St. Landry Clarion.
H. BODEMULLER, Publisher.
O.)'ELOUSAS, - - LOUISIANA.
THE WORLD AT LARGE.
Summary of the Daily News.
R. E. GOODELL has completed the
transfer to the federal government of
Evergreen lakes, sixteen miles from
Leadville, Col. It is intended to estab
lish there the largest hatchery in the
country, with a capacity for 7,000,000
THE April disbursements on account
of pensions aggregated $10,152,300, as
against $12,871,761 for the month of
April, 1893. The disbursements for
the ten months of this fiscal year
amount to $117,303,184, as against $133,
678,345 for the same period last year.
The regular monthly statement of
the director of the mint shows the
coinage executed at the United States
mints during the month of April to
have been: Gold, $10,184,000; silver,
$554,000; 5-cent pieces, $12,500. Total
THE agricultural appropriation bill
reported to the house appropriates
$3,180,643 for the fiscal year ending
June 30, 1895. Compared with the ap
propriation for the department of the
present fiscal year this is a decrease of
I'OSTMASTER-GENERAL BIISSELL has
formulated a policy of barring saloon
keepers and bartenders from appoint
ment as postmasters.
UNITED STATES CONSUL-GENERAL
WILLIAMS, at Havana, in a report to''
the department of state shows that of 1
the sugar crop of Cuba for the first
quarter of 1894, the United States took
95.31 per cent., or 387,86. tons; Canada, I
2,489 tons; Spain, 8,414 tons, and Great
Britain, 3,821 tons.
MAJ. ANDREWS, special agent of the
interior department, who was recently
at Guthrie, Ok., to look up mat ers re
lative to the Kickapoo reservation
stated .e did not believe that the land
would )e thrown open before fall, and
the opening' would be on instant
notice, allowing no time for crowds to
T.t~s..sn somethinr unforeseen haD
pens President Cleveland will partici
pate in the ceremonies attending the a
unveiling of the Mary Washington o
monument at Fredericksburg, Va., on
the 10th. t
SENATOR WALSIH has introduced a
bill for the repeal of the tax of .10 per
cent. on the circulation of state banks. -
The senator said in reply to a question L
that the bill was intended to provide c
for unconditional repeal. S,
Bv a vote of 37 to 1, forty-four demo
crats being absent, the democratic sen- e
ators in caucus on the 3d adopted a res- e
olution agreeing to support the tariff t
bill of the finance committee, includ- i
ing the compromise amendments that 0
had been agreed upon. Senator Hill
was not placated. He gave the caucus b
to understand that his vote would not
be for the bill if the income tax re
mained in it.
A. C. FISK, of Denver, Col., president e
of the Pan American Bimetallic league, t
has issued a call for a bimetallic con- l,
vention to be held in the city of Wash- t
ington, D. C., on the 22d of May, com- O
posed of representatives from the d
United States, South and Central
America and all the states of Mexico,
to memoralize the congress of the
United States to restore silver to its t
ancient right at a ratio of 16 to 1. s
THOMAS E. BENeDICT, of New York, a
has been confirmed as public printer by
THE postmaster-general has come to 3
the conclusion that all claims from
mail carriers for overtime must be set
tied in the court of claims and not
through the department and by 'in ap
propriation by congress. This decision
concerns the mail carriers of every
city, and since it is a fact that congress
never pays any of the claims allowed
by the court of claims the decision is
looked upon as a hardship on the car
TIrE fifteenth annual convention of
the American Ticket Brokers' associa
tion will be held in Washington on
May 9, 10 and 11.
PROr. C. V. RILEY, for many years
chief entomologist of the department
of agriculture, has resigned by request I
of Secretary Morton, the resignation to
take effect June 1.
TITE indian appropriation bill carries
$6,550,141, which is less than any ap
propriation since 1888.
Go(.n exportation continues, and it is
expected the gold reserve will soon be
reduced to $92,000,000.
l.EI'PRESENTATIVE 1lOATNER, chairman
of the special committee of the house,
appointed to investigate the Northern
Pacific decision of Judge Jenkins, has
submitted in behalf of the majority a
report to the full judiciary committee,
in which strong grounds are taken
against the injunctions in the North
ern Pacific case, whereby the men were
stopped from quitting work after their
wages were reduced. It states that
Lhey were a gross abuse of the power
of the court and supported by neither
reason nor authority.
Two persons were burned to death
and three others badly injured in an
explosion and fire at the dyeing house
of C. Jolly & Sons, at New York. In 1
the basement of the building was a
tank of benzine which is supposed to
THE grand jury has refused to indict
Joseph T. Magee for the shooting of
Martha Fuller, typewritist, found dead
in Lawyer Mullen's oiffice on Nassau
street, New York, March 17.
ARCItaIBIOP CORRIGAN, of New York,
was the object of a crank's attention
the other day just as he was preparing
to go from his residence to the Cathe
dral A servant, responding to a ring
at the door bell, found a man on his
knees in the vestibule. "I want to be
forgiven," shouted the stranger, who
clutched his hands spasmodically. A
policeman, attracted by the noise, ran
up the steps and seized the crank, who
was taken to the police station, and
subsequently committed to be examined
as to his sanity.
IHu.to MCCoRMICK, aged 75 years, and
his grandson, 2 years old, were struck
and instantly killed by a railway train
near Brownville, N. Y.
CLEARING house returns for the week
ended May 4 showed an average de
crease as compared with the corre
sponding week last year of 30.9; in New
York the decrease was 38.4; outside,
MRs. MARGIERY MCINTYRE, aged 75,
was burned to death in the Glenn house,
0ochester N. Y. which was destroeed.
BRADSTREET's review of the state of
trade for the week ended May 4 said
the movement of general merchandise
throughout the country was smaller in
volume, trade being of a hand-to-mouth
description, the strikes emphasizing
the depression. Wheat scored its fifth
or sixth lowest price on record at New
York during the crop year. Corn, oats
and cotton were lower.
THE wives of the foreign coke strikers
went to the McClure coke works at
Scottdale, Pa., on the 4th to drive away
some men who were working, when the
superintendent and bookkeeper, who
were on- guard with a lot of deputies,
fired a shot to scare them. In less than
a minute over a hundred strikers were
on the scene. The two officials were
terribly beaten and several rioters shot
The sheriff has arrested thirty men im
plicated in the riot It was feared that
this was not the end of the disturbance.
BOB FERGUSON, the old-time ball
player and National league umpire,
died of apoplexy at his home in Brook
lyn, aged 4S.
RICHARD CROKER, the Tammany chief,
is said to be contemplating permanent
retirement from politics. His physician
has advised him to take an indefinite
period of rest. It is therefore probable
that he will give up the leadership of
DESPERADO WILSON, one of the gang
of burglars who killed Marshal Wil
liams, was lynched at Missouri Valley,
Ia, by about 150 men, who met at the
school house at midnight, organized,
went to the jail and broke in. Wilson
was hanged in the city hall.
THE Children's home at Temesca,
Cal., was burned to the ground. One
hundred babies and children were
THE Iowa state miners' convention
was held at Albia: on the 2d. Four
thousand miners were represented.
The delegates stated in advance that a
strike would be ordered. It will affect
ON the 2d a riot occurred at Cleve
land, 0., 6,000 unemployed workingmen
raided several factories, smashed the
windows and machinery and drove the
workmen away. The mob then raided
a scrap iron yard and armed themselves
and the police charged with drawn
clubs so effectively that the mob soon
scattered. The mayor ordered out the
militia and has issued 'a proclamation
warning all people from congregating
on the streets.
KATIE EARLE, 2:213, by Earle, died
at the Ketcham farm near Toledo, 0.,
on the second. She won more money
in 1893 than any horse on the American
turf,and her owner George H. Ketcham,
refused $20,000 for her.
AN international conference of the
Y. 1M. C. A. general secretaries of the
United States, Canada and Mexico 01
convened in Cedar Rapids, Ia., with 250
WVILLIAM PENN NIXON, who has been se
editor of the Chicago Inter Ocean for Se
eighteen years, has purchased the con
trolling interest in that paper from H. at
I. Kohlsaat, the price paid being $400,- b
THE miners' convention at Albia, Ia., t
by a vote of 65 to 55, ordered a strike.
This will take out 9,000 men. ti
FIFTEEN hundred Finns struck on the ai
Meseba range, near Duluth, Minn. Tel- tl
egrams were received from Virginia W
that 700 miners were threatening to ta
loot the stores in that town. At one of
the mines the magazine was broken
open and forty kegs of powder and e'
dynamite stolen. The sheriff, adjutant- 01
general and a company of state militia D
have gone to the scene. at
FIFTY warrants are in the hands of h
the United States marshal of Minne- Cl
sota for the arrest of Great Northern
THE funeral of Senator Stockbridge 21
took place at Kalamazoo, Mich., on the 2'
3d. Beside the congressional commit
tee there were present Gov. Rich and si
the heads of all the state departments D
and delegations from Detroit, Grand n
Rapids and elsewhere.
UY direction of the assistant secre- e'
tary of war the few remaining Indians a
composing company I, Second infantry,
at Fort Omaha, Neb., and company I, ti
Sixteenth infantry, at Fort Douglas, ti
Utah, have been discharged. thereby e:
practically wiping out the organiza- t
tions and marking another step to- n
ward the total abandonment of the
scheme of separate Indian companies.
WORn has been received in Denver. i
Col., that \V. D. Vallandingham and
Torm Winn, miners, were held up in the
La Sol mountains near Montrose and
robbed of gold nuggets valued at $25,
THE jury in the Chief Telegrapher
Ramsey case returned a verdict of not a
guilty. It was out twenty-two hours. f
ONE of the largest and richest min
eral bodies ever found in Colorado has L
been uncovered in the Golden Fleece
mine at Lake City. It is an eight- 14
foot vein of solid tellurium and ruby b
silver that will run at least $3,000 to
ILIINoIS prohibitionists, in conven
tion at Bloomington, nominated Dr.
A. G. Abrigdon for United States sen- 1
AT the meeting of the Colorado pop
ulist state central committee it was
unanimously agreed that J. Warner t
Mills should receive the nomination for ii
the governorship and Gov. Waite for C
the United States senate and Repre- F
sentative Bell to succeed himself.
IN Litchfield, Ill, all the miners, c
about 100 in number, employed by the °
Litchfield Mining and Mercantile com
pany, have gone out on a strike.
-TRIKING brick-molders in Chicago
threatened to destroy the yards of D.
V. Purington & Ca, but were driven e
away by officers.
IN Peru, Ill., the City Electric rail- I
way has been compelled to shut down.
Owing to the miners' strike there is no
coaland not a car is moving.
THE corner stone of the great Pyth- o
ian university of the Order Universal
Knights of Pythias was laid with im- b
pressive ceremonies on the 2d at Gal
TIE Lexington (Ky.) Ministerial d
union passed resolutions condemning
Col. Breckinridge's course, and they
declared that his canvass for renomi- t
nation and election is "an open de- I
fiance of all personal chastity, domes- I
tic purity and religious integrity, a
corrupt misrepresentation of the social
order of our community, a debauching i
example for youth and in every way a F
peril to truth and righteousness"
THE Texas state court of appeals has t
decided that the laws prohibiting prize
fighting in the state are null and void
because of fatal defects in their draft- t
ing. The only penalty now enforceable
in the state is a small fine for assault °
FULTow, Ark., has been inundated
by the Red river,
THE town of Bolton, Miss, has suf
fered the destruction of its business
section by fire of incendiary origin.
The loss is about $50,000.
ALSATIAN, 5 years old, one of the
most valuable stallions in the west,
was killed at the trotting track at Lex
ington, Ky. John Farris was driving
Alsatian to a sulky, when the horse
suddenly bolted and falling broke his
neck. He was very fast and was valued
THE disease classed as cholera has
reached Fundao, near the Spanish
IN Belgrade it was reported that
King Alexander will go abroad for sev
eral months, and that his father,
ex-King Milan, will act as regent.
MAY day was quiet in general in Eu
ropean cities, although at Hamme,
Belgium, there was some rioting, but
the police soon dispersed the mob there
and also at Berlin and Vienna.
SOME time ago Luis E. Torres, gen
eral of the northern and western de
partments of Mexico, started with 500
picked troops to subdue the Yaqui
Indians The report has just come
that his force was ambushed and de
feated by the Indians and 200 at least
killed and wounded.
A SHARP shock of earthquake was
felt throughout the district of Cardiff,
Wales, on the 2d. The disturbance
was so severe that crockery and furni
ture in many houses were overturned.
Forty miners in the Pnety Fridd dis
trict were so alarmed by the shock
that they fled in terror from the mines.
Little or no damage was done any
ONE thousand men have been dis
charged from the Canadian Pacific
railroad service between Montreal and
Vancouver, owing to the slackness of
A FIRE on the grounds of the arsenal
at Mourillon the other night destroyed
the great saw mills connected with the
arsenal, causing a loss of $1,300,000.
At one time the shipyards were threat
THE international bimetallic confer
ence, under the auspices of the Bi
metallic league, was called to order in
the Egyptian hall of the Mansion
house, London, on the 2d, the lord
A TERRIFIC boiler explosion occurred
in theC.aitz rendering factory at Ham
merbrook, near Hamburg, killing five
men and fatally injuring several The
building was demolished and the dead
and wounded were buried in the debris.
A sANGUINARY encounter between
workingmen and gens d'armes is re
ported from Ziedlitz, Bohemia, the
trouble growing out of the May day
celebration of the former. One work
man was killed and a number injured
on both side.
AccoRDING to reports from the hydro
graphic office 1,628 derelicts have been
seen in the Atlantic ocean in the past
AN employe of the British embassy
at Paris, of the name of Vallaume, has
beaten the cycling record for six hours,
having covered in that time the dis
tance of 117 miles and 1,022 yards.
THE 3d was the last day for registra
tion under the Chinese act and the
amendments thereto. It is learned
there has been a general compliance
with the law in all parts of the coun
IN Liege thirteen anarchists have
been arrested for connection tWith the
explosion of dynamite at the residence
of Dr. Benson, in the Rue de la Paix.
Dr. Benson is terribly wounded. There
are several deep holes in his chest and
his leg is broken. It is feared that he
THE failures for the week ended May
4 were 233 in the United states, against
216 last year, and 35 in Canada, against
27 last year.
THE carnet. unholsterv and cabinet
stores of Arnott & lo. (limited), of IL
Dublin, were4estroyed by fire the other de
sight. Thrde hundred employes, who at
were sleeping on the premises, succeed- ec
td in escaping. The loss was estimated at
tt $1,000,000. hi
A LATE San Salvador dispatch said
ghat a battle had taken place between R
the government troops and the revolt- s8
crs in Santa Ana, in which Gen. An- o0
tonio Ezeta, commanding the govern- ° 1
nent forces, was victorious. hi
THE LATEST. ci
Ex-President Harrison is in Now York cit c,
for a few days' visit.
A silver nugget weighing 3,300 pounds and ft
worth $25,000 has just been taken from the
Sniuggler mine at Aspen, Col.
Eugene J. Cruendet, head of Eugene Jaccard c1
Jewelry Co., St. Louis, died Friday of slow ti
Morrison's St. Louis army of Coxeyites were a]
met at Trenton, Ill., with a brass band and were
fed by the citizens.
All the miners of the Bloomington district
have quit work and there is a coal famine itn C
that city. et
The cash in the state treasury of Texas is so ,i
low that the treasurer will pay by warrant
Unless more coal is obtained within twe
weeks the electric and cable lines of St. Louis
must cease operation. it
There are now about thirty cases of small-pol it
at Atchison. Kas., and the citizens are becom.
The memters of the International League ot
Press clubs were royally entertained at St
Augustine, Fla. c.
The failures for the week have been 233 in ci
the United States, against 216 last year, and 45 I
in Canada against 27 last year.
OThirteen anarchists were arrested at Liege
Belgium, for blowing up a doctor with dyna
The Peru (Ill.) electric railway has been f,
compeled to shut down. Owing tffthe miners' B
strike there is no coal.
Legal proceedings have been begun to dis.
solve the Tin trust, of which the St. Louis
Stamping Co. is a part, in New York.
Small-pox is Increasing at an alarming rate ri
in Chicago by reason of the wretched method4
employed by the health department officials.
The census of children of school age in St.
Louis shows 73,759 white males. 76,118 white
females, 4,055 colored males, 4,420 colored fe
males. Grand total. 158,352.
Lillle, the accomplished 19-year-old daughter Bt
of County Treasurer Walker, swallowed two
ounces of carbolic acid and died almost in- i
stantly, at her home in Columbus, O. 'Twas all ti
on account of a love affair.
Mrs. Margery McIntyre. aged 73 years, was
burned to death in the Glenn house, Rochet P
ter, N. Y., which was destroyed Friday. ti
The list of army officers recently nominated C
for brevet rank for gallant service in the It.
dian campaigns was confirmed, with the ex
ception of First Lieut. Joshua W. Jacobs,
Seventh infantry. I
Burglars exploded dynamite in the Win a
throp (Ia.) state bank. One side of the build
ing was blown out, but the burglars did not get
into the safe. O
Catarina Garza, the famous Mexican border
revolutionist, is at present officiating, accord
ing to advices received by the Mexican state s
department from Central America, as chief of C
police at Port Limon, in Costa Rica. V
The St. Louis Candy exposition was closed r
by creditors. Three attachment suits, aggre
gating about $503, and a falling off in httend
ance were more than the exposition could
stand. It is said that the total loss on the en
terprise was about $6,030. a
Frank Matthews, a farmer aged 27, was in- t
stantly killed by lightning while planting
corn. 9 miles southeast of Saybrook, IlL, in
Bellflower township. He ws changing a ohec
fower when stricken.
A Noted HIostelry Burned.
The St. Charles hotel, New Orleans,
was destroyed by fire the other night
The old St. Charles hotel was completed in
1838, the work of construction beginning in
1835. The cost of the building was .60.0.), and
the ground $100.003. It was a magnificent
structure, and was destroyed by fire in 1851.
Rebuilding of the hotel Was begun at once At
the time it attracted general attention, because
of the fact that it was the finest hotel in the
World, and the first great hotel of the United
States. The hotel comfortably accommoda
ted between ti00and 700 guests. The historic
building was closely associated with the his
tory of Louisiana and New Orleans. In "Parlor
P" Jefferson ,)avis and the leading southern
politicians met and agreed upon the course to be
pursued at the Charleston convention of 1860,
and since then the fate of hundreds of aspirants
for public honors was sealed in these histofid
precints. Since the war the St. Charles was
the central point of the very stormy politics
of Louisiana. In its rotunda democrats, re
publicans and members of every politicalparty
have met to exchange views and to discuss the
affairs of the state and nation.
Parlor P alone made for itself a national
reputation. It was occupied by no less than
six congressional investigation committees,
trying to understand the chaotic condition of
affairs which at that time became known over
the country as "The Louisiana Question,"
but it is not in political history alone
that parlor "P" was famous. Count
less other associations, to discuss
great questions of trade and com
merce, were held there-railroad meetings to
build new railroads and meetings of ladies to
solve great problems of balls and dress. There,
too, came Rex when a visitor to New Orleans,
piarlor "P" being his recognized official
headquarters for his short reign of two
days during the carnival Mr. Hildreth,
one of the proprietors at the com
mencement of the war, was a relative
lf Gen. Ben Butler's wife, whose maiden name
was Hildreth. When Butler took charge of
the city in IF62, Mr. Hildreth refused to receive
I Butler in the hotel, and a riot was narrowly
prevented in consequence. The doors were
thrown open to the returning ex-confederates
at the close of the war, and there they were
welcomed "wi tnout money and without price."
Sewer Building in New Orleans.
New Orleans is the only city in the
J nited States without a sewer system.
Some time ago the council granted a private
company, which is well backed with capital,
the privilege to establish a sewer system on
the Waring plan, the one adopted in Memphis,
Tenn., and to charge householders for the
removal of sewerage. Ground was broken
in the neighborhood of the old
parish prison, which has been purchased by
the sewerage company. The main sewer will
run along Orleans street. When this was dug it
produced an unexpected result. The digging of
the sewer caused the land in the neighborhood
to sink, cracking the Treme market and threat
aning to bring it down, and caused a settling in
I number of neighboring houses, so as to crack
the roof and plastering, pull the doors out of
plumb, and cause a great deal of alarm
among the inhabitants. This result is at
tributed to the digging of the sewer, which had
squeezed the water out of the surrounding land
as though from a sponge, causing it to sink,
The engineer decided that it was not due to
ary quicksand, and that the difficulty could be
3 'viated by deep piling and strong bracing. In
tihe meanwhile, however, the beginning of the
sewerage work to which New Orleans has
looked so long has created apprehension among
The Land Office.
Says the New Orleans Picayune: Re
ceiver Chas. P. Johnston and Register
Brumby of the land office have for
warded their report of the April
business of the land office
to the interior department at
Washington. The report shows
that 100 homestead entries were
passed, embracing 11,812 acres. The
office passed 48 final homestead proofs,
embracing 6,325 acres. It also passed
35 cash entries. Mr. Johnson says that
the business of April was more exten
sive than that of any recent month.
Congressman Wilson, chairman of
the house committee on ways and
means, reached Baton Rouge the other
day. He dined at the governor's man.
sion and was given a public reception
at the statehouse. After devoting a
day to seeing the sights of Baton
Rouge and the state institutions lo
cated there, he left for New Orleans.
Nash Ogden, son of W. W. Ogden,
president of the Fifth levee district,
was drowned near Waterproof, Tensas
parish. The young man drove into
deep water to allow his horse to drink,
and in trying to save himself became
entangled in the harness. His father
and Frank Kempe endeavored to save
him and nearly lost their own lives.
The state fair grounds at Baton
Rouge were sold recently at sheriff's
sale and were bought in by the Bank
of Baton Rouge for $10,000. The bank
purchased merely to secure a mortgage
held on the property, and offers to sell
for the amount of its bid to any asto
ciation of persons who may desire to
continue the enterprise.
The musical chime of bells ordered
from Cincinnati by the rector, E. J.
liavaqueric, of St. John the Baptist
church, at Edgard, St. John Bap
tist parish, have been received. The
three bells weigh over four tons, and
are very full and rich in tone, and can
be heard for 15 miles.
The body of Bella Vice, aged 25, who
committed suicide in New Orleans sev
eral weeks ago, by jumping into the
river, has been recovered. She had
relatives at Houma, Terre Bonne par
On the Magnolia plantation, in Rap
ides parish, two negroes were engaged
in a friendly scuffle, when a revolver
was accidentally discharged and one
was fatally wounded.
The committee on revision of the
constitution, Chairman A. D. Land,
convened at Baton Rouge on Friday,
May 4, to sit until the legislature as
Near Cades station, Iberia parish,
Joseph Romero was shot, and perhaps
fatally wounded, by Leopold Lopez
Both are of respectable families.
New Orleans Picayune: Senators Caf
fery and Blanchard will not be down
to take active part in the senatorial
race before the legislature.
At Pointe-a-la-Hache, Plaquemines
parish, a cyclone damaged the Pro
testant church, and other buildings.
Hail ruined gardens.
Four negroes, implicated in the as
sassination of Manager Boyce, in Mad
ison parish, were sent to the peniten
tiary for ten years.
The courts have decided against
pouring sewerage and drainage into
the New Basin Navigation canal. New
Lucius Barker, colored, has been
taken to the penitentiary from St.
Landy parish on- a life sentence foe
murd e r.
THaE Central Congregational church,
of Brooklyn, sent to its former pastor,
Dr. Henry M. Scudder, $700 in gold
and a congratulatory letter on the oo
casion of his golden wedding, whidh
was celebrated at Winchester, Mass.,
ALL-WHITE Irish-point embroideries
are of open pattern, and many of them
are wrought in Vandykes. They are
the handsomest of this class of trim
In 1888 the population of the British
pooulons numbered $,0Q0,090.
IMr& Matb.e Lupton
Gave New Life
Sick Headache and Neuralgia
Cured by Hood's.
"Hood's Sarsaparilla has done me a great
deal of good. I have been a sufferer from
Sick Headache and Neuralgia
nearly all my life. The pains had become so
intense that my bands would cramp for hours
so that I could not use them. The doctor told
my husband there was little help for me. The
different medicines tried had greatly disheart
ened me. Since using two bottles of Hood's
Sarsaparilla I have realized relief, so much
so that I feel like a new person. Our lit,
oU s S parilla
tie boy has been troubled with his throat but
since taking Hood's Sarsaparilla soreness and
hoarseness have gone and he is in better health."
Mns. MATTIE GUPTON, Dukedom, Tenn.
Hood's Pills assist digestion and cure
headache. Sold by all druggists. 25c.
SICK HEADACHE, WEAK STOMACH,
DISORDERS OF THE UVER.
I have used Brodie's Pills for many years In
niy family and have found them invaluable in
all cases, and as a Liver Pill do not think they
have an equal. GEO. H. WILEY.
O8LD BY ALL DRUCCISTS.
PRICE, Me. a Box.
LL LYONS & CO., Proprietors,
N.e OrleasmL. C.a.
SWIr g T STACKER,
~SAW Ml LL,
AS THEY.-A R .TH E EEST
You want an Organ. Of course
You want the BEST. The
MASON & HAMLIN has won.
At AH Important
World's Fairs since
'that of Paris, 5867, in
and is absolutely
I Cg If your local
dealer does not sell
our Pianos and
Organs, we will
send on approval
direct from factory,
to responsible par.
ties, at our expense.
New Style 53. Write for particulars.
Nlew Styles at Popular Prices just out.
Soldon onur Easy Payment Plan or Rented
until purchased. Catalogues free.
MASON & HAMLIN ORGAN & PIANO CO.,
BOSTON, NEW YORK, CBICAGO, KANSAS CITY.
De Long PAT. HOOK
AND EYE has on the face
and back of every card
& De Long Bros.,
-" s W. L. DOUGLAS *3 SHOu
equals custom work, costing from
' s to $6, best value for the money
N n the world. Name andprice
stamped on the bottom. Evet.
pair warranted. Take no subats
tute. See localpapers for full
description of our complee
lines for ladies and gen.
tlemen or send for 11"
w. ' lu.,tralt Catalog
lustr giving is
/L555- . how to or.
byI.I.l Postagefre. You can get the ba
a eof da ( wao ia or shoes.
ioasUiptivesC and people
w.o have weak lngs or Asth
ma, should use Piso'uore for
Cornsstsptlnn. t has eared
,i osue. It I not badto t ke.s
ItI I t the best oough syrup.
11td eveywhern. 5we.
THE WASHINGTON BRICK YARD,
JULIEN CLAUDE, PROPRIETOR.
Has always on hand a LARGE SUPPLY of No. t Building Brick at thb
Lowest Market Prices. Also on hand Fire Bricks, Lime Cement and Sand.!
ST. LANDRY STATE BANK.
ALPHONSE LEVY, President, ANT. DIETLEIN, Vioe-Pres., E. LATREYTE.
J. T. SKIPPER, Cashier, JULIUS MEYERS, I. M. LIOHTENSTEIN, H. KAHN.
Money to loan on approved security in amounts to suit borrower. Collections!
on all points in St. Landry and adjacent parishes promptly made. Deposits re-i
ceived subject to check. Foreign and Domestic Exchange bought and sold, andi
all matters pertaining to legitimate banking given careful attention.
-i Your Business Solicited -
J. P. BSSELL, President.
W ASHI NOTON J LEON OLFF, iesn' t.
GEO. W. CURTIS, Caqhler.
CxPITXL, STATE BANK,
WASHINGTON, ST. LANDRY PARISH. LOUISIANIkA
FISCAL AGENT OF THE DIRECTORS:-Phllio Jacobs. Leon Wolff, 4
T. C. Gibbens, Jullen Claude, J. P. Bussell,
PARISH OF ST. LANDRY. s. A. Knapp, o. W. Cutas.
Money loaned to any amount desired on approved security. Collections onl
all points in St. Landry and adjacent parishes promptly made. Deposits re-i
ceived subject to check. Foreign and Domestic exchange bought and sold andil
all legitimate banking matters given close attention. jan27y
Your Accounts and Collections Solicited.
FOR CHEAP LUMBER, AL KINDS OF LUMBER,'
GIBBENS & NiOLSON
ALSO THREE-FOOT BOARDS,
AND SPLIT AND SAWED SHINGLES.
AND PLENTY OF IT, GO TO WASHINGTON,
IRA HOUSE, . .
... Board and Lodging.
W. I. HARGRODER, Proprietor.
Board by the Day or Week at Reasonable Rates,
Corner Main and South Streets, Opelousas, La.
THE OPELOUSAS BARGAIN GIVERS.
ROBERT CHRCHERE & BRO,
Are Prepared to Offer Unprecedented
BARGAINS IN EVERY LINE!
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, LIQUORS, GLASSWARE,
CROCKERYWARE, TINWARE, PLANTATION SUPPLIES5
AND IN FACT
EVERYTHING IN A FIRST-CLASS STORE)
........ .. ....................
THEY ALSO HAVE THE ". ". .
SFINEST SALOON IN TOWN
Where Choice Liquors and Cigars are constantly kept. Ca
Tables in Connection.
WILLOW GLEN FqIYM
Four Miles South of Opelousas, La.
The Trot- RTriTdT .ad n
ting-Bred a,7o9. R
Stallion, Record 2
Will make the Season on the above Farm, beginning Feb. I, endnlag4
CURRENCY is a rich dark bay with full black points, $tands 15B)d
high, and is acknowledged by horsemen to be the handsomes hOrse ever brough
to this section. He is a horse of superior action, and magnifcent style, perfect
ly gentle and level-headed, and is one of a family who are not only race horse
themselves, but are the producers of race horses of the first water. Tis re.uts
tion is too well established in this section to need more than s passing notile.
Ta-ILMAB[-In consideration of the shrinkage in values of all classea
the scarcity of money, and the very liberal patronage formerly extended mi
horse, I have decided to make the charges as follows:
FOR SEASON...................................... ..... 82.00.
PARTIES BREEDING TWO OR MORE MARES, each.... 20.00.
Mares will be fed on grain twice per day at $1.s25 per week, and pasttured a
50 cents per week. Not responsible for escapes or accidenta
Ohl.IR&Tt nD J'AAIc,
Imported direct from Spain, will make the Season on the s
farm at the very low fee of TEN DOLLARS.
TASCON is a Jack of superior form and size, being nearly 15 hands
standard measure, and presents extra advantages to those desironus of raist
good class of mules. feb-a94
F. E. STOKES, Sunset, Louisiana.
ANDREW MORESI, President. C. A. HOY, Sec. and Treasurer.
OPELOUSAS ICE and BOTTLING WORKSI
ICE and Carbonated DRINIS,
FROM PURE DISTILLED ARTISIAN WATER.
Is now ready to fill all orders in any quantity desired. Prices furnishe
on application. Correspondence solicited. apr7y
C. J. THOMPSON. J. R. MAYS.
THOMPSON & MRYS,
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE AGENTS
If you wish to BUY, SELL, or MORTGAGE Lands, Insure Your Perso
against Accident or Death, or your Property against Fire, call on or write
TUifPSOi AY3, Opolovs. s t. La.dry Parld, a.uiaa,
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