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Homer guardian. (Homer, La.) 1888-1890, October 19, 1888, Image 4

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:' A V lo f "tbis . JuSt. an
iy t and des
Soyen rememBer, little wifB, then w
How yems ago we two together
Sawmsagt but love illumine life ed in th
In suassy days or winter weathert ation, f
Do you recall in younger years nor les:
To part a day was bitter paint the ruil
Love's light was hid' 1in conds of tears ana. El
Till meeting cleared the sky again.
Do you remember how wo two
Would stare into each other's eyes,
Till all the earth grew heavenly blue
And speech was lost in hlppy sighs? "It i
Do you another thing 'recall shopld
That used to happen often then: that tl
How, simple passing in the hall, and pr
We'd stop to smile and kiss again? %lestitt
Do you remember how I sat tainin;
And, reading, held your hand in mint The ni
Caressing it with gentle pat-
One pat for every blessed line? are a
Do you recall how at the play day b
Through hours of agony we tarried? serfdo
The lovers' griefs brought us dismay;
Oh, we rejoiced when they were mar- resl)
ried. Is it t
And then walked homeward arm in arm prise
Beneath the crescent moonlet now, crease
That smiled on us with silent charm; the in
So glad that we were married too. t'rpri
Ah ms, 'twas years and years ago upon
When all this happened that I sing, natur
And many a time the winter snow bless
Has slipped from olive slopes of varne
spring. cd o
And now-oh, nonsense! lot as tell; the n
A fig for laugh of maids or men!
You'll hide your blushets I'll not. Well- most
We'er ten times worse than we were ceren
Ithwi. * tles:
--W. J. Henderson, in the Century. and
magi
Too Inch Combining. globi
its n
The outcry against trusts and thou
monopolies of all kinds has be- cons
come general throughout the coun- affor
try. Within the last three months veni
It has entered largely into the Na- char
tional Campaign with its vehe- diffe
mence and loud utterances, and mag
will no doubt show up as an im plen
portant factor in the final result twet
before the present struggle is en- and
tirely over.
The people of the United States port
have determined not to submit any by 1
longer to combinations gotten up into
of elfish motives to crush out all dep
their natural rights and privileges thrt
and to so fictitiously enhance the the
values of food and the ordinary can
means of subsistence, that the tier
sasees may at any time become bnt
uoruanaL to the verge of starvation arn
ijhl lspemoa tiMs dof the monied cats
o rwer exutiag in the commer- con
. clal centres o the country; and it yes
is thui ing
"Bower like a desolating pistileneo, ser
e'oHtes wuat'er it touches; and obedi- thi
Bame d al geniaus, virtue, freedolp,ma
tetsi, of
Makes ·l ves of man, mad the human be
A Imeenne4 automateon." hii
The monstrous nat ure and ten- be
dency of trusts and onoopolies of pr
all kinds have been fully disenuss- th
ed of late on the politeical stumps Ni
of the States, and their enormities, to
present and prospective, have le
Ibeen echoed along the halls of a
Congress by the.best and bright- PC
estX~alent in the land. Therefore
it i\ scarcely necessary for a coun
" try perp to attempt, or even hope w
toarsidst in sthagliag the monied oa
monst&,that so often threatens P
the eotmmercial equilibrium of the b
country.\ The truth i, we have t:
eamnlitaly in our own btato
 trtst," bit of a different nature
yeL i(hey w(at up their natural evil
" fm thle to tlme fully commensu
r with aeir dlsmtensions, and
t wiltli b'erhps, lmore practical
:.4 potble to give our attention d
t--- tih$em. Already quite a number
Sof he Eae sppshasq been rni.
-. i, o-se thet have grown 1
4,nis t p, .4 , too te loFs4rt
of::1 - ~its soele tl forI It
many lustanes ority mmOd ers
ao the p:iav- y bt beei t ssted
~ ~Wr*)A4P1Rutht,
4IW: P·w~
JuLt. and will surely bring ruin TPhey
and destruction In their track, and
then woeto those who have assist One
ed in their formation and perpetu- rich par
•ation, for they are nothing more their ch
nor less than an Isidous relic of own livi
the ruinous radical rule in Lonisi- fortunes
ann. East Carroll Democrat" not be
ty. It
mon thi
Who is to Blame. who ha
"It is a fact which cannot and living i
shopld not be" longer disguised, ers or
that there is among the laboring can eai
and producing people an alarming These
destitution of the means of main- ted," na
taining a grogressive civilization. they w
The masses of the people who are practic
engaged in prod active industries, only in
are being driven, year by year and on th
day by day, nearer a condition of helples
serfdom and tenantry. Where is It is
responsibility for this condition? cy in
Is it the failing energy and enter- ferent
prise of the people? Has tha. in- city, n
crease of population out stripped ous la
the industry, intelligence and en- ucatec
terprise of the toilers of this nation, cently
upon a continent rich in all the to ree
natural elements of production, cookie
blessed by Providence with every natel3
variety of climate and soil demand- gracel
ed for the successful cultivationof steak
the most delicate, as well as the In an
- most hardy plants, lhether fruit learni
re cereal of Slbra? In addition to Charl
these favorabie conditions of soil milli
* and climate, we have the most ed all
magnificent river system on the tical
globe, in the Mississippi river and ing II
Its navigable tributaries" We have when
id thousands of miles of sea and lake It
e- coast with innumerable harbors, pares
n. affording facilities for a mnost con- shou
hs venient and economical inter- Man;
la- change of products between the late,
le. different sections of our grandly cour,
nd magnificent country; all this sup- matt
m plemented by one .hundrod and the i
,lt twenty-five thousand one hundred from
en- and eighty-five miles of railways." tions
We clip the above from the re- take
tes port of the committee appointed tial
ny by the Texas Alliance, to enquire shot
up into the causes of the industrial radi
all depression which prevailed less
gee throughout the State. And while prac
the the report presents. no natural -
ary cause for the impovreished condi
the tion of the farming community, A
me bnt on the contrary presents an crat
ion array of facts which would indi- wag
led cate the reverse. It truthfully prit
ser- concludes that each succeeding t c
d it year finds the agriculturists sink
ing deeper and fast approaching
serfdom. Who is to blame for e
d1- this? Surely not the soil and cli- a
a mate, so rich in all the elements aec
of production. Not Providence, bar
mU because "God helps him who helps tiol
himself." Not lack of intelligence
ten- because we live in an age of im- ani
s of prorment, with the experience of OCi
uas- the past prominently before us. ele
mps Not lack of energy, because we WO
ties, toil as diligently as possible to al- 9'
have leviate our condition. Not extrav- p
a of agance, wy use all the economy o
ight- possible add only purchase that tie
efore which we absolutely need. P
on- Then there must be something th
hope wrong, radically wrong, otherwise
nied our condition would be much im- i*
atens proved. We, a producing people, tim
f the blessed with a soil and climate rich be
have in all the elements of production th
state and with the various industries of to
ature the earth dependent upon us for a
s evil support, we approaching.serfdom. '
ne Then there must certainly be some
and thing wrong. Perhaps we have l.
fical solved it, it is not the lack of confl P
tin deuce in each other, which to a
mber certain extent has obstreucted all C
Sineasures looking forward to a re- ti
formation and which precludes a ti
T .concert of action and causes as to i'
view each other with auspidon, e
no the hence we fall an easy prey to comr t
ot binations? If thus is the dnause,
dlet us strive to remove it, we have
the means within our own hands
and cannot blame any one but our
seolves for this condition of affairs.
d 3 iti A little moredetermination back- t
Sol- ed by a little more conf4idnce in
itnb eachother and a.fal r.l tion of
s .the ktidred ties that ' us in
oneeanctbrother i*ulai°son
remove these pb,.a 'd place
t the farm eri a irexactly
"s).ers .h r. . emem
b oer tb at~s t
- ~ WOVAW suaf
~ubefoi kgeath -,
utii~
They Should Lean to Work.
One of the common errors of
rich parents is the failure to teach
their children how to earn their
own living, so that, should their
fortunes melt away, they would
not be compelled to live on chari
ty. It is by no means an uncom
mon thing to see men and women, ++
who have been reared in luxurii,
living in poverty, serving as wait
ers or in some capacity where they Conl,
can earn the necessaries of life. port,
These persons have been 'educa
ted," as generally understood, but
they well illustrate the need of i gnarnu
practical instruction. Posessing
only hook learning, when.thrown
on their own resources, they are
helpless.
It is gratifying to see a tenden
cy in some quarters towards a d f
ferent course. A rich lady in this
city, whose daughters speak vari
I ous languages, and have been ed
ucated in the conventional way, re- 8E1
cently placed them in the kitchen aCsmp
e to recieve practical instruction in require
I, cooking and housework. Fortu- and fll
Y nately they submitted with good
I- graces and will make bread, broil
)f steak and do other such work. Al
- In an other fzimilv the girls ,'*e DESI(
it learning dressmaking. The late
;o Charles Crockoxt, the California
ii millionare stated that he comlyell- eU
st ed all his sons to learn some prac- fore ti
1e tical way of earning their own liv-. ttend
id ing In case the time should come
re when they might have to do so.
ce It is best for the children of all
s, parents, rich and poor. that they
n- should have such an education. O
r- Many parents regret, when it is too
lie late, that they did not follow this
ly course. In connection with this sane
p- matter it is well to bear in mind with
nd the great benefit that would flow cide
ed from a little more practical instruc- bacl
i." tions in the schools. The step den(
re- taken in that, direction by the par- twet
:ed tial addition of manual training A h,
ire should be followed up by still more
ial radical reforms. There is need of
led less "higher instructon" and more
le practical training.-N. Y. News, er.
ral . glat
rdl . Tariff Is a Tax. tric
ty, Allen G. Thurman is a Demo
crat of Democrats. He has never
wavered in his dovotion to the the
illy principles or in his support of the wit
ing ft candidates of his party. wa
n g The sturdy old veteran has ta- an
o ken the stump for the Democracy, Ph
cli- and the first resounding blast that an
mts accompanied the waving of his red be;
nee, bandana was a peal for tax reduc
elps tion through the tariff reform.
ne .Judge Thurman is an honest
im- and fearless man as well as a Dem- Fo
a of ocrat. He would scorn to win an frl
Selection by false pretenses. lie ph
we would rather be defeated stand.ng we
o al- squarly upon the principles of his the
ray- party than to try and sneak into ze
omy office by pretending to bejust a lit
that tle less Republican than the Re
publicans on the main issue before of
bing the country,
wise - "A tariff is a tax." "This tax
in- is paid by the consumer of the ar- ca
ple, tidle." "How can a laboring man
brich be aided by a tax that begins with P
tionu the crown of his head and extends tU
es of to the soles of his feet and taxes Sd
for a every thing thatis between them?" qi
rdom. "How can a qountry be made rich te
iome- by taxing its people unnecessari- ul
have ly?" "Restore tlhe surplus to the sl
confi pockets of the people who earn it." tl
to a These are the key-notes of the h
d all Old Roman'sa speeches. Compare r
a re them-with Mr. Blain's puerility
es a that wages can not be reduced
as to writhout the laborer's "vote and
i hon, consent," and with his defense of
com trnustse.--N. t. World.
have A Sea Story. i
hands - 3
ut onr An English lady; who visited
ffairs. America many years ago, used
back- to tellthe following story
Ince in On the voyage:she was one
io of day shocked by seeing a ship;
Us in officer nock down one ef tl
isoon crew, who was inclined ton -
p ly tiny. So much did the si
elmem- affect her that she retreated o
al her state-room anc did not a
iiwr gail appear on deck until land
was sighted.- Then she pre
ce ived at the wheel the man
S o received the blow. Ap.
hing him, sheiaskedia, with
S ipathyt, i"ow is your
/d B  ' ./, ....,. .,-  ..'. . ..-, "
HERMAN LOEB, I
-DEALER IN
Hi&es, Wool, Beeswax, Talow,
FTU,etc.
700, 702, 07O, 706,
Commerce Street, Uorner Crockett Street, Shrve
port, Louisiana.
-o---·
I gunairnteet to tho Nuler Lthe not 11ife a btaiciId in Vckicllurg, Rt. Louis, Now
Orle~an Gaul'eatou al~d H~t~o lllol Inrkctd. 'Prompt rectrur made ou receipt
of bhipmlents. I aolicit the consignme nt of
otton. and all rGoods in mny' Lin
, Dealer in all kinds of
MARBLE
8tI1REVEPORT, ...-... IOU ISIAh
-ALSO-
Thamepion Wrought Iron Fences which
require no bri:k or stone foundationt,
aud all kinds of Ornamental Irn work
for hnilding, seuch as Columns,
Yoranudahs.Creatings, Fi n
ials, WeathorVancs.
American and Itallan
DEiIGNS FUlRNISIIED OI APPLICA
TION.
We gnarafntlo to sell marble chea es,
thian ally othi'r firm. Get our prices be
fore buying. Orders by mail promlptly
attended to. HARM
J. W. DOWNS, Manager, FLWA
Shroveport, L% SE
APeculiar Accident.
On Friday last the little Still
n child of the baker, at the In
sane Asylum at Jackson, met r will
l with a most extraordinary ac- any a
cident. It was playing on the mari
1 back gallary of its father's resi- till 9
P dence when it ran its hand be- 01n
r. tween the cracks in the floor. Ag
g A hog under the gallery seized Ch
the hand and the screa ms of
re the little oue attracted its moth
er. Seeing the situation at a
glance, she endeavored to ex
tricate the chid's hand, but the
hog held grimly on to the del
rer icate morsel. It was only when
he the -mother ran under the house
he with a club in hand that she
was able to liberate her child
ta. and then with some difficulty.
, Physicians were called at once
at ane dressed the lacreated mem
red bea.-Advocate
Kill the Mosquitoes.
sm- For the benefit of some of our
an friends who have been com
Ie plaining about the mosquitoes,
wng we republish the followsng from
his the Stevens Point (Wis.) Ga- 221
into zette.
lit- "To remove mosquitoes from o
fe- a room mix four ountices of oil ntr:
re of cloves, two -ounces of oil of
pepperment, three ounces of
aS oil of lavender, eight ounces of
ar- capsicum, eight ounces of cam
th phor, halt a pint of spirits of
ands turpentine and half pound of in
xes sect powder. Catch the mos
i?" quitoes and give them half a
rich teaspoonful every fifteen min
si- utes. As soon as they begin to
the show signs of paralysis hit
Sit. themtenderly with a paving
the hammer. Then they can be
are removed from the room with
lity out dange."
nd Shingles Too Much.
re of --
, ,Williesorrowfully obser
ved the little girl to her juven
ile ado pa says I'm too
.you a sweetheart'
itedit rtnning out
used a ~ith you. He says
tory:me here so miuch. -
o i ifraid of yhur papa,
p £i4d Willie stoutly.
St dn't think he can
eeaUise he's a big
d m .le tber."
SYes, but he deals shingles
; ta- Willie; big flat shingles."'
d That's so," said Willie, tur- 1
n-ing away sadly.-Chicago
Tribuse,
i, with An Alabama paper
y our esthefollowing oti
at Flintstonre by tl
,OI ANGE-. L I
% SA LINIMENT PERFECTLY
HARMLESS AND SHOULD BE USED A l
EIw MONTHSB-FORE CONFINEMENT.
SEND FOR BOOK TO MOTHERS .
A -A T R, t- l
,_. .
2 t8t111 i the hbe lill slls, e
I will have Brof in Ilomer from and af-I 1'r
cer the 25th of Juno, on Tnosdaiy, Thur.i
Sday and Satnrday mornings of each week n T
leParties having beefcattle to mall can find L\t(
me in Homer on Tuesdays andThnradays
i- till 9 o'clock a. In., and generally all day
on Saturdays. T.D. KINDtR.
June 10, 1888. *
r 0 es. trt rer 111
d Char. F Gordon, I.
:of 1TCIIM1KE
DEse WeLER ed
ice
1-11
--DEALER IN
atches, Clocks,Jewelry,
2_ Silverware, Etc. ti
a- 20 Texas Street, Shroveport, La.
Om Engraving and all kinds of work done
on short notice 8psuisl attention to con
oil ntry ordur. ly 5.
i of
of W. A. JOHNSTON,
am
fin-  .
teart, l WI1
Says SPECTA LES, Etc.
JksOll , i s.
gles Unupaseed advnntape in al De
partment'. Price of Life Sholarshi
le &o $0. ~Average time reqlr
Cioulars freo. L. A. WYATI', Prr.
agife ass. refis hewt e
e upiasae us *
St a -se
e~u~BornPanoby,~tbmta
THE PHtOENIX.
THE G1111 IIN
PUBLISHED AT
IOMIER, CLAIBORNE. PARISH, LOUISIANA,
EVERY FRIDAY.
THE PAPER FOR THE PIOPLE,
Contain. all the Hom nI News, i
C eluding a full and official account off
the proceedings of the Police Jury o
Claiborne Parish and Town Counc
of Homer, and the general news
- the day, together with more misce
neogs, instructive and interesti
: reading matter than any paper
- North Louisiana.
The paper is placed at a price wit
in the reach of all-only ONE DO
, LAR A YEAR IN ADVANCE, f
.THE GUARDIAN, A
seven-column paper.
In politics THE GUARDIAN wil
be thoroughly Democratic, but oppos.
ed to Ring 1Rule and Monopolies, arn
i ll corruptio in high or low place
It is for an ho est, pure and econo
ical Governm nt, from the Fede
SAdministration downto the corpo
tion of thetown. Will be Feari
and outspoken n all public qu:
tions.
' THE BEST ADVE TISING
UM IN NORTH LOUISIANA.
There will not be less than
Hundren copies of THE GUARD
issued from the start, and we ex
to have at least ONE THOUSA
cash subscribers before two me
I Advertising rates reasonable,
will be furnished on applicatioi.:
make as low rates as any paper:
), ing anything like an equal cir
tion.
I• ,. •.u1, _ae to .A..Vert e
R eme mberheterms a .
st.7 £ 1
We desire to make it '
and instructive to the
everybody living in the Pi
oa Claibo ,e and all rdjbining paop
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR,
--- .
p. All commustoations on bu
" otherwise, to se~ze prompt~ii
on, should be adressed to

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