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The Ouachita telegraph. (Monroe, La.) 1865-1889, May 26, 1888, Image 1

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034336/1888-05-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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Dr. A. SE. ýSHOLARým
Oils, Varnishes, Dye Stuffs, Glassware,
Putty, Pens, Ink, Paper, Envelopes, Lamps and Chimneys.
Pure Wines and Liquors for Medicinal Purposes.
-- WVholesale and Retail Dealer in -
Drn goo, Boots, Sles als, &c.,
Nos. 22, 21 and 26 GRAND STREET,
M rOrION-, - - - - "A.
The attention of the Trade is called to his well selected stock of
All Lines Complete.
Call and examine the stock and price of' goods. $' All mail orders filled with care
and dispatch.
Ofersl the following specialties at prices to suit everybody : Edi
--0--- ofe
Shot Guns, R(fles, Pistols, Catridges, Shells rles
AND- att
8I& Goods sold as represented or money returned. -g bee
. II. RILL.S, 15 Grand iStreet, M1onroe, La tbi
S- -~-- -- - cat
IIHARRISON HIERRING, - - - - Proprietor res
All Kins Pine, Cypress, Walnut & Ash iumbier,
-- AND - Sri
ian- Orders left at Mill or Opera Iouse will meet with prompt atltention. a de
Box 40, rMoonroo, La. te
Established 1867! Established 1867 wt
%To. 0 CG-rancn Stroet, lVtonroo, Ea.
Ch'ronos, .uto/ralph s lob uis, 'aer ooksl , Aierr/p Pituroes, On
1-i'a, es, K ,obs, Cords, ,, Artist's. Material, th
JI'ire, Glass, loil Mirlrors, ...ro i'edes, etc., etc.,
Photos In oil or water colors. Elnlarging old pictures a specialty. Pictures framedl
to order.  P'ictures taken regardless of weather. ~ Srr
Corner DeSiard and Hall Sis., - - -- WIMONROE, LA. ra
i-----A- E IN" - to
Gl-enera1 ýlV/ero-hnancdise, "
Hlave received in the FISH TINE-- - . I.\ i1N.(')OtI S GOODS-
Sat Broaklfast M k iirlrI . .r  sa dl ():t Meal,
e0- Cod Fisih, r" Navy Beai,
)-,@- White Fish, I Grieen Pea., i
SHolland Ilerrin. rb uckwhea,
r--r Dried Herring, :.r' Barley,
;,0- (Camedl Salhont ,Pe- Grits,
- Lobster. z' Rice. 'r
K''" " Macklerel. Sarldtines. ,i. Saigo.
- They Ihave also received ('atilornia ('aInned (Goodis, Raniiln, n.I Orun . " I
Cir Currants, (itrol. Apples, Oranges, o('oc l .uts, and other -SS
(- oods too Numerous to Menltiol. U
Southern carriage Factory,
1I 1rlIR' ANDI F"EEDT S'TAI11 a,1:
The uindersigned will do all Kinds of work in ?l-iinl|'actl i ring and leplaliring N
Carriages, Biuggiek, HacLs. Cii'. 10e is also prepared to do, all kindsl of hilaeksnithii g At t
reasolnable ra:tes.
Ilorses alid buggies kept for hlire. Stocl k l:eplt by the ilay, wcek oir 11iOIlI at
reasonable rates. F. ENI)tPM.
P101RU1I ] lTOI
--A.0 I -
28 DeSiard Street. 28
Dealers in Imported and Domestic Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
D. (G. TIOI'SDALE. . II. 11101 DA.'
Is known by these marked pernliarities a
1. A feeling of weariness atnd pains in the
2. Bad breath, bad taste In the mouth,
and furred tongue.
3. Constipatlon, witht occasional attacks
of diarrhea.
4. lteadacho. In the front of the head;
nausea, dizziness, and yellowness of
L. Heartburn, loss of appetite.
0. Distention of the stou aht and bowels
by wind.
. )lDepression of spirits, and great melan
rholy, with lassitnde and a disposition
to leave everything for to-morrow.
A natural flow of Bile from the Liver
is essential to food health. Whenl this
Is obstructed It results in
which, if neglected soon leads to serious
diseases. iinnuons Liver teguliatorexerts
: Inost felleltous i n fluenee over every kind
,of biliousness. It restores the Liver to
proper worklng order, regulates the secre
t.ollon of bile and puts the digestive organs
in suclh conditioln Ithat they cat do their
Ilest work. After taki |ng thit n llodi ine ano)
Une wilt say, "1 ant biltiulse."
"luave een sblcct tn is evelre stpell of Con
gestlon of Ihe livcr, nd .oate been in the Ihait of
takineg from l 5 to o gnr..n of caiomli which , ol
artlly laid me tp for three or follr days. Lately I
have been ttking Sillnlolstiver Rcgdator.
witich gave me rcliefwithout any interrtpltion to
tria.r."--J. ]ti,., tiliddleport, Ohio.
las our s stamp in red on front of Trapper
J. IU. Zeill & Co.. hlladelphia, Ia.
Editor Labouchere Tells an Interesting Clo!
Thing or Two. the
[By Cable Special to the Times-Star.] bat
LONDON, May 16.-Did Cromwell son
write Milton's poems? The alt is full
of cryptograms and Donnllyan discove- not
ries just now. Having devoted some as
attention to the Shakepeare-Bacon con- ant
troveray-for which I am proud to say cor
I -have received an autograph acknowl- tea
edgement from Mr. Donnelly-I have the
been favored with a great many comn thl
munications from rival discoveries. I ski
think the best of these is a communl- Th
cation from a gentleman who has found kn
out that '"Paradise Lost" was really of
written by Oliver Cromwell. The case fir
for Oliver Cromwell is to my mind Ir- spi
resistibly strong. ap
John Mtlton, as every schoolboy to
knows was the Protector's secretary. ea!
Cromwell occupied his leisure moments mi
in dictating to him the great Christian fir
epic. It would have been fatal to Crom- th
well politically and especially with his or
army to have been known as a poet. In
The thing was therefore kept secret. li1
My information supposes that on his is
death bed Oliver Cromwell charged ca
Milton to burn the manuscript. The Bi
temptation, however, was too much for th
the honest Puritan and he brought the by
work out in his own name. I have th
not space to go into the evidence. But hc
there are one or two points which will ou
strike every reader. Milton certainly yr
wrote light verses as a young man, but
nothing which indicates the serl, in
ousness of the purpose of the author of vi
"Paradise Lost." Further light is th
thrown on his character by the well at
known fact that he was the last under- or
graduate subjected to corporal plaish- p(
ment ateither University. Finally the ag
prior evidence is clinched by a crypto- di
gram like that of Donnelly. My cor- di
respondent wisely refrains from telling at
all he knows on this point. But it in
will set people to thinking, I fancy, to si
hear that there is not a page of t he "Pa- e'
radise Lost" in which every letter that m
forms the name of Oliver Cromwell is at
not to be found. it
A New York special says : The lay- gi
ig of the corner-stone of the new ci
Catholic university at Washington tl
takes place on the 24th of this month. tI
'l'he event will be made doubly inter. ci
esting by the bestowal by the Pope of a
the golden rose upon Miss Mary a
( wendolen Caldwell of this city, whose o
gift of $300,000 was the nucleus in the e,
movement which resulted in the es- I.
tablishment of what promises to be a L
great seat of learning. The golden i
rose was given a few years ago to Mrs. r
Ellen E. Sherman, wife of General v
Sherman, for her zeal in promoting u
the interests of the Catholic Indian I
missions in the west. Miss Caldwell I
ig will be the second woman in this coun- I
t try to receive such recognition from
at htome. The Caldwell family is from
Kentucky, Miss Caldwell's mother
having been a sister of John C. Breeak
inridge, formerly vice president of the
United States. tier uncle is ltev.
Robert Breckinridge, a well-known
Presbyterian divine in Kentucky.
The Washington Critic tells this in
teresting anecdote of Chief Justice
elect Fuller:
Mr. Fl.uller, who has been nominated
Sor Chief Justice of the Supreme Court,
8 was once a legislative reporter at the
Maine capital. On one occasion he
I made a wager that on the following day
'S. in his report, he would put a Shakes
pearean phrase in the mouth of every
.E. member of the House who spoke. lie
did it, even to the member who made
the motion to adjourn. On the day fol
lowing the IIouse was so piesed with the
work of the young reporter that it grew
- magnanimous and voted him an extra
", supply of pencils and rubbers. lie was
; called out from his work, compliment
ed and called upon for a speech.
Womea's Complexion-The Advantages strenj
of Rathiag. alster
[Philadelphia Times.] meat
The women of to-day age more pad with
more learning the value of beauty: not wblh
merely beauty of form ast of face, but blood
the beauty of health and the cbarie at- marr
tained by a womanly, .geatle dispoal- Mi
sltlon. Long diatribes have been writ Ioto:
ten on how the fashionable girl was disco
cared for. Most of them display will
little knowledgeof the set that is sup- Just t
posed to practice the art of earing for corn;
beauty or else positive ignorance of the it's I
art itself. If the fashionable mother the b
only "allowed the beauty sleep, the lock
bath and the rubbing to the daughter entir
already "out" she.would display very I thl
little care, for thought muost be devoted noje
to a daughter's appearance from the ring.
time-when she is put in a tiny bassi
nette where the blue ribbons tell of her
Of course there are people with whom It
the care-taking process has not beghba t wl
so early, and they are the ones who surp
just now arejoininog beauty classe,and It
doing all that is imaginable to make for i
themselves appear well. This is right; to as
indeed, it is a duty. A charming ap- It
pearance is a sure letter of introduction, it w
and when there is joined to this a hbls I
quick wit and a kindly spirit, a oman It
is socially-indeed, spiritually-equip- he a
ped. A good figure never was attained It
without a well-fitting corset. This have
does not mean a tight one, but a well- fl
made and shapely one. Black satin isl
considered the amattest. Have it fit r,
closely about the hips. Let it hold up they
the bust, and unless you wish your It
stays to cut, have the lace tied in the who
back and not brought to the front, as it crov
I sometimes is It
I Your complexion ? Nothing just all
now will do that quite as much good It
as the old-fashioned remedy-sulphur will
Sand molasses. Mix it until it is the It
consistency of custard and then take a will
- teaspoonful for three mornings, and It
a then stop for three mornings. Keep to b
- this up until your eyes are bright, your hib
skin is clearer and you feel less heavy. that
Then the bath. I speak as one who It
j knows, for I have seen the advantages by I
I of the vapor bath on the skin-the trar
e firmness it gives' to the flesh, the It
sparkle to the eyes and the wonderful will
appetite, being all counted as secondary to e
y to tha searchers after beauty, and yet II
'. each one is to be longed for. No wo- dar
s man should take a vapor bath without T
n first asking her physician. But unless rg
,_ there is some real trouble of the blood pro
Is or brain, he will not be apt to decline. I,
I. In preference to scented waters or vase- mo
t. line, be rubbed with alcohol, for that prig
La is one of the agents that keeps from the
d catching cold; the other Is the shower. coo
e Beware, though, of beginning with l
,r this cold; let your attendant hold you tax
e by the arm as you stand under it, and to
e then let the spray be graded from very me
it hot to absolutely cold. You will come unu
11 out feeling ten years younger, even if oe
y you are quite twenty-one.
it The New York girl at the bathe is
I1 interesting. She Is usually quiet and
of very willing to stamp as 'bad form"
as the women who talk a great deal or
11 are Inclined to be fussy. Stretched
r* out on the marble slab she lets the va- te
i- por cover her, then she is scrubbed, ml
he sprayed, goes in for the finoe spray," is me
0- dried, weighed, rests, has something to all
r- drink and then is rubbed. After this bit
ig she is quite likely to go to "Del's" to fig
It lunch and to the matinee after. If her cut
to skin is inclined to be dry it is rubbed gr
a- every night with a little olive oil-not Pr
at much, but the skin should be smooth,
is and when the glands call for oil then ex
it is proper that they should be sup
plied with that which the system does vi
not furnish. If her eyes tire sad sug- sh
y- gest that they burn with unshed tears, dl
ow caused maybe by riding or driving in bo
Dn the park, then mademoiselle bathes
h. them with water so hot that at first she qu
!r. can hardly endure it, but soon the eyes cu
of are grateful for it, ant lose their red er
ry and wretched look. Only the herolnes pe
ise of novels look bewitching with red wt
he eyes-the average woman looks ug- i'
es- ly and makes other people feel so. p
a And if mademoiselle should find her pr
en neck and face rough and inclined to be
rs. red, what then? Then she applies go
ral with a linen rag, and after a few mlo- p
ng utes washes off with warm water, this "
an lotion:
,ell Emulsion of bitter a'monds...4 ounces 1I
in- BIorax......................................... grain!. "t
Um The golden hair of mademoiselle
m charms you-andI well it might. A bi
her warm gold, it is glossy, and you are
ek- sure that the pleated knot in the back c
the is all her own. It is-and thst gloss
ev. never was gained by dye. .M1y friend, ci
wn it was elbow glease. The old-fashion.
ed recipe, 10t strokes of the brush in
the morning, has been a daily duty,
in- and this, a magnifcent cbeveclure, is
ice the result. It is curious how, while
mankind generally will slpak with
ted pleasure of beautiful black hair, of deep
urt, browo, with its curves, of the pale,
the tflaxen bloode, eestscy its only reached
he and rdjectives searched lot when the
day perfect gold is discovered. The bair
es- of Veous is described as "goldeo round
,ery her lucid throat and shoulders;" Cleo.
lie parra was ',blow-bound with burninolog
tade gold ;" Catherinoe de Medlcla had deep I
fot- lyellow hair; Marie Stuart possessed
Sthe wondrous golden locks; UCatberine of
irew Russela prided herself on her blonde
xtra hair; evidently any number of cele.
was brated women have been surrounded
ent- hy the sureole of gold, making them
seem like unto angels, aud yet a stu
dent asserts that all women with a
trace of gold In their hair have greater
strength of mind than any blackhaired whatt
slster. An Englishman, who must
have lived in France, for he, compli
ments each type gracefully, announces ~Qet
with the gravity of a statesman that
while more of the world's beauties are wdo yc
blondes, more blackhaired women war
marry. itself a
Mademoiselle has beets left gazing ant,
into Del's, so her cars.taklng cannot Le " WI
discussed, but be sure of one thiflg, she ral, "t
will eat "beauty food." She knows the arm
just what to choose and will: to her war bi
companion she ls saying; "Oh, yes- good
It's the last new fad--she wore it in is the
the bath, a long, fine chain, with a makes
locket shaped like a heart and covered log of
entirely with illamonds. For my part, my as
I think it bad form-there should be will br
I nojewelry in the bath but a wedding in tim
t ring." I agree with her. aiway
.... - c -- ...man I.I
r What's the Good of Immingration : a
It is good for the land proprietor, for togeth
it will enable him to dispose of his guns
surplus acres. them
It is good for the general merchant, slaugi
Sfor it will afford him the opportunity over a
to sell more goods. 187)
It is good for the lumber dehaler, for hand
It will be the means I4 tdlisposing of Men
a his building material. and I
° It is good for the hardware man, for count
be will sell more machinery. war a
It is food for the miller, for he will will b
have more grain to grind and more mach
flour and meal to sell. ln a o
It is good for the mason and carpen- t4G1
t ter, for they will have all the work young
P they can do. strong
It is good for the blackemithl and made
e wheelwright, for their shops will be men 1
It crowded. "T
It is good for the furniture dealer, for "dem
it all will need supplies in his line. Irom
d It is good for the bankers, for they and I
r will all have more money transactions. count
It is good for the postmaster, for it count
will increase his salary. were
d It is good for the doctors, for it is not got It
P to be supposed that they will all be life, I
r blessed with the same robust health ened
* that the people in Texas are. youn
0 It is good for the lawyers, for by-and- the h
M by they may have legal business to hour
te transact. Ical
1e It is good for the farmers, for they amot
lI will be of mutual aid and assistance der.
ry to each other. saw ]
at It is good for thesurveyors, for boun- Yout
0- dary lines will be sharply defined. ry w
Ut The more land in cultivation the more icalil
a regular the seasons. The more crops they
e produced the better the market. army
iS It is good for the newspapers, for the ,11
e- more patronage they have the more try u
at pride they will feel and the harder will
m they will labor for the good of the Int
ir. country. phys
tb It is good for us all, for it will reduce have
on taxes. There Is only so much required learr
°d to run the State and county govern. ,lues
ry mants, anyway, and the greater the the I
ne number to pay the tax, the less each taug
if one will have to pay.--(,oeru, I'oiOe. a bit
dTh're Prince Albert. gran
a" - - thin
or fhtelinnati ('omnlllOrc l tintatto]. tity,
ed The Prince Albert Is a thing of beau- hart
ra. ty, but a great many outrages are com- out
,d, mitted upon it. The worst one is to whl
Ss make it of light-colored cloth. It should mor
to always be made qf dark cloth-black, then
his blue black or brown black, and with no but
to figure. The diagonal cloth is for the upol
ter cutaway alngle-breasted coat. Another
ed great outrage on the stately and ornate
tot Prince Albert coat is to wear wilh It a stor;
th, Derby hat or any other sort of t hat pe 0
en except a tall silk hat.
Three things go together naturally, wee
p* visz: The Prince Albert coat (which tautn
ag- should always be worn buttoned up mor
, closely), the '*stove pipe" hta and lla stit
in boutonniere.
lee The button-hole bouquet never looks pres
ihe quite at home in the button-holo of a mar
ea cut-away or sack coat, and wilthl neitli- li
red er of these coats does the "plutg hat" hod
ase perfectly consist. If you are goitg to had
red wear clothes at all you might its well te
ug- wear them right, for not only the ap- first
so, paral but the wearing of the apparal oft hat
her proclaims the man.
be So, my young would-be dude, (don't
lies go among your real English or silver- I
io- plated English Iriends wearing your am
this "Derby" with your frock coat, or your
"chimney pot" hat with your sack coat. frol
Iees if you do you will be counted out as In the
in. "deuced bad form," and "never been
elie abroad, you know," and "not one of
A us plainly," and you'll receive a society
re biovyr from which you may never re
ae covdr. Another thing that goes with
s the P'rince Albert coat Is gaitor tlops.
aDo not dare, under pairl of social ~strik fIr
Ind clam, wear your gaiter tolps with eithler
In the cutsway or sack coat. All these
Sthings are as the laws ocf tiat M1,rdes Ind
P1ersians until the IPrince of Wales e
e' is breaks them. If he should al,pesr
hil dressed contrary to any of these rules,
then the rule is nlull and vo'id nd a
new one established.
the For the aihs. . u.
ud Ine perfumery, ILubin's Extraets, ,,
ieou Colgate's Extracts, Wright'a Extracts, h i
ol Ilazell's Bulk Extracts, Imported Co- al
dee logne, Home-made Cologne, Ily v
esed Whtte, Toilet Powders, all sorts. Fine I 1
is of tollet Soaps; flne Tooth Brushes, tl
londe Comb, lHair Brushes, Cloth Brushes, r
cele. etc. AT CAI.iLEIRWOCI'D & COu".
them 'lti. T.IE(.;cARI'II, one dtollsr A year, E
mstu- strictly in advance.
What the Olil' daeal Thinks the Next
Wat Will Be Like.
(Cincinnat 1u irmerspql Gos4t.l
"Gen. ShermauŽ;' asked Cap .Mattor.
"do you think it there was another
war that as good. matrIla would .qer
itself as iu the last war-material I Ik.L
grant, Sh ctrini~ Talfo; mUn'a76156re?"ý"
",Why, oertainly,' replied the' Gone.
ral, "there are a meany goo4 t.en In
the army now AtthRrl.Vere when the
war broke out and they'll splke as
good Generals too. What' th' want
is the opportublty.. ThMt * Is' what
makes men greet.-'There is the maIke
ing of as great Generals now Lin the at.
my as there was. theae, Thaee always
will be men. wJ9 WJl,pse to the front
in times of great omergency, and ,there
always was."
"The next war,'t" said Gei" lher
man later, in answer to *qumttoontfrom
Capt. W. .. Smith, owill be a terrlble
slaughter.. Men won's tsh abtt tcome
together and fight. These maishine
guns are terrible things, and filth
them war will be as .bloody "as'' blg
slaughter house.- War-won't be fought
over again as it was in I861-66, and in
187') across the water. Thbo9,: re
hand-to-hand eng agmepts .let.
Men fought cl6sb to one tnothbr,
and physlcal-ltr6f~8th and prowess
counted for a good deal, but in-the next
war all that will be chapged.. Then it
will be a slaughter with,tese: terrible
machines that ire thousands of bullets
in a minute or so."
"General," asked an inquliltive
young man, "do you think that the
strong, robust young cotntry fellows
made better soldiers than the young
men from the city 7"
",The late war," replied the General,
r "demonstrated the fact that the boys
from the city could stand more fatigue
and hardship and marching than' the
Scountry boys. The boys from the
country were stronger allways, butthey
were used to a regular life and when they
t got into the army the irrigualary .of
Slife, its hardships and exposure,. wPFtk
ened and finally killed mnay a strong
young farmer boy, Wltle the boys from
ý- the big citles, being used to irregular
o hours, Irregular ILving and unmethod
ical ways of life, could stand aly
V amount of hardship withbut going un
e der. This was proved by the war. I
saw it proved lan many cases myself.
Young city chaps were tougher lo'eve
ry way. They weren't so strong phys
'e lcally as the country boys, but then
e they could stand the irregulqrlly, of
army life better.
e "'1 there's over o war in this Odan
0 try again I think the greatest army
ir will be made up of the 'railway men.
e lu the first place, they are strong
physically. In the secont.plaOe, they
e have learned obedience, and h$We
d learned to obey all orders without
1. questioning them. This wash't so in
1e the late war, for then tMal had to be
h taught obedience, and their lesson" was
r* a bitter one sometimes. hut, s s,Jwas
saying, the railway men will Ipakl a
grand army. They, above all other
things, are loured to a life of irregula
uity. They are used to fatigue and the
u_ hardshifis of long hours of work with
4- out rest, This irregularity of life,
to which all railroad men know is a fact,
id more then anything else will make
k, them the best soldiers in the world,
,o but I hope they will never be called
Ie upon to shoulder a gun."
ier rs. Cleveland tells an Interesting
a story of how she happened to come in
at possession of the team of sorrel horses
she drives to her phaeton. Several
weeks ago the White House mail con
a tained it letter from a man in Rich
mond, Vau., who said h.e was in posses
sa on of a beautiful span of sorrel horses,
which he had selected as a wedding
ke present to his wife. Shortly after his
marriage his young wife expired to
y,_ his arms. The bereaved husband could
t" not bear to drive the horses his Iride
to had grown fond of, so he suggested that
ll the I'resldeut purchase them for "the
first lady in the land." Mr. Cleveland
had a consultation with his wife, and
then telegraphed to the tlichmond
,+ man to ship the horeus at once. By
>r- letter the l'resldent sent a check for the
our amount asked for the beautiful team.
osr Carthagena, In Colombla, not far *
from Savanilla and liarranquilla, is
In the oldest city in Amerca. The wall
of cost Kling IJ'hiilp of Spain $90,000,000,
which so astonished his Majesty that
o he Is shli to have taken his spy-glass
ih to the window of his pilace at Madrid
Hi id ,oiriitcd it towards the West.
ri "What is your 3Majesty pleased to look
for?" asked the Viceroy. ', am
hIer lo)okirg for the wall around (Cartha
tgenu," r i,lietd his usually morose Ma
ales jesty. .'ift it is as large and high as
,eyar d, scribe, 1 oughtl to be able to see
ait at this distance." The wall is still
de witlu enough at the top to allow forly
hlors'-s to walk abreast on it.
If the plan ot the mrlajority is to tie
up tihe nominatiol in a nsub-commlitteeO
Sof a judiciary anti make it battledore
.ts, and shuttlecock in a political campaign,
acts, holding it over until DUcember next
Co- and refusing confirmation if the No
Ily vember election is against Cleveland,
Fine such atriciously bad exhibition of prac
shes, tical politica will, and by right should,
,shea, react upon the responsible party. It
. would be a vicious move in the game
of politics. It would be the arbitrary
year, abuse of a discretion designed to he
wisly ,+xe~rc'ised.-- 'lir', o 'limrcs.

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