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Richland beacon. (Rayville, La.) 1869-1890, June 15, 1889, Image 2

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h* I .mnaar Weety Np-wuqa'er,
Warwiis, mesnkeriut ph !
va suws"S 15s .<ti
SIme aResel'e. ia.dc tieeal d:sour il
lol R iP. I I - - - ,it.W ''
8l turdn y, June 15, 18e89 to;
Thera are more than a huandlrel
wnwpers is Louiian . ,h
e Farmero Alliance seems to bel 1,1
growing stronger every day. I,
The subsariptlioans to the cfonoemdn h
relief fund tggrgtr e nearly L,0)l- 1t
900.. l
The negro is a hewer of wood ans i -n,
a dorwer of water, and such he wrill o
Bat Jones Lam heen s tirring p u'
otig in a wonderful way over in
Jacknea, Misi.
New Orleans raied about tren ,
th*aand dollars for the flood suf- 1
farersia Pentsylvanti:-. h
A glorious rain has falven in many
,ctiosa of LouisiHna. antI the cry of
droenh is heard no more r
Monroe wisely establiltshed electric. i
light works instead of gas works, thef
fatter being there already.
Since P'resident rantr died, the I
French people seem to have taken iup
IkaleI Bill as their Americanu hero.
The death of Hon. II. F. Vickers
lias brwght forth many explressions olf 1
sympalthy fron the pros of the State.
The people of Avoyelles are much
wrought up over the question of' re
amouing the parish seat from Marks
SPresieat llHarrison is giving the
coantry an utterly colorlesa admiui
atration. It is neither fish, flesh nor
The Good at Cnaemaugh has about
subsided, and the stories that come
rom thealicted region are absolutely
The Shreveport Fair this year be
niax Oct. the 8th and continues six
days. Lasat year it was held in
The Farmers' Alliance of Meridian, I
hiss., hes appointed its own cotton u
weigher and asked the merchants to I
endeses him.
S8erih DBrule, of Iberville, wears
Me spurs as the beat tax collector in i
the 8ate. He collected just 100 1
eants on the dollar.
The eatting of fence is becoming ar
fkeerite pastime of lawless people in m
TeagipJhes perish. Teau was snaii
idy adited a few yea ago. a
'The MIm B l.i. has grown
zeaitd ever the pemibility that
"*Wiley Bill" gKellogg will get into I
Cangr. fam the third Louisiana'
Lhe rigtae of Suth louisia
e tam i theu ,tttie to te
a,! lEd iin gsaetimr - s-bjact'
& gtaimly eads etteati. free.
spr alth wathe ruasa . ,The
f ee aly ehemlesat lities whae
2Is hase- i.
_m! i s -! . - - ---..- i -
1 Ti
It is the ,elief of a great many peo
0le in Louisiana that since the con- w:
stit.utional convention of 1879 every- pl
thing has bleen lovely with our state t
t, i:'anc':s; that we have paid every '
dollar of indlebtedne.s coutractel byI ge
-L' sne·es'ive legislatures sines 1879, and 1
that. we have money enough to run is
the State qovernzment in every bran-'h. 1,i
A-i d all this within the six mills of at
Itaxation jprovillel by the pIresent tI,
c,',onstittion. It i: likewise believel ,
ed by a great many lpeolhle that every- p;
thing has been .l,1arely and fairly al
adone by the State since the remarka- v,
la hile conven!tilnl to whl:i'h we refer gave I a
LIouis~iana that wondlerful instrument
g which has taxed the ingenuity of an o0
able Supreme court to interpret and :
Now, these idea.s are all very wrong.
nl and while the BEACox is unnltuably p
oill o...hl to another constitutional con- g
vention at this time, we cannot help fa
calling atten:tion to the fact that all u
is not lovely by any manner of means o
in our State finances. In the first o
islatce, there are something more than
tean & half million dollars of warrants of a
uf- 1884. 1885 and 1886 for which the ii
holders cannot ett a dollar. In other t
Swords, the legislature appropriated t
of for those years a larger sum than the
revenues of the State amounted to, is
anl the result is that we have a con- g
rie iderablle floating indebtedness for I
the which, unless we propose to repudiate,
iomne provision of payment must be c
the ade. a
It is all very well to talk of our c
ti Ilorious condition, but it is not all
r .sunshine by any manner of means.
eras se ý-- o
lot Three Guns for Morehouse ,
dte. Ft t r
Our sister parish of Morehouse
be- voted the tax for the New Orleans,
Fix Natches and Fort Scott Railroad on
in last Saturday, June 8th, 1889, both
in number and property. So we trot
out our cannon as we consider, from
ian, the present stand-point, that it is a
ton great victory. Three cheers for
to Morehouse and her gallant some!
The Constitution reads: "All prop
ars erty should be taxed in proportion to
in its value, to be ascertained as directed
100 by law."
--- oc~ ----
The editorials in country weeklies
Ig a are more generally read by their
in subscribers than those of the city
im- dalies by their subscribers. This is
a hard fact, which cannot be denied.
w Jay. Gold's latest move on the
hat roahead chess board in undertaking a
into railroad from Alexadria to Monroe
ma seems to have knoohed in the head
the ealenlations of soue people.
*- cc-
SOur good friend, Maj. A. E. Gibson,
bas felt the full force of Harrison's
wrath. Offcially, he is no more, the
president hasving appointed John
Vigmasd, of Lafayette, (U. S.) Mar
be -_ --o
On fair neighbor, of the Carroll
Daner, whLo by the way, was one of
Governor Nicholls' strongest advo
este, says that the capitol sbould
either be removed to New Orlea or
be th , governor moved- to Baton logs.
Dmdsmefsr wes elected oneil
ma- frm the ninth ward of New Or
leas, despite the almost maimoem
eppeitidmoftheity prs. It was
acemaeft ab a nd the La rm'
hasa giiimts elsl, sad the frmer wao.
as. Brther Waae, d th Trinity
et HerIald, in atveeatimg the ermatmn
is ef two parisaes out et Ostakess, eei
heed tiin shut 500 rso quare mile. w .
Ihs will read artele see at uhs
Osustbtion do 1859, h will bad that
mew prish sheall be bfrm whit
kmss thn ei square miles r lm
__ a ao0 inhebitante, e abea any
pmid to sednesd hels that mor
I aei flmhaI eta.
*.y ouug lady
i_ tak. a
-a to
.5- f
The Rnchland RBearn cannot seep Ti,
why Louisiana. with 200,000 less peo
ple than Missisippi, ishould pay four ing
times as much for its judiciary, or dri
$281,000 a year, while our neighbor
gets along with $78.000. The Times- To
SDeimocrat has noted this inequality w
Ilbefore and sought in vain for an ex
' l:lanation. What the lBeacoa says of ,
\Missisýipli is elqually true of all the tior
t neighboring Sta4tes-Alabama, Arkan
I ,as awl Texas and others. Louisiana
- pays more per capita for justice than un
any State of the South, and each ele
- vter is taxcd from five to ten times set
etas much for justice as a citizen of pr,
; Mississiipi or Texas. Nor have we py
n observed that the justice we get is shl
li any better than that dealt out by the col
courts of Mississippi and Texas. bu
We have called in vain for an ex- lea
Y planation of this anomaly, for a sug- feo
gestion of why Louisiana should be cl
P favored with from two to five times as all
II many judges as its neighbors, but no pr
Sone has ever been able to give any sti
;t other explanation of it than politics. pa
n There is no more litigation here, vy
)f and the judges are no harder worked; of
1e indeed, we understand that some of an
'r them complain of an excess of leisure be
d time. no
Le In the matter of the judiciary, Lou- wi
Sisiana seems to be following in the St
'- footsteps of the Empire State, a very al
Or bad example. Only a few days ago a re
B, new batch of police magistrates were ba
e created in New York City with hand- cl
some salaries. It was shown very ea
ir clearly that these new judges were cc
11 not needed, that the exhisting judges
were fully capable of handling all the bi
business coming before them, and, in- cc
1 deed, had but an average of a couple be
of hours' work a day. Per cetre, it is
was demonstrated that Tammany re- w
quired more patronage, and the police ri
justices were accordingly saddled on tl
the tax-payers in order to strengthen A
the faction controlling the politics of re
the metropolis. This is the example fc
which Louisiana seems inclined to tl
imitate, and which it embraces at ci
nearly every session of the Legislature ti
by creating new judgeships to make a
places for politicians. w
We do not expect to see any ex- ec
i planation offered the Richland feacom a
and other Louisiana vapers who want Is
pn to know why justice in this State a
should cost so much more than it to
does elsewhere; nor any claim that it S
m is a superior article to that awarded o
a the people of Mississippi. to
or u
Every week we see patents granted ci
for car-coupling, yet we fail to see ti
p- the practical working of any of them. ti
to The railroads still keep up the old m
ad plan of forcing men in between the tl
cars. Perhaps they think that human E
beings are the cheapest things in the o
es world, and they do not miss it far, e
ar for some are only good to be crushed a
y between the cars, but does not he- d
manity call for a revolution in this
d From the Mouse. Bua of the
12th we learn that aother mew bank
istobestartedin Monroe soon. Wej
, extract the following fromee the B- i
o's 5lia:
i "h bank will be organiasd under
ha 8tate laws with a apita of 200,000
r- and will eommeme busies on the
bnrt day of September, 1889, with
the following persoa as stock holders:
l " eyer Boa, D. A. Breard, Br., ii
L. H. GolMu &a Bro., P. P. Stebbe,
John P. Parker, F. G. HudonLa, I.I.
" Davi, L Beer & Bro., Moroe, I.;
Ad U. Mil'ape, West Morroe, L; . B.
or Blaks, -(olumbia, La.; J. 8. Handy,
SBatrop, Ila.; A. Iefner, Oak Ridge
Iah; W. . Aadnew, .Yr Bong., La.;
il- Moses Elder, De8iard, La.; J. J.
- Bo wlIton, La; B . F.lhidl,
wa Rvrun, I Jmun lt, '89.
O. .L Bafour Lodge No.Ia2,LofP.
PtLian Peried S. t
ty Whremaothl Ithday of May i
Sr botherk , Hore. Heary P. Viokus,
thased t Is anf ds, whereas, in
hu demies a Ledge has lst a mat
eellest mtm w.
mat heee t uslved, a a testi
I bther, hese less we deeply lament
that t r ledge drlpe) l ia mor-i
W fhlag r q~ti That a
the, e.saties e -a em tha al
4y uinteesthess py be matt th e
uim , thsdl eseads ad that the ,
a i ews ait ihiW araow
_____ f t a a
4jt·Mmwwmh ch~
Times-Democrat.] of
A correPpondent asks us the follow- Ca
ing question apropos of the coming dei
drainage tax election: any
New Oasscs, La., May 1, 1889. Cr
To the E lilor of The Times-Democrat: del
Pleae state how property-holders who are bel
women or minors can vote or be represeented tic
at the election for the "paying and drainage etE
tax." Have they any right or voice in a ques
tion of such importance to our city?
A Muxa*, With a widowed mother. Vi
Neither minors nor widows can, trt
under any circumstances, vote at this tal
election directly or through a repre- mi
sentative. They may own millions of an
property but they cannot vote on the de
proposition whether their property ho
shall be taxed or not. This is, of
course, a mistake and a gross injustice, WI
but such is the law in Louisiana, at foi
least, for elsewhere this palpable de- th
" fect has been corrected, and where an fa
election is submitted to the tax-payers co
s all taxpayers vote on it directly or by be
1 proxy. Here, however, the law re
stricts the election of property tax- de
payers who are otherwise qualified to
vote under the general election laws
of the State; they must be tax-payers C
f and voters, and to be voters they must
be males over twenty-one years of age,
not insane, not ex-convicts or other- L
- wise disfranchised, and citizens of the
Q State and parish. This disfranchises F
r all women, minors and non-naturalized
i residents. And as there can be no
e ballot by proxy in Louisiana, all these is
- classes lose their votes altogether and a
can take no part whatever in the
e coming election.
s This defect, as we have said, has
e been corrected in nearly all othes b
countries, and remain on the statute al
e books of but a few States besides Lou
t isiana. In twenty-three countries, ti
women owning property in their own N
e right vote at tax elections, in most of r
n them directly; in some few, as in b
n Austria, indirectly by choosing male a
of representatives to cast their ballots
e for them. In Louisiana, however, in ti
o the present status of the law, women
Lt cannot vote at the coming tax elec- v
*e tion; and our correspondent is, with t
:e many others, disfranchised. The ,
world has proclaimed this law un- j
r- equal and unjust, and it has been ,
a modified or changed in nearly all e
it lands. No appeal, however, has been
te made to the Legislature of Louisiana
it to correct it. If the women of the
it State-who desire to participate in tax
d or similar elections, present the mat
ter to the Legislature and show how
universally the principle is now re
d cognized, that those women" who pay
to taxes should vote if they wish to at
a. tax elections, we think that body
.d would place Louisiana in line with
te the rest of the world on this point. ,
a But, as the law now stands, we are
to compelled to reply to our correspond
r, eat, that neither he nor his mother
d can vote directly or indirectly on the ,
a- drainage tax. t
Trsea-Demtcra ]
SWe are glad to see the Chicago In
ter Ocean, stalwart Republican as it
Sis, amerting that it woid be decided
* ly to the binet of Iauisiana, and t
I- indeed of the Union, to have this 8tate
a thoroughly white one. The Inter
Ocean declares that it does not be
r lieve in negro supremacy, and admits
Sthat a snegro marty in any State,
e or ortio of aS tate, is a great draw- j
beak; a ad it expremses a wish that
' Louisia may truaasnteed against
-" it, "with gret protto the LState and
Satio." Itth s the propr rway to I
go abot it is by means of hto iami
;gration, and it shows that the people a
B. who pour anually into Minesota,
, Kansas and Nebraska wouldbe h O
I lcieat to make Louimian thoroughly '
an; and effectually white in a staigle year.
S"W them States (Miesota,
Ne Kaba sd ~b ka)," it rays, "not
bemestheir perentage of inerease
is grerter than that of othmers, t be
-e e the inoreae is almo wholly
the reslt eimigratie,and im- 1
P migration of whlite peras. Two of
these Statres have rigoro, if not
sy inhsphhs, ali-mat it it doetfM if
ra, y eme of them eontainsm ek riheh I
of nmature asare com prisd inthe are i
of Louisiana."
WhaL the L O.sys here i larelyi
trea bhut whenever we begi iddi I
ti. for immigratiu from the North and
d W t, th eubliap p ass a srlet
try to event ,tlr _from coming
he re. t am satladtsm hew
ever, to hear that -e of them re
o rtyi. i of sw e mjoities,
mt pesplea d apeun w atillthak to
tbis sme n hi eslere, w shoud
with dlght when a frek invmin of
eea ee into 3.omid.. ad '
* se sh' "This i s
itk m t eeed tn-m
4 Ibttmg *
Whereas, in the wise dispensation C
of Providence our beloved brother, ure
Capt. Henry Felix Vickers, has, by Boi
i-- --" t-
death, been removed from our midst Th
and the Fasmers' Union of Little tior
Creek number 296 has thereby been
deprived of a loved and honored mem
ber of this order, and Fraternal rela- the
tionship has been translated to his clo%
eternal home beyond the skies.
Resolved, That in the loss of brother
Vickers we feel that a bright and
true member of our order has been
taken from our midst; that the church
militant has been deprived of a true loc
and zealous christian, and the State J
deprived of a good, intelligent and Tu
honored citizen.
SBesolud further, That our order vill
wear the prescribed badge as worn
for the dead, and that the sympa- To
thies of the order be extended to the
family of our former brother and a
copy of this preamble and resolutions li
be spread on the minutes. Also a
copy be sent to the family of our
- deceased brother. to%
GEo. C. Puavis,
E. A. BolES,
E Committee: D. T. CHAPMAN, fu
R. 8. HARDESTY. pal
e foi
SFor the, aecos.] wl
L Little Creek, June 8th, 1889. de
° This obligation made and entered hi
e into by Little Creek Farmers' Union, lin
I number 196, between each and every
e member, witnesseth, that we severally ,
agree not to purchase, use or encour- of
a age the purchase or use of any jute
i bagging to wrap or fit for market
e any cotton grown by the members of
said Farmers' Union after the adop
t ion of this agreement, and we further wI
n agree severally, to order from our
respective business agents, cotton ca
n bagging to wrap the present year's
e crop, i. e. 1889. And we further th
agree to bind ourselves, by fraternal
in ties,tocarry ut the obligations as V
"n above et forth. And in ease of the
- violation of this obligation, we waive
h all constitutional provisions whereby in
* we maintain a membership to this
- Union. This done and passed in or
n regular meeting, day and tate firt
a1 written above. Signed: th
i' L. . Morroomuza,
oa President to
I By order of the preident of Little di
w reek armers' Union, number 196, B
e- all Farmers' Unions men in Riehland
L pi sh; all farmers, merhaats and all
t thers growing, or handling, or con- O
y trolling cotton within said parish,
th are earnestly requested,to co-operate u]
Lt. with this order in the introduetion of to
Scatiton begging as a moeet saitable
d- material for wraping cotton in, and, di
sr thereby, defeating a monopoly which
e endeavors to speulate upon the eot
tmn planter; sad mreting, also, an
additional demand fer mrw otton.
All of whieh is respeetflly anbmitted. p
GOnaun, La., 1m 8th, 1808.
d- We appoint a committee for a
Id barbene at Girard em teim 4th d
July, 188. We appoint the follow
i eommitt,: k
Mboo4, RK WilhU W. H.Dou~gtis, ii
W- J. L. Orin, B. A. Wynne, Jae
at Wya, &eveqeWW.. Bmett,
d Harvey Geiy, Ben Robiason, la. b
to gene Odin·, Job Wagborn, H. T.u
(i- laues, W. IDOrmnd, 1. T. .Mar-a
e ahall and W. A. gers i
SPblie invrited gmemay. Com I
ly nd m a vegpod time a muL P
r. u Yus, Preuldent. U
a, . Coma au, Seretary, b
ot The bet esadacted barbeen wea
ever attended was at Girard [Ki].
sal Iide ld a A as rl to the Tim -s
of m dlm sa dbIe amDtris. *
let ----S- f
if BAITow Roer, la., June 7.-CoL 9
e Lot eomplea d the work of list
ei i and gr s the lands doet
dthe Stats to the Tenme Basin I1
e vud F lvee districts. The Temnas d
Basin levee dimrict get an ees of
411,0087 9-100of wmp land,, ad
al aMel e 8 1-100 of tU lahds
as that acrued toLb State before the l
Ss ofte Cmetitatie of 1879, a
rre- aarems d 285908 5400 eores
Sims tbe adptium of that Coetits-.a
y Tim Fifh levem distrit gat a
'tse ares o 100,101 84-100 of swamp and
er 174,93 80-400 ci tax lands that ao
t Deimeerat.
Sear amperary explain to
d shw theklaeds usoner b the htsae
is pi rb the doptis d the Cmstita.
L" ti . d 189, whm tim wan. palr
whiish by which the Stae cld b.-5
emethe peeae Ia nhos
am iqe. oudle w thu thid l.e
-l ewabe obis b eeA lay
i On Tuesday last we had the pleas-.
Sure of a call from E. A. and J. L. a
SBoies, of the 4th and 5th wards. g
They report plenty rain in that sec. pa
W. R. Baird, of Alto, was in A
Rayville last Tt'esday. He says re
they have had more rain than needed hi
down there.
Mr. Wharton, from the lower Big pa
Creek neighborhood, was in town
Tuesday. Reports a good season
anrd good prospects for crops in that
e locality. li
e J. B. Copeland was in town last 6
1 Tuesday. in
Mr. Frank Brown was in Ray- bL
r ville this week. V
P. W. Wright was in town on he
Tuesday of this week.
S Mrs. S.Faulk is now visiting rela- m
tives in Alabama, and we know Mr. p
a F. wdl miss the boy. N
r Mr. Upton and family were in m
town on Sunday last attending
On Monday evening Messrs. Drey- p
fus and Ben Levy came into town, a
, the guests of Mr. Tatche, accom- tl
panied by several ladies. a
Capt. W. T. Ivy and family left v
for Weatherford, Texas, this week a
where he intends having him a resi
dence built for future accupancy for
d his family. Weatherford is on the d
o, line with this railroad. J
7 Miss Maggie Willis, of Monroe,
1 was in town last Saturday, the guest d
r- of Mrs. Thos. Jones.
W. T. Cook and family were in I
Rayville on Saturday last. d
Jim Archibald and Wilber Lyles b
r were in town this week. n
r Mr. Smith,of Chattanooga, Tenn., •
n called on us Wednesday.
's Mrs. L. V. Vickers was in town
ir this week.
Jas.Pritchard returned home from
Valparaiso, Ind., Tuesday last.
F. M. Binion,of Oak Ridge, was
y in town on Monday.
is W. G. Dunham was in Rayvilte
in on Wednesday last.
i We had the pleasure of meeting
the affable gentleman, Mr. Winter, F
who belongs to the commercial (
tourists. 1
One of Mrs. F. E. Thomason's
sons was in town Wednesday and I
did not fail to call in and pay for the
, BEACON for his mother.
Col. A. B. Cooper was in town
one day this.
h, Wm. A. Boug bn and lady came
is up on Thursday last and went out
of to Monroe.
al* Mrs. Fannie Boughton and chl.
ld, dren were in Rayville on Thursday.
Bernard Titche,of New Orleans,
was in Rayville this week.
SMiss Maria Brumby, the accom.
d. plished daughter of G. B. Brumby,]
is now at home spending vacation.
aM sam Crnusianst
w Thes ep b ofMajor T. B.dging..
to., a Drpuoab a, U.o soldier ad
A. Grad Amy man, on deoratiom day
isin Memphis, wi stir up dissuwia.
e MIjor Edglugtom said:
t, There is a irrpreish edieelet
l. bettween white mdrage ad negro
T. dura. Aldram of diviing th
r eolod vote are utopia. This vote
is ow ad always will be a rae v rote.
m The negro never em attain to that
positior o superiority that will pea.
mit his vtet to ever beeome amythiag
betrams vote. Thm metmat of
e t a mirongo was the iS . e-rim
o oftheage. Thm gedis angel of
our unaortnao coatry wasalseping
m- when that Soul deed was doae. Any
Bepubalean who sinerly over
agro sur age is th miguided vie
tim of a maudlin philathropy. Any
a-Doaerat whbo favore it favors also
d* thedgi of t ballot whne it is
of The speaker said that the negro
ed had not yet earnsdthe armid a eom
t~ an labaoer, ad ma not It todomi.
9, at inanyloahLty. In the ne d of
sr ei lhti~em he dmm d the pasge
tu- of hews limiting nsgre ebags to
Lye or temper asut. of the whie et.
oBe dseh tht his dees esrde
a.- wa matei their gras ifs the
ies t o the wer was to tm vemn
i thmw tld the w itrame ia the Sth.
Theegrea in thadse hial
to tha seee ad wueAd to mob th
o a a r- g ml may teobi ths s
Is km it hebemiw a big paoltrte
su (Ypebwms rhtthe Peris sl tMhe
best m4 hs et t sawesPakr
r!Z hppyut
A recent number of the New Or
leans Picayune reaches us which con
tains an article upon the agricultural
advantages of Morehouse parish. Mr.
HIH. Hargrove, traveling orr~upond
ent for the Picayune, visited our
parish a few weeks since and took
minute notes of the condition of the
parish, which are so accurately andt
clearly set forth in the article refer
red to. We apl reciate the style of
his article as in its get-up, facte are
not lost sight of through a conglom
eration of adjectives. He give the
parish justice and no more than jus
tice and we are proud to state that
he has not painted with language an
imaginary parish, but bhe has shown
I up Morel oase perish in its true
light; and we feel no hesitancy in
t proving every word that be has writ
ten, to any storm and weather beaten
immigrant who might be attracted
Shere from the northwest by the
gratuitous article which is so much
*,lpreciated by the people of More,
n house. We regret exceedingly that
we are unable to give publication to
the article, which would require
more space than we have at our dis
r. posal thi week. But sumafe us to
say that the article in its entirely
was a masterly victory of the pens
man, in setting forth facts.-Clarion.
l All that can be said of Morehouse
parish can also be said of Richland
parish, except that Richland has the
> advantage of a railroad running
t- through the centre of the parish from
east to west. Morohouse, however,
ft will soon have a railroad to Monroe,
k and also one through this parish.
>r Dick Hawes, the Birmingham mur
se derer, has been sentenced to hang
July 2nd.
e When ordered to stand up for sen.
tence he arose stiffly, his frame shud
dered and his head was bowed. In
response to the question as to what he
n had to say why sentence should not
be passed upon him Hawes said: "I
don't think I have had a fair trial,
s but if the Supreme court would grant
me another I believe it would dolittle
good." Judge Green then sentenced
Hawes to be hanged on July 2d next.
Premsedils of the Peltee Jeryl o
the Parish f Ilkkbd.
c Be is odained by the Polioo Jury of the
perish of Richlaed, There as by tbhs et ase
sered and levied for the year 3855, os the
doller a six mill ax as all be asabile proper.
ty ssesmed in the perish or Riehland, ap.
t, portioned as follows:
ial Criminal.................. mills;
Pauper ...................
Contimgent ............... *
's Aeesa.or................... *
d Bridge ......................
Total ................. 6 millk
rn Adopted Jane Sd, InF9.
A N Canususs, President.
Iso S 8nmmsux, Clerk.
Sl- 2500 to 3000 AORB8
ty. elearl-.smst of i stove overtlw. A sod
Store itmese anm other housre on the suproved
pmttie. The brger pan of the above
emd lnds lie on V. . .& P. R. R. and
wishie S or 4 miles of 'he La. aml R L
A- A will be sbl for O 30 Sper aes era or
itLhree payment.- traeh nd bleuteme is
ase ad two yetrsr tsn. with a per oeut per
snUmm interesl mrn drate.
tf aRtvllle. La.
1o fraifly in the Boatlr
however Ipoor an affonrd to be
Swithout tlhat modern nleces
sity, a newspaper. Subscribe
for the Tines-Demnorat-
Daily and Weekly. It ha.
'te largesrt circuaties.
3378 Acres
This rge bsty of Iud wO ill e ld lfor thl
SEXTRaR ODW PRIC IS! so per mume
of CASH. Title ood This lanl bis sitssd
*lrb(s V. .&P. b ., land wold h e a
of exalm loeatisu for a senlemear of Immii
Imgra i. i now pseeted term overiew,
my audaluseperetagoC i eaa e becuhl
ltoe eulivatias.
Feor partisoniees address
m)4-4t Wmvvilie. L.
I. .
SWe pabbsh below a lirefr tf dntEqmimS '
SCsommsitte of Riebbal pari.h snd beep i
Igs suamdiag (i psuert inumrusuless:
Iio rer warns.
pH. P' We., W. B. 1.ae1 sad W. T. Isley.
(G. L Iuus ib ssi. l ese member leesuu&
o.r H. . WeILk)
u L W. Silams, L . dweeds, L . Abm.srL
W . W. Doughie J F Wysam,W E Whmnicow
e MeDenald, LN Mepmery, WR Ie gmieAr
. . L siss, W. A. bues sd P. . Aaslu
m vms wase
I. ?p tee, L. Sl NEplaelh 3. L sCreir
I C. c see ldell astbserd t raewev
ad suelps u ah_ u_--s - advuesetlig e
Lb basesD . to

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