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The Banner-Democrat. (Lake Providence, East Carroll Parish, La.) 1892-current, July 07, 1894, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064237/1894-07-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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Publisher and Proprietor.
Saturday, - - July - 7, 1894
Almost evervrailroad in the United
States is effected by the strike
against the Pullman Car Co.
The State of Indiana has a $6,000,
000 bonded debt outstanding, and
not a single bond is heldby a citizen
of Indiana.
Three thousand three hundred and
forty-one ships, of 7,65i9,000 tons,
passed through the Suez Canal in
1893, yieklmg eisty-one million in
Two negroes are in jail at Forsyth,
Mo., and everybody-;is taking a look
at tlhem. There are no negro resi
dents in Taney county, and many of
the people have never seen one.
A machine for counting coins has
been put into use at the Philadelphia
mint. It can count 1000 coins a
minute. We do not need any in
Providence. We can count all our
coins without machinery.
Texaa has furnished the first bale
of new cotton for 1894-two days
earlier than ever before. It weighed
500 pounds and brought 39 cents a
pound, the New York Cotton Ex
change being the purchaser.
Rising Sun, Indiana, has a pop
ulation of 1,175; of this number 550
are church members; 628 are regular
church attendants; 545 do not attend
church; 395 attend Sunday school,
and 770 who'do not attend.
$15,000 worth of bonds of the
Arkansas, Little Rock, Pine Bluff
& New Orleaus R. R., were sold in
New York the other day for $450.
It does not look like if that railroad
was in a prosperous condition.
Collections of all kinds have had
their days; at one time it was spoons,
then stamps, then autographs, pho
graphs, buckles, and now the latest
is a collection of buttons. Every
girl is making a collection and buttons
arc going up. Do not be surprised
if your best girl asks you for a button
of your waistcoat, you will know the
meaning of it.
Twenty-five. divorces were granted
by the Allegheny county (Pa.) court
in one day last week, but only forty
nine persons were effected. G. G.
Thornburg and Charles Asche were
divorced from the same woman at the
same time. The latter was her first
husband, and she married the former
without being divorced from Asche,
who used her second marriage as
ground fot his divorce.
Since ihe big strike against the
Pullman Palace Car Company, per
iehable goods in large cities have
gone up. In Chicago, lemons, whtch
ordiqarily sell from $2.00 to $2.5Q a
box, are quoted at $10 a box, while
thousands of boxes are rottening
between New Orleans and Chicago.
Ice, which is ordinarily $2.00 a ton,
has risen to $10 a ton, and is scarce
at those figures. Strawberries, mel
ons and all kinds of garden products
have advanced in like fashion.
The States is pretty severe on
the present legislature. It says:
"There are certain members of the
Legislature who pretend to be Very
indignant because the States stig
matized the present body as the
most contemptible that Louisiana
has had since the State was redeemed
by the Democracy. The States still
adheres to its statement, but wishes
to repeat what was said in yester
day's edition, that it recognizes and
cheerfully acknowledges the fact
that themre are some truly honest and
patriotie men who are membrs of
the present General Assembly, and
who woukld, it they could, give the
people ballot reform. Many of
these gentlemen, we are proud to
say, are friends- of the States, but
they are powerless beeasase they are
in the minority. The present Legis
lature is eontemptible, we again
lrpeat, ald the majori~ t who oon
tels, has mad$ -it so, sad right
beaw we desire t sasy that wbe men
~* inwtioa60
* Our attention was called this week
to several items contained in the
semi annual report of the Board of
Conunissioners of the 5th Louisiana
Levee I)istrict.
The items especially called to our
attention were the divers expenses ,
connected with the Secretary's office.
We confess that it was quite a sur
prise to us. It appears that the
Secretary gets a salary of $1,800 a
yecar, that the office of the board is
nominally located at Delta, but
really at Vickaburg, but as the
Secretary lives in Concordia par
ish, he is allowed a compensation
for attending each meeting at Vicks
burg; it appears further, that he is
furnished with a daily newspaper by
the board, also fuel for his office
wherever he lives. But it is better
to give the items as we find them
put down here and there in the re
port ot Secretary Shields himself.
July 12-W. H. Shields, expenses at
tending meeting etc............ 30 00
July 12-Times-Democrat, subscrip
tion ....... .. .... . 12 00
Sept. i1-W. iH. Shields, attending
two meetings. office expense, tele
graus . ............. 32 00
Oct. 12-A. W. Metcalfe, 20 barrels
coal for ofce.................... 10 00
Oct. 19-W. H. Shields, expenses at
tending meetings and incidentals. 50 00
Nov. 4--W. H. Shields, expenses of
board. ete .................... 3 00
)Dec. 4--\V. . Shields, attending
meetings to date and various ac
counts ....... ............. 30 00
Jan. 4-W. H. Shields. expenses at
tending meeting and trip to It. It.. 37 00
Feb. 13-W. 11. Shields, attending
and iospecting trip ................ 50 00
Ap'l 1-W. II. Shields, expenses trip
to Vicksburg...... ............... 30 00
May --W. HI. Shields, incidentals
and sundry accounts ............. 35 00
Total ... .............. ........ 351 00
$351.00 in ten months, or $35 a
month for attending the meetings
and incidental expenses, so that-Mr.
Shields, counting his salary of $150
a month, has gotten $185 a month
from the levee board.
There is a reason in all things
and we, poor tax-payers, cannot
well afford to pay Mr. Shields' ex
penses, because he does not choose
to live in Delta or in Vicksburg as
he should.
Another item our attention was
called to was the livery bill of the
Board. We quote from the report :
Jan. 4, '94-Henry Dies,hire of teams
and feed ...... ............. ...$ 65 00
May 14, '94-II. C. McOGuire, hire of
teams since Dec, 1893............. 204 25
Total ................... ........$359 25
That is from Dec. '93 to May 14,
'94, $359.25 were spent for team hire
by the officials of the board in this
and Madison parish. Apart from
the visit of the President and Secre
tary, which, if we remember right,
was made by them on horseback, we
do not remember to have seen any
member of our levee board hiring
teams from Mr. McGuire. Our
Commissioners use their own teams.
The only ones that we saw were
the engineers, and $359.25 in five
months for livery bill is a pretty
good bill. Remember, Mr. Tax
payer, that when you see a fiee air
of horses pulling an engineer d
his assistant that you are paying
dear for it; it costs you only at the
rate of *70 a month. Could not
the engineers, who get a good salary
from the Levee Board, pay their
own livery bill; if they did, it would
not be so large. Here is food for
reflection, and matter for action.
The anti-miscegenation law has
Ipassed, and awaits the Governor's
Only 98 degrees in the shade in
New Orleans on Saturday last; the
hottest ever known.
A raft containing over one million
feet of lumber, psased down the
Ouachita river last week for Baton
Rouge and DIonaldsonville saw mills.
The First National Bank of Frank
line, has declared a semi-annual divi
dend of 4 per cent. The board of
directors increased the bank's sur
plus fund to $15,000.
The citizens of New Orleans tend
ered last Monday a banquet toJustice
White of the United States Supreme
Court; about one hundred guests
were present, and fine speeches were
made by Justice White and others.
The Louisiana Electrie Light Corm
pany of New Orleans discharged two
of its head workmen on Saturday last
for some canse, and fifty others'quit
w-ork, and wou!d not return until the
two were reinstated in;ther poeitoas.
Te disoharged men were reinstated
and the trie~ was esled oft.
A parFount duty of the legisla
ture is to provide for the unfortu
nate lepers, resident of the State.
The number of lepers as computed
by competent authorities, several of
them eminent physicians, and one of
them a member of the board of the
Charity Hospital, amounts to five
thousand in Louisiana. In presence
of a disease so incurable and prob
ably contagious, which has assumed
an endemic form in some portions of
Louisiana, the State has manifested
a degree of apathy and listlessness,
winch astonishes one as he becomes
better acqdgnted with the situation.
Heretofore lepers were allowed'to
roam about wherever they pleased;
the General Assembly of 1892 en
acted, however, that the residents of
the State afflicted with leprosy should
be confined in the New Orleans pest
house, operated by Dr. J. C. Beard.
In other words, these outcasts of
humanity were farmed out to Dr.
Beard, and so many complaints were
made against him by the lepers them
selves, their relations and friends,
that the grand jury of March 1, 1893,
thought it proper to make an inves
tigation, and they reported that "the
condition of the place was so revolt
ing, and the neglect of its unfortu
nate inmates so shameful that they
deemed it advisable to send a com
mittee to investigate." After the
investigation, they made a report, in
which they said that "they regretted
that they saw no way of lodging a
criminal charge against the contract
or, but they stated to the public their
unqualified condemnation of his
[Dr. Beard's] rapacity."
This year, the lepers themselves
sent to the General Assembly a pe
tition, praying for relief, remonstra
ting that "they are human after all,
and not responsible for their condi
tron" and asking for its betterment.
It is in answer to this that the legis
lature framed a bill appropriating
$15,000 a year for the lepers' relief
and support, to be spent under the
supervision of a board of control
composed of seven members. So
far the legislature has done its duty;
but the bill has a strange and ex
press provision that the lepers shall
be farmed out on contract; that is,
that their care shall be given to the
lowest bidder, Dr. Beard, or anoth
er such, to make as much money as
he can out of these outcasts of
humanity. We wish no harm to the
framers of the bill, but as these poor
unfortunates say in their petition to
the Assembly, "we do not know whose
turn will come next," and how would
Mr. Framer of the bill feel if later
on he would be so unfortunate as to
be farmed out to Dr. Beard or suc
cessor? How would he feel if he
aw his wife or children, father or
mother, because afflicted with lepro
sy, turned over by law to Dr. Beard's
extraordinary tender care, when from
the grand jury's investigation, "$1 35
a day had to feed them all, and the
poor lepers were practically aband
oned." Is thereno philanthropy left
in the land, and can the State find
no one with charity and disinterest
edness enough in his heart to which
he can say, as the Samaritan said to
the innkeeper, "Here is my purse,
take care of this unfortunate brother,
and if that is not enough, I shall pay
thee when I come back?" Has the
medical fraternity, who in former
years in Louisiana has given so many
examples of heroism, no one left
who would consider it as an honor to
take charge of these unfortunate
brothers, alleviate their sufferings
and make pleasant their last days?
It is a downright shame and a
crime against lunmanity that the
State should exact that the lepers
hould be farmed out to the lowest
bidder, for no doubt, if an appeal
were made by proper authorities,
many good Samaritans would come
forward, who, not for filthy lucre,
but for the love of Him, would con
secrate their lives to the relief of the
lepers. Out of the many religious
d charitable institqons that we
ave in the State, soWe one would
certainly volunteer to take care of
the poor lepers, and tenderly nurse
thl as a labor of love.
Charity and philanthrophy are not
dead in Louisiana, and the legislas
ture should remember it, as it should
remember thai the poor lepers are
haman md citisens of this State,
auftirug through no cause of theirs.
amenLeSmeflmmon aN
If oeuL a irt feeling strong and
· 3aaJttle Bittr,. It*I
ekini fEe weak tad weary,
~e tS Bkiter.. Til sea redy
()uir-is) w·Lill:' ·
DEAREST JANIE :-This has been for
me a regular feast-day of reading.
Early in the morning, long before the
sun was up, I was out on the porch.
The air.was not cool, even then, but
the gray sky, only touched with a
streak of rose-colored cloud,. was re
freshing as a background to the vivid
green of the willows.
On account of not being able to use
my eyes for the past week, 1 felt such
a hunger for books, to-day. as I have.
never felt before, antd, as is usual with
self-indulgent people, it was not many
minutes before I ,-fell too" at the
First, the Bible, a chapter from the
New Testament. Janie, I think the
scriptures are the finest literature in
the world. This is as original as say
ing "-The sun is bright ;" but you must
know the scales have not long been
from off my eyes. I used to find it
impossible to read either testament.
Now, the words of Christ are the chief
inspiration of my life. They have a
truth, a justice and a poetic richness
about them which even Shakspeare
lacks. Sometime,Uust for an experi
ment, test the parables. They are so
perfect, and utthtly devoid of affecta
tron. The heart . of the matter is
probed at once-there is no waste or
extravagance of language. Christ
speaks of the grape vine, ard instantly
it rises'before us heavily ladened withats
fruited wine; also the picture of the
husbandman, of the withering branch
es, of the fresh leaves full of sap and
life and vigor.
One sees the blue sky of Gallilee
arching above it, and the laborers
sweating in their toil. It is altogether
proportionate, "I am the truelvine and
my Father is the husbandman. Every
branch in me that beareth not fruit, he
taketh away; and every branch that
beareth fruit, he purgeth it, that it may
bring forth more fruit." Isn't that
finished? In Shakespeare, there are
faults of rhetoric, mixed metaphoric,
obscure figures of speech, etc. In the
New Testament, never is there any
thing of the kind. Then, as I said,
Christ doesn't falsify life. (This state
ment is not made in the spirit of
irreverence, but in the spirit of a child
that has, for the first time, discovered
an old, old fact.)
He tells us the trials are many, the
world is harsh, the temptations, great.
In this life, Ho promises but two
spiritual blessings, peace and character.
In the world to come are found the
Then, Janie, what seems so beautiful
to me are the actual scenes of the
divine life.
The Infant in the manger with the
fair young mother bending over him.
The wise men of the Orient, in their
costly robes, kneeling before Him.
Their keen, dark narrow eyes showing
all the mysticism of the East. The
rich gifts of gold and frank incense
and myrrh lying on the floor. Above
the weather stained roof of the stall,
the glorious effulgence of the star of
Bethlehem, lending light to the dark
Afterwards the boy Christ, standing
in the Temple and expounding the
long history of the scriptures, Speak
ing without boldness, but with full
assurance to the old scribes that have
spent their lives in study.
Then, at the marriage of Gallilee,
blessing the water until it blushes into
Again the form, so beautiful and
strong; with the face of concentrated
power and sweetness looks from out
the Book of the centuries ; looks across
the sea, and at the rude fisheuen on its
margin, knows the troublous depths of
the waters and the troublous depths of
of the heart. Afterwards, the King df
Kings entering the gates of the city in
triumph. The long procession of gaily
dressed countrymen. The waving of
the palm branches, in honor of the
Nazarene. The joyous entrance into
Jeirusalem and the glad hosannas of
the multitude.
Then, the spreading of the long
table for the passover. The upset
ting of the salt cellar by Judas
Iscariot. The breaking of the bread,
the consecration of the wine, and
the washing of the feet of the disciples.
Too soon, after this, there follow
the agonized hour in dark Gethsemani,
the sword gleam of the enemies
weapons, beneath the pale cold moon.
The identification of the Saviour,
the doom fraught words, "Judas be
trayest thou the Son of Man with a
Hurriedly, the mock trial before
Pontious Pilate, the false witnesses,
the purple robe, the crown of thorns,
the cruel yell of "Crucify Rim; Crucify
At last, the patient bearing of the
cross, by Simeon and its Victim, with
the reaching of the low brow of Gol
gatha. Then, the sinking of the
crosses in the ground. The anguish
of Mary, the mother of Jesus, and of
the other Mary and of John. The
long hours of torture. Finally the be.
ginning of the end. The veil of the
Temple is rest, the sun ceases to shine.
The earth trembles in cold blackness.
Above the fear stricken multitude
rings the cry, triumophant, of ,'Father,
into thy hands I commend my
spirit" and the perfect Chrise is
dead! Confusion over the land of the
Jews. The interment of the body.
The night watch of the Roman guards.
The desolate wanderings of the disci
plea. On the third day, early at sun
rise, the tbree women going toward
the sepalchre. The seeing of the
open doorway, and the empty vault;
also the vision of the angels, clothed
in' shining alaiment. The knowledge
of the ressurrection. The meeting of
Christrby his disciples. The magme of
His words and ",their hearts burned
within them as he spoke." A fewqore
days on this sad old earth, then, the
swinging open of the cloud doors of
Heaven and the sight o4nyriads of
worshipping angels. A inoment only,
and the God Inoarnate, hath entered
into His Everlasting Kingdotn.
Oh, Janie, it is very, very beautiful,
t•hs life of qiRed eemor. But good
iess, I have en so mueh time. to
tell it, that I will have.to leave out all
ahbout the other books; however, that
Sdoesn't make ,ay do d a~ ~ aney
will "ke p' fie asiothi timeG
yte and wdke to I3ason.
.Your -riend
~ ~4 ·ts aa
cr~w : · Irs 4
Has No Equal for Wounds, Brulses,
Scalds, Cuts, Sprains and
Injuries of any Nature,
for Colic, Cramps,
Flux, Diarrhea
Bowel Complaints-Also for Colic,
Botts, Foot Evil, Fistula and
Stches in Stock.
Lake Providence, La., Juno 15, 1894.
Sherrouse Medicine Co.
I have been handling DR. TICHE
NOR'S ANTISEPTIC since first put on
this market, and have never heard a
complaint against it, but the contrary,
general praise.
I have had Very Considerable his
perience with DR. TICHENOR'S ANTI
SEPTIc, and consider it SUPERIOR to
any remedy of its kind in this section.
I have often used 1)a. TICHENOR's
ANTISEPTIc, and can strongly endorse
it as the best all round household
remedy I ever saw.
In my opinion, there is no better
family medicine in this country than
some of the IMITATIONS, but they do
not sell as well, nor give the same satis
From personal experience with DR.
recommend it to any one needing a
good medicine for its purpose.
Publisher Banner-Democrat.
Henderson, La., June 14, 1894.
We can strongly recommend Da.
TICHENOR's ANTISEPTIC as a first class
remedy for wounds of any kind. It is
a popular household remedy in our
J. STEIN & Co.,
Illawara, La., June 14, 1894.
We have handled DR. TIcnENoR's
ANTISEPTIC,. and take pleasure in rec
ommending it.
Brunette, La., June 15, 1894.
I have been using and selling Da.
in my opinion, its the best medicine in
that line ever introduced in this sec
tion. No Imitations will take with
my trade.
Panola, La., June 15, 1894.
1 am well acquainted with the uses
consider it the leading remedy in its
line, of anything on this market.
Natchez, Miss., April 28. 1886.
We cheerfully add our te.timonial in
regard to the sale of Da. TicHENxou's
ANTISEPTIC. As to its merits, the
amount of its sales speaks loudly in its
behalf- Without any :advertising what
ever, its sales with us eqaal the best
advertised remedy of the day. Wish
ing you continued success. We are
yours truly,
New Orleans, La.,
President. Secretary.
NAT. MURFKE, Treasurer.
2nd Annual. Statement
Lake Providence Building * Loan
Association, Limited. For the Year
Ending April 1, 189le .
Amount of loans on
hand............... . $8400 00
Dues and interest de
linquent .......... 18 00
Amount to debit of
indlivadual accounts 19 00
C(ash Ia Treasurers.. 1 97
Receipt books on
hand .............. 31 50
$8187 9
Stock account....... I$585 00
Dues delinquent..... 12 00
Amount to credit of
Individual accounti 201 52 810 85
Total profits in the
Association ..... s 4
Profits of l~st Annual
Statemeat. ........ - 1264
Profita for present
year $ 8.. . .. 18 7 0
Series A ..... . ..................I
B .............. . .:............
C ........... ................. I 10
U d ................................. 1
8eries A, value April 1, 188..$ l "
Twelve months dues...... 11 00
Interest aadprolits........4. $5 8 178 |
Series B, vaiueApril 1, 1898..9 6 46,
Twelve montis dues......1900 i
Interests and profits......... 06 $1 80
erles C.twelvt :months dues$1l 00
lnterest andproflts.......... 4 10 $ 56 W
SerleeD,slxmonths does....8 6 00
Interest and proflts.......... 1t ,la 1I
April 1, 1894.
A Nilasos praead.
A friend in need is a frisnd iaeed,
and not less than one millna people
have found )Jst such a fi Ia Dr.
King's New Diseovery for Qoasum-S
tion, Cougha, and Colds.--f you hays a
never usneed this Greit Cough YNlhel.
one trial will oenvinee you that It as
wonderful -curative poweP J all
disease. of Throat, Chet *ail
Eaeh bottlA is guaxratet ,to- do al I
that is olad or BWiese~y will [email protected] te- i
funded. Tral fidea iree atJ. I
Guenard Drug 4tp4s. Ig 0tte -
B~Ba., aud4 $1.00. r~-·
f'Before younbuy any lot in Providence, be sure to come and see
us. We have bought the Charity Hospital property (Ingram field) and
we are going tb divide it in lots for comfortable homes. We will make
of it the NEW PROVIDENCE; the town is going that way any way, and
WILL continue to go that way. We will sell a lot cheap for cash,
or on time, or on credit any way a man wants it from $10.00 up. Come
and see us.
The Mutual Life Insurance Company,
The Oes Compay in the VUitad
Itates, nd the d G 1ST in the Wll,
~Ei"'Up to December 31st, 1892, it had paid to its policy holders
$346,466,167.88, which is double the amount ever paid by any other
Louisiana and Mississippi. New Orleans, La.
Ya2noey EBell. Looal A.g't.,
La e providenoe. L a.
Lake Providence, La., July 4, 1894,
An enthusiastic mass meeting of the
planters throughout the parish was
held in the Fireman's Hall this day,
for the purpose of taking some action
in regard to having the parish of East
Carroll represented at the Cotton
Seed Cpnvention to be held in the
city of Vicksburg on the 12th rust.
On motion, Col. Jao. A. Buckner.
one of the original callers of the
Vicksburg convention, was made
chairman, and J. W. Pittman, secre
The chairman addressed the meet
ing, and stated the object for which
they had met.
After a full discussion by J. E.
Ranedell, J. C. Pittmau, J. S. Millikin,
E. W, Constant and others, it was
moved that the Chairman appoint a
committee of eight to attend the
Vicksburg convention of the 12th.
Upon motion, the chairman was ad
ded to the committee.
The chairman appointed W. D.
O'Kelley, J. Stein, J. W. Pittman, C.
A. Voelker, J. G. Oldileld, H. 11.
Graham, R. N. Rea, J. A. Buckner, J.
E. Ranusdell.
The meeting then ,aiourned to die
cuss matters portaining to establishing
throughout the parish uniform wages
for picking cotton, cutting wood and
day work after September 1st.
JNO. A. BUCKNER, Chairman.
J. W. Prrrarn, Secretary.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for
Cuts Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salts,
Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped
Hands, Chilblains Corns, and all Skin
Eruptions, and positively cures Piles,
or no pay required. It is guaranteed
to give perfect satisfaction, or money
refunded. Price 26 cents per bon.
For Sale by J. S. Guenard.
Sheriff's Sale.
State of LouisIana, parish of East Carroll,
Seventh District Court--Gillls Leverich
& Co.. venrus Ms. FIoride Ailing, Leg
.tee of Wm. Ailing, deceased-No. 297.
By virtue of a writ of Seizure and Sale to
me directed by the Hon. Seventh District
Court in and for the parish of East Carroll
aforesaid, in the above entitled cause. I
will proceed to sell at public auction, atthe
door of the Court House, in the town of
Providence, East Carroll parish, Louisiana,
on Saturday, the 21st day of July, 1814.
between the hours prpecribed bylaw, all
the right, title and interest of Defendant
in and to the following described property
An undivided one half interest in and
unto a certain tract of land established and
cultivated as a cotton plantation situated
in East Carroll parish, La., known as the
Black Bayou Plantation, fronting on the
upper end of Lake Providence and River
Bayou. bounded on the East by labds of
John P. Walwerth, on the West by lands
of the estate of D. P. Blackburn. on the
North by lands t 8eld4 pener and J. D.
Kerr and of the estateldoseph D. Patton,
containing Eight Hundred and Thirty
eight scres more orless, together with the
dwelling house land other improvements
thereon, and all the rights, ways, privileges
and atnanee e to belong
ig or dinanywise aapurtaining,
The aove deecrli ppes wa so
On4 t /ded aldf thereof by purehase
from the earn z Fr5elim by an set
~p l~as u raa a Notary Pub.
at Nie , L aon the flth day of
, Mtee d is in o"ee of B. Re.
the sh of baul. La., in
b Botk folios ~ and 11 .and in
No Book O, los L9 and 4X, and the
reuaning undivitded ihalt thereof by pus
ehase from Uisa Helena . Frll at at,
by et pased before Thee. GWo Notary
Pwii sew Orleans, La., on  ,h day
o(June, 138s reotded in the Ree of the
86eoo ·r OCaroll pariah, Louls
tin B. folio it *et e4e and
Mortgage Book -V. fol"es 717 .t ses; in
cludlng e t autes, two hborass a one
wagon ttaced thereto, seied in the
above suit.
Terms of sal-cash with the beneait of
Dharprslie5et. J. W. DUNE, beriff
Sherit's oee, Providence, ,La., June 18,
Constable's Sale.
State of Louisian. parish of East Carroll,
8th Ward Juostice Court-Newoomb &
Jay vs John Taylor and Burrell Ford
No. -
By virtue of a writ of i fa to sme direeted
by the Hon. Geo. F. Blackbnarn, Justiee ofl
the Peees of the 3th ward East Carroll
parish, La., aprsd, I will proceed to sell
at pubheau eton at4oor of the 6th ward
Juee ort. East Carroll partsh, La., on
8atargy, the 31st day of July, 189,
between t hours prlsrlbed by law, all
the righl, tide and latst at IrlI F~ord
th and to the tollowig described property,
One Sorrel Mare Male, seised an the
above suit.
T~ p1 le-eash with the benhaeit of
T. B. DAVIS, Coastable.
Vifh Ward JuIkee Co.,t, July , 188947-4t,
Plhaation aisap~il ad Iodide
Potasuh is daaply wonderful in its
eOteas43d email aleS ee 0 n~ t
A reputable s'ersa4 dami et agod
to urge m4' guarsweati oWrthblue
ertleta . +autaWes bIlOb.
a:~~r s~~~~r·
F'our 3Big SUO
Having the needed merit to more
than make good all the advertising
claimed for them, the following four
remedies have reached a phenomenal
sale. Dr. King's New Discovery, for
consumption, Coughs and Colds, each
bottle guaranteed-Electrio Bitters,
the great remedy for Liv , Stomach.
and Kidneys. Bucklen's Ainica Salve,
the best in the world, and Dr. King's
New Life Pills, wlfich are a perfect
pill. All these remedies are guaran
teed to do just what is claimed for
them and the dealer whose name is at
tached herewith will be glad to tell you
more of them. Sold at J. S. Guenard
Drug Store.
Is your life worth 60 cents ?
Dumb Chill I Ague!! Congestive
Chill I I Death l! ! This is the evo
lution of your chil!y sdnration.
Plantation Chill Cure will cure you,
Sold by Gueuard drug store.
A Hand Made Cypress Cistern.
1,000 Gallons, $15. 1,500 Gallons,
$20. 200 Gallons, $26. 3000 Gallons,
1$35. A. RIGGS &, BRO., .No. 60
Perdido street. New Orleans. La.
NHORES I Ooeo O arStEl
HOame Dseumu M "di.dol, Woik AM Uarbsa
Low Pos iHor.so. Anutlea Weskly.
w anYs ye irlau U asessmema .
czrir or niu. sMlVV&.
Cares All arapsons of the 1al.1
Twem51 Wltws Cmsa
eor Sale r all B
mse best eiamst for IUbsiO
Lamse are, swoUesn Idmb, eas
3iseu. Per al by all Dragges
Kuoare ý.m ir.L r t Phfal
se tS h~s baaoonwiewI.p @TV23 a ' 5
a Cams-ra a leoan to take Platue Yia wV1A
SM4 it one of tb e 0aes1t of at . ios smaser s
we a ill t. ae s m..ch pls,.amI;zto ateachin 1"s
a .se Watoa Cameea as a51 s atlt, frew
e wdllo do ssir dt sa4 winaiss
P'botographbero s6ppl1o oerfwB W "'
Lasoription alwe/a to steaks
cae etsamgv w
The ClimaxRenchul
in the
Not only in Honesty of Goods,
moderation in Prises, but in the
promptness with which we
secure the latest noveltles.
gg'When in the city, ooq in sad make
our store your headvuarters
Jer and Musical last es
Vikshnrt. . - Mi,
Idhek Plrlde s.s - La.
eep. on caend £ large eseertntrt of
Go '~Ss Mod~rie aud Tr1 ~ )rd
dat~ ~-lir~bo *&st,#g
J,-. C~yp~s~l '·-·d
i·.~3~,:i; ·

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