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THE _MADISON JOURNAL.
VINTREE BROS., Publishers TALLULAH, MADISON PARISH, LOUISIANA, SATI'llRAY, NOVEMBEI 15, 1, 113 NEW SElS--VO. SCRISIS APPflOACHINS W.SON MAY LIFT BAN AND OW EXPORTATION OF ARMS. ELECTIONS BAD as Aware of Grave Situ. nie Breaking Point is Near. Usle. N ws Seevi. Developments in the ' lesmtino here tended to em a puepose on the part of the government to refuse any Sal at the new Mexican Con ygd biught to light the fact that igaderation was being given Wilson to the question exportations of arms to ia the southern republic. yrs hbad a long conference Algara charge d'affairs of Sembassy, during which it he said the United ngdMred the election of cox q Slly as invalid as the preMident and vice presi ipserted that some of these tausmitted long dispatches bes. governments, describ as approaching clod break in relations be Wbitld States aad Mexico time since the Mexican troublesome. STHIA METHOD semain Conscious and Operations. e~blocking," the new whclh wards off $ wergial operation and [at follows the use of ted before the of Surgeons of North insrth annual meeting L Harris performed seo operations while was beula of as swe i - tras. Isn the VI AID URGED iE Sdedms Cesetion a id for good road by Governor Major aseator Bankhead of loeg peasaion of the 11ýat rlo convention [ Uo states were ex epetas session Mr. eply governor present that 1,300 miles bM b bought for the Senator Bank pwessa der federal ta sad said *alark to present ' ale own states for the state legis Aemblyman Cuviller i 5lsMth asklna the at tm Leek the indictment o Willamu i m oclarges of tlh ather offenses, bargss wr ) the taos 4psrt to . Mioriy Leder Ese SM he did not as pseerace of the -R wor the attorney Vlt Duke. eemmanders of the Apafaass and <tl Duhwer Aesta and thm1 a mtiltary re t. Kig Victor .lesMgt e contro ald of the east sad trainmen 'ts employee are to wages avera half of what 1, last oe rS~ Mr. ne haumred ,Uwit l a the in r4estarg i4 of the a - awe the * m e- the wsu.. - r3. a or -oe . . the Na. mmm MISS JESSIE WILSON TO BE MARRIED NOVEMBER 25 1 D he n it it MISS JESSIE WILSON. e Miss Wilson will be marry d Novem I' ber 25 to Francis B. Sa>re of New York.. Preparations are now being is made at the White House for the com is ing event. Miss Margaret Wilson, the preai I- dent's eldest daughter, will be the e- maid of honor at the wedding. The a bridesmaids will be Miss Eleanor n Randolph Wilson, the youngest daugh ter of the president; Miss Mary G. White of Baltimore, a college friend of Miss Jessie Wilson; Miss Adeline Mitchell Scott, the daughter of Prot. d William B. Scott of Princeton, and Miss Marjorie Brown, a daughter of Mrs. Wilson's cousin, Col. E. T. Brown of Atlanta, Ga. r Mr. Sayre's best man will be Dr. It Wilfred T. Grenfell The ushers will d be Benjamin D. Burton, New York; If Dr. 8eovil Clark of Salem, Mass., and e Dr. Gilbert Horan of Montelair, N. J, h and Charles Evins Hughe Jr., a son g of Justice Hughes of the Supreme F. Court. * The Rev. Bylvester W. Beach, pastor a of the First Presbyteriaa church at g Prlneetn, which the Wilson family at * tended for years, will perform the . ceremony. ADOPT NEW METHOD FOR CROP REIORT MAILS CIRCULATE TOO SLOW, SO GOVERNMENT WILL USE d WEATHER BUREAU. Sw.eesrm espe.r e. Sews serce a Washington, D. C.-As a result of - requests from may states, the Unite4 r. States Department of Agriculture has L announced that the November erop a reports for each state will be sp a plied to the newspapers la all state t through the central weather station. l loasted in each of the states. d Th is an eztenso of the .per-l it meat of telegraphing the state crop ir returns of the central weather stations in each of the nine states asd having these telegrams duplicated at emee and maled to the newspapers and agricultural publications. Under this plan, the newspapers in 9 additional sates will now receive full details of the state crope far more qulekly than Swould be possible if thme state erop Sdetails were put In the malls itn WUhb lagton and had to travel by trls tin -g distances to the more remote states. FIerce Fighting hn Manies Laredo, Te.a-Wartare withot qua t ter, whieh burned ad dyasmnted all e that seemed to stand In the way of y victory, has bes waged at Metarey, Mex., between the defetading federals and the besiaging Coastitutioaallts. Some of the uamrmitag fieeaess of the strggles, partiity de the e gagements of Oetober 3 amn 24, whm the Coastitutlmalists oeuapied a lge portion of the city, is plctured tin ig sag, an illastrated wekly published at Monterey, coples of which rached Laredo.. Sees Sosa Company. t New Orleaas.-The firm of Woan SBrothers, formerly in the sugar busl ness her broghbt sait aalst the eAmeilem Bear eid ery Ocmaper, Sasking damages to the atenst of P8, eNe,60.e. Wean aro suspeaded bausiness in 1908 and in petitlem filed In the federal court t is charged that this O suspenslo ws au sed by ativi ties of the Amerie lugr Reflnry onent, elstgum-A patr Eof flE -re tplatia, who swee emor t hera aso, ea tho ateta t ~ a s Ins. Nae of thr m hsa dsd rn a pesre They de~d they reoied nus wares et it mes d oans to i- pgets br whh the we s d enge. - Amtgi m ggag dhuml at dMt , u, th. ,m,,m 10 CALL MEETING IN NEAR FUTURE NEW ORLEANS BOARD OF TRADE MEETS AND PASSES FORMAL RESOLUTION. WANT ACTION BY LOUISIANA Senator Joseph E. Ransdell Urges Co operation of Every Interest in State. Westmra Newspaper Unalon News Servce. New Orleans.-After the full mem bership of the New Orleans Board of Trade had formally adopted a r solu tion of the board of directors franime several days ago, f~nring the Rans dell-Humphreys riveF and levee regu lation bill as against the Newlands bill, United States Senator Joseph E Ranadell urged that the Board of lrade call a great Louisiana mass meet ing to secure co-operation of every in terest in the state for the measure of which he is one of the authors. The Board of Trade will shortly issue a call for such a mass meeting, which will probably be held in New Orleans. Rep resentatives of levee boards, parish police juries, municipalities and com mercial organizations will attend. It is planned to secure formal action on the Ransdell-Humphreys bill by the entire state of Louisiana before the next session of the United States Con gress. RAILROAD MEN MAY STRIKE Vote Being Taken This Week to De termine fhe Matter. Westmer Newspppr Unioe News Ser.ce. New Orleans.-Four thousand men employed on the Southern Pacific lines between New Orleans and El Paso are participating in a strike vote, the re sult of which will be announced some time this week. The result of this vote is expected to bring to a head the differences between the railroad and engineers, firemen, conductors san trainmen that have been unsettled several months. It is understood that an agreement was reached some time ago upon every point except the recognition of the un ion federation. Union officials raid that W. T. Christy, J. M. Casey, pred Barr and S. H. Parkerson, chairmen. respectively of the eagineers, firemen, conduetors and trainmen, on Septem ber 16 requested a joint conference'of the eopeny's officials and grand of Scers of the several organisations, but that the company refused to treat with them in a body. Pleads OlGty of Robbery. Shreveport.-John Worms, who is said to be a notorious old yeggman, known as "Kentucky Tom" and other allases, who was convicted in the fed eral court for postoffice robbery at Sareps, La., January 22, 1910, pleaded guilty to a similar offense at Bienville, la., on the night of January 22, 1910. In each ease sentence was deferred. The law permits a fine of $1,000 and five years' imprisonment on each charge. To nlare Fire Protection. White Catle.-The mayor and city council has lastructed the police to nlaspect all fire flues and report to the fire board all not up to standard. The water commismloners were called to time for a gaeral ianspeatiion of all fire plugs. Secretry M. J. Babta was ordered to purchase 56,000 feet of fire hoes. Attends Coemmisela Meeting. Batosn Rouge.--Major J. O. Lee, form erly commlesomer of agriculture and Iamrmatit n, and now of the char of forestlry of the state university, left the city for Washlangtn to attend the National Conservatioa Commission to Whleh Major Lee was appointed a dele pat hby Oovernor Hall. Merheant shet by Negro, Clumbi-.-W. L Rogers of Blggs Peaint, was shot and dsangerously wounded by a young negro, Ransom Johson. The parteulars of the trou ble betwen the two men could not be uesrtaled, but excitement is run lg high and if e oa negro is captured there is likely to he a lynhling tee if ROger adould die of hlis wounds. aseiam Came Firl. Uhreveort--J. T. Burrows, restera glt pregreter at the state fair giens, wa seriouksly burned when m rsoe was pored into a lighted heaterb a his stand. The explasion eafls Oa the fire department, which eamed DeBurew and his restaurant, h nt .dt mll a ll of reemeks was AlbAisAttmpted Wrek. UbreveeWr-WIDis Watson, a eesr try sero am te by Depty aemrt L M. he a ier plisb, ham mlsa a esnimisa to a attempt to -aa .ulw ne d lNav~usm Clem arL ai 3 mlrl iren the Sihet a " ~er 4. When the e" -e se a. ge ad fliewa as r had thin keeka~a son · rtnspef Ohs EWING SELECTED MINISTER t John Ewing, of New Orleans, *ele* h ed by President Wileon as minliter to Honduras, is a brother of Robert Ewing, Democratic national commit i teeman from Louislana, and has been e one of the editors of the Daily States e a New Orleans newspaper. LOUISIANA ASSESSORS MEET E Pae Resolution Asking for New Law. Old Officers Re-elected. Western Newper bnlom News ter$tee. Shreveport.-The annual convention of the Assessors' Association of Louis lana was returned with the adoption a of a resolution by Assessor 8. Q. Hol e lingsworth. of Caddo parish, petition in. g the legislature to enact a law re quiring the true consideration and the a purchasers' poetoffice address in all d deeds of real estate transfers. d The resolution was suggested be g cause of the frequent practice of a ftc d titious price being stipulated, thereby misleading the assessors as to the actu t al value of the property, and tending to y create an inequality in assessed values. . Baton Rouge was selected as the next d convention place, and all officers were d re-elected. L LAUNDRYMEN'S ASSOCIATION Elect Officers-Will Estableh Mutual Ineurance Association. it Wester. Ne.wlpar Uado News Service. New Orleans.-eorge H. Crawford of Bridgeport, Conn., was elected presi dent of the National Laundrymen's a Association of America at the conven g, tion here. r Other officers elected for the en . swuing year are: I. W. Smith, New Or. t leans, first vice president; John Niceo Seoils, Danville, Ky., second vce presa ,, dent; Carroll Thornton, Youngstown. ). Ohio, treasurer; John J. Boehm, Hutch I. lInon, Kan., sergeant-at-arms. I The association voted to estabbsh b a mutual fire insurance department. The convention will meet next year at Niagara Falls. Automeble Turne Over. * Shreveport.-An automobileowned by R. L Pettigrew and driven by "Shorty" s Doremeyel turned turtle on the road p to the irir grounds when a blow-out I ooeurrod sad caused the steering wheel m to be locked t a cre, reulitlna in J. f T. Burch, merchant and postmasier of Orad Bayou, Ia, bein severely ,in jured about the faee and shouldera DoIremeyel ad Pettigrew' brother were also slghtly hurt. The escape I from death was miranculouse for Barch, f Doremeyei, R] J. Romerat and a man t named Morgan, of Oil City, who were ScaUght under the machine. State Land to Ee Sold. Baton Rouge.--Fred Orace, register of the atate lnd offlae, has set I comber 13 as the date for the sale of 900 acres of timbered hInds in Grant rparish, belonging to the state. This a Ilnd was advertised to be sold Novem ber 1 at Ooltai, but becoause the day Swas a legal holiday It wasnecessary to postpone the sale. The land is what I Is known uas dried tlake lands, and is f said to have some good ttUmber on it Poultry Show Deeember 18 to 0. Alexanudrl--The Central Laulalana ' Poultry and Pet Stock Aseoelaticn held Ja meeting to make arrngements for I holding n poultry exhibit a. December I 18 to 20. The following offleer. were Selected: J. R. 8onsenr, president; F. a Ortego, vice president; W. H. Me Crrckea, secretary treasurer; C. f'. I McBrrook and M. I. Iabt, board ot dmrectors Eldegis Late JudgOe Md Clerk. SAliezadrk--A seeLon the e din I trlet eurt was s ot sde as a merem a rlaloecain a memoryd the I, a Jadge Thomas OverI and the : Seerk of mort, Wiliam J. Calult. Ar the reading o et tamble resaItions , I resapet ) OpeL t Ladies Ikes Seesm. n -lThe Latapeh Chamb a ot Coare e does a ldes' g a hsen the 3er tblidng Mhe-- -eM smjme tams In seig THW LOSES CASE BEFORE GOVERNOR NEW HAMPSHIRE EXECUTIVE SIGNS EXTRADITION PAPERS FOR FUGITIVE. FIGHT GOES TO U. S. COURT Long Drawn Out Battle Expected May Be Year at Least Before Thaw Leaves State. Western Newspaper Union News Service. Concord, N. H.-Gov. Felker signed the extradition papers for the return of Harry K. Thaw to the custody of New York state. The decision, al though a victory for William Travers Jerome and his assistants in the fight for the return of Thaw to New York state., does not mean that the fugitive will be taken back to Matteawan Asylut immediately. In fact, it may be a year or more before the slayer of Stanford White is taken out of New Hamshire. There will be no movr looking to ® the transfer of Thaw until Mlonday. November 17, in order to give his coun at sel time to prepare their papers for the to United States court proceeding, and F there will be no action on that phase it of the case until the last of the week. ' Thaw will make no comment on the decision, but his mother has issued a statement expressing her disappoint ment. Negotiating Treaty With Denmark. u. Washington.-Secretary Bryan an. nounced that he was negotiating with Denmark a treaty for arbitration of all questions arising, including those of a" national honor. The negotiations were undertaken at the initiative of Con stantin Brun, Danish minister here. n Sulaer Trial Cost $125,000. he Albany, N. Y.-Bills for expenses in di curred at the trial of impeachment of former Governor Sulzer, not including e counsel fee, already total $50,000 more ic. than the $75,000 originally appropriat ay ed to cover the cost of the trial. to Texas Guard Recrultlnga Me. 's. Austin, Tex.-Interest was aroused xt here when it became known on good re authority that officers of the Texas National Guard had received papers providing for the recrutting of all com Spanies to full streagth. In addition, Adjutant General Hutchins stated that al plans for temporary barracks near Austin requested by the War Depart meat have been approved by Washing ton. A report on the strength and rd equipment of the Texas National at Guard has been made to military an t's thorities't Port Sam Houstoa, Sea a- Antonio. n Bandit Robe Sleeper. SOmaha, Neb.-A bandit boardede sleeping ear on a Burlington weak I bound train Just as it was leaving U. Council Bluffs shortly after mid-night, hi hem up the porter and robbed several paspngers and escaped. The robber bh is believed to have obtained about It. $600 and five watches. He knocked at ar the vestibule door of the sleeper and the porter admitted him. The latter was relieved of his valuables. )3 Repoert Astor Ensaged. r"' New Tork.-Announeement of the ad sugagement of Vincent Astor to Miss t Hbelen Dlsmore Hatanton, the el daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. J. HurntLaton of Hopeland House, Stats. Mf brl, N. Y., is expeted to be made. nm aeordiag to a report published there. ar ArgentIein toSe Ship. pe Washtngton.- Aeoeptaee of the . State Departments invritatio to the ln ations of the world to asd repre re mtatives and warships to Hampton RlrAded early in 1915 to Join the inter ational fleet which will pass through the Panam eanal at its formal open !r I earn from the Argentine RepuIl. at Ramilton, M Css.-CaW a A. P. at Gardner, defeated Mr governor in the is reseat election, announced that be will n. rsign from Coangrems to be a cndidate Ly for the Republicesan nominatiobn for gov. ry ror agaa lan 1914. I i pFereed Hermoel ea Dewm Thret Alaany, N. Y.-If John Mulln suf fred ay ill-eiffets from harving a loose metal side ad part of the boy a of a mharmoes Jammed down be Id threat he did not sow it. MUlia, who r is from Rockport, Ill., was nm his way r to his homne la Naples, Italy, whea re t re man ged him by stnuiE the P.l harmomisa lnto his throat, took his c. money ad tic kets ad threw him from . a passenger trai nam hers. PhysI at elas mys ortlasrily this weald ihave idled a asn. Japesm Remembr Msiemary. a Rclhmead, VL-A memrlal t stme of earved Japanese gr anrt sift of Ja3 n oe Christaoa i the blate Rev Cia nlus Meare WllD D. D., plasopl bis to Japen, wa unveled at D Bishop Willism save here Bsbhop wllams who diet s aRew md in 19. is a si *e kther ot the Chris aem the ur etem oragpo wkh Parry , i sus -'sa ba i wo "L enUs heumwhskt MOST VALUABLE CORN CROP Preliminary Estimate Shows Yield Less Than Last Year. 1Western Ne.sKpaLr 'lilon New. u.rvlce. W1ashington.-This year's corn crop promises to be the most valuable this or any other nation has produced, al PE though the DepartmAht of Agricul ture's preliminary estimate of produc tion, issued indicates it will be more than half a billion bushels less in size than the record crop of last year and IT the smallest since 1903. *lased on the department's figures of 70.7 cents per bushel, the average farm value on November 1, the crop, as now esli mated, is worth $1,741.;:,3,019, while the value of the 1912 record crop was $1,520,454,000. The previous most valuable crop was that of 1909, when it was worth $1,652,822,000. ed r Gives $30,000 to Baptist Missions. of Tuscumbia. Ala.-Just before the l- final adjournment of the Woman's Mis u sionary Union of the Baptist churdh. ht offerings were asked for foreign mis rk sions, dad $41,000 was subscribed. Of this amount Mrs. J. S. Carroll of Troy, an Ala., gave $30,000 as a memorial to her husband, a former wealthy banker of that city, to erect the Brazilian pub m lishing house at Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. to Editor Has Fractured Skull. Boston, Mass.---Pre-election hostili ties in Boston between Representative he Thomas J. Giblin and .rmes E. Ma ad guire, a newspaper edn,,r, were re se sumed when the tao nit: nl" t on the ,k. street recently. When the :a.umnt he was ended Maguire a..; I ,itu to a a hospital to be treated for a I rat :-e! ot. skull, and the police began a search for Giblin, who was defeated for re election. n. Gov. Olynn Will Not Run Again. th New York.--Gov. Martin Glynn said all that under no circumstances would he of be a candidate for re-election. "There re is more honor in being an efficient in- rovernor for one year," he said "than on indifferent one for eight. My own ambition is to give the state the best administration that it is in me to give. In- I feel that I can do my best when I of put away all thought of the future." ag re Negroes Object to Segregation. at. Washington.-Strong objection to race segregation in the government de partments were made to President Wilson by a committee of negroes The president informed his callers that he felt there had been much exas geration in econeetion with allegations that heads of departments under this administration are encouraging such in segregaton S Reesevelt in Argentine. rt Buenos Ayres.-Theodore Roosevelt - recited his political creed before an ad audience of Argentinos here and out lined, in a speech lasting more than on hour, the work that he and his fol lowers had set themselves to accom plish in the United 8tates. Runs on Mexican Ranlk. Meleo City.-The withdrawals of silver from the Bank of London and Mexico and the National bank reached the proportions of a formidable run. al ines of people from the paying tel ler's window extended for blocks. Hun et dreds' stood for hours sand finally de parted with bags of silver cola. These ad were the only banks paying out silver. or Dia Advises Recegniteie. Parls.-General Porfarlo Dis has advised General Victorlane Huerta to retire from the presidency of Mexleo. be Two friends of General Dias, eaeh act Sing seperately and by authoration of e the former president, sent telegrams to Huerts to this effect. Is Hunters Drown 8*vwee. S Cuba, N. Y.-John Costes ad Iod Gbasder were drowned in Cuba lae. The men were fishing and hatind from a boat, when a charge of heavy shot trom a gun accidentally dicaberg ed and tore a hole in the bottom o the grat Neither man eoud swim. Ir Munl, Bavlrta.-The tiane Kig Otto was deposed from the throne - the tkingdom of Bavaria, which be hya p, eonpled for ? years withot hbeay e a'tare of his position. Prince Regunt i Ladwig proelaimed himself king in i pursuace of the provislions of a law v jst enacted by the two leuses of the -Bavari diet. Dims Arrested ian Cuba. -. Havaas.-Gen. Fell Diss was s' a rsted here and accnused of setin SPedamr Onerro, the young Melean a wounded by a bullet during the alter -e eatioa in the eourse of whleh Dins was y salghtly wounded. General Dins is a( sld to have heanded the revolver to eae of his compaaloes after he had ishot GOerrero sad seriously wounded i lim. merero was the man who had satabbed Dis with a haif. His oendrl on is serious. Tennessee Law Ejeined. SNsurlle, Taem.--n a test ease Chamaealr Jek Alliso greate-d a te- p rar3y lajunetlsn knocknlg :a the in. a tertate alpmms aill, wh ho be eded a eoal gaiess eam an as d pive to the easeinee, W.. Pesl-r, is 15 saleas e an u. Is rsan8 the is- inujunes m. cbmealor Alsm held gto tha the s mU teilM eat in em re I =t tS S - inr -m - e : IdEWS OF LOUISIANA ,p LOUISIANA STATE FAIR WAS BIG iv SUCCESS-EXHIBITS l. INCREASED. re MANY NOTABLES ATTENDED e Speech by Governor Hall-Says More r Attention Should Be Given to School System. W pterrn Nwspapr 'nthon N.w's ,.rvire. st Shreveport.-Louisiana's Eighth An D nual Fair came to a close this week after the most successful exhibit ever attempted in the state. Gov. Hall opened the fair with a speech. In expressing appreciation of a the fair the governor declared h. that he was impressed with its mar s velous growth. lie considered it one Df of the greatest educational institutionS Y In the state, deserving universal sup 0o port. lie especially referred to the 'r importance of teaching the citizens to b- give more intelligent and co-operative 1. attention to the development of the state's resources, and in this connec tion explained the importance of in In- creasing the efficiency of the echool re system, explaining that only capable a- teachers should be engaged. Inciden e- tally, be defended the examining board ir in grading many applicants below "-e It necessarv mark for teachers. a Among the notables present were: ~!Re -'or P. Mouton, of Lafayette; h Senator V'. \Itunton, of Lafayette; B- William Mle.' island. of Ilaton Rouge; Dr. Gelbke, of r'o,.r' Coupec : AdJu tant Generral MlcNee, of Baton Rouge, all of the governor h t'aff; d Lieutenant Governor T. C. Barret, 1e president of the senate; L. F Thomas, e state senator; Leon R. Smith, M. I. It Alexander and J. A. Dayries and mem n bers of the State Conservation Coa p mission. st This year's array of agricultural products was without equal. In the agricultural building there are repre sented seventeen agricultural schools, boys' corn clubs from twenty-four par Ishes, fair associations from ten par ishes, United States farm cooperative demonstration displays from twenty six parishes, girls' canning club ex hibits from nine parishes, domestic science clubs from various sections, the State Conservation CommissieL one-farm exhibit and various other at tractions. The State Health Board, h university and insane asylum also hd booths. Parish fuar assoelatitoa exhlbtig oil were Bossier, Claiborne, Terrebem ne, Linacoln, Livingston and Richlasd. In the live stock division there were t about 130 Louisann Jersey estts. Another feature was the boys' pig n club collection of about 125 bogs, rep Sresenting many parishes. The poultry house was crowded with fine spec mens. A splendid feature was the "better babies" show, in which there were 20 entries. Revise Gra Ordinance. Thibodeux.-The Board of Alde men recently adopted a , revise gram ordinance, whereby the grass will be removed at the owners en pease it it is not out when orde are given. The budgit for 1913-14 wa r. adopted. An ordinance fiing the ta at ten mills was also adopted. S To ave Weed Pavlis. Opelousas.-The ward of Alde.men Sawarded the coartet for esestruetlug + ni e blocks of creosoted wood bleet0 Sat $2.8 per quare. Work e it to e gns within the next two weeks, and t is expected to be completed by the first f theyer. Other streets will be Sa lee Matte Pepee. y lake Charles.-Uqnr will not be _. displied in Lake Charles as soorn S of its adVocates had auticipated. When petitkions were presentd to to pollee jury that an electio be ealed g a moten wu msde to let the mater Sest until unet month. A larus m - er. o promlnet citises asked tha g elmetion be prated. Minlsters and t were present askig that the * matter be paIssed. Pr15oev Dies e Taln. Baton Roue.-The Board of On tru was etfied of the death of Hnarry Jacques, a conviet from BSldell, who diea e the Louislans Railrod and l ovigatle train while being brougt em Angola farm to the Bate Reeuge Sprn hospitaW. Jacqpe was int up from St. TUmany patish. SLat Ve·rmillen Juror Reigns. SAbbeville.-Bonay Hoffpair, the Snly police Juror remaniag ls offles d handed his resignation to the distrlet d atorey to be conveyrd to the govers er or aeeptaace. This makes a ela sweep and leaves the field open for eleting a etirely aew body. alg Jamp i LModine Amesma ro Sa Mesn parinls was rensoved by the • ate aditor, showmlg a asseemen -t p58,334 for 1913 a ineruse dorsin the ear er P5314. I a da-The chel board met m me arre sagements for the eustue a Ste new s . lhul gs, to be bA tf Mdo amae a Ims, lIa Maawl