than ono oproeseontativoe,
divide the Representatives, giving the odds
to the F'usionists or Republicans, as the
consus shows a white or colored majority.
Also in selecting t this third class, take
those standing highest on their respective
Mr. Kellogg rejected this compro
mise proposed by the caucus of the
The rejection shows clearly that no
comlpronlise can be lllad' with the
usurpers of the G(overnment of Louis
iana, consistent with the duty due to
the .people, antd with the solemnt obli
gatious assulmed by their relresenhut
tives when they wrceelected. To give
up voluntarily now thie Government
of Louisiana to pluss under the absolute
control of the usurpers, is to give it up
forever, absolutely, indelltitely and
without hope; fmr with the corrupt
legislation, and appliances which are
brought to bear on all future elections,
with theIr whole unachinery in their
hands, all future elections will be futile.
The people of ILouislana will be put
pcrmnllcntly under their despotic and
corrupt rule; and all hope of the State
rising up form under the cloud of ruin
which rests ulpon her wvill be gone.
Not only political libermy but a return
ing prosperity will he inpossilble, and
comnlterc-ial, civil ulnd political ulspair
llust rest uipoll thie Itllitl. \e trust
now, that the elected ervants of the
Ieopleh will look only tot profornl their
duty-and fulfill the solemn trlust they
were elected to execulte; let tllthese rejct
ted terms he itil .:~,,t' of collmpronmise
and t1 #rr,.' of a nmittid, faithful and
untlinchi iit vinditultion if the righit if
the( lu otph, - :mnl tiht, ,v,,runtnt,nt their
representatives, were elected to admin
ister, not to trade any, and the result
cannot be doubtful.
On, then, to the fulfillment of our
duty, and nothing but our duty, in
supporting the Government of Louis
iana, and success and redemption
must be ours. Kellogg's game of bluff
and experiments on the nerves and en
durance of the people of Louisiana will
VOTE FOR .U. S. SENATOR.
At the last ballot the voting was as
SENATE. - For Warmnoth - Brusle,
Herron, Jenks, Leonard, Noland,
Puckett, Swords, Thompson, WVhite of
St. Mary, and Worra-ll-10.
McMillen-Booth, Cage, Daigle, Gra
ham, Jonas, Kelly, Lewis, Voorhies,
White of Rapides-0.
HOUSE. - For Warmoth - Ashby,
Bickham, Bynum, Claiborne, Cox,
Davenport, Ducros, Gardner, Garidel,
Guorrur, Harris, HIooe, Kinsella, Lob
dell, Mills, Pierson, Price, Sandidgo,
Stanford, Scaniand, Smart, Smith of Sa
McMille---Blanchard, Billilu, 3Bow
or, Booles, Elam, Estilette, Edwards,
Eustis, Finney, Foster, Fusilier, IIum
ble, Harang, Jones, King, Kummell,
Littell, McCaleb, McConnell, Mellon,
Moreland, Norris, Prescott, Reviere,
Shakespeare, Steven, Swan, Trahan,
Timony, Vickers, Zacharie-O1.
Egan-Moncure, Cockerham, Had
not, Kavanaugh, Ponder, Rice, Schultz
Joint Vote-Warmoth 33, McMilleu
40, Egan 7, Bussey 3, Blank 2.
Before the announcement of the final
vote several members changed their
votes, as follows:
Mr. Rice-Mr. President, I desire to
change my vote from Egan to McMillen.
Mr. McDonald-I desire to change
my vote from blank to McMillen.
Mr. Ponder-I desire to change my
vote from Egan to McMillen.
Mr. Kavanaugh-I desire to change
my vote from Egan to Warnioth.
Mr. Cockorham-I desire to clange
my vote from Ihussey to McMillen.
Mr. Schultz-I desire to change my
vote from Egan to Warmnoth.
The vote was finally announced asii.
The President-The following is the
result of the vote: Warmnoth 34, Mc
.Millen 45, Egan 2, Biussey 3, blank 1;
whole number of votes cast 85; nccesha
ry to a choice 4.1. I therefore (leclare
the IIon. W. L. McMillcn duly elected
United States Senator for the term
commencing on the 4th of March niext.
Several members-I move that the
vote be made unanimous.
Two or three other members-No, no.
Senator HIerron-I move that the
Senate do now withdraw.
This motion prevailed and theSenate
A Washington dispatch reports Gov.
Warmoth as saying to Gen. MeMSillen,
Saturday night: "General, I congratu
late you on your election with as much
pleasure as I would have received your
congratulations on mny own."
ENTRIES OF LAND.
The Mobile Register Says:
An act of considerable importance to
some of our readers has recently passed
both houses of Congress and become a
law. It has been carried through in a
great measure as we learn, by the ac
tivity and perseverance of lion. WVm.
A. Handley, Representative from the
3d Alabama District; and is entitled
,"An Act to confirm certain Entries of
Lands therein named." The purpose
of the Act is to confirm and legalize
the entries of public lands under the
graduation Act ofAugust the 4lth, 18Sf.
All persons who hold the land certifi
cates of entries made under the law, can
now obtain their patents on proscenting
their certificates to the Commissioner
of the General Land Office at Washing
ton. They will not be required, us
heretofore, to make proof of actual aull I
continual cultivation and settlement
from the date of the entry.
IIOIIACE GREELEY'S ESTATE.
The appraisers have c omnpleted fhe
inventory of HIorace Greeley's property.
The total assets are computted at $13,7,
930, embracing six Tribune shares., $ ,
000, and hIs interest in 'VWhat I Know
about Farming," "Tihe American Con
flict," anud other of Mr. Greeley's pub
lications, $13,000. In addition there
are dlebts amounting to $79,67f, includ
the following: One protmissory note of
Cornelius Vanderbilt, Jr., dated IDcr.
I, 1.6,I, for $15,921; a note of ramuel
Sinclair's for $20,00o. The worthlhsml '
notes and papers amllount $1 0,00o, m. aml
enlbraceshars In nulncmrous gol, silv r,
produce, homestead anlld other coan
panule, and onl various patents.
DEATH OF t4EN. EI)WIIl)D .ItOllNN 'Ol.
Johnston died hlru, yr--termlday. 11e
served with dlistinctionl i llorida: :ilunt
ill tilhe 31exican war. lit hIlhi a: clin
mnission iun the Cuniteml S taft-s arm .
until thle outbreak of tlhe late war, whimm I
he linkemd his fate with the South, llis
reitmins are lyinmg in state in th, (api
tol. Tile tileral takes placel to-molr
row :mftcrnoon, with nmilinr- - anl:ltl c'ivi"i
honor-. (GCm. John,-hl wa's lifty--mv m
-ml" Yoml'k, -1.,-mt, " (-em,.t'i
R ELAR WEDNESDAY
OUAC(I'IF'A CITY, TRIIDNTON s MO,"I
HOE WEEKLY PAClPI,
) T OUACHITA BELLE,
F. A. BJLANKS, Master,
JoE HOL a, Clerk,
Will leCave owOrleans every Weodnesday
at 5 r. ,t., as above and all landings below,
llmaking weekly round tripe.
~ Iri Passengers may rely upon this ar
rallngc.lmnt, and upon suporior packet ao
conulodations. Jan. ii, 1872 17:tt
MONROE TO BASTROAC.
Hacks leave Monroo at 7 A. M..
Leave Bastrop at 7 A. M.
Fare, $3 00.
O(fice--In Monroe, at Ouachita Stable; in
Blastrop, at Bastrop Stable.
H. 0. DOBSON,
Jan'y 6, 1872.-15-tf Proprietor.
SEGULAIt N. O. AND OUACIIITA
SPASSLwoNu PACKJI , eE M
B. Izarorr, Master,
Will ontor the Onachita with the first rise
:und continuo in the trade during the sea
son. Nov. 23, 1875. 10-I
TRENTON AND MONROB
tREi;ULAR PACKIiI SKIFNI
I will miako regular trips with ia AkiN
obetwoen Monroo and Tronton, making from
four to six trips each day, and connecting
punctunlly, morning and evening, with the
cars at Monroo. Faroe each way, 2s eet..
1-nll iucliagcs cornrio at ROane prsm .
2t3:ly ROBERT LONG.
NEW ORLEANS AND CAMDEN
PANufl5 PAc wr
J. W. CARLTON, Master.
W1ll1 rant rogllnrlythroiuguoot the meason
in the nuachita rlvtr.
lFor itrig·lit or ipnsenge apply to
V. P. RENWICK, AgWst,
Feb'y 11, 1871. Wharfboat, Mearoe.
H0 )I R ll ASONIC
'rLh oexercsies of this Instltutlot bejaey an
the first Mondayy;in.tlopteniper last.
Th' scholastic year is divided into two
sessions of twenty wooeeks each--first eadinig
the lnat of Jaultaryl the second the last of
IL. I'.\'l,,ox, P'resident, and Prot. of Lutis,
Meontal and Moral Science.
Miss A. C.Ar, uovxz, Teacher in Mathegatte.
Miss L. TAOoIAu-r, Assistant in IAterary De
N. A. A , 1r:I Prof. of Music and Fresnh.
ti,.s M1. M. 'VzILcox, Assistanu ln Mstce.
nl'p:ils ntzrnlttcd at any time and charged
unltil end olf i .'seion. No deduction in tui
lt on except ftr protracted siekness.
'llo iun, EInglilih........61, 4 and 05.00 pear Inu.
-nstruiental Musilc, with uMse
of instrument ................... .00 "
Extra leIssons in Vocal Music.. 4.00
French.................. ............ .00
Drawing.............. ... 2.50
lloard, exclusive of washing,
lights, and articles for toilet,
if pa1id ini advance, for each
seion ................................ 12.l 3 0i
If not so paid.......................15.00
Incidental, per sesston.............. 1.t -
Prof. Wilcox has now entered mpon the
labors of the tenth year of his oonnectleoa
as 're'sidcnt, with the Homer Masonio
l'oemale College. During that time the
range of studios has boon s extensivero as
any in stitution of the kind, and the mode
of Instruction has beI , J to impart athorongk
knowledo of those studies. The disoipline
in the College and Boarding Department has
beet firrmi, constant, but parental. The
health of the pupils has boon invariably
good. Iii conlru:ation of the above, refer
eco is conlfidently made to the patronm oa
th1e Institut ion and formor pupilt scattered
th'roghout North Louisiana.
Adlditions are being made to the Boarding
louse, so that ai largeo numnber of pupils ea
tIo a-e(lnnnolatodat in tlhe family elf th Pre..
iWe, thi e lundersigned, having boen no
iuallted with tlhe workings of the Institu
tionl dltring the teinto it has boon under the
lmalnaglelloinllt of Prof. Wilcox, very oordial
ly recolllunondi it to our frioends as a anitabie
pla:ce to sAentl their daughters.
F. A. JONER4, W. )M.,
A. WVAnD, S.W,
Jol*u; S. Youzo, J. W.,
and Judge Parish Court,
.J. 1t. RAsarSY, See'y,
H. T. VAU rIoNI, Tres.,
1 oy. J. T. D)AvaIso.
1-t,'y 1, 17,72.
Ol:iCill''A "I~E1lALE ACADEDMY,
. I) )ARil)DIN1t ANI) DAY M(iOIJ),,
I Vor 1-o sgs Aerdies,
-i'u" :ir.ins ,>f t '7t2-'73 will co'llii wilinC onl
,nt a3", t10 I24 dtay of 6&optltnbcr.
l.rs. '. iV. ]IliNroN, Prinudpal, and i-l
li rtlcre.: ~l" the i'riinrary I)epartment.
'l'iTm. O. IlUiNON, E"sql., Instructor of Ihl
.\ d.l:lenlic lolpartinel t.
---------, llstructresr of roelcl,
.t, t -i)ta tt in the English branches.
Mr.. L. '.. 1\.EnDD ., Instructrose of
M i.. I.s l'. P1' i'iN, Instructrces lt I)*rawu
in, i'litlti' uiln wter colorsi or i0l, (1
C ,ir iV a, Iti f:utncy neeidle work.
. ithl- ............ ...0.00
t art I.:h li . . . . . t .0 to e
II 1.,r1 10'iiuig w-oashinog,
n,'ir naintingt, .aen"at eiechers,
[_[O.T. IRF : ltEIVE.
" I ', w in is llt hoil c
! : "Inc P:2t 1 r'' ,.tr f'ru~ e
-= " .i l" i ': "E I E 1
I%, h.l l l , Ll ',J
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