MONROE. LA.. APRI/ 1,8 ' 1 !.6
Judge Story's Advite to a Young
When e'er you speak, romember every
Standls not on eloquence, but stands on
Pregnant in matter,' in expression brief,
Let every sentence staud With bold rollot ;
On triing points, nor time nor talents
A sadeoese to learning and to taste p
Nor G/s' With pomapous phrase, nor e'er
PoUstaights.belong to reasoning prose.
Loeso d4olgatti6 mnas deceive the Orowd,
And i oi. miore atrikling s it grows more
Bak sober sense rejects it with disdain.
As nought but empty noise and weak as
The froth of words, the' schoolboy's vain
Of boolks and -al his stock ins rede ;
The part conceits, the canning trilcks Cid
Of low attorneys, strung in long array;
The maenmly Jeat, the petnlant reply,
That eblatera on. and ear's not 'how.nor
Stud iosaoid nworthy th themes to sean,
They sink the speaker and disFrasg toe
Like the false lights by fying shadows
Scare mmen wlhenprsent,'and forgot when
Uqhewi*t jdignity; exponnd with grace
EnBdi'geand of reasoning in its time and
Let otder reign throughout-eoach topi
Nor urgea !power too little, or-too hnuch.
Give each-strong thought its most attrac
In diition clear and yet severely true ;
And as the arguments in splendor grow,
Let each reflect its light on all below.
When to the close arrived, make no delays
By petty flonrishes, or verbal plays,
But sum the whole in one deep, solemn
Like a strong current hastening to the
"I ACKNOWLEDGE THE CORN."
The Hon. Charles A. Wickliffe,
member of Congress from Kentucky,
was the first who made this remark,
which has now become a popular
phrase, in reply to an argument for
protection made by the Hon. Andrew
Stewart, from Pennsylvania.
Mr. Stewart was in Congress when
Henry Clay and Daniel Webster were
there and advocated protection. In
1828, fifty years ago, th; sabject of pro
teetion was before Congress. Mr.
Stewart was trying to show that far
mers were purchasing foreign agricul
tural productions in the form of goods,
while they left their own produce at
home without a market, and observed
that Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky sent
their haystacks, cornfields, and fodder
to New -York and Philadelphia for
M. Wicklilie, of Kentucky, jumped
up and said :
"Why, that is absurd. Mr. Speakers
I call the gentleman to order. He is
stating an absurdity. We never send
hay stacks or cornfields to Now York
"Well," said Mr. Stewart, ",what do
you send ?"
"Why, horses, mules, cattle, hogs."
"Well," continued Mr. Stewart,
"what makes your horses, mules, eat- t
tle and hogs? You feed a hundred
dollars worth of hay to a horse, you
just animate and get upon the top of
your haystack and ride It off to mar- c
ket. And how is it with your cattle? B
You make one of them carry fifty dol- t
lars worth of hay and grass to to he
"I rickon that's so," replied Mr.
"And now Mr. Wicklifft," continued e
Mr. Stewart, "you send a hog worth I
ten dollars to an Eastern market, how
much corn does it take at thirty-three s
cents per bushel to fatten It?"4
"Why, thirty, bushels." -
"Then you put that thirty bushels of a
corn into theshape of a hog, and make c
it walk off to the Eastern market."
Mr. Wickliffe jumped up and said :
"Mr. Speaker, I acknowledge the s
THE NEXT CENSUSn.
General Walker, Superintendent of
the next census, tells a reporteor of the
New Haven Register that the maint
body of the work will be undertaken
next fall. Thert *will be two or three
months of preparhtlon, and the census
Itself will be taken In a month's time.
The statistical matter In reference to
the population of cities and towns he
will give the public in a very short
time. The last ceunus he gave in print
ea form in 1872; this time the period
wll be much shorter. He contraste
this work with previous censuses which
were of little practical value. The cen
sus taken in 1860 was nominally pub
lished in 1867, but really not till 1868.
The eeasnm taken in 1850 was not
published till 1859. There was nothing
but historical interest to work done In I
that way. The country was growing
and the population changing so rapidly
that such censaues 'wee tae totar the
actual state of the country when pub
lished. The neW, eennon law, he said,
pat extra work upon the sperinten
dent. The month the cetdus was be
ing takesn .ht likened to a baittle, when
the Geeeral must be at his head.
quarters. atvlIO taken onte ceentas he
was better qualiled to take another,
for he knew wihat improvements to
make. 'his was one reason why ho
could compUitbhe ceaseus much more
apidly than bebre. When the work
was being done he could be at Wash
Ington with his fingers.on the telegraph
keyes, so that if there were a break
here or there it could: instantly be rO- I
paired.-N. Y. 'Iibune..
Inhospitable Reception of the Southern
Negroes on the Conines of Kansas.
KANSAs CITY, April 8, 1879.
Two hundred and fifty colored' peo
pie arrived here yesterday from the
South on a river steamer. They are in
a very destitute condition. This arri
val swells the number to about twelve
hundre4. 'W hat to do withtbhese peo
ple has become' a serious question.
They have. landed on Kansas soil, Just
west o0ithe State line, and inside of the
limits of the city of Wyandotte. The
peopli of Wyandotfe cannot aupport
theri, and the authorities ofKansas do
not seem to care for theh.: They have
no money, and seem ipgliy no friends.
The' Tlmns heipondent went out to
the camp to-day and found the poor col
ored people in a state of alarm. They
say the people of Wyandotte threaten
to shoot them if they don't leave the
Mace. They say It is Impossible to
leave, as they have no money. l
leader, or "deacon," of the colony de
clares they were promised an award
from the government of 100 acres of
land. A circular had been distributed
throughout the Southern States, which
distinctly spelified that there was
landed estates waiting the colored man
in Kansas. In response to the circu
lar the large majority of the darkies
had come West. Now that they had
arrived the promises were not fulfilled,
and the agent who was to carry them
into the realization of their hopes had
gone. This is the condition of the dar
kies at present. They have no money,
and meagre protection from the weath
er. In reply to the question as to what
they proposed doing, the "deacon"
looked as if he was called upon to crack
a conundrum, but said that all they
wanted was to get back to their homes
in the South. If they could only get
back, theycould get enough to eat and
wear from the Southern people. He
said that three or four of their number
had been sick since their arrival in
Kansas, and they attribute the cause to
the drinking of the Western water.
The Wyandotte people announced a
meeting to be held on Saturday night,
but if it was carried out it was in secret.
A gentleman of that city, who is quite
Indignant at Kansas City and St. Louis,
says that from a reliable person and
good authority he learned that the re
spective councils of the two Missouri
cities hlld bribed the captains of the
boats, and by strategy had pushed the
boats to Kansas landings. The indig
nant Wyandotter said that they were
determined to check the negroes from
landing in WVyandotte or coming to
that place, unid they would levy a tax
upon every individual darkey of five
hundred dollars if it were necessary.
After doing this they would arm them
selves and enforce whatever enactment
they made. The darkies are leaviung
slowly, in various directions, and are
trying to secure employment.
The President and Mr. Evarts are
said to be invited to the next fair in
Governor Talbot, of Massachusetts,
is said to be extremely democratic; he
sits with open doors and receives every
body with kindness.
Speaker Randall has some claim to
be considered a numismatist. In his
collection he has a specimen of every
gold coin which has been coined in
lilhu Burritt loft property amount
ing to about $8,000. Some of the land
will ho sold, and a part of the pro
ceeds given to the American peace
society, of Boston, and to the New
Britain agricultural society.
Lord Beaconfield's health, it is as
serted, Is far from good ; indeed, at the
late royal wedding he was obliged to
remain seated, only raising himself
and appearing to do it with some diffi
culty when the queen entered.
The Marquis Tsing, the now Chlinese
ambassador to England and France,
speaks and writes English fluently, and
has some knowledge of French. He
has been accompanied to London by
hit wife and throoe children.
Of William Iowltt this strange and
happy thing is said : "IIe was one of
thoec rare men of whom we might say
that had hoto liveover again he would,
apart from mistakes to which humani
ty is liable, repeat the life which has
just closed so peacefully."
Victoria, crown princess of Germany,
is remarkably fond of horses. 1Vhen
she arrived at the Charing Cross sta
lion not long ago, where her two
brothers were waiting to meet her, sihe
was presently discovered patting the
beautiful horses attached to the royal
carriages and addressing them cheerily.
Thiers was a man of enormous ambi
tion. His mother, who early discov
ered this characteristic in her son, once
said to a friend: "-Adolpo will never
go afoot. He will catch on behind the
wagon, then he will work forward on
to the seat, throw out the driver and
seize the reins himself." The states
man had, however, a high sense of
personal dignity--so high that he at
tached little importance to more titles.
He said once: "I cannot understand
how, when one has the good fortune to
benamed Benjamin Disraell, he can
bepossessed with the desire te be called
Our happiness does not consist in be
ing without passions, but in having
Scontrol of them.
BEWARE,: OF BOGUS AGENTS
AND SPURIOUS MACHINES !
Family Sewing Machine
NOW SELLINO AT THE
EAT ENCTNIS 6 $ 30 LuS 1IAU fmE uMc.
THE E.ST IN THEI WORLD!
282,812 Machines Sold in 1877.
The east Always Wins in the Long
Run ! Buy Only the Genuine !
Beware of Cbunterfeits!
We submit to any candid reader, that a
machine whose sales steadily increase
through years of adversity and unparalleled
depression in business, while tile sales of
every competitor fail off heavily year by
year, MdUST BE THEI nss MACHINE. NO
SINoER machine is genuine without our
trade mark (given above) stamped on the
arm of the.machine.
Mr. J. E. Behen is no longer our agent
and cannot supply the public with genuine
Afachines s old on the lease or installment
THE SINGER MFG. CO.,
176 WVabhington St.. Vicksburg. Miss.,
W. . 8STOwans, Manager.
Address J. H. STEEL, Monroe, La
OUACHIIITA LIVERY STrABLE,
VALENTINn F. VOGH, PInoPRaroR,
Cor. Third and De&iard Streets, Afonroe, La.
i . i ,
HIorses, bullggied and'h8ck ':ke~otfr'ihro.
Horseos and mules bonght and sold. (ood
lots and sheds for drovers contnated with
the stable. Horses and mules boarded at
reasonable terms. Personal attention paid
to feeding all stock.
p, Bastrop and Farmerville stage office
at this stable. March 29. 1878.
J G. SANDERIS,
(GRAND STREET, MONROE, LA.,
HIARDWVARIE, G ROCIEtIES, DRY 1OODP
(IEN RA L PLANTATION EUPPLIES
AND IMPOIErtR OF
LANDIETHI'S iGARDEN SEED.
KEnEPs CONWTANTLY ON HAND
LIMN:, CEMENT AND PLASTER.
AILRO AN AsSORTFM.NT OF
WA(GONH, WLIEELBARIROWS, PLOWS.
August 17, 1872. 48:tf
HENRY K(5On. .1. F. W~ETEI..
DIalers inl all kitnds of
i)OUSELIIt)ID I'FURN IT UT It E,
COFFINS, ('otFIIN TI:IMMINGS. atc.
Furniturl roepaired, or alado to order, and
satisfaetLiol guaraznte.ed. All orders for
FFnrlitllro Il,'onllly attended to. Coflins
supplied ort .holL notieo, with services of
Undertaker, if desi red.
Store anlld shop on (-lrandll street, opposite
McFe'oo's drug store. An inspection of our
work and firnitull:e is rspecetfully invited.
January 1, 1579. ly
t RItAND S'IIRIEET, MONROE, ILA.
I[Etiabi shod 1847.]
The l'rolriuiotor uauroes his nlany friouds
asld onllnOII)R that ho will counitantlv keep
ol handld tio tiet and best branlds or
Win.es, Liquors amItI Cigars,,
All of which will be served with piromnpt
nILoss alld pitolenosJr
.TJanuar' I, 1571.
Torlltms, $2.00 per Day.
TiE MONROE HOUSE,
.Jamckaon troot, Monroo, La.,
NEVW MARKNE HOUSE.
JosErP MLL.ER has opened a Butcher
Shop a few doors from H. O'Kelly's, where
he will keep constantly on hald a supply
of Beef. Mutton, Sausage, itc., from tle beet
stock the countryaifol-ds.
Monroe, La., March 7, 1879.
SHOLARS & KEY,
DE SIARD ST.. MONROE. LA..
'tAVE EXCLUSIVE SALE FOR THIS SECTIOOT" OF TIDE
CELEBRATED MILBURN WAGON
GULLETT'S COTTON GIN, WITH SELF-FEEDER ATTACHED,
DEALERS IN CHOICE
FAMILY GROCERIES, PRODUCE, BOOTS, SHOES,
July 20, 1878.
DRUGS! DRUGS !
JOHN A, MOORE,
De SIARI)T STREET, MONROE, LA.,
- DEALER IN -
Drgss,Chel icals, Stationery, Paints,Oils, Etc.;
BRANDY, WHISKY AND WINE, FOR MEDICINAL PURPONEsB.
An entire new stock is offered for sale. Nothing deteriorated, or stale; but ALL rFnIr I
A cordial invitation is extended to all to inlpect my stock of Drugs, etc.
fLPhysicians' precriptions accurately compounded at all hours, day or light. fS
January 1, 1879. JOHN A. MOORE.
H. KINDER MANN
DeSIARD STREET. MONROE, LA.,
DEALEIR IN CHOICE
Family Groceries, Wines, Liquors,
Crockery, Shelf-Hardware, Notions, Etc.
C. C. L EB TW7" I M,
Bernhardt Building, DeSiard St., Monroe, La.,
- DEALER IN -
T(obacco, Cigars, Cannedcl l'ir-its, 13n.cons,
r Flonr, Sugallýil-t,ait, Mhicker-el, Nuts,i4
fRaisins, Canidic~s, Iltc.
STi ulldersignled offers for sale an entire now stock of Fa':mlily (:ro'amies, recently
r purchased, which will he sold at the lowest c:ual ligulres. I is sitor is on DeSlaind street,
next door to Kindermann's, whero he will Im pleased to wait upon his customers and
sell them groceries at priee as low as any in this imarket.
,a - Ladios are spcially invited to call.
January 10, 1879. C. C. LEWIS.
OORNER GRAND AND GRAMMONT STS., MONROE, LA.,
BOOKS, STATIONERY, MUSIC, NOTIONS,
Gla.us, Willow and lVooden 1Vare, Tobacco and Cigar,.
& CO'S EYE-GLASSES.
OILS, NE)D.LES ANVD AT1"ACIIEXNTS ,Oll ALLL MA CHIt SIF..
Mir. Milton has charge of thie Gun and Sewing Machine shop in rear o" store.
All work guarantted.
PROMPT, NEAT AND CIHEAP,
OUACHITA TELEGRAPH OFFICE.
LOUISIANA STATE UINIVERSIITY
AGRICULTURAL AND MEtIIANICAL
BATON ROUGE, LA.,
Is now in successful operation, with good
prospect of a large patronage.
Session begins, by law, October 5 and
ends July 4.
_aIciitiies for Intruction-Very good : an
experienced 1Facpiity, now of tour rofes
sora-the nulmber expecrtd soon to be in
creased; much philosophical nuid'heimleal
apparatus; good appliances for instruction
in Engineering; large mnusonuma of Natural
History ; a library of fourteen thousand
volulnes, anid a good equipmnent of small
arms and artillery for military', exercises.
Efforts are also nmauking to get in.xeadt4qls
W'orkshops and an Experimental Farm,
for which 120 acres of good land &avebee6
(ourse of ,Study embraces a wide field of
literature and science,; andsparents will
select the studies which they may wish
their sons to pursue.. The miltear exer
cises are raniked as studies, only oh4i zy
on the cadets who are quartered ni the
University building and optional with
other students, who board in Baton Rouge.
To become "student" or "cadet," Is optiln
al with the parent. ,
Admrision granted to young men and
youths not under fourteen ,yease oe age,
who are proficient in the branches ., a
common English education. They can nu
ter at any timeno during the session, and be
charged only from date of entrance. Stu
dents may be residents'f othe, Stnes:'
j rState (or beneficiary) cadets. aPnt.
be received until the Legislature makes an
appropriatlon to pay their expenses. -
pJdpensa.-Tuitlon and the use oflibrary
and apparatus are absoluntely free. Stu
dents can lind good bodairding in Baton
Rouge for about 15 a month; and. those
who form "messes" can maintain them
selves for $0 to $8 a month.
E.pense for a Military Cade.--Fixed ex
penses per month-Board lodlging iand aer
vant attendance, $12 washing andameend
ing, .2 5;, fuel and lights, 50 cents; leelical
attendance, $1; total, $16; or for theseslosi'
of nine months $144; or at that rate for part
of session. Payable monthly in advance.
Contingent expenses per session-eatima
ted-uniformn clothing. $47; text-booes apd
stationery, $15; medicines, $5; breakases
and contingencies, $5 ; total, $72. Pable
#44 on entrance, balance 124 January 1. In
ease of withdrawal from the 'nstitution
cadets will be charged only for the.timeo
attendance, except that there will be no re
mission of foes for the last two monthsot
Location healthy, and desirable for d:lei
cate youths who mnay not be able to staind
a colder climate.
For further iinformation, address'
D. F. BOYD. President.
Ayer's Oathartic - .IIh,
Strw all the Purposes of a FamiyIPhylc.
and r ourin Costive iesa. area
iousnea, Dry. Tumlorla. Wo "s,
Neal'te'3 moat ef
tbctive sa l eonge.
are mildbt f
fectual in their
the bowels surely
, and witheut pain:
.4lthouob gel t!e
in their operation,
they are still tie
moe tlhreuge l and
tic medicine that can be eniployed: cleans
ing the stomach and bowels, and even the
blood. In small doses of one pill a day,
they stimulate the digestive organs and
promote vigorous health.
AYro sS PIrLS have been known for
!; ore than a quarter of a century, and have
lobtained a world-wide reputation for their
,;virtues. They correct diseased action in
the several assimilative organs of the
body, and are so composed that obstuc
tions within their range can rarely with
stand or evade them. Not only do they
cure the every-day complaints of every
body, but also formidable and dangerous
diseases that have baffled the best of
human skill. While they produce power
ful effects, they are, at the same, time, the
safest and best physic for children. By
their aperient action they gripe much less
than the common purgatives, and never
give pain when the bowels are not inflamed.
They reach the vital fountains of the blood,
and strengthen the system by freeing' it
from the elements of weakness.
Adapted to all ages and conditions in
all climates, containing neither calonmel
nor any deleterious drug, these Pills may
be taken with safety by anybody. Their
sugar-coating preserves them ever fresh,
and makes them pleasant to take; while
being purely vegetable, no harm can arise
from their use n any quantity.
Dr. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.,
Prratlenl ind s nialtlal aChemist.
SOLD) BY ALL DItUGOISTS3 EVEIYWEIE.
Is determained not to be undersold ian
Saddles and Harness.
Siugle buggy harness, $12; double buggy
harness *20; saddles, $2.50 to PO$204 bridtes,
6le to i ; wagon breeching, 41.60 to $8. All
of the best oak-tanned leather land gullaraln
teed hand-nLade. 29-Iun
AND FURNITURE REPAIRING.
-The undorsigned respectfully inforuni the
,ublih that he has Inow onl hand a well se
ected stock of Office and Honusclold Fu.s,
ttr'e, Woodenr coflr , fetanlic Burial LsAkets,
&Ow I eTritingi strh a i lrandlls, 1Vte.
c*rs,' etc. Terlllms, (iaslh. Store on Graud
street, neaor the C'ourthlouse.
J. E. PETERS.
Monroe, La., March 18. 1878. n2t-tf
OLD NEWSPAPERS .
FOR SALE AT THIS OFFICE.
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