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The People's vindicator. (Natchitoches, La.) 1874-1883, January 10, 1880, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038558/1880-01-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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X000 0S 00 50 00 57 105 Ob -- - - --- _ _ ý T _ --
ualt~s mahtr I f10Clll'op. 1iu~ II~)oltl(r.
1A t a. rel li,511 kinNcn$ :0c1 VOL. V1,I . 1-'
;i ý . N A C anTd the ftiui L .t JhA I'UAORlY0.80
I, ro ;r, uoo Publibccl pnlil InTC~I~ Iarid.
Pioreujonal Girds.
4.hne..r to iJa £r la sor
Airargssd COeu~wlor at Lazo
NATCBfOCBD LA.
iJL1M11*l a.be Cut S of NstchitoebMI.
o II~FOt e r S slier, ,.", sat",
~g .32I. 4 a.a .*of Sb.
Y1L~u'- Y 1· a ksdrwCd (·1 .
. MU.IRVY. bANIUL C. *CARDO3OUGK.
I.rOBnxzrS AT LAW.
i1 i iMtiafii tt iica es itº/rwettu
n 60 r llab std Dlstrie, lb* Hitt J64l
at "sc t lct, ow Is . d ari, ..f Wi " a
cr ae a sp s cos"r on "U100% V. S A
Ojace t the aithete Bulldinge
(Up staive.)
NATC RITOCIIES, LA.
Aug. 3, lP47$-ly.
4TUIRNEFYS AT LAW.
St. p.i. Sroot, Natcbitocous, La.
'J1 .L io rmp ndI dt
thiry eare.
Vrsa ss In t Distrct and Pariah
;is Sh Pariahes of Natcbhitobes,
Ii Er, Dvoofeand Sabine, and before
e pum. Cool' as Mear.. and 1f w
*thm. Jan 6 7M41.1
emW". C. t. Dumao1r. T.P. Caeu.
C amW , D3NOVUIE s CIAM.I
AbItoras at Law,
jWCBflTOCUES, LA.
mS Is She Distelet CostS of
bie, no, Deose and
15r SdI he Supree Cln of
March 247.
eATTORNXEY AT LAW.F
MANY, LA.
WINpral't in tb. Cool's o.ISabine
k and the NbtsestSS Judicial Die
Magistrate.
ward:l.
Utd s Ervfht, :*abke41oo, Le.'
P"Now given to a1 business
. ble aan.
C M ..Uutud at small cost.
,A. to 1o Gseraly
in s qsly ··
Bambueus CGads.
J.,- AWIýU- *0mwO. ,aaa.
0ewý1101s. VWOUwas, i
0o1 W rACIOR,
f'OR*2ýU15fýBý~l NAT,
,tIZIY1 I I11) i '+ r T"tlC
~,.Icwowpt.rur3ogT
7OLL C TOR.
muu/a"ed t11i plromptly a
?A4115 avryzroi,
, ter wrstr
*mmml telm th wmb the
tu rin- ,
(to Ow ShhCesd.)
-seats n
1&ILY GROCERIES
t .ý L· l, ai
PIC#T 03OCB0133
IOU at Iowa aas th in a n'
--DMALE3 1$r
EIihms, GtlOCEf.8, MAID.
% 3001Roo8 and SHOES, MATS,
w,. E pdt. #Cu. ad'
f,· :: paid of col adar.
*Muwm, it,
ý' . ~d Ulr h
4 ft IL fchaISia
Medical.
THE GENUINE
DR. C.oXLANE'S
Celebrated American
WORM SPECIFIC
OR
VERMIFUGE.
SYMPTOMS OF WORMS.
THE countenance is pale and lead
en-colored, with occasional lushes,
or a circumscribed spot on one or both
cheeks; the eyes become dull; the
pupils dilate; an azure semicircle
runs along the lower eye-lid; the
nose is irritated, swells, and sometimes
bleeds; a swelling of the upper lip;
occasional headache, with humming
or throbbing of the ears; an unusual
secretion of saliva; slimy or furred
tongue; breath very foul, particularly
ia the morning; appetite variable,
sometimes voracious, with a gnawing
sensation of the stomach, at others,
entirely gone; fleeting pains in the
stomach; occasional nausea and vom
iting; violent pains throughout the
abdomen; bowels irregular, at times
costive; stools slimy, not unfrequent
ly tinged with blood; belly swollen
and hard; urine turbid; respiration
occasionally difficult, and accompa
nied by hiccough; cough sometimes
dry and convulsive; uneasy and dis
turbed sleep, with grinding of the
teeth; temper variable, but generally
irritable, &c.
Whenever the above symptoms
are found to exist,
DK. C. McLANE'S VERMIFUGE
will certainly effect a cure.
IT DOES NOT CONTAIN MERCURY
in any form; it is an innocent prep
ration, not rcapa/l of loing the sfghJst
injury to the most tendtr infat.
The genuine Da. McLANs's Vit
srvntiE bears the signatures of C.
MCLANE and FLEMING BROs. on the
wrapper. -:o:
DR. C. E as
LIVER PILLS j
are not recommended as a remedy afor W
all the ills that flesh is heir to," but is
arections of the liver, and in all Bilious
Complaints, Dyspepsia and Sick Head.
ache, or diseases of that character, they
stand without a rival.
AGUE AND FEVER.
No better cathartic can be used peepp..
story to, or after taking Quinine.
As a simple pnave they am un b
equaled. ad
DUWANE [email protected] rIaYIOmN.
The genuine are never sugar coted.
Each box has a red wax seal on the
lid, with the impression Da. McLans's
Lavm PILus.
lesk wrapper bears the dlgnatures of
C. McLaNs and FPuase Bies
Imist uponm Ivi thge dig e Dr.
C Yct, m'rIavu Pn e Paprued
i10 9., o
C. Me/,O. Lun, lw, pup by
same prooucia- g
II
a a
Hair Vigor,'
For trtoring Graj Halr So ,
h istural Vitality amd olC.. I
A dressing
whiebiatae[M
agreeable,
gvsiisal 5
serving tihe
urk. Fadoer
orig-tel color,
Thin hair is thighened, LJiag hair
Schecked, and baldness often, thog h
not always, cured by its use. Nd
r ¶F can restore the hair whbere the I
follils are destroyed, or ~thei glands
.atrophiedad deayed. But such a
remain can be saved for m5e5?g
by this applicationo. Instead of foul
ing the bhar with a pasty sediment, it
, will keep it clean rand vigorons. Its
oceasional usm will prevent the hair
I from tarauig gray or fslli~off, and
I emquentl)y pyrevent baldness. Fsee
Sfrom those deleterious suibtames
wheb msake mome prepariions dae
gmrmsand ijrios to the hai, thea
Vigor s osil benmdt b& at hmre
,i If watlt marely t ra
HAI DRESSING,
sawauJ
Merchants, &c.
HER WAL LET,
(Sccessaor to M. H. CARVER.)
-DEILIKR IN-.
Am
DRY 000G8,
Be
OGOCERIEM,
HARDWARE,
;rHOxs. 7'
BOOTS,
It
Boo.s,
'Ic
CLOTDIOG,
Be
CROCKERYWAItE, &0., aC., Ti
II
Aloia general line of Plantatio sl
Famaly supplies. T
May 4, 1878.
New Goodel T
IKouRNINO G000Di 01
Chole Ma of DBNU8 0008. I.
HOUI~SEHD gpIBNtN
OGETB' PFUIING O
00008, f
BATS,
BOOTS. 1
AND
At J. A. DUOOUAINL,
Cornet !set aud Church *igi.
iaooe :utrd Ebte Smt l
SPE I OTA ....
w 000D' , a
DEY GOODS,
BOOTS AsD SHO8808, b
CLOTHING, d
HATS, AND
:PSoviaioan .
isde very low for meib. Cotton b
booht at bigbest larket pri, or fair b
a made on conilgament
L. CASPARI. L
JUN L ILL,
-WIlt- I
GREG & FORD,;
d
COTO1W FACTORS,
I AND OMRUAL
Commission Merchants, *.
I OCNRIES & WETmNPRODUCE I
pablie to his entisly NkrB
and Elegalt Stock of Gold
and Silver Wathch es,
olpoks, Jewelry, Di
Itone.. . to
uAlo,eo furlt .d exter,
.lye line of tnlid terling
* aochs, Jeelrdy, Dia-1
I monds eet and other Preciol
I
y Alo, a fkinandextorq
riene ed wo aok tena
SSver11 na lt Wareet
SDeWtchs. 4.-S ep. edi
Its
he rien.ed worn.
ree
asS
0/~ a~~~
For the Vnwcaroa.
SPRING TWILIGHT. At
lei
BT MES. uETELLE MAYDEN.
Sth
Tip evening late, I wander de
Through a deep secluded dale,
And listen for the warbling
Of the "silvery nightingKale,"
Beneth my feet are springing
Violets white and blue,
In the distant pim-tree's summit pa
The dove begins to coo. p
The mock-bird in the Hawthorne
Her song begins to thrill ;
I hear the cow-bell tinkling A
Through the ev'ninr airs still; h
I elimb the woodesd bihl4de
To watle the death ofday,
Beneath the quiet villae by
Holds the latest sunset's ray. Al
The sun is slowly sinking 1
In bis bed of red and gold; of
I bear the chatch-bells chiming d
From out the tower old,
A gentle breeze is sighing
Laden with the breath of towers, to
The bua Ilndscape ebains nie Al
I could gaz on it for hous. cc
The stars on high ~ e'eamning, $ 01
The moonlight ys'"'tis late,"
With reluctaut step ' nearing tb
My own vine-covered gate.
Oh b'ateuhb sights and sounds as these am
Coald brilghts all my life, oa
lastead of Impes, bevely Jm, D
Iplac dIsnde, sulight.
tIke is seedfrt aed ili U
Ila tehem oaftheys om aSI
And thank "Our Father" fer them all 10
lb hand ean gnde me kMe,
Whatever ba a rt bofalls dl
'll never more despund, I
For I how a glorioeboem awaits as
In the "Summer land" beyead. A
'"mTille IP IR.II L" o
at
A Love legend of Anelest Greee
- -- - to
CHAPTER HI.
loox.r, the slave after the unfor. b
tanateICTLIcAro sad I abtcatsi lft b
the barge, ao s from bi place of aI
oonoeslmeot. He had awakened an b
hour after the b r the grey t
shores of Attie. He had bherd the
despeate aHreks of the mldeM, but A
was powerless to assist her. His in
resting place bad been near the prow tl
of th. e-T trom th bottom-of b
uwish 1iott "ol o º hmg b
a spaes of iambthee bteet. b
Sbs bed, he had orawld up to toe i
ir bow and with some dlmoulty, as the
. th e i the cuared 111111 16
seeing tbemlie msd h sruA oi.'
w arr, ldatb >e 2 It
Lou turne l his iues towards os , n
Apln ýf e sadap o
trseae of his ueu JmM,'e
is tremblit band had msbsed
tirsed t Buo t  or er so .
I ornuo had see a have he o s a
-aProm eslved to bshadI L behrom
rus o io ohis all tht ha se. o
H•is tbaln s boad buile satd5
teoat. ti h e for er t l .
i. Ionbo ad dabees a tepi o i
plusoty UitlOts rols"I iso ap a
olaeld to f rr thet hof d_ I
,Wm dithe lt -3lrdte, e L'
S. ...-. a, about l esh
lust tileforo his wsaduyland0
dbor the * seen e be sreua~r
oe i Mlaua althll teyn.sa ,
I w Ii ea bam sinL'
;a e. told. The lisehed'
* thk .Y ed o m o pt
teas. .marn~g ber ohe I a
B n, my sportlsos.I heublhash;t
delml fter I ne shwee gij t't
. .e .oo. e as . teM . l
md w it e sts mo
some nlari nad'u Sao hn kweb I
o k sl etl . t s ad ro.p su*h-,
by doos qswshy ishInnl a b
mird hi ees. e
ie "Dater bl m sae , had
emuleledao the aelouth as h e I
man who
*mdmr~
t of pics; but he Msmed to ed
dwell oularly on the oondition 1
and affairs of the Island of which he no
was asn lnabitant. On this subject or
Iornow was very much interested. ic
As the slave suspected he was on the ov
isle of SALAMIS. be
"On the margin of the eo," said ei
the voluble old man, a palatial real. we
dee has been reed bythe wealthy of
PanLais. It Is the most beautful ap
poe of architecture I havever seen., be
l eBe has Ald i with a l retinue lth
of his alves, and t is ep with
royal magnlfence, though I proud sel
possessor luurlously lives n metro. so
poita Athes. elsdom hi bses hi
twitn those marble balls. Man* pa
-rxt, the aitted foroteesa resides oh
within this strange establishieat; du
and an air of mystery pervades the so
hidden precincts. A setinel at eve a
rypora_ stands Ro d none are ad- pa
itted beneath e senm roof. save t
byorder of the old Greiean dame. ad
Anone by night, upon its lofty belvi. ro
dere, might be seen this wisened hag I
Interpretin the tales of Venus an rao
of ruddy Mars. Some times an run. i
dred blazlng teads Illuminate the -_
gorgeous structure, while the nole ,
of baohanoalian ribaldry at this dis- er
tance is heard the live-long night! sn
At other times It presents an awful eo
contrast-a gloomy obsourity with; be
the dismal silence of a Necroolis
overhangs the mysterious mansion!" tb
"And who is MAaarU ?" asked, th
the curious Ioao. of
"Whatt" exclaimed the old Usher-, iO
man in nstonishment. Has thoul as
never beard of this great fumale a
DivineT" a
"Never!" rsponded the slave.
"Kno routh," said the old sen. p
Ito the seeds of time with as muh'b
wonderaful ill as royal OCsueuw dr
did within the historic walls of war- th
liheTaor! With the spirits of the
spheres holds she saored converel In
And woee uo nto him upon whom as
he ssts the bane of her angry eyel:
For doomed they are!t he fuolest li
atterencs of her magic tongue, are Jt
prophelo! Her vengefui commands, h
lat instant execution are carried by p
the orel Fates Boy! it thou a,
shoulds'st panesyon soiemn nstruo
taur, beware of MAu the well to
known female conjare or Amams. th
Once when her native lty,. "con- to
tinned the Urrl old man," a ca
rude youth, shedwith e
tbrough thsienets, and as bhe paed
the Soreres with hli clenched
e struck her in the face andleveled m
her with the earth- she arose and
approaebed the mocking boy. " sel
iound!" cted thr expee era with
"Be thou asecursed for aye! With a
a foirtalht bary thy wretched sire! hl
After another, lt ty coarse dam be cu
rudely si lehreit .Ad thy grave, t
be untiistl dsr S Rhe grinned.
etwee hb r et teeth; adehaing
her elenchedst before her a"
face, uttered a demoonical laugh, Ts
.uperatural It pierctg shrill-.
m s as to urdb th :blod of all
om stalid oebaga vietm o the
f-sassed eadlemees of this da ar
g seoanestle And lo Mea
It one wed west the man' e
tu::r ab l Y :la e hi 4
s way the old sh an co
tinned his entertaiisnn aistil
a late bour anght, who nth re
tired to rest, Theest day, -
orat by a soud e, tl ire
a glI amllied or his bII
I bIge!,Id hM selad aeo, sad l a
I gsviengb roa bsslsae.ansdinw
l houimn th~rie I
iniormefiyJ ELre to i
visit the ola f cipsia s, and w
*t*ay tWhe
Snefoo lth-the walls c iyo er
. tblae em eat tongsuire st
!h.a In and hipe
migt se re U r the love.
i ytheeatl Icit uIt He smlled I
a ytas toward the sw'eua
s the weite abh on theen aa i
weu wlls la sin I
thapal I
_ i aeet ethemg
small crabts. 5ora3 I
~I qwic l anmtded them..He e
: s or e from view be
elhight of until thena busy
). men ceased repctrlld to
m now mantled the
gelassntil the sf aon s b *
is A %raey its o
ed loriage co
The slave boldly threw aside the ao
nob hani n Ig that Were suspended cil
over the door and entered the luxu.
rliou and weli lit chamber. He was
overwhelmed with the wealth and th
beauty of his eurroundiine. Hit; ol0
ears as he crossed the carpeted door, ret
were regaled with the soft cadenclee op
of female volcs, and as the sounds oo
approaebd nearer be hastily crept pa
bebiod a large chair that stood inl
the nearest corner of the room. km
It ws well that he had hid hblm p.
self a qsolkly as he did; for no an
sooner was he comfortably seated to ILc
his place of conoealment, than a
party of sir females entered the Sh
chamber; ftor of whom sang to the th
dubet stans of a Vri L Their mi
kended, a til weird looking fe- Tt
hbeckoned the soongtres to de. of
part, whihob they did. he and the t'
remalning lady seated themselves on as
a sot la the opposite corner of the mi
room to where lorox lay hid pt
In the younger female loreox an
reooinised the beautiful ICrLLrrA!
Hlbier palpitated with exoltement its
-hen hrsIs 8tylet! ad
Thelywas mad. iHer bead low- 11)
ered, she gazed on the floor with a he
strange fttty of expression in her fe
classic face. The rose-tinted lids is
betrayed the low of teary. wi
Srfiled the brawny frame of tu
the ve s he gazed, unseen, on th
that wreckthat now was the object p
of adeeseatedpaosson, The Atn- ell
ian coouror, for it was she who at to
ne fthe fair pisoer, eyed her with Ti
a tendernemstht lo1ox could not Oi
aderstand. t
aC nehgimake thee forget the
past saidn uant rising and'
standlag with her back to the hid
des slave. "Is there no entertain- S
meat in these Balls of Delight to a
drive ay thf e tell-tale traces on tb
th, yyouthl choek." N
The fitful light of a tear glistening le
is the virgin's eye was her only an- tb
swer.
eCaos't thou not love one," con- th
tinned the aged dame, "whose ma- wi
jesty and grace of miea the maiden- at
sood of all Arams admires?"
Psbaw! Thou hast in thy nature too I
muoh of the senseless vagaries and u
follies which ever accompany the w
tender years of virlginity! Maybe ty
thy heart loves anotherI And athis a
fortunate lover, instead of benlg
chosen from amoust our martial tb
roaths of wealth Aexans-perhaps yl
ssoume blakee underling selec to
ed from amidst the lowly els o a
our dep Maiden- of
hood,th ame O rl rt not of
ambitious? Wouldat enjoy wealth, to
tme orpowr Who mon all the at
laed o of Alos,.. wlth a no. t
bler a ing, or a more glorious fu. !d
cure, tha te yoitfu tal lord of themse e
failr domalsl Oht ICLIA, le th. l
memory te oblvious to the past! w
lot out these mournul tohti 01 o It
the present with lovely viseios or the
ambrod futuretl I implore thee, cl
be i hter eai Tae warblin e
arvisa sweeest when aged! l
Iktl fl imd lrplP hadd . Kees
mesear's s s e stood d e
yeL an shIme sai m
wEe heur g Imo res" as d
Pm"- o t add thomuhis vIle si
- abM. bobdu atI n a
lloe Idol lapire- tI
I wl u I bd b tode! b
a on the hM an Athenian's soul! a
'ewas e as Ia paleive! sature.w A
aof s wi the fair Ine. awuo
t to blhi. Re could
mla dth e n n aoes the pier,
lep ntone of the boat and make n
escapei The plan was slm- it
Saed sea of eeetiond ; and the t
fr vorm l wom on
_u.sdisthep . de " tosoeo
betlfo he the c
ipsiooe-bathela nhererie)on
I I
And wth ao t lhe amli
foanllowulo th e la d w hom I
ath o ilea.i rs f io th litl
Ic adru he l re t -ealpda 8bewas.
' Wh rottdow wd mirerablen I
' agia lot _beyontd theu
howrs i d thre o a~ll cerafbtl
S ust frm the terrace. go om ea
a p rapidly from the sore.
f Our lalheam levelepmeat.
r3 ADVANTAGB TRA! AUE OFFEiUD,
'Cmterllaformatflto obtaied from
'1 twen ashe ice president anrh
s* tar s @1 the C th
fol pseo sed aglkrelsolonto
me ov ee of the roadrl e jot be
of n aa~rra
If ""lrlBtcct
6t LDARIQ tfbr LeeuesgD
contemplated in the near future' a
completion of the New Orleans Pa
cific road.
M rOlarke state. with great frank
ness that he had been fatmiiar- with
the advantages of this connection
for two or three years, and that' his
recent inspection confirmed. -the
opinion that, the road bed, already
constructed, had been carefully pre
pared, especially with a view to.lda
clng it above the highest water ever
known in the country, and that it
penetrated a more fertile area than
any railroad, without exception, in
Louisiana.
A completion of the Vicksburg and
Shreveport road. running as it did
through a less fertile area, would not
make it a dangerous competitor.
The country traversed is susceptible
of producing a variety of products,
including wheat, corn, cotton, sugar
and tobacco, and is timbered with
many valuable woods, such as hard
pine, white oak, post oak, hickory,
and some poplar.
Concerning the disposition of cap.
italists to complete a road which
affords cultivators of the soil a speed
ily accessible market, Mr. Clarke
has repeatedly spoken to influential
gentlemen upon this subject. There
is no question whatever that capital
will always seek investment where
the security is certain, and where
the enterprise will command a large
profit. Capitalists who do. business
elpewhere dem mnd a largir return
for their investment th in' residents.
The improvement of property in New
Orleans, the increase in its volume of
trade and its columerral progro,s:
sre of nointerest whatever to them,,
unless they can profit by it.
When this matter i, broached to
Northern capitalists, they at once
and very naturally, suggest: "it
this be of so immense advantage to
New Orleans, why do not New Or
leans people take hold of it? It
their trade is to be increased and
their property improved, why do
they manifest no desire to secure
what, to a business man, would scorn
an absolute necessity ?"
To this pertinent query, M. Clarke
made the stereotyped reply, to be
heard upon the streets every day, and
will be rciterated for the next twew
ty years: "New Orleans merchants
and business men have no money."
To this the response was made,
that they had ,i, hey enough last
year to invest 1 ,1000,000 in U. 8.
four per cent bo . They had mo
uey enough to s up their places
of business, and end four months
of every summer a a Northern wa
terlng place. They can do business
sls months in the year and r."nin
idle the remainder. Our experience
tecohes us that six months labor for
either muscle or capit.il, is not
enough to pay a year's interest, and
we do not propose to risk our cap.
Ital upon any such terms.
A merchant of any prominence at
the North manages, six or eight
weeks every year, to secure a vaca
I won, but his business, which has
been thoroughly systematized goes
on uninterruptedly during hi ,ab
sehe. He can't afford to do other
else, sad capital knows this as well
as it knows anythlOg. We don't
Inead Bouthren money "for any en
Strprise we decide to undertake in
Sthe Bouth, but we do need some as
Seranoe that the enterprise will b.
oevre the earnest and vigorous co
ioperation of the ahmmailtty to be
I beafeted. In helping thenmselves
they help us. It is the marpth&
would double his crop of cotton, and
make twice the money he did 'last
in this, who would double our
Did he own a small interest in the
road and receive a share of the prof
Its, it would be pretty sure to be prof
Itable. If the New Orleans people
would subscribe any speo0lle
amount to the road to insure their
I activity in the matter twelve months
Sin the year, and the developient'of
I new Industries that will emplop
I them twelve months in the ,year
* the road will be built.
The bulk of the cotton and grain
Sprotoed to-day in northern Texas
sad msthern Arkansas takes a trip'
I ol 1l anecessary miles to reaqh.L
I market. Most of it goes to8
Lools. Marshball, Texas, is 400 Ine
I nearer NewOrleans and tide WIter
thant, Louels. The grain, whtehlhs
Sla the shape of flour, goes abroa4
S Itom that city, is crrrled there from
the grain producoing eentres, and
Stakes trip of 1200) miles down thei
f river to reach the point of shlipment.
r when It might just as easmly ,be
a poud in New Orleans mills.
The bulk of the grain produesddn
i northern Texas could just aseasily
Sresahob New Orleans by a 400 mii.
a nearer way, and be converted inbte
Sflour and go abroad to a market, as
t not, provided there was a dposition
,m aesfet on the part of the eommu
I. alty to do it. -ri;
I As it is, New Orleans is the only,
Is important seaport in the ,Uattl
81 States that does not connetbr a
t. syet of ~ailroade with any wealth
It producing section. In 1859, site did
Sthe bulkof the business of 'rexas
d when that State had 4oo,000 lnbabl*
Uate.
*e Now, with a population of 1,800o,00
S consuters, she scarcely furnishes
u y supplies. Wholesale stocks,
A owog to the lack of customers, hAve,
It beenso wofully reduced that even
old customers, have been bylaqg.
although, almost toa man, they hadt
rather trade in New Orleans than
san city in America.
If they only wait long enough
Northern capital will build a road
., from Shreveport to Alexandria, sean
scoop up all the cotton which grows.
upon both banks of lRed river be.
tween those two p!aces.
Mr. Clarke aecerritl on this trlp '
m that the cotton In these ne.ghb~-r
* hoods is now being h~auled from nine
ty tsooe hundred m1e1 tr Lhlrev,.
port anid sent by r:. i t, St. L .u41. Or
tO h00 hales receivedr at-S-hre(
fr 4to00 have already;. ;6s. PIlrhft
Smlwedoea.ndo not expeeO . ra
* Bld river until April. " , *a,
B lisown observations couvluoetldt
Sthat there Is enouglkh produei Jnj,
a pesneetrated by the road.l'ii156i
e freight, to pay a liberal p~hta
aupon the lnvestmeint; %4-ibbj s L -
h8e r satis0ad that everytbhiae wyhir
Smaid by Northern capitaliet about
heaoppotunitles of this eity is the
asmple truth. •.
T ?bcoe, msaid Mr. Clarke's fri ,
Id .w of the easons for belAev
Ig mplatlcble to ine , tLtdlja
ps aiASs ntil bth
m~as the Parkt
ha Oogetoutfota rat.

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