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The Ouachita telegraph. (Monroe, La.) 1865-1889, June 07, 1878, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034336/1878-06-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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*iaschitt Wlekgayb.
MONROE, LA., JUNE 7, 1878.
For Congress.
We e ar authorized to announce Hon.
E. E. KIND, of Jackson, a candidate for
Congress from the Fifth Congressional
District, subject to the action of the Demo
cratic-Conservative Congressional Conven
Hon. W. J. Q. BA&aR is our choice for
Representative in the XLVth Congress
and to fill the unexpired term occasioned
by the death of Judge Leonard in the
XLIVth Congress.
For Sheriff.
We are authorized to announce Dr.
Txoxas P. RocaADasox a candidate for
Sheriff of Ouachita Parish, subject to the
action of the Demoeratie Parish Convention.
Congressional Conveatin.
By virtue of the authority vested in the
undersigned as Chairman of the Executive
Committee of the Democratic-Conservative
party in the Fifth Congressional District, a
convention of delegates of the said party
from the several parishes for the Fifth
District is hereby convoked to assemble in
the city of Monroe, at 12 o'clock, on
Monday, the 19th day of August next, for
the purpose of nominating a candidate for
the unexpired term from this district in
the XLIVth Congress and also a candidate
for the ful term in the XLVth Congress.
The undersigned is not authorized to fix
a basis of representation, but suggests that
one delegate be appointed for every 100
votes polled for Governor at the election in
1876, and one. delegate for every fraction
over 50 votes at said election.
Chairman Congressional Ex. Com. Dem
ocratic-Conservative party, 5th District.
I. Democratic papers in the district
please copy.
IW Attorneys and litigants are noti
fied that this office is amply prepared
to print briefs for the Supreme Court,
at short notice and upon reasonable
The Young Men's Christian Associa
tion are requested to meet at the grand
jury room, court house, at 7 o'clock,
Saturday evening, June 8th.
An extra jury has been drawn for
one week, commencing Monday, 10th
instant, to try parties in jail and under
indictment for murder and other
Sheriff Richardson is a candidate for
re-election, subject to the action of the
convention. He has been a faithful
officer and will have many friends to
assist him in getting the nomination.
See announcement.
K. of H.
A sufficient number having applied
for a charter, a lodge will probably be
instituted at an early date. Any per
son wishing to participate in the or
ganization can receive all necessary in
formation from Franklin Garrett, Esq.
Planters are complanning of too
much rain. And if Prof. Tice's pre
dictions pan out for the remainder of
the month as accurately as they have
for the past few days, it will be no hard
matter to guess how far wrong we
have been in estimating the probable
crop. Hope is falling rapildy.
The Police Jury adjourned Wednes
day, after appointing. road-overseers
and attending to other business.
The proceedings will be published
next week. Another meeting will
be held on Friday, 14th instant, for
the transaction of important business,
and all the members are requested to
The Southern Cultivator, for June,
lies before us. Its contents embrace
every planting interest, in a style as
chaste and entertaining as the matter
is varied and useful. As an authority
it can always be consulted to advan
tage, and as a guide it will be safe and
reliable. The Cultivator has been con
stantly growing in favor for years, but
its circulation, though large, bears no
just proportion to its merits. It is
published by W. L. Jones, Athens,
Ga., at the extremely low price of $2
per annum.
The mass meeting called for Ward 3,
by a vote of 38 to 37 was adjourned
from Thursday to Tuesday, 11th inst.,
on account of inclement weather. The
attendance was ample for a ward meet
ing, but many of the conventionists
thinking that a fuller expression of
opinion can be had on Tuesday voted
with the anti-conventionists on the
question of adjournment. It amounts
to nothing--the ward was ours Thurs
day and it will be ours next Tuesday;
it was merely staving off the dreaded
moment. Every ward in the parish
will be in line before next Saturday,
and certain men who consider them
selves the parish of Ouachita will be
politically at rest, to the peace and
well being of her inhabitants.
For sale by Sholars & IKey-nA lt of
Clay Peas at a reduced price.
River News.
The river continues to fall rapidly,
having fell no less than two feet since
our last report. Owing to the heavy
rains of this week It is probable that a
rise will soon set in here, or at least
have the effect of checking the rapid
decline, but up to this writing there
was no perceptible change. Neverthe
less, there is plenty of water still left,
and the prospects for a late closing of
navigation are very good.
The John Wilson arrived at 4 a. m.
Sunday. She is due up to-morrow.
The Bertha Brunner departed at
noon Tuesday for the D'Arbonne with
a fair trip, considering the season of
the year.
The new steamer John W. Cannon
has started south and immediately on
arrival at New Orleans will enter the
New Orleans and Vicksburg trade in
place of the champion "Bob" Lee. It
is said that she is not only one of the
finest but also one of the fastest "crit
ters" on the broad Mississippi. In the
fall she will relieve the Ouachita Belle
in the Bayou Sara trade, and then we
suppose that the familiar and welcome
whistle of the Belle will again be heard
on the Ouachita.
The Blanks Line has closed a con
tract with the government for a semi
weekly mail from New Orleans to
Camden,but the exact time of Its going
into effect we are unable to state.
The New Orleans Delta calls our at
tention to an error in regard to article
75 of the State Constitution. On the
22d of March we published the amend
ments, and at the foot of number nine
was "strike out art. 75;" at the foot of
eleven was "strike out arts. 83, 85, 86,
87, 88, 89, 91 and 133." The Baton
Rouge Herald is now publishing the
amendments substantially as we did.
We have examined the journals and
the acts of 1878 and find that our pub
lication and that of the Baton Rouge
Herald do not correspond with them.
The Louisiana Baptist State Conven
tion will convene with the church at
Shiloh, Union parish, on Friday, 12th
day of July.
MT. VERNON CHURCHr, June 1, 1878.
At a meeting of the citizens of Ward
No. 5, T. F. Gilbert was called to the
chair, and John Fuller requested to
act as secretary.
The object of the meeting was ex
plained by John Fuller,whereupon the
following delegates were chosen to at
tend the Trenton convention on the
15th instant: John Fuller, A. Myatt,
T. F. Gilbert, H. N. Mutry, W. P. Cole.
The question of the expediency of
calling a convention to frame a new
constitution resulted in the affirmative
by a unanimous vote.
T. F. GILBERT, Chairman.
JonN FULLER, Secretary.
The coining press is a massive engine
of mirror-like steel and brass. It is
fed with the blanks through a verti
cal brass tube in the same way that
the milling machine is fed, and a very
charming young lady satisfies its ap
petite, which demands eighty blanks
a minute. Its power is that of the
toggle joint, and it moves with the
soniferous rock of a baby giant's cra
dle. As the blanks reach the bottom
of the tube they are seized singly by a
pair of steel feeders, similar in motion
to human fingers and thumbs, and
carried forward and lodged in the col
lar between the upper and lower dies.
At the same motion the lever is de
scending, and, by the timne theplanchet
is in position, the toggle-joint, brought
into a vertical position, imparts to the
piece a pressure which, within the
narrow limits of its motion, is almost
incalculable. The immediate relaxa
tion of the joint causes the upper die
to be lifted, when the feeders, coming
up with a second planchec, push away
the one already coined. The pklanchet
before being struck, is slightly less in
diameter titan the steel ring or collar
into which it drops; but the pressure
upon the dies causes the piece to ex
pand into the collar, and takes from it
the reeding or fluting of its edge. The
tinkle of the falling coins and the
measured swing of the machine are
musical, and would interweave with
other instruments in a miser's sym
phony. Do they awaken far-reaching
thoughts in the girl who fills the tube,
and sees the insensate press casting off
the coins at the rate of more than
fourteen millions a year? Every time
she hears the tinkle in the box near
her feet an inestimably powerful agent
is entering the world, and from the
machine to which she is so carefully
ministering come the multifarious evil
and good of all civilization.-Apple
Ion's Journal.
The ticket nominated by the Demo
cratic State Convention is in every re
spect an admirable one. WVe spoke
yesterday of the merits and strength of
the distinguished gentleman who is
named for Governor. A man of great
- prudence, a wise legislator, a lawyer of
a distinction, a citizen of unusual energy
Sand success in business, Itutus VW.
Cobb has shown himself in every rela
tion of life the possessor of those high
qualities which will adorn the position
Sot Governor and render service to the
people whom he is called upon to gov
ern. Familiar with the wants of the
people, by a service of eight years in
the State Senate, Mr. Cobb will bring
to the office of Chief Magistrate that
information which is needed to guide I
the ship of State safely and surely. As
successor to Houston he will carry out
the measures of reform which were
happily inaugurated by the new con- 4
stitution and the Legislature of 1876.
He will preserve and advance the
credit of the State, as he has preserved
and advanced his own personal for
tune. The man who is a success in his
own business affairs may be safely
trusted with the graver affairs of State.
-Mobile .Regslter.
The great hope of society is individ
ual character, because it not alone af
fects the individual himself, but also
the society in which he lives. Emer
son says that the characters of men
make the conscience of society in which
they live. Benjamin Franklin attri
buted all his success among men to the
character he established for himself
and not to any brilliancy of intellect.
Character is capital in itself. It is a
victory organized, and does not do
pend upon birth, fortune or influence.
There is no capital goes so far or pays
so well, and bankruptcy in character
is seldom repaired in a life time. To
establish character, feelings have to
be disciplined, habits moulded and
controlled in obedience to reason and
moral conscience, and when properly
fashioned make the surest passport
through life. We find in everyday life
that when a person of doubtful charac
ter circulates a piece of news it is re
ceived with suspicion, whereas, when
it is attributed to a man of character
people listen with eager Interest and
conviction. The best time to test a
man of character is when the tide is
against him. George Washington
was a true example of a man of great
character, who showed in times of dan
ger and difficulty a force of will, a
tenacity of purpose, that have never
been surpassed. It is a loss of charac
ter that has filled prisons, poorhouses
and lunatic asylums, and only when
people appreciate the true worth of
character-how jealously it should be
guarded and transferred as a precious
heritage to their offspring-w-ill the
world furnish fewer causes of human
misery, sorrow and degradation.
Ben. Taylor, a colored man living
in this place, has lately returned from
WVashington, whither he has been to
secure a patent for a new steam engine
which he has invented, and which,
if the judgment of many experienced
and scientific men to whom he has
shown his model is correct, is calculat
ed to revolutionize the present applica
tion of steam. The engine is rotary,
having the steam applied at the cir
cumference of a wheel, giving this
treble the force of ordinary engines,
with no distinguishing of power at
the various stages of the revolution
of the wheel. This invention dispenses
with all the machinery except the one
wheel, which answers at once the pur
pose cylinder and driving wheel, and
two steam boxes through which the
steam is applied. It is estimated that
engines on this plan can be manu
factured at one-fourth, or less, the cost
of those now in use, and their sim
plicity and the possibility of making
them of extremely light weight will
extend the use of steam engines beyond
the present limit. Ben. Taylor, the
inventor, is a sort of mechanical
genius, having before manifested an
insight into mechanics of no ordinary
degree. His invention, if nothing fails
-and the probabilities are in his favor
-will rank him among the first in
ventors of the day.-Rosedate, /Miss.,
The Supreme Court of Alabama
holds that the marriage of a white per
son with a person of the negro race is
a punishable offense, and that the law
which provides for such an offense the
penalty of not less than two nor more
than seven years' hard labor is not in
conflict with the act of Congress known
as the civil rights act. This is a re
versal of a decision by the predecessors
of the present Supreme Court of Ala
bama, to the effect that the civil rights
bill conferred on the negro ,"the right
to make and enforce contracts, among
which is that of marriage with any
citizen capable of entering into that
relation." The court holds in the
present case that the law making such
marriages punishable is valid because
no discrimination is made in favor of
the white person, either in the capa
city to enter into such a relation or the
penalty, and that, moreover, at the
time of the passage of the civil rights
bill ,"similar laws to that of Alabama
existed in several, perhaps nearly all,
of the Northern States whose represen
tatives in Congress voted for that act."
In view of the previous conflicting
decision, the court recommends the
pardon of the person upon whose case
they pass.
Quite an important and rather queer
invention was explained to the IHouse
Committee on Commerce the other
day, by Mr. 1. J. Adams, of St. Paul,
MRinn., designed to establish perma
nent channels in rivers. Hie asks for
an appropriation to thoroughly test the
usefulness of the invention, although
It is said to have already been tried by
the English and French governments,
and proved successlul. The invention
consists of a line of tubes, with valve
openings, laid in the centre of the bed
of the river, from one end to the other,
irrespective of distance. This pipe re
mains permanent; into it water is
forced by a pump at its head, while a
gate at the extreme end secures the
pressure. This invention acts some
thing like a submarine battery, the
opening of the valve at any place
needed forcing the water out with
such power as to abrade tlihe sand or
mud in the neighborhood of the tube,
keeping it in suspension until the cur
rent carries it away to low places or
sloughs. The committee took great
interest in the invention, and reques
ted Mr. Adams to again appear before
It. He has been engaged on this sub
ject for the past nine years, and has
obtained three patents.
But attend a Queen's drawing-room
once; there you'll see dress, and,
above all, diamonds that will astonish
you. Perhaps it is not generally
known that the wonderful necklace of
Marie Antoinette, that unsurpassed
historic mass of glittering splendor,
which was so costly that it brought
about the overthrow of a dynasty, sent
Marie Antoinette and the King, as
well as countless others, to the seaf
fold, and let loose a revolution with
nil its horrors, is now in the posses
sion of two or three great English fami
lies, the gems unset and remounted
into necklaces and bracelets and tiaras
which figure now at the generality of
the Queen's drawing-rooms. The
bulk of the Empress Eugenie's gorge
ous jewels were bought by English
women; so will those of the Queen
Dowager of Spain, when the sale of
her gems takes place in Paris next
month. The other night Lady Cork
gave a fancy dress ball-a calico ball,
as they call this kind now, and Miss
Stephens, of 'ew York, appeared as
an Indian squaw, her dress, though
composed of calico, being decorated
with hundreds of feathers of the.
Rest kind procurable. Lady M de
ville, formerly of Fith avenue, went as
an Italian girl, anything but a simple
costume, and wore her fine long hair
hanging straight down her back. The
Princess of Wales was a Pompadour in
calico, but was resplendent with thee
sands and thousands of pounds' worth
of diamonds and pearls. The town is
fulljust now of lovely things, w
will be on exhibition here till
Monday, when they must be sent to
Paris for the opening day. Among
others is a complete set of china-
dinner, dessert, tea and blteakfast
-the finest ever made in England.
The best judges. declare the coloring
to be indistinguishable from Sevres
blue, while the landscapes on the des
sort plates are perfection. Let the cost
of the whole tell the rest. - The service
is worth $86,000-more than that,
really; the figure is 7,000 guineas.
It is for an Australian millionaire,
who was left £7,000,000 by his father.
The tea service so charmed the Queen
that she ordered it duplicated.
Mr. Talmage says if "Stewart's Fifth
avenue mansion were lifted into the
celestial city, glorified Lazarus would
be ashamed to enter it." Then Lazam
rus has got awfully stuck up since he
moved. Vew itorkl Churchman.
A Novel Feature
Presents itself to those who use Parker's
Hair Balsam, in the discovery of its
rare and remarkable merits. Many
have written us expressing their de
light in the fact that it works like a
charm. Its disinfectant properties in
chemical combination rendering it
healthful, cleansing and healing are
bearing fruit, and the beautiful hair
it produces, with the clean, healthy
scalp, entirely freed from Dandruff
and falling hair, are achievements for
which we have reason to feel proud.
A patron assures us that he has used
twelve different Hair Preparations and
that Parker's Hair Balsam surpassess
them all. To hair that has become
gray or faded, it restores that beautiful
natural color of youth, and produces a
vigor and luxuriance that surprises
every one. Buy a bottle from U. W.
MFclee and test its merits.
I amn prepared to furnish the citizens of
Monroe and surrounding country with Ice,
either wholesale or retail. Full weight
guaranteed, and extra pains taken in pack- 2
ing orders from the comntry.
June 7, 1878. Monroo, La.
Pictorial History of the World. Ii
Embracing full and authentic accounts
of every nation of ancient and mnodern
tieson, and including a history of the rise
and fall of the Greek and Roman Empires,
the growth of the nations of modern Eu
rope, the middle ages, the crusades, the
feudal system, the reformation, the discov
ery and settlement of the New World, etc.
It contains 627 line historical enigravings
and 12430 large double-column pages, and is
the mnost completo History of the World ,t
over published. It sells at sight. Send for
specimen pages and extra terms to Agents,
and see why it sells faster than any other
book. Address, NATIONAL. I'UnBLIIINO
Co., St. Louis, Mo.
Dodd, Brown & Co.
vs. No. 408.
Jlohne Bishop t Co. ot al.
Stato of Louisiana, Parish of Ouachita,
Fourtoeenth District Court.
Ily virtueo ofa li. ta. issued front the lion.
1 Ith District Court, in thoe above entitled
and xnumbered suit, I have seized and will
offer for sale at the door of tile Court Hlouse
in the city of Monroe, withini the hours
prescribed by law, on
Naturday, June 22, 1878,
the following described property, to-wit:
A certain linal judgment rendered in the
14th District C'ourt in and for the parish of
Onrachita, on the l1th day of March, 1870, in
thie suit entitled Laconia S. Berry and hus
band vs. F. WV. IHoutz, No.824 on the docket
of said court; said judgment being in favor
of Laconia S. lerry and against F.W. Houta
for tile sum of live hundred and one 1-100
dollars, with 8 per cent interest from the
24th of April, 18607. and cost of suit, together
i with all your rights, actions, claims and
Inortgages connected with or growing out
of said judgment.
Seized las the property of Laconia S. a
SBerry. r
3 Terms of sale: On twelvo nmonths' credit,
purchaser to give Ironnl with approved so- I
curity. T. P. tI(lCHARDON, t
r 3t Sheriff.
t , LEGAL..
r S R's 1'S SALE._ -
it Levy & Clark
vs. No. 1130.
W. H. H. Mullin.
8. Meyer
vs. y No. 1145.
W. H, H. Mullin.
SState of Louiiana Parish of Ouaohita,
Parish Court.
By virtue of two writs of ferl faolas is
sued from the Hon. Parish Court in and
for said pariah and State, in the above on
titled and numbered suits. I have sezled
and will offer fr sale at the door of the
~ ounrt House in the olty of Monroe, within
I, the our s preribed by law on
a tourdasy, June ltat, 1878,
the fllowi,g described property, to-wit :
SA lot of ground aituated in the city of
of Monroe, in said parish and State, in.Stubb'
d railroad addition to Monroe, being lot
number one in msquare A, fronting on D
n tan srstreet 4175t100 ibet, beginning at the
Scorner of Deslard and Hall streets, runualn
t along said Deasrd street 41 75-'100 fe
thenoe Dsoutrwady atrin ht angls with
DeSard street one hundredI and rgnty. llht
8- 7-100 feet, thence westerly and parallel
oh with Deia atrd street 76 60-100 feet to Hl
street., and thence in a straight line to the
place of beginning, with the buildings and
i- improvements thereon. Also, lots number
d five, six, seven and eight in square num
her sixteen of Hart's addition, being the
lower half of said square, in the city of
If Monroe.
0 Seized as the property of defbndant, W.
H. H. Mullin, and will be sold to satisfy
csaid writs and cost
h Terms of sale, cash, with the benefit of
n appraisement.
6t Sheriff.
Hugh Yongue a State of Louisiana,
S vsa. No. 1239. Parish of Onachita,
a Abe I. Scriber. J 14th District Court.
s By virtue of a i. fa. issued from the Hon.
14th DIstrict Court in the above entitled
and numbered suit. I have seized and will
offer for sale at the door of the Court House
it the. city of Monroe, within the hours
prescribed by law, on
S Saturday, July O, 1878,
Sthe bfollowing described property, to-wit:
A tract o land situated in the parish of
Oualthila described as confirmation B, 412,
*to William Dawmon, on ast aide of Bayou
n DBSard, in township No. 18. north range
. No. 4 and 5 east, contaningn four hundred
h Tan meoor orleas, together with all the
imiovementm thereon.
ad will be sold to satisfy said it. th. and
Termaof ale, cash, with the benefit of
tl ap aisem.
Pal T6p. . RICHARDSON. Sheriff.
a. s. Whited
/ vs. No. 1062.
Horace Gooch and T. P. Richardson. Sh'i.
I State of Louisiuana, Parish of OnacLiea,
rio- Parish Court.
at IBy virtue of a. f. issued frolum thle lon..
SParish Court, ll the above entitled and
SI numbered suit, I have seied and will offer
t, for sale at the door of the Court lHouse in
g the city of Monroe, withoin the hours pro
Sscribed by law, on
S o Saturday, June 8th, 1878,
r. the following described property, to-wit:
n One gray mare mule inamed 'Tpay y, and
.one blackhorse mule named Jack.
Seized as the property of J. L. Moore, and
will be sold to satsfy said . fa. an.d costs.
;h Terms of sale, cash, with the boneilt of
Id pt T.rame P. RICHARDSON. Sheriff.
Arrivals and Departureas of the Malls
From Monroe to Vicloksbur-Carrying
all mail matter for the Western, Eastern,
.-- Pscific States, and New Orleanl--Arrivos
Sdaily at 2 p. m. Departs daily at 6l a. s.
From Shreveport to Monroe-Arrives
1Y daily at 6 p.m. Departs daily at 6 a. in.
,e- Fronm Motieello, irk. via llastrop to
a Monroe-Arrives at 11 a. in. every day ox
In cept Saturday. Departs at 4 p. is. daily
it except Saturday.
Prom nt rrisonburg to Monroe--Arrives
STuesdays. Thursdays and Saturdays at 60
lr p. m. Departs Mondays, Wednesdays anld
y Fridays at 6 ai. m.
ff From Cmsden,Ark.,to Monroe--Arrives
SMondays, Wednesdays rlid lFridaysat (I t,.
nr n Departs Tuesdays, Thursdays lnrd pat
d. urdays at 6 a. us.
in From lmilslboro to, Monroc--Arrives
id Tuesdays and l'ridaysa at Oi i. sn. I)DeartsW
WVtedseasdys nlsd ,Satslrllyss sLt (E1i. ill.
S rome I.lnt Creek to Monlroe--Arri'nos
10 Jt'stslrdya tL (I Ip. Ilr. llepars ctli tyts ilt
II Il a. ln.
aI From New Orleans to Monroe, via
a Oanchita Itiver-Arrives Matulrlays sit 9
a. sis. Doparts ataLIrdays sita Ii. iii.
It. RiAY, Ja., 1'. M.
V .1OWlR AND VItEIl'ETAli1,I't Sl.EIiI
Are lisantod by a million pl fiilo ins A I55r
ofr i:e. Moo
1ILt Vi'k'..s (/atoic-hIO I() llustratiloss, onlly
k- 2 coats.
Vick's IudItt/rittdL MonlrIhy Afrtrristc--:2
pages, flino illlstrntlio,,s, sutli dol,r,d pIsito
In ealch nsttslsor. I'rico,, $1.25 a year; live
- coOsies for $.5.
colits ill papl,or :ovrs; wiLth lslogiLt slo,ut
covers, $1i.
All Nsy jsssblications asreo prissted Ini 1]ng
I. listh andt (iecrllatl.
Address. JAMIS VI VIC,
is Itocelsster, N. Y.
I hIavo for salo a comnpleto neowspaper oflico, consiating of throee preses, type, oeases,
.tandsH, Ilmponilig ltonliso, paper cutter rand all other material required to priall, a seven
oltlllill i|,wapaler. lhllo Ilownapaor piross Is a power presn, in splendid order, and is
oliroentezl by this followllg cot:
Threa Is abundance of typo to Lot might pages of matter, with a liberal auppl of job
and display typo inr additionl, s the whole is In perfeOt order. The mLterlal can be
roemoveml and a paper iasuoi readily within telt days from. the time the offime i et up.
lihe prme anid material are tln, .a.rln wltl, wicth the late Louiriaus IteUllaneer was
printed. and will bea old itL less tlan, Onoe-halt th)i original coat. D)llvery will be made
tihe nmoseit a sale is oillsctrto. u d- "l'$ rlm li)beral and eamsy.
MonroA, La., Marcsh 24, 137. G. W. RcCRANIE.
The elegant pasenger and mail steamr,
].B A xa g .....................Master,
Leaves New Orleans every Wesnaesday
and connects ever turda at Monroe
wilth the very light rasteamer
For OCamden where she will arrive
Monda, mornlon, malngE elan eamtim
Ort the Pe D_ o s resot etnin
will leave Camden Oevry Monday at isa.
and arrive at Monroe next dq b ye o'uoelt
P. n., there maL laes conanetio with
Railroad for Vika ¶tbIs hr.Shrew
port, La., and atmerb t Niw Orlgrs.
Fo r ht, passage, or further inh a
tion, apply to - -W. UBLANEE
usit Ouahita River Packet
No. 2 Common S. New Osias
Or to D. W. CHANDLER, Aget,
.. T. CHIDERTER, (lon'l Sup's
February8,1875. O Ark.
Ou ne e elta 2v ws fo s av d dm are . I W eI)
Ota~eAt Csf U. aMa Jtehd.
Leaves New Odrleas EverL ateui,.,
For Ouaohita City, Monroe,
all Town landings on Black ad tt
rivera. The boat will reserve the rM to
refuse any landing exept mail lahl,
Joa IIo 1onE, J. V. JSpoanow
The John Wilson a entirely new bas
has splendid passenger ooomms m,
and will run In the uachita river durtlao
the entire season. lse conneUtions mni
with boats in all tributary streams.
November 2, 1877.
Sp.m. 6a.m. Monroe.....
2" 10 " FBForvllK e ...1l5 1.05
Sa.On. 5p.m. Vienna ....... «80 .0
2 11 WalnutCr'k.4.A0 1,80
12 p.m. 12 ArcadLs. ...... 00 3.
9 " 8a.n. Mt.Lebanoa..6.0
4 7 ' Minden ...... ..
10 a.m. 12 In. Fillmore ..... 00 e0
i " 4 p.m. Shreveport.10.00 Y.0o
Freight and passengers regl red at the
omeo at the Monroe House.
Aug. 24, 1877. Superintandent.
New Orleans and Bayou Bartheleaww
Repuler l ahet.
The new and elegant passenger steamer,
Wnm. Wentzeu, Maaler n Loe , Cler ak.
Makeo regular through tripe from Ngw
Orleans to the UpperOuuahita. TIheC.sA
8. has superior passenger aeommodations.
good ifre, and nmaea her trips with speed
and on time.
Connects with the now and very light
draught steamler "D. STEIN" for points
on the Upper Bartholomew.
January 18, 1878.  
T. PUIRaz., Notay Pablie.
HExchango on St. Louis, New York and
Noew Orleans, in aus to suit, andti olleo
tiot, e p wromptly attended to in Monroe,
'u'reuntot l.,`.relorville, Lasmtrop, Ouachitl
(City. CofIIUI)a,i. A.
lttorost allowed on deposits at the fol
lowlt.g r.tars: On sumll from 1 upwards,
rtUtt+t.ltllg in batlik for three mlontlhs, 4 per
4,4lIt per tullltln ; six monllths, U per cent
Orderts olclted for nerehandlis of any
dl.criptlont, to bo lillod at manufacoturer a
AUgust 17, 1877. Om
IraviIng the oontract to sprinkle the
tots, Il have arramtgTnenta made to sup
ply fiaunlles with watrer by the brrel
thirogllhout the summuer at customary
price.. All orders left with Mr.O'Kolly, or
at mty wood-yard. will be promptly filled.
Monroeo, April 12, 1878.
Ofleo with Sholars A Key.. 7:tf

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