R!CHT AND BEACON.
Ta.Me or AdmiUlme AIMe,
Ieeknenaeded by the Imisainan Pres Ae.
seeltimt Ifor adoptin h. ie p)ienhleirs of
eswanry newspapers is his satw, in a repting
aIveretsemene from adventising yseets
Transient e dveeti.i.g. one inch, oee time
150 eirk msubsequewss time, k5e
s.ea lse. :os. 6ose. 9tes. 12soe.
lIha $3 $5s $I7 $0 9$10
t inwhe 5 T It 13 16
3 i.he 10) 1is 16 1I
4 inches 7 11 14 I7 90
ine he s 0 I1 It O 24
6 tnehe Ift 1is Is 3
l0 inhes 17 17 IS 44 50
IS inele 95 41 t0 .0 95
Aesats neeed esn otier oif sat~ig less the
she abve ragts.
'eash e mse sec'peeny every order Unolie
tlbe adertiser or agent is know to he pro
priestr o be a rpesiM de perty,
'nPeete.sioal C..d. Sl0 00 pes 0eemm;
re ,sip m . mamht M in sdeae.
Cemsneselums .w sa A this eve by
p tere Thusrsday asmlinsi Ifh. appear
S kelew I eueer if they are reeived. and
edeulmens tma s IM Landed is before
DRB I LIDD rLL tendrs his
penat wimeS in the people of Ra
ville sad .errnustinet .eiit'wnhncot.
The Doctora ill he foamc at his olfe.
armerlty orrrpied by E. C. Manss.meary. on
the ewth.ssI mrneer e sthe enee howr sq"eere.
ear t his resdese in Rhyme e .ddijion to
Iayviiei, em sm seese.. 3 )marts south,
miss pseMlesweiely enttisg .
J. W. WOODLAND,
Gener Iu nc Agent.
ksprssusiss the bubewis' easenmpter
Ltwve psl & Lindua & Giab,
Ph!abal of Sankiys.
Weath tlush & Me enesii.
Miesui.s & Teieds
emislas h ins & senhal.
*The d0in ne tin she ons ofdw st es and
the Plsieam lasmeese is bIull trale;he dilri
seemer to ease of le memar be s ariees so
mueab run goas estems 0bIwS.
JNO.W. WILI S
ATTY AIO R ALESTATE AGENT
: Will rsulrly send the Cemr is hbe per
IeMe f Rismle and IrmS lminm. mad ese
whoe when be epas. rseglsse
Leaed. emht. ar e0d eseh*sd on
mem . *
Ialogpeel ursd impensed leand Ian psr
r me lliatew M bawd icr le.
The asnepewad lead i. nestel with a
wMC l of q-p ime, ,asbi.e in quality
mld ammbssus its qguatery e misei say psr.
The I el lis sk a sibe . ameslnss.
set p s pSi tm ders eely oil. she
the we" T1.
?tagehslhdS yIt**e.islat smeled with
selmaesIas .snIblse. meigble ra...me.
Tsthelp.s. Term w mhbIe, pyrale in
aaesS Inmllneastmean ebegsmeer M eesh CG..
WILEY P. MANGHAM.
Use P Me Me NeeI E *Aie.
Oper ce ATr T BsAcoN OwacS,
R* yville, Richland Parish, La.
Il'.,maaimn sives o business con
aweLd wish dse eien
Ahumess of '*Ie fteis.ied as hwen moe.
AI iNmla mluM si m qu i at lend end
wet say ft dle. 0 ssCes reamnsmhle
SA l. EVANS MS D.
*IIn - m- e- - ,
-. mUL L L
team~k~ et n t. ir
of s as r * ue
a~a 1sw 1L4
he ticthianb UUrwon.
LIBETA$ 5T NATALI BOLU0'.
VOL. XXI. RAYVILL., RICHLAKD PARISH, LA., MARCH 23, 1O. U:JH1Wtil 12.
We rnkllshb a list a the F.srcwve
Cgmamitte, of ichlau,. parihle atd keep it
sesading for ,enesel ifotoration :
e eIe wai .
1. P. Wats, W B. Laud sad W. TIt seeet .
(G. rnamb~ i. mid a lbe smeter rrned
of H. . Welal)
J. W. Simms, L 0. Edwards, I. . Alameph.
W. K. Doettie. J F Wynr.W E Whntinsitn
E McI)onalJ L . Monegemery, W R Hemter
J. L. Bnie, W A. I.shan and P. H. Austin
R. It. Junsti, J Harvey Rhystes. W H Earle.
J. T. Stke. L.. D E.ppinet', L. Crmbhy
I. C. fatler is dury I P*thised o rec. ivr
rand reript fw aab.sriptieo. w advewrtising to
the Bkacos. it.
Te wrM amed Wb
s. o.pSm.i.. S. L siv.
L., L . M ,astia. I 3th
"eR..atalls ser s s
nd Iseinsmas bme e .eaM
te2mlh li mee eIlt Sestn A ea
60 or $30. a
JUST THINK IT ta
ras so to l se.. s
:'--.r b "New Bome." aE it.
$60 to $30,
SDo you whats ewiug Machine Cm.
$ o. 17 o FOUTH A$V880U.
Lottte Circular, .of our
ie'Aia.rst "New Home' Etc.
Machine, cents a doze in stamp-.
Nle LoulisvI, Sewing Mmbm. Co.,
o... s U....TH AVIL
A m toseeg ai wa,
Loulvddil ,i K. U
As dome Mi sChes. asa11 l mby te a.d"
Among tim ,n spoitnt,,,:do
a-r-dmo s Mr. v d
£-ge in Useh, Unitew pgai disi. s
Thersey yo r li a ad I***
*knW bsI i WI ed l m ay be mad
;s ls3emit .A b em.. e a.esrea.am
"wdnllm k ies " is suer_
A.n g, the 256 ageiat...smmd.
.bthe Seur arena jriuiee
klstmdp uF uidr., ut
jigc I Ute Umibtd -d - ist
Sate ---m r.
Th. sheri will ill April 6 pros .
a tract of land emsuring ten arpets t
front, by forty arpeute depth.
Crowley Signal: Irish potatoes
planted last month are looking finea
and promise an abundant yield.
Fishing is said to be good now.
The upper of the steeple on the
Methodist church building will be
put in place anet weak. It will be a
decided ornamet to the towa.
The sed boom struck Crowley this
week. The Agricultural department
is esattering a lot of samples in this
mraner sad the people are glad to
Acadia Sentinel (Rayne): Consider
able corn has been planted in this
pasia during the past week, the
favorable weather encouraging the
farmers ia their work. More grain c
and less cotton is the watchword of a
the average Acadia tfarmer.
The Marksville Bulletin says that
the water in Red river and the
swamps is fast receding and that the 1
river, although high in its present
condition is favorable to navigation.
Very few people come into Marks
ville from the country now-a-days.
Businesseonsequently is dull. "Every- I
body," says the Bulletin, "seems in
terested with planting operations and
keeps away from the town.
At a vote in the eighth police jury i
ward of Ascension the anti-liquor ]
license men carried the day by a
majority of 82. No liquor license will a
be issued in that ward during 1889.
Pioneer As we go to pres we learn
that Leon Godchaux, Esq., bid in the
Foley Place for $17,300 and assumes
the mortgage of the Citizens Bank in
A number of citizens of Arcadia
have suggested that the Mayor ap
point an "Arbor Day"-a day upon
which the whole town is to turn out
and plant shade trees, decorate
church yards, grave yards, and make
other improvements of like character.
Bienville New Era: The pottery
man, Mr. Presley, was an Gibeland
this week, prospecting for potter's
clay. He found it buIt we do not
know yet whether he thinks the
quantity is sufficient or not.
Bienville New Era (Gibeland): It
is positively asserted that gold bear
ing rock has been found near Gibelani.
It as not known, however, that it can
be found in paying quantities.
The Bossier Banner began its 28th
volume March 7. We congratulate
the Baner on this auspicious event.
The Shreveport Times says that
ifteen out of sixteen of the taxpyers
and property-owners of that town are
opposed to the widening of the side
walks of the town to thirteen feet, as
is proposed by the city council.
The contract for the grading of the
railroad has been let out from Mon- i
roe u far downa as C. W. Page's place i
Lve miles above Columbia-the ur
veying party arme now eamped at the
Bank 8priags two nmile wst of town.
Mr. J. . Key has stocked his farm
mar Athens, Claiborne prish, with a
Look of Angora goats
Ihe Charles Echo: From various 1
souness throughout the sugr district 1
it is ulearnd that the last w days ofl
favorable wether has abled suager
phIteI to get in ther m e acreage.
The emd eare is geneally reported
a i ooraistioe. 1
,De 8etsDemorat Wee b lad
veryi Sm wethersfar for planting
opIortios ad we believe msa gsmueal
Mr. 1. 8 Webteer, appointod b i
the plijury paris direcoref im
migratiem, hs writte a ommauiea
ties tothe eaC flings Truth preo
rele that th, mm e 8.,000 he
side, eamll fr imigraies per
,.pesa ty the peuisbe of rst sad
Wee tint oense EnLs and West
tinw . ,a nd A ,hweuqep..
e hil Adveiate e-ises the'
I suii O B eage umiemist
!g s g Wt at T whih,"
- a.demvrs ype, se mo s
Franklin 8sa (Winneboro): The I
iro bridge is completed, but eoaiid
rable work will now have to be done t
to the abutments on each side. Ac
cording to their contract, the bridge I
campany were to furnish 100 feet of i
The sheriff will sell, March 30, four t
tracts of land containing respectively '
440, 480, 190 and 200 acres.
Teche Pilot (Jeanrette): We learn
that some seed cane has been material- '
ly damaged by the inclement weather
of our past winter.
Iberville South: All of our eaw and '
shingle mills are running at full t
speed. An indication that busines
The warm winter may cause vines
and canes to swell, which readers c
them more liable to become winter- c
killed should the weather suddenly i
become very cold.
The Jackson Patriot (Vernon) says
that the blue birds have made their
appearance and planting has begun.
The weather is warm and rainy and
peach tree are blooming profusely. ,
McComb "'addition," Lafayette, is
building up rapidly, several new
houses having beeu put up recently.
Lafayette Advertiser. Somehow, in -
spite of the mild winter we have ex- [
perienced, vegetation seems to be t
tardy in coming forth. The lave
were out sooner last year on the
The Meyer Well building at the
corner of Levee and Green streets in
Thibodaux has been sold for $4000.
As alleged panther which when
chased and killed proved to be a huge
wild cat, was killed by degs the other
day near Rusto. Perhaps this was
the Cataboula aetamount. The pack i
of Catahouls wolve should be hunted l
Ruston Caligraph: Some of our
farmers have their corn and cotton
lands all plowed and ready for the I
seed, and are now waiting ter a few I
more days of warm sounshine to begin c
the work of putting in their cor, t
Farmers' Union: Farming opera- I
tions have begun in earnest and dee
pite the unfavorable weather for the
past few days, etensive p
have been made for planting corn.
We are pleased to note te diposition
among our farmers to increae the
acreage in corn this year.
Morehouse Clario (Bastrep): This
community and surrounding country
was neve blesmed with a more helthy
seas.n. Beyond a few cases of m es
and mumps there has been et to 6i
sickness around here in many months.
Th engineer corps of the H. C. A.
& N. roalread ha been ordered to
change the leation of the lie, by
gorg natogthe east of Days. De
iard, sandat the time of this writi8ng
the locationhas been ued as far as
Foeh-eix sad a half miles by
actual eurvey from th V. 8. uad .
track in Moeroe
Madiss Joueren (Tallulah): The
month of February was mnt fSvorauble
for farn g, gardening, etc. . Nearly I
every day of the monuth wrk deald
be done. The grnd has workad
admirably. Many have iisded break
ing up, and cor is generally being
plated. The arliest planted corn 1
is the urest hem. No dsangr for
high warter this spring.
Democrati Review. The Ntmal
uhas sidedgreatlyn adding to out
Dewomm, the chief oetrctiog engi- 1
seer of the llNorth nd South rilroad
hu ct i ngthe -
to rport feveorably o the ine via
this·p t. He state that art eould
not kwn asetet a better cros
ing for a raireod bridge than usrsre
hes l at Graid Eaare
gratchitoehes Eterprie I3amy o
our farme have plntad corn.
Ounchita Telagirph (Monroe): Th
bIAding boem mems to have at last
strck Mense, in earn t and in al-I
mtall tpartse t tthstycea he
the I soa d fthe ehtar eIw tieI
trowel The hanias depet th
Bsme., Centri irka.ma £ Norh
er L bna iarly empletd and iI
b. ) Ui e m iw i i
seemsak rl ssee nu oitk
athe heoads. heman Smmesan
is, correspondent of the PointeCoupee
Our planters are nearly through T
planting case. and we ura inforued
that both seed andt t'bh!e are rerv
good. A large er,,q. of Irish Ipotatoes
as been planted, which. it the ecison
is good, should yiel l abet b000 bar
rsel. The onion crop will also be g
very large. Our rice lplanter. are J
geng in for a big crop. as they in- I
tend planting between 15') t> 2"0)
acres in rice alone.
Coushatta Citisen: The most of the
river planter in this vicinity have
about finished planting their corn I'
The river is falling fast at thiai,
point. Though the fal has been con
siderable in the last two or three i
weeks, there is an abundance of water
for the navigation of the largest boats
that run in this trade.
W. EAST. 1
Morgan City Review: The clover ii
coming up will soon fill out the poor t
cattle, and will perhaps kill many of t
Steamship Whitney brought on her
last trip from Vera Orus 3,200 sacks
of eooe, consigned to merchants in a
the city. e
iT. MAnI. r
Mr. F. M. Welsh, who takes so e
much interest in bringing immigrants 1
to St. Martin parish says that he t
would give a lot of ground to build a
suitable building for a high school is t
St. Martinsville and that he would
subscribe besides the sum of $100 for
the same purpose and Mr. Edward
Sillon says that he will give $50 for a
the rame object. The St. Martin
Reveille hopes that the citisens of St. I
Martineville will eo-operate with
these publio-spirited gentlemen, so
that the town may soon have a free t
The sheriff will sell, March 20th,
pron., the sixteenth setion school
land in the parish of St. Tammany e
comprising several lots of from 40 to t
There was frost in Mandeville a
few days ago which, however; did no 1
injury ethe to the potatoes or to the
Terabonne Times (Houma): Our
planters are pushing ahead with cane t
planting and from all accounts re- f
ceived to date the seed ease is in h
tolerable condition. The sessa is a
late one, but it is to be hoped that
good clear suashiny weather has come
Houma Courier Fishing is now all
the raga and the sh ar said to bite
GrOm enions ae being shipped i
from this plhse ablot g!ery day.
The Gamtte ays that sugar mill
will be built in a short timea mtAra, I
or -ar thes; with sulciest capacity
to accommodate all the cae growers
of that section and all othor who
may ugalp in it hereater.
The pm. Advocate (Farmerville) t
resemmead. ,the building of a tsap
railroad em Farmrville to inter
me th Vr.; 8. & P. IL ita Caloua,,
a dimtla of 2) miles It smys the
ople aruund the rute have already !
gives tohe right ot way.
Lemville i to have s ignal station.I
Part of thebo appararto uhas arrived. j
Winn Parish Democrat: Our farm
er are bsily tngaged planting now.
Planting has begun, and they appear
to be determined to beat last year.
If we arenot mistakei in tho signs
of the ties, a railroad will certainly
be boilt, running Norlth Cl Snth, I
gvisigtl th great Sorthsad West anj
outlet to th6 Gulf. Whether it is i
built through Winn parish or not,
remainu i to ee me.
Ther Miy l the E~a. Up.
!KansasCity, March 1-Wei. K.
Barle died hero last moeth, leaving
an ate et aboot uaroterf o pl-i
irn dofIes to hise wife. John
R. Bar6er, wbehim to be i e of
elsk ecebmsi, cotestea the validity
d tl will. The defese introdmeed
Sotd pl swhiebh wm bao e ov lbe
bIWtig umnarhable sto:Igrbetr's
Grt wife died i~dr ihirth to the
boy. Whakle o deldtheo boy w
je.dis . a auet, who had
tbam qipr th birb to a bov.
On f tSts di l sad the uAu
wsu tlmsto tell whieh itwa. It
wa dsity deided tbn it wshb
ldeAm elimed thdit ,tr .
Sserbu ee whY k &dirl4 ad tihat Ja.
_. us t he o o the deoesed.
Th eas s le
Reetaraed IPomn Ihe Grave.
TERRIBtLE E'XERIENCE OF F'RRIED
EINE34--F:VE RAYED FROM tltl
IENT DEATII -ONEi BELILEVED TO
Mount Carmel, Pa., March 15.-
,9upreme joy reigna in th" homes of
John Hall, N ichnla. Invels. Michael
uggy. Patria .'; I.rn r:i anl Vin.,ent
!tHo-tn. to-uTi,;sht..u . Ccount of their
.-Ihn.t t.,.r.,.',!o0 : d!,liv,rance from
what, at this h',ur iast night. seeme.
certain de::tl llundreds of citizens
eacorted them from the Mlick Diamond
collierv, the scene of the accident,
thi4 afternoon, t,. Mount Carmel, and
". c.ns:ant streaum of callers has been
on h:nl Ever ::ti .
llall and Irevel, tholh quffering
extt .'ely frnTo n.'rvi's exhaustion,
gave to the Associata,, I'resa to-night
the firt accsmnt of their exnerience.
These :wo men were "nga..'..d in driv
ing new chutea in breast No. 8. in
the south sjI,ýn of the min.. about
noon ye"t,.rJ.,,v when the hbearil a
terrific roar, whi.ih cauiel Hall to
exclaim to his "buttv:" "My God,
Nick, the slope las cased in!"
Revels dcerd:lcd to th,' gangway
and twelve feet from him f-und their
egrem to the elolpe lt off by huge
rocks. He eallel to the rai:ers who
were working in No. 7 and coon saw
Rocn crawling from the debris.
They both joined in the ihouts and
then heard Nearcha!uki calling from
No. 7 for help. lie wias piuioned by
a large rock and urged his comrades
to come to his res.nn. They climed
up a distance, but the danger grew so
great that they had .uist time to iun
back, when a second fall occurred,
and no more sound was ).:,rdI. TL
poor fellow was, in all lrolabilitv.
killed, though a force of men are still
working for his deliverance. The
five miners who were saved secured
themselves by setting props in the
gangway and they then awaited the
They heard their reacuers stop
work outside about 6 o'clock last
aght, and, growing delperate, they.
endeavored to climb up an abandoned
chamber and gain an exit, but moun
tain-like bowlders a:ocd1 in their way.
They returned to the ganr'ay and
endeavored to c. r.,v1ec one another.
Lator they heard sounds of outside
workagain, U and their hopes grew.
They betabk thnaselI'es to prayer,
and the sounds grew nearer. They
signalled five tiwe on the solid pillar.
The rescuers returned the signal, and
the wives. chi!' ren and hundreds of
friends at the it 'tt h of the colliery
knew that five w- re saved.
At 12 o'clock to-day they heard a
voice shouting: "Are all safe?" The
imprisoned uin:rer: answered back:
"Fie are hee; ouc is covered." The
next moment thav embra:ed their
reieuers and shed tears of nappiness.
Their defiuerance had been effected
by driving a tuntnel twenty-nine
yards. Hlunudre-ls of tons of debris
must be retaoved before the mine can
be put in working order.-la.
THE LAST OF THE CtuRIErD 3MI1E38
Mount Carmel, Pa., March 16.
Peter Nearsbal.~ky, after firtt hours
of imprisonment in the Black i)iamond
colliery, was hoisted to the surface at
4 o'dlock this afternoon. His appear
anee was the signal for cheers from
thousands of throats, which were
heard for miles.
Praeriptis of Tazes.
TRE ACT OF 1888 tGT IETtOACTIVE.
In the suit of II. Telbs, Jr., vs.
City of New Orleans, suit to annul
tnaxe, Judge Ellis vesterday gave
judgment in favor of defendant, die
mianag plaintiffs demand, for the
The plaintiff declares that the city
tuas for 1880 to 1884, inclsive, are
extingaished by the prescription of
thiee and five years, which be pleads
aglinst them. He prays that esid
taee may be extin sahi d by pre
aeriptiod and not to t. r against the
property *rhie hii petition describe
ad ir whbich taxes were asseised.
By the law as construed and settled
in the succession of Stewart in De
cemher last, city taxus are unpre
saeribable, and the plea of the pro
s#iptiia against the taxes mast be
In State as rel, Jsaclkou vs. Recor
der (34 A.,179) it was held that under
the uepresm terms of Acts Nos. 88 .
1870 and 42of 1871, tae are secured
ba mortgage uas well asa lien ad
lege, and that the presiptio
Sthree years againe the .pmh .nd
privilege u~tlder Act No. 90 . 1879
does m siaffect the mortgve.
ln the an-ccemiou of Stewart is was
held th Act Io. 7 of 1880 and Act
No. 92 of 188k4re not a ppicable to
mty taxe ad that A 'lo. SS e
1886 i the only law slnce the adp
I tioe of the Conltitutiona of 1879 which
iesr the preaciptiao o city lieas rad
mertsoa The term S ! by this
nta ith yeam frtm. the 81r et
DBsamhr oLthe year ii which. the
iaxss ma ea*sdm , and by that dec
.iemaid lawir does not tr#aese ts
p oriuem therefore, ennot avafi the
.pl tiE for all tae fraes which he
r ~sb t hisproperu may be relieved
ere ae ed and due prior to the
ya..r 186. The prayer of plisis
RICIIL NI) BIA14 N
º Rel Li' ve ',,,,,,,y I'.p.r. Publiebed
nEvery Saur lnv 'I *r':i ii
sly P. rut,'im, Eth ad r' ors
Ten oif e sbcripticn:
.a ee.p tryp.,................. t 20
)ne erfpy, iii if.rne................. I Iº)
4s1 rpi,.*. oe Iyer ............... 30 09
inage copy........................ o0
AItAll pieriptions ,vr.,r! hlty in , 'atce.'
NO mesn. ,'*ltere .I l *.. b i. t i. irtl -t i e lro
,inn i pamid. rr sati*,u I. . .rr,,,,,e .. s. I' e
•...te . aru. Pmhliehs a
for judgmnent d.reas n,, is i taxes
cannot be granted. L i, therefore,
ordered that judgment t , rt-rud an
favor of defendant, dauni:*ir'g jseti
Lion at his coat.
The above *e clip from the Times
Democrat opens up an imprortait
question as to tax prescription &e.
We know of property in this rxr
i.h that has not been on the roll
eince 1877, at which time the descrip
tion of the property was recorded a4
then required in the Mortgage record,
not as a title but to opperate as a lien
upon the land.
Now it occurs to us that if thrce
years back taxes were paid that this
kind of property would be free from
the State encumbarance.
The simple recordation in mortgsae
records to preserve a lien, is not, in
our opinion. sufficient to transfer
title to the State.
'this is an important decision and
applies to rural as well as urban
A Talk 11 kth Cleveland.
HIS STRePYG VIEWS ON THE TEiDEN
CIES OF TIIE TWO PARTIES.
I am a Democrat, which all the wor4
implies. t am, moreover, an intense
Democrat, in that I believe that the
true principles of the uDemoorati-,
lparty are essential to the highest well
being of this country. During the
war the Republican party had su
preme and onquestioned control of
public policy. No one will question
the service it re'ilere.1 at that time,
but the rank and file of the army w~s
cotum.osd largely of Democrats. The
great bulk of the people from East to
West, without regard to party afillia
tions, were solidly patriotic and ready
for any necessary amount of
for the preservation of our .iNtu
tions. It is folly to claim that the
war was fought by either Republicanse
or Democrats; it was fought _the
American citizeas of the .orth..
"But it is plain," he ,nsal
great seriousness, "that un Re
publican administrations there has
een. given a fresh and dangero s
impetus to monopolies, trusts and
combines. Immeag fortune have
been accumulated, ulnknown its the
davs of our tathers. They ate a pe
the control which they arbitrarily e:
ercase over the cost of existence is a
direct menace to the welfare of the
workingmen and our farmers."
Mr. Cleveland has very decided
opinions on this subject. The party,.
he declares, which willingly encour
ages these evil tendencies is not
worthy to be called the party of the
people. As a Democrat the Presi
dent believes strongly in the maes
and has a very larme sympathy for
the working clasaes. Whatever ia
terfere with their interests intleae
with the great majority of our eiti
eas.e-New York Heald.
She8 Leeked Iate Eeav
Mr. Charet Collis arrived at
Chapmanville with the remais of her
husband, who had died at KinePa.
She attended the funal and im
mediately afterwards was taken dana
gerouslf ill and apparently died.
Twelve hours after-her uppoeed
death Mrs. Collians showed signs of
animation. Two hoora later she was
sitting up eoaversing with hei friesds.
She related a mrarvelzs experiaMe.
She said that her soul had left her
body daring her comatoMe state anad
gone ltraiight to heaves. She mw the
avioui, she said, and the wondertul
magnifcence of his eurrouandings
were too wonderful to be expresed in
words. "All that I have seen," said
Mrs. Collins, "I can never reveal, but
I know that I was dead, I know
that I went to beatven and my eve
behold the glories of the Lord. Oh,
why didn't you let me aonet I dona't
want to live here now. iknowing what
unpeakable glories are up thim."
Mrs. Collias it 88 years ofage and of
sabre than brdinary intelligence. She
told br remaikable stories calmly
and earnestly, and honestly lamented
that dhe had returned to earth again.
Mrs. Collia is positive that it war
not a dream nor a vision, but that
her soul was traMportd to ht ien.
FraFmnklia (P.) Cor. Pittburg Coo
* Washbingto, March 5.-4ecratary
Whitaney took official leave of the of.
eers and employM of tbe avy do.
partneat this afterobti, and at the.
same time took occasioa to say a tfew
pleasat wrods in regard to his se
oeeuor. Ie said: "I am ~iersioally
I aildqsinbd with Jdge Tracy, sad
eemeouatly san truthfully oemgmt.
ulate you pe his e'eetioa. H· ic
-amu of probity saL artty t
will maske asn exollenat sartetry d
1the ary. It is a good a-ppoi.I
n *b*qC ..· Tlp's amm chaI Car
" ad , dam
xml | txt