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St. Landry clarion. (Opelousas, La.) 1890-1921, January 10, 1891, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064250/1891-01-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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" Here shall the press the people's rights maintain, Unawed by influence and unbribed by gain."
Published Every Saturday by the
St. Landry Printing and Pblishing Co.
Harmony Union No. 664 meets at Big
Cane the first and third Saturdays of each
month, J. A. Boyd president, W. C. Flesh
man secretary.
Opelousas Union No. 481 meets every
other Saturday at 4 p. m., in Chachere s
Hall J. J. Thompson, president; S. M. Pe
ters, secretary.
Fairview Farmers Union No. 689 St.
Landry Parish, Louisiana, meets at Belle
rue church, first Saturday in each month.
M. R. Wilson president, J. P. Smith vice
president, H. C. Peckham secretary, Jules
Boutte treasurer, A. J. Morgan chaplain,
J. S. Hazelwood lecturer, J. E. Daily door
Caledonia Union No. es meets the 1st
and 3d Saturdays of every month, at the
secretary's home. Rene Carriere president,
O. T. St. Cyr vice-president, A. Valin secre
tary, Mrs: A. Valin trrasurer John Jen
nings chaplain, Walter St. Cyr lecturer, Ar
mand Carriere assistant lecturer, Gilmer
Bonnier doorkeeper, Albert Rider assistant
doorkeeper, Albert Whatley sergeant-at
Pittsburgh coal at E. H. Vordenbau
,Wn's lumber yard.
The A-tak-a-pa Family and Planta
tion Remedies for sale by all Druggists.
E. H. Vordenbaumen sells pine lum
ber at $12 per M ft.
Hon. W. E. Gladstone's 81st birthday
was on Dec. 29th.
Daniel Dennett died at Brookhaven,
Miss., last Monday.
The Parish Farmers' Union met at
Turkey Creek last Monday.
District Judge Lewis went to Crow
ley last Sunday, to hold court tre
this week.
Dr. M. A. Dauphin, president of the
Lottery company died last Sunday
week of pneumonia.
A convention to organize a Prohibi
tion party was held in New Orleans
last Wednesday.
Last Monday, by a vote of 34 to 29,
the U. S. Senate decided that the
force bill should not become a law.
Mr. Henry A. Winfree, editor of the
Welsh Crescent, has retired, and Mr.
B. Harrison' has succeeded him.
Z. M. Johnson, insane, who was to
hbav been sent to the State Asylum in
a few days, died in jail last Wednesday.
The proceedings of the Parisarm
ers' Union held at Turkey C k last
Monday, reached us too late for public
ation this week.
It is said that the Kansas City,
Watkins and Gulf Railway will be com
pleted from the point where it begins
in Calcasieu parish, to Alexandria,
some time in June next.
In view of the recent fires that have
occurred in this parish, it would be
well for all property owners to insure
General Insurance Agents, Opelousas.
The Circuit Court of Appeals,
Judges Clegg and Perry, was in session
here this week, and adjourned on Wed
nesday. The Court will be in session
again next Monday, to render decis
ions in the cases submitted.
An ordinance of the police jury of
Iberia parish, will be voted on by the
people, on the 17th inst., to decide
whether cattle shall or shall not be
permitted to run at large in that
The Jewish World newspaper has
suggested that Christopher Columbus
was aJew, and gives the etymology of
certain names to justify the claim.
That would make America or the New
World the New Jerusalem.
Last Monday morning Joseph S.
Reid, brother of sheriff D. J. Reid of
Caleasieu, was found dead in the rear
of Touchy's saloon, Lake Charles, with
a bullet hole in his temple. The
coroner's jury decided that he killed
Friday afternoon, last week, J. P.
Close was shot and killed by D. P.
Saizan, at the latter's store at Barry's
Landing on Bayou Courtableau, nine
miles from Opelousas. Close lived in
that neighborhood. He had been to
Opelousas that day; and he and a com
panion went in a buggy to Saisan's
store. While his ecompanion went in-i
to the store, Close remained in thei
buggy. We have not been able to
learn if any altercation took place at
the time between Saizan and Close,
but Saizan shot him with both bar
rels of his gun. Saizan came to Ope
lousas and surrendered. He was let
to bail in the sum of $5000 till yester
day when the preliminary examination
was to begin. The plea will be self
defense. There was a feud between
the parties, and the death of one or
both was expected by those cognizant
of the facts.
On Friday night last week the Phil
harmonic Association held its third
annual meeting, and the following of
ficers were elected for the ensuing
year: J. J. Thompson president, J.
T. Skipper first vice president, J. M.
Ware second vice president, Austin
Lacombe treasurer, A. J. Bercier finan
cial secretary, F. Voorhies recording
secretary. After the election a select
and prepared programme of delightful
music and sweet singing was executed
in a most artistict manner, with much
enjoyment to the appreciative audi
ence. Champagne and cake were the
chosen refreshments, and last but not
least, a delil gg-nog prepared by
Mrs. A. Lacombe. umerous and ap
propriate toasts were nk, and until
a very late hour the boys and girls en
joyed the Teedlchorean to their hearts'
content. B.
During Christmas and New. Year's
time here everybody had plenty to eat
and enjoyment seemed to be general.
But in London particularly, though
distress prevails in all large cities dur
ing the winter season, there was a
large and unusual number of suicides
on the night of December 31st, daused
by poverty, cold and hunger, and the
imposibility of getting employment.
That will be the case in the more
nordhern sections of this country,
when a dense population axn the ac
cumulation of nearly all the wealth in
the hands of a few, shall have reduced
the great mass of the people to hope
less poverty. That day, if possible to
prevent it, should never be allowed to
.ome; "in peace we should be prepared
for war."
About three o'clock last Monday
afternoon a fire broke out in the hay
loft of Generes' livery stable. The
horses, vehicles and harness were
saved; the building, a small quantity
of corn, and several tons of hay, were
consumed. On account of the isola
tion of the burning building, and by
the efforts of the fire companies and
others, the fire did not spread. The
building belonged to Capt. H. L. Gar
land, and was not insured. The cause
assigned by those present for the fire,
is spontaneous combustion. We do
not share in that belief. The hay had
been there several months, and the
loft was quite shallow; the heating
process should have terminated some
time since.
The goods in the store of Mr. Arthur
Veltin, at Callliham's Bridge, burned
on New Year's eve, were insured with
Clements & Stagg, general insurance
agents, Opelousas, for $3000. The
building was not insured. The store
and goods of Dr. J. A. McMillan, at
Church Point, was burned on Jan. 1st.
The building and goods were insured
with Clements & Stagg, for $1500. A.
GenerA' livery stable building, burned
in Opelousas,last Monday, was owned
by Capt. H. L. Garland, and not in
The force bill having failed to pass,
the negro problem-a mythgical
one to us-will be left to take care of
itself. The colored people, like all
other people, fill find their place
naturally in the general thixture of
humanity, and they will stay there.
When let alone, there is no problem;
the effort to put them in an unnatural
position, makes the problem. The
Farmers' Alliance has solved that pro
Rev. Dr. Carradine has suddenly
comine down on all secret societies, be
cause, for one reason, they take hus
bands away from their wives. He
must be a bachelor. We have heard
married women say they did not want
their husbands sitting about the
house in their way all the time; and
as for the married men, they know
just how it is for themselves, without
any information.
The people want more money in
circulation. When gold is scarce like
diamonds, only the rich can afford to
have it. Let all the silver be coined,
and made good as gold proportionally,
and turned loose on the country. Then
will the people have a sufficient me
dium of exchange, and be independent
of the gold monopolists.
The Indian battles in the middle of
a Northern winter, that have been so
destructive of the lives of the troops as
well as of the Indians, can have but
one explanation: the Indians are
starving on government rations. If
the Indians voted, they would be bet
teitaken care of.
To prove the goodness of the Vassar
College gymnasium, it is said by the
F&rt Worth Gazette, "that no Vassar
girl has ever been divorced?" But
did a Vassar girl ever have the
Hon. Edmond de Lafayette, Senator
under the French Republic, 0 bachelor
and the last lineal male descendant of
the illustrious General de Lafayette,
and his grandson, died in Paris, Dec.
11th last, at the age of 62 yearz
The papers of some of our subscrib
ers who had paid up in advance have
been returned by postmasters to this
office; and other subscribers have
complained that their papers were re
turned without their knowledge.
Those who fail to get their papers will
please let us know at once.
The last numbers of the Opelousas
Courier and St. Landry Democrat, an
nounce journalistic changes. The
partnership between Messrs. L. & L.
A. Sandoz, in publishing the Courier,
is dissolved. Mr. L. Sandoz takes
charge of the Courier, and Mr. L. A.
Sandoz of the Democrat; and Judge
Cullom retires.
Mrs. Benjamin Dejean has our
thanks for an invitation to attend the
marriage of her daughter, Miss Marie
Dejean to Mr. Alfred J. Dupre, at
half pest 4 o'clock in the afternoon,
Jan. 14th, 1891, at the Catholic church
in Opelousas.
We are pained to announce the death
of Hon. Willis Prescott, State Senator
from this district, which occurred -at
the Hotel Dieu, New Orleans, last Wed
nesday, at the age of 51 years. He had
-been in bad health for a long time, and
had recently visited Sour Lake, Texas,
in search of relief; returning, he went
to New Orleans for treatment, a few
weeks before his death. He was buried
yesterday at his old home and among
his relatives and friends in Washing
ington, La. Several years ago he rep
resented this parish in the State legis
lature, and was elected to the Senate,
from this district, on the Democratic
ticket in 1888. He was a widower,
and left several children; his wife a
daughter of the late CoL William Of
futt, died several years ago. Senatgr
Prescott was greatly liked by those who
had the pleasure of his acquaintance.
He was gentlemanly, sociable and en
tertaining; and no one could spend an
hour with him without having pleas
ant recollections of him. His family
and relatives have our warmest sympa
thies in their sore bereavement.
The Moral Import of the Fqarmers' Al
The Rights of Labor.
NEW YORK, Dec. 7th, 1890.
Rev. Thomas Dixon, Jr., pastor of
the Twenty-third street Baptist church,
was greeted this morning by the usual
crowded house in Association Hall.
The sermon was the beginning of a
new series for December, on the sub
ject: "What is religion?" The ser
mon was preceded by the following re
view of current events :
"The real sensation of the year 1890
is the advent of the National Farmers'
Alliance and Industrial Union. It is
no mushroom growth. It is here to
stay. It is the resistless movement of
millions under the oppressions of cen
turies. Its motive power is social,
economic, religious and political. The
advent of those embattled hosts is the
most pregnant event of this genera
tion. It is the beginning of
that will shake this continent and
move the world.
The first time they gathered around
the ballot box was the 4th day of last
November. They polled between two
and three million votes, elected the
governors of three states, sent forty
men to congress and scared the life
out of hundreds they did not send.
What is
of this great movement?
1. It is the protest of the patient
burden-bearers of the world, who have
toiled through weary years, struggling
beneath the wrongs of economic and
political Superstitions. In America
the farmers have literally become the
beasts of burden of the nation. Their
business has been to feed over 65,000,
000 people, together with the hosts of
the old world, with the products of the
year's work, and then through the
winter eke out a miserable existence
wrestling with their
While they are doing this, we laugh
and grow fat, dance and make merry
in the city, and bet how much they
will make next year, buy and sell their
crops fifty times before they are plant
ed and charge old "Hayseeds" with all
our losses.
The question is whether these men,
the freest of the free, the authors of
this country's liberty, shall assert their
rights and obtain justice, or degener
ate into the condition of tenants and
serfs. The conditions of labor in all
other industries have undergone mar
velous development and change in the
past hundred years. The farmer
works under the same stern conditions,
perishing in the midst of boundless
prosperity, for others. He has de
termined to effect a change in these
conditions and re-adjust himself
on a living basis to the new civiliza
2. This movement means the
as masses-of the farmer as a farmer.
It means the assertion of the manhood
of the yeomen of the nation. This is
real education. The accent of our
education has hitherto been to get on,
"to rise." We have been taught to
climb out of the humble sphere into
which we were born into some so-call
ed higher sphere. The smith learns
r to despise his anvil, and the clodhop
r per to look with contempt upon the
I plow. They rise to "higher" things.
They become lawyers, and doctors, and
preachers, and bankers, railroad men
!and politicians. We now have fully
eight million men in this country eda
cated to be presidents ot the United
States. We only need about a
dozen presidents in a hundred years
-an awful waste of raw material !
The farmers are learning and teach
ing it to their children, in this or
ganization, that the work of the farm
is as sacred, as noble, as that of any
sphere in life. Women, too, are ad
mitted to the order. There are more
farmers' wives in the insane asylums
of America than any other class.
They have actually recognized the fact
A reporter once asked an old farmer
in the west what he thought of the
question "Is marriage a failure?" He
replied: "What, marriage? Well,
let's see. There's Luncindy gits up in
the mornin', kindles the fire, milks six
cows, starts four children off to school,
tends to three others, skims twenty
pans o' milk, feeds the hens, likewise
the hogs, looks after some motherless
sheep, gits breakfasfr washes up the
dishes, gits dinner, et cetery-why
now, do you think I could hire any
body to do all that for what she gits?"
Not much ! It's a great success, sir !"
Ah, these patient, sad-faced,. weary
millions of women! The pathos of
their lives! They have entered this
organization with cheeks flushed with
hope, many of them for the first time
in life. May God lead and bless
3. This movement means
It is in this principle of socialism
that the order has its strongest found
ation. They are pledged to co-operate
with each other in the production of
economic goods, and not only so, but
to co-operate in the distribution of
these goods. The alliance stores for
supplies are a prominent feature of
their work. These stores contain the
germ idea of the great industrial co
operative societies of workingmen in
Great Britain. They are asserting in
life the principle that it is better for
men to fight for one another than
against one another. They are learn
ing the secret of associated power
that in union there is strength. It is
in the light of this fact that we solve
the apparent paradox that while they
cry out against trusts and monopolies,
in the same breath they demand that
the government oppress its functions
to the very verge of state socialism.
These cries are not inconsistent. They
are the assertion of fundamental prin
ciples. They recognize the fact that
government is not something separate
from the people, but when normally
administered, is simply the people
governing themselves--that it is not
a power to be forced, but a power
to be utilized for the - happiness of all
4. The organization: means brother
hood. It is a fraternal and benevolent
order with prineiples'"folrov ~ anEd
fraternity, wide as the world, universal
as the rose.
The fifth and sixth ;articles in their
St. Louis Declaration of Purposes,
read thus.
5. To constantly strive to secure
entire harmony and good will to all
mankind, and brotherly love among
6. To suppress personal, local sec
tional and national prejudices, all un
healthy rivalry, and all selfish ambi
An ideal as high as heaven-an echo
of the life of Jesus of Nazareth. They
have determined to "bear one another's
burdens and so fulfill the law of
Christ." They pledge themselves to
alleviate suffering and pain, to care
for the widows agd educate the orphans
of their dead. This is climbing the
heights of life. This is pure religion
They have not goneinto politics be
cause they are a political organization.
They have been
because their general principles were
social, economic arid religious. All
social and economic questions have
become political questions, and all po
litical questions are religious. The
political arena is where all the great
questions of to-day and to-morrow
must be fought and settled.
Let no man deceive himself by be
lieving that this organization is a
passing episode in politics. Remem
ber its foundation is not primarily
political, but social and economic. It
is the embodiment of grand moral
ideas-it is the movement of a revolu
tion. It will not go backward. May
God give its leaders wisdom.
Sale of a Lottery Orgaa.
A special to the New Delta from
Amite city of December 17th says :
W. H. McClendon, editor and pro
prietor of the Florida Parishes, a re
cently established anti-lottery paper
published at this place, has purchased
the Amite city Gazette, the local lot
tery organ. The Gazette will be merg
ed into the Florida Parishes. The cause
of the sale was lack of support. This
is first of what is predicted will be a
series of suspensions of publications
that have sold their columns, to the lot
tery gang.
The Alexandria Town Talk says:
After runing down old Louisiana for
six months, and hating told the world
that she was a peaper-so poor and
debt-ridden that she could not exist
without the license from that big for
tune wheel concern, (the Lottery),
certain papers have faced about, drop
ped the "pauperised" song, and are
now inviting immigrants to come to
this State to reside. This move was
undoubtedly made at the instance of
the "Master," in New Orleans, who
expected the antis to grow lukewarm
as the Lottery press ceased to talk
Lottery. In the meantime the Master
and his partners the Progressive (1)
Ieague are posting leaflets to every
postofSie and every white voter in the
The Musical Flower.
My guitar's music, so clear and wild,
Has many a weary hour beguil'd;
Oft, oft I sit 'neath the starry night,
O'er its lithe chords my fingers run light,
As I list to its music sweet, and sad,
And I wonder if hearts can e'er be glad.
Life, like a dream, is miserably sweet;
We list to music, one moment fleet,
We catch a note of a spherical strain,
Turn to list, it has vanimshed again.
Oft when alone, my soul seems to be
Filled with an exquisite melody,
Like a wild sweet chant, it wings a flight
With the guitar's music thro' the night.
Then suddenly, like an ocean lulled,
Or a beauteous blossom by rude hands cul'd,
The sweet music is silent and hushed,
' The soul," a musical flower, is crushed.
Notice of Administration.-Estate of
Phillip P. Fontenot, Probate Court, Parish
of St. Landry. Whereas, Simon P. P. Fon
tenot has applied by his petition to be ap
inted administrator of estate of Phillip
Fontenot de sed, late of said parish;
therefore, any person intending to make
opposition to said appointment will file
the same, in writing, in my office in the
town of Opelousas, within ten days from
the present notice. C. M. THOMPSON,
Jan. 10, 189, 2t Clerk.
Sheriff's Sale.
No. 14,763, Morris McGraw vs. C. B. Andrue
etal., District Court, Parish of
St Landry.
No. 14,764, Zuberbier & Behan vs. C. B. An
drus et aL, District Court, Par
iah of St Landry.
No. 14,768, L Oppenheimer & Co. vs. C. B.
Andrus et al, District Court, Par
ish of St. Landry.
No. 14,777, Wackerbarth, Joseph & Co. vs.
C. B. Andrus et al., District Court,
Parish of St Landry.
No. 14,778, Scharff Brothers vs. C. B. An
drus et al., District Court,
Parish of St. Landry.
By virtue of an order of the Honorable
Thirteenth Judicial District Court in and
for the parish aforesaid, in the above num
bered and entitled suits, and to me direct
ed, I have seized and I will proceed to sell
at public auction, to the highest bidder, at
the store lately kept by L. V. Major, on
Landry street in the town of Opelousas, on
Saturday, Jaanuary 17th, 1891,
at 11 o'clock a. m., the following described
property, to-wit:
A lot of groceries, wares and merchan
dise and liquors, at the store lately kept by
L. V. Major in the town of Opelousas, con
sisting of flour, hams, coffee, sugar, canned
goods, dry goods, notions, toys, saddlery,
etc., etc.
Seized in the above suits.
jan3 3t Sheriff of said Parish.
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og1 t~
Opelousas Old Bakery,
EgtabUsked in 1865,
Fr~h Bread ad Caku.
Furnishld Rooms.
ffice, corner Landry and Union streeta,
next to J. MHyes & Co.
oct11 tl OPLOUSAB, LA.
Public Sale.
Estate of Constance BordeloB, deceased
'wife of Valery Duplechain, No. 5051,
Probate Docket, District Court, Parish
of St. Landry.
By virtue of an order of the Honorable
Thirteenth Judicial District Court in and
for the parish aforesaid, there will be sold
at public auction, to the highest hidder, by
the undersigned administrator, or by some
duly qualified public auctioneer, at the
last residence of the deceased at Petit Bois
near Bayou Teche in said parish, on
Wednesday, February 4th, 1801,
the following described property belonging
to the estate of Constance Bordelon, de
ceased wife of Valery Duplechain, to-wit:
L A certain tract of land situated in the
parish [aforesaid, in tht_ neighborhood
known as Petit Bois, containing fifty-four
arpents, more or less, bounded north by
David Duplechain, south by Jean Bte. Bal
quie, east by Valery Duplechain, and west
by land of Oaenar being same tract ac
quired from David Duplechai.
2. One pair creole mules, one ox cart,
three work oxen, one milch cow and calf,
three three-year old beeves, one creole
horse, one american horse, ten head of
sheep, a miscellaneous lot of household
furniture, kitchen furniture, table ware,
one clock, one lot of farming utensils, about
fifty barrels of corn, about ten bawels of
sweet potatoes, a lot of poultry, otn bsaud
ing iron, a block and tackle, a lot of ca.
penter's tools.
jan3 5t Administrator.
Valery Duplechain of the parish of St.
Landry, administrator of the estate of Con
stance Bordelon, his deceased wife, having
filed a tableau of classification of debts of
said estate, with his petition praying for
the homologation of the same; and where
as, notice of filing of said petition and tab
leau has been ordered by an order of court
bearing date Dec. 29th, 1890; now, there=
fore, notice is hereby given to all persons
interested to make oposition, if any they
have, to said table y filing the same in
writing at my office in'te town of Opelou
sas, within the time required by law, why
said tableau should not be homologated
and confirmed. C M. THOMPSON,
ian3 2t Cleir of District Court.
Notice of Final Tableau.-Whereas,
W. 8. Gordon of the parish of St. Landry,
administrator of the estate of Thomas D.
Gordon deceased, having filed a final tab
leau of said estate, with his petition pray
ing for the homologation of the same; and
whereas, notice of filing of said petition
and tableau has been ordered by an order
of court dated Dec. 31, 1890 now, therefore,
notice is hereby given to all persons inter
ested to make opposition, if any they have,
to said tableau, by filing the same in writ
ing at my office in Opelousas, within the
time required by law, why said tableau
should not be homologated and confirmed:
jan3 2t Clerk of District Court
Notice of Tableau.-Whereas, Edward
B. Harmon, administrator of the estate of
Solomon B. Harmon deceased, having filed
a tableau of classification of debts and par
tial distribution of funds of said estate,
with his petition praying for the homolo
gation of the same; and whereas, notice of
filing of said petition and tableau has been
ordered by an order of court dated Dec. 81,
1890; now, therefore, notice is hereby given
to all lrsons interested to make opposi
tion to said tableau, if any they have, by
filing the same in writing at "my office in
Opeousas, within the time required by
law, why said tableau should not be hom
ologated and confirmed.
Jan3 2t Clerk of District Court .
Account of Tutorship. - Whereas,
Emile P. Fontenot, tutor of the minor chil
dren issue of his marriage with Orelia Fon
tenot deceased, having filed an account of
his tutorship with his petition praying for
the homologation of the same; and where
as, notice of filing of said petition and ac
count has been ordered by- an order of
court dated December 31, 1890; now, there
fore, notice is hereby given to all persons
interested to make opposition to said ac
count, if any they have, by filing the same
in writing at my office in Opelousas, with
in the time required by law, why said ac
count should not be homoloated and con
firmed. C. M. THOMPON,
jan3 2t Clerk of District Court.
Notice of Final Tableau,-Whereas
Michel Robin and Emile Haugnel, joint
administrators of the estate of Dr. Joseph
Collet deceased, have filed a final tableau
of said estate with their petition praying
for the homologation of the same; and
whereas, notice of filing of said petition
and tableau has been ordered by an order
of court dated Dec. 31, 1890; now therefore,
notice is hereby given to all persons inter
ested to make opposition to said tableau,
if any they have, by filing the same in wri
ting at my ofice in Opelousas, within the
time required by law, why said tableau
should not be homologated and confirmed.
jan3 2t Clerk of District Court•
Sheriff's aple.
No. 14,681 Dsarmior Counr, PAmsE or Sr.
By virtue of a writ of fieri fadcis Imed
out of the Honorable 13th Judicial District
Court of the State of Louisiana, in and for
the pariah of St. Landrly in the above enti
tied suit, and to me directed I will proceed
to sell at public sauction, to the highest bid
der, at or near the town of M elvile on the
Atchafalaya river in said parish otS Lan
dry, on
Satueday, January 10th, 1801,
at 10 o'clock a. m., the following described
property, to-wit:
Two boilers, one enine, one lot of old
iron, one red and whise speckled yearling
ealf about eighteen months old, oneupeck
led bull (speckled with white, crop off one
year) about three years old, one red brown
ox also one ox of a yellowish dun color.
Seized in the above entitled suit.
T. e FOl 8nOT;
Sheriff of the Parih of St i.dry.
dec7 tl
GenraIjIFl N IErohan;dise.r
Greries, Plaftaa Supples,
Mvard Crockwjure Tih
Ward Kltckeioft.t at'bar
gain, Liquors of all brd
5koe. fer Farmeu tlat WO keep
out the dirt ianptowtug.
]ý[ "S#ýaifc -is lie nd! Uilbosch
O "ltie oradnrits 0
ELaarNn Jausrca's Counvr or vas PAniss
or Sr. LAxiMy..
Notice is hereby given that b virtue of a
twrit of fiel faeiiaaud braija
tice of the peace of the sixth wardof "the
parish of 8S Landry, in favor of J. a Sin
&getary & B. W. Swofford, and against C. L.
Smith, and to me directed, I will at 10
o'clock a. m., on the 18th day of janua
y, 1891, at the office of the said justice of
the peace in the sixth ward in said parish,
offer for sale at public auction, the follow
ing movable property, to-wit:
One ox wagon, two yoke of oxen, one
sewing machine, one stove.
Seized as the property of C. L Smith, an
der said writ of fieri facias.
Dated this 9th day of Decenber. 280
ec20 WILLIS P./WO tae.
dec20 ortla
Constable's Sale.
uvnaarn Jusrca's Cooar or ann PuRm
or Br. Lawnar.
Notloý is hereby given that by virtu of a
Wrlt of flal facias issued by Ei Clark, )us
tice of the aceof the sixth
ward of the of St. Landry, in favor
of J. B. Sinetay & . W. word, and
against W. M. ulton, and to me dizeted,
I will, at 10 o'clock a. m., on the 18th day
of January, 1801, at the office of said jus
tice of the peace in the sixth ward in said
parish, offer for sale at public auction, the
following movable property, to-wit:
One two-horse wagon, one thread box,
two five gallon coal oil cans and oil, one
rigged saddle, one stove, one rocking chair,
six chairs, three mattresses, one feather
bed, one whashstand, one lot of booka
Seized as the property of W. M. Fulton,
under said writ of fieri facias, dated this
9th day of December, 1890.
dec20 Conatble.
Constable's Bale.
Adam Dupre vs. Laurent Esprit and Durel
Dupre, No. 39 Second Justice's Court of
the Pariah of St. Landry.
Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of
a writ of ieri facias issued by E on La
fleur Justice of the Peace of the second
ward of the parish aforesaid, in favor of
Adam Dupre and against Laurent Esprit
and Durel pupre, and to me directed, I
will, at 10 oclock a. m. on the
17th day January, 1891,
at W. Evan's store in the second ward of
said parish, offer for sale at public auction
the following movable property, to-wit:
One ox cart, one buggy, one yoke of or-.
en, one pair of creole horses and one yoke.
Beized as the property of Laurent Esprit
under said writ of fleri facial
Dated this 3d day of January 189L
a this d ELICIEN PTRE,
jan3 3t Conat*ble.
.ShertI's Sale.
No. 14,257,
No. 14,288,
Tnzrmwn JUDICIAL Drstator Counr.
ET An.
TnramnzrnT JUDICIAL DzTraor Couar.
By virtue of three write of ierl facias in
the above entitled and numbered suits, is
sued out of the Honorable 18th JudicslI
District Court of the State of Louisiana, in
and for the parish of St. Landry and to me
directed, I will proceed to sell at public
auction, to the highest bidder, at the front
door of the Court House in the town of
Opelousas, parish of St. Landry, on
Saturday, January 24th, 1801,
at 11 o'clock a. m., the following described
property, to-wit:
. Thirty and 921100 acres of land situat
ed in thi parih and State, the.
north half o lot (7) seven in section
five, township eight south range three
acqpired as per act of exchange from
olpie Prejean, passed before. W. C. Pert'
rault, no tay c, on August 21at 1881.
2. Seventy-eight arpents, adoimng the
above tract on e east, bounded north by
lands belonging to McIlhenny, south by
land of Ursin Prejean and east by land
formerly belonging to estate of Clsirville
Prejean, being the same property that ven
dor acquired of one Adolphe Prjean, on
the 8th December 1881, together with all
the buildings and improvenents on said
tracts of land.
& Thirty-seven rpents of land more or
le, situated near Conlee Crche, in this
paris, bounded north by estate of Clair
yule Prejean, south by John Coipean, east
by Edwin Comeau and west by-
4. The undivided one-half of the cotton
gin and engine, situated on the place and
residence of the vendor's mother.
6. Ten hoaes.
6. Seven head of cattle.
Seized in the above suits.
Sheriff of the Parish of 8t. Iadry.
Publio Sale,
Estate of Henry F. Crees, No,0I54 Probate
Docket, District Court Parish of i8.
Br virtue of an order of the Honorable
District Cortin and for the parish of 8
Landry, there will be sold et pblie sno
undersigned edministrator or some -duly
qualified auetioneer, at the residence of
the administrator at Melville on the Ateh
afalays river in said parish, on
Wednesday, January 14th, 1i41,
the followingsproperty to wit:
One yOke Of oxen One ox wagon, one
shoefnn one plow, ao bds abeddhin
one b andsaddle
Jars st Adminstrator.
Cppiniwarer Danduruff
prHl Baldnes, mskes
the Her eaur, J.sutibe.
and returns t to its nat
ral color. Indispensable
asa'iolet article of the
For sa y Druggists amnd
lebrated Stomach Bi rte.
cure for liver andf uýbl . Man -
byctm J GB.O a , N)ewOrleanss
Loisiaana oct2w if
NOTICIL--I am travelling sgent1or the
New York Ilie Insurance Co., which does
not interfere with my land or surveying
busines. Mr. . Terwilllser will asttend
to the insurance busines in my absene.
dec2 St GEQ. O. ELMrS

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