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Louisiana capitolian. (Baton Rouge, La.) 1879-1881, November 15, 1879, Image 1

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064592/1879-11-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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LO ISi ANA CAPI
`.;, . ..U. BATON ROUGE, LOUISIANA, NOVEMBER 15 1879. --o.
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I a:vid & tiirig'te. _____
i E Receiptt4-1tur, Meal, etc., at
*L1Davis .% (;urig's. ______
ISII- Mackerel, ('odibilt, SardliIetI4,
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Ihl ail .la.eli ' t w1 hl ri 5 tilkll r'!, ;rll ll ill lit il
Jll vr li.n I dmhiilh l h lotl bvt lr t 1nnu bruail
to 111t 9 or c1110 11rsl vitan c:lla 14, no urc~ht
IllglliiAl t aIII i n'gll ha1ll-1 , n ill i lh'ring steps noIiii'
Tl-0 iln , ' hr ;iier lln l ,egglrd chl''ll 1 nlolrt' 4rllr oillr
Id hlll e ur i 1r iiltcilil in th l l il( ory oll f l itlli
Tlli Iul, Ili'g meii hiwel wmhlln a l l r!,ili
linll i hill a ll o ll hi u i ln h eill a lltt r n lllt. l i liibtl:
Iplhiilon i'l ofilt t h'll glli i ,llllor i llhlts l r n li tyi Ivll.
h ll l,'h ll1 ' \llm'sr if , i hl h i ii of Iill o'lill
' l liyii f ih hllir iinll n r f i tl'n~ l i
Ii) le oil ,. nd the n i io n f fl
no l brll i l r lw th Ib liore y l ilixr I'tl. Icn l'
rliuie ,1illl tile peni~ l ofiiiilollll llr llllwi . i ll li.
ii rtL h l amous i n ntt htl byili t hlll hollc pitlln , rrianlln
inlni rlc!' or n dim pli no(Iill ! t i n fril yoi
wi akl' , ol illh , irulltaiionl of I'llltorilt fatiii i o
i rlnoi,, vI-lo ou r 'll .nd v lrte , 11.; wha, can
Il'his' I: ennl ufkllthlill ulll ll ' il', In wit
-i-hn olrt v hwou l yo tareint sh tg eliih Iyuslf- Tll ti
.r: laii e u wllhiile w lunta. i li lict fi h
lhan Ilh rul: likihlll jill limlat leill in, to ll .
e rtin i calcillulattll t  . ,, l o m ti e
HOW I MLO'I' MY IllA1 M
To 'l, l you.jlllt how I lost It,
II, Ihat w 're, a d11lln11it tank I
I llw ,1.h I ling g1l,4 away on that autImn diy
I +evm' mt1to5.,1'd1 to ark,.
PIr'lpllls 'twit Il gill nco that h111 It,
A nifl carI ' tWIII Yl' Ily I,
'loht cltlunl4d It then and thlr1 .
YO11' thul'l 1 lare thingsY yI 11a111. 14gollv01 ,
II1t, Ima'tMl v aIIII w y of .ihe IIWIIr own;
I~lko 1111l1 Chy fly, naid you can't hell why-
VYi only aniIns thorn when gont'.
And why I don't tell the Mary,
I Iflt l-e 11040 11 yI olloil I lln t, h tl'l,
I, though liIfro grow bright with it rosy light;
Y¥t1 , I won no ha't illn r r1111'(
Il1ncl'hel.y'1 eI y|'1 l W41'4' I, ' t fl t k1it,
And his voice was ullet md Ilow,
lut, ti4he h4n41 ~I w11 II wa givell away
44v4,r so lng1 ago.
A lf no, while I 4 o ,ei i1 m1 nly it')
With a i1t lin and it cap of tlt,
H,'llr.oly's 1 1 111 I n a ll lll l his w l',
Andlt h 'r h 1by I 0o11 i1n kn, l1.
A 111t II Ito 14n[1t with 1 u llllt 1i1 thl4,
That 1141 nln a IIllom l,¥y part,
Youll I1 ' illr y11111u III make 11 l ovii ng wlntl
of it wouml without i thnrt.
.AnI lher hl h 'nil , r nt 1111 hi IIIIly b'llunt1
That, I wlltId t11 1le 1r u n,
a ' Ilt 1111 Tui fhee1 I bo4 1 wuIt lily 141 111 e,
so 1' man's wilh I'll ho.
hlt l I m lnp lntil 11111 i It law of l ifl,
Anid th ugh ti'l tho godel will shifn,
I've oat hto sone l wl tlhn breakll lnt i chl,d
A lift nn small 5oknu otlrrto nomnd.
Whei n I Ihik what ty htroulh, might IIe,
Whin dinner i, lhte, I nllil. at helt,
Altilt nobody Itelrmls alt tIo.
THE TWO SISTERS.
Matbel Clarenceo looked exceedingly
well ii her lovely toilet of crystalized
lace, and Erminoie's bold, handsome
eyes, rested on her in smiling ap
proval, as he stood beside her chair,
iand leaned ls head near her and
talked in desperately earnest devoted
t1'ss, Ithat set all the other young la
dies angrily jealous.
S'Your chlaracter of Frost is taste
fully chosen and artistically repre
sented, Miss Clarence. Do you know
you ought always to wear white I I
wish you would.'
She lifted her blue eyes in that die
tractlng way thait had played such
sad havoc with menl's hearts.
'l'helt sthe rippled out a dainty little
laugh.
'Such an idea Mr. Ermine! Sup
pose I should ask you to idopt as
your cvery day apparel, that clegaint
and bcomling bandit chief costume
you have on 1'
eli dropped his dark, brilliant face
Iarlter her sparkling on110.
'Well I Would 1 not accede to that
or any other request you might lmaike
of mlle Whllt happinessllS to be unllder
the orl'ders of so air' a onllilllallde'.'
And the tmne of his voice, the glow
in his h1itldsonle eyes, made her
pullies thrill with the hope that had
i)more thain onco comiie to her since
this gliotus king among men l had
comlle am,ollg thle(, for' the Ilrst time
inll years, miaking thie magnificent old
ancestral holne fairly scintillait with
mirth and gayety.
Then shil lhghed.
'\Vould it really be happiness to
serve Uln(1er' liy flag I lhell consider
yo3r)5lf u 1''und1 r impll'lrative ortlers to
jlroliie to ito soiiietlhiig for IliA thait
I ILve a fancy for you to do. Mr.
lrtnline, I have an i4(ha yeu colhl riot
selec(t a1y illmalgilale diHsgluise in
which I would t1ot recognize you. I
4want you to try agaill-somlethling
thalt will IlproVO to youi that I c0n de
tct you unider tie co()Iple)t iInsk,.'
tier lovely blue eyes were evenu
more coaxillng than herl sweet, persua
sive voice.
Ih(er chlielcs w1're delicately flushed'
her dainity mouth smiling, and Er
nmine thought. how passing fiair she
So there wais a tinge of 8olecthling
ovOell Ioro nllrlktli than IlIu11111ul iii his
manni, liler, as lie answered :
'I take up, the gaulntlet, Miss Cla'
cl1ce atind Warll y4ou betforehanl d you
will not w'rite 5ucce:ss oni your b1ln
n(I'rs iiA unless--I dar'e lOt flatter ImyNelf,
dlre I-tlhait yourl' eyes ar1 sharpeneod
by.'
Whlat hIe would havo addedl was
lmost cletctually lpcvuend bl y a
Hsweet, fresh voiCe, and M1adge lar
(nlce, Mabel's younger sister, joined
V'We llust be going 1honme, Malbel,
for you rInelllmberL we lronised nlana-1
mna not to stay later tilan midnlight.
Ernineo did not meo the quick,
wrathful look Mabel flashed on
Madge, for he wirs looking at the pIe
tite,, slhndeiOr figurIe, andi the llain face,o
1and noting the demllre air of the girl
whllo was beautiful Mabel's sister, yet
so utterly diffllrent that it was Ihard
to imagine them oven distant reln,
tions.
And indceed Madge looked more de
iauro thanl evcel in her qunaint 1n,1
querade costu, iii' oft'Charity,' with its
brown shludCs that Inlattched 1o 0xac1
ly her bright, intelligent eyes.
Ermine oIlotestcd against their 1
early ldesertioln.
'I shall feel qulite the inconsohlhll(
host, with two llch4 bright particulari
stars gone. I)o stay and let me
trust to my piowers of penitent ersuta- I
sion with lMrs. (Clarence, to-morrow.'
And so they went home, and Mr.
Ernminie nesisted themn to their carlnti- I
age and was rewarded by MIadge's I
cheory 'Thank y3ou,4' and a shy, half
worshipful, half-roguish glance from
Mabel's clue cyes.
'The Septenier sunshbine streamled
inl through the windows of the Char- I
ence dining 11oom1-a 1sall cosey
room, with gay carpet and pictures,
and table sprepd in the middle of the I
floor--id lighted up with wonder- I
fully vivifying radiance, the spotless I
linen, and simple, pretty china1 t
and glass; and also lighting up, withl I
no glad reflection of radiance, the
pale, patient face of an elderly in
valid lady, who sat wearily behind
the breakfast service-Mrs. Clar-t
encle, bctweel whom and her beauti- 1
fitl dauniglter, Mabel, were still traces 4
of vivid, yet pitifully faded resem
bkauce,
Opposite Mrs. Clarence, Madge sat,
fresh and Irreproachable as to toilet,
which was a simple cambric wrapper,
with dainty dimity, rulling at the
neck.
And at one side sat Mabel, her
lovely golden hair skewered with a
long hailr phil, and hoer forehead lash-ll
ed with crmlnpitng pins; her showy
morning dress soiled and semi-but
tonlless, wholly collarless, and her
tiny feet thrust into slovenly slippers.
Mrs. Clarence poured out the coffee
as she chatted with the girls, hi her
miotherly, interested way.
'Tell ime all about the party last
night, childhh'ren; you were so good to
comeno home e nr y.'
Madge looked up, brightly.
'It was delightful, manuna. For
est LJawr is a most elegant phlace, and
the colmpany was well chosen.
MaIhl sat frowning crossly at the
steating coflifee.
'Milllla, you know I perfectly
hlate colff,.. Why didn't you tell
Ilidget to make chocolate. I shan't
touch cofle.'
(lentl e Mr's. Clarence's face looked
ituddenly distressed.
'I aml sorL'y, dear, if you are disap
pointelltd, biut Bridget was 1o busy
this onlrnin g'
Theo uingriacious voice broke in,
hiil'shly :
"'Then, why didn't you iiake it
yollrselff'
Mrs. Clarenle flushed, and she
gave Malel al sad, reproachful look ;
thIeni another of warulng towards the
olpnll ldoor.
'What are you pantominihlg about,
for heaven's saketl Madge, it is
laughable to see the angelic disgust
on your face.'
Madge went on with her breakfast,
quietly.
'If my face shows Iny displeasure
and grief at the saucy way you speak
to mainiua, it only betrays half what
I feel. Perhaps when you know
there is a stranger in the kitchen,
eating his brneakfast that Bridget gave
him, and who hears every word you
say, you will be induced to speak at
least it trifle more respectfully, even
ff you don't miean it.'
Mabel's lip curled.
'What do you suppose I care for a
stranger t Matunna, am I to have pay
clhocolate or nott Bridget, you lazy
thing, where's mly chocolateo '
And Bridget not being that second
on the spot to answer, Mabel rushed
angrily out into the kitchen in search
of her, to find instead a rough-board
ed, ragged-clothed Sian.
'I don't see why you nouidn't have
eaten your breakfast outside. The
idea of mamma being such an idiot as
to allow beggars in the house I Be
quick as you can, and get out !'
Evidently pretty Mabel was ill the
proverbial ill-hlunuor that comes after
a iiiglht of dissiplation.
She slnied closet doors in her
search after the chocolate, and alter
nately scolded her nmother, berated
IBridget, and taitalized Madge, until
at last she grew so angry over the
tenipest. sho was raising, that she
threw herself' into the chair it a veri
tabile fit of stubbornl sulkiness.
Tlhen, Madge having insisted on
her mother taking a walk in the sun
ny garden, shlo went intto the kitOhen.
'''leasant morning, isn'a it? What
a pity Bridget didn't give you your
breakfiast a little miore appetizingly.
lHere, do make the rIemnantl of your
coffee at hleast palatable.'
She was so cheery that her very
presence wuas like a ray of sunshine,
auid tile iian, although hle seemed. Uml
able to understatind hel,'bowed sever
al timesin token of his thankfulnUiess
ntd aplprecialtioln, as she pltlaced a
tiny jug of milk, thie sugar-bowl amind
ai butter plate on tihe table beshide hin.
'I'lThen shIo fihVw nilbly airound alind
deftly lprellred a pot of chocolate;
toasted a slice of bread lid cartied it
in to her slster, pouting in the cush
ioned chair.
'Comtlle, my lady, don'tl,unish your
self because you halplpened to be a
little oult of tonemper. (Come, dear,
eat, drink alnd be micrry, andn let'sa
talk ablout Mr. ClarUyl Ermniine.'
Midge's infectious good humitor, tihe
sight of the toast alli chocolate con-l
llquered, and Mabel permnitted herself
to be coaxed into the gossip she
really enjoyed.
'It wls glorious last night, wasn't
it1 Madge, was it only inmagina
tion, or did lie really ipay me very
miarked ittenlttion '
Madge laughed.
'elo was very courtcousl to every
body. Yes, cotme to think of it, Ml
bel, lhe did dance with you thr'ee
tilnes, with Miss Lesser twice,, and
with other less fortunate creatures
only ontce.'
"Which latter list inteludes(l your
self. Evidently lie wasted no special
admniration on yourself,' said Mabel.
The cruel, uncalled for sarcasm cut
Mlulge to the very heart--tlhat fond,
true womanuly lhealrt that knew no
jealousy, nor envy.
H1cr answer was very quiet, very
hontest, but her sweet sensitive lip
qulivered.
'No, Mr. Ermine wasted no special
admuirationi on mie. Why should hie,
whiou you weire thlere I Hlow could hlie,
anyhow, whlten thelre is nlothing abllout
ne to attract any mnan's notice. All
the sane--aiud thel old, sweet content
thrilled tlhrough her toiUes-'I ani
very well satistled. You shall malke
tihe griand match one of tlhese days,
antd maitiltma and I will live alone and
keep each other company."
libel sneered.
'It's very little comfort you'll get
lnder such ln a rrangnoment. lalittma
does demand more waiting on than
any one I over saw, and you are silly
ennough to humor all her whiims.
Well, tlanlk lHleaven the prospects
are favorable for my getting out of
this stup)id little hole. There, Madlge,
I've spilled thie greasy chocolate on
the table cover. Run, get a cloth
and wash it off.'
Madge gathered uip the ctups aid4
went into the kitchen, whtere the nain
stood in the dloor,wuitintg evidently to
thank her, which lie did, in a broken
latols, Madge guessed at more hy his
gestlr'es than alnlything else.
'Thtat's all right, my man-You're
welconc to suIIC as it wias.'
Ermine, walked to and fro on, the
balcony that commanded a view of
bill and dale, valley and stream,
watched the wide carriage road down
which presently canme the barouehe,
its prancing horses and liveried ser
vants, and from which he saw Mabel
Clarence's exquisite, pink and fair
face, with Its laughing, joyous eyes,
and floating, lovely hair-a visiont
beautiful enough to have made any,
man's pulses stir.
Only that it was the sight of another
fiee beside Mabel's--pure, thought
fill, almost plain, yet so thoroughly
womanly, strengthfil and happy-
Madge C;larence's face the slghit of
which thrilled Caryl Ermine to his
very soul, the touch of whose hand
as he assisted his summer day guests
fromt the carriage he he had sent for
them, sent his heart all a-throb.
Little Madgo had never dreamed
Mr. Ermine cared for her until that
dafy, when lhe told her so.
'f it had been Mabel, Mr. Ermine,'
she said, in her sweet, unselslh way.
'llow ever could you have passed
our beautiful Mabel to-to-look at
110 o'
lie laughed and gathered her In his
'D)oe that mean you don't love me;
or that you think that I had better
transfer my allegiance to Mabel, the
beautiful 1'
hite nestled closer to him, looking
up with such tender eyes.
'Oh, no, no 1 could never give you
up-now. Only I don't understand
It at all.'
lie smoothed her rippling hair
softly.
'Let nme tell you a little story.
Otice upon a tre there was a-a
well, we'll call him a beast, who
agreed with beauty that it would be
quite fair to disguise himself and see
if beauty could detect him, which she
was so sure she could do. Well,
this beast did disguise himself and in
stead of beauty discovering him .he
discovered a wonderful pearl. That's
all. K(ls me, pearl.'
That was all Madge ever knew,
while Mabel, chargrined and disap
pointed at her 111ill uck,,at last yielded
gracefully and made a very fair mls
ter-li-law, she never dreamed in all
her life that the man in her mother's
kitchen had altered all her life for
her.
A PRAIRIE FIRE. 9'
8crltner's Monthly.
Next tocalamities like that the home
steader's wife told P f$ the great beset
ting fearuof the sebtton the border
--in all the new and thinly peopled
portlons of Kansas, mo fact-is the
coming of the autumn prairie fire,
which so frequently mnteiaces their
staclanud cribs, their helpless stock,
their stables and cribs, and even their
lives. Were it not for its known dan
ger and power of havoc, this temlpest
and scourge of fire would be a specta
elo of commanding force and beauty.
First, you will catch glimpses of what
you take to be gray wisps of haze
away offon the horizon; and watch
uing, you will see these vagrant par
ticles deepen gradually, and gather
into a definite volume of smoke, black
like a rain cloud, and bronze about
the edges. Then the strange, somber
bulk starts forward across the paire,
and you hold your breath at the sight
of the rapid progress of it. (A mile
in two minutes is not an exceptional
rate of speed for a fire once fairly tuan,
der hleadway.) It halts an instant,
you note, over a broad swale where
there is standing water; but it is for
an instant only. The next moment
it reaches the ulpland again and the
dry grass; and directly it grasps abelt
of tihe tall, thick blue-stein, .and the
flames leap suddetlly and make out
above the smoke, then subsides again,
and the black mass grows blacker
thanu ever, and rolls Ihigher and higher,
and you can scent thie burning grass,
and hear tile distant roel of tile fire
an awful roar, resembling tile sound
of artillery in heavy timber.. Andit
is so calm immediately about you that
you do not so much aIs miss the tick
ing of your watch in your pocket
there is no breath of air stirring, and
then the sun is shining, Mand thle hea
vens above you are blue and placid.
But the stillness will be broken soon.
Thle oncoming cloud is only a few
noles away now, and you easily trace
the scarlet and terrific energy at its
base; the smoke begins to hurt your
eyes, too, and the heatbecomen heavi
ly olpressive. And then, all at once,
the wind smites and staggers you,
tit appalling roar deafens you, and
theo the sunt as blotted out, and you
are in a darkness as of a midntight
withlout moon or stars. It in an expe
rience of but a dozen seconds or so,
this sudden plunge into darkness,
thouglh it seems an hour, and when
yon look out again you find that the
fire has passed you a mile or so to
your right, and is still rollini desper
ately onward; and there in its track
are charged and smoldering stacks of
hay, andan occasional house aflame
and tottering to its fall, and
a group of men and boys l;eating back
thie outer line of thie fire with brush
and old clotlhes, and sending forward
little counter fires to meet it and if
possible keep it at a safe distance.
The creek may stop it and smother it
iwhen it gets there, though msuch a
hope hias mere chance for a warrant;
sometiroes these mighty conflagrations
vault across streams twentty or thirty
yards in width, so swift and resistless
is their momentum; and as a rule
they are effeetuailly stayed only when
they reach a wide extent of plowed
land, and have to yield, sullenly, for
lack of anything more to feed their
inexorable fury.
The latest work about to be issued
by the IndependentRepaublican-Mu
tual-Benevolent and Co-operative
Association, is a treatise on free ballot
andl.fair comnts at the polls, by ]ever.
ly V. Baranco, a name well known
among the list of "ligh.tning swearers"
in the trial of-the Baton Rouge pris
oners in the (hapman riot of 1870,
and the Wells' Returninhlg BIoard inu
vcjti 4atiope.
ANOTHER YA'500 AFFAIB.
AX ATlLMiT 'Mo Bi66 UP A CLUB OF
DIYMOCRATS.
Denmocrats, see what the Indepen
dents dkl In Yazoo ,County, Miss,,
and then be on your guard. Here is
the acooaLit'a given by the Vicksburg
ComMercial. Surely the days of Rad
lok)liai, with Its lhorde of treacherous
elements, is dawning again. Demo
ehrts, Jumlp aboard the Depuoo*ltti
steamboat and stifle the viper. Read
the fiacts:
Just a few nights ago a great out
rage was perpetrated upon the Demo.
cratn while they wereholding a meet
ing at Bilunch's schoolhouse near,
Benton. It was thls: While they
were busily engaged with their meet
ing some miscreant set Are to the ar
bor which wans very dry, in front of
the door, and the first thing the crowd
within, who were listellug to the
speaker on the stand, knew a portion
of it was all al,)ite with a consuming
fire. The meeting was broken up as
is natural to suppose and the work of
investigation commenced. It is be
lieved that it was done by some
mean, miserable Independent, who
more delights in crawling like the
snake thian walk like a man that he is
not. Can such things go on forever 1
We shall see. Can attempts be made
upon the liven of Democrats, as was
done in the case of'Capt. Cowan-a
true-blue l)onoetat--the other night
go on forever and excite no indigna
tion. Indignation has been aroused
and it ought to be.
AMERIOAN SUPERSTITIONS,
The following superstitions, hand
ed down by traditlou,are yet fervent
ly believed in,many pArts of Amerioo:
White speoks on tile nails are luck.
Whoever reads epistles loses his
memory. 'Do ·ok the -,eradle when
empty is injurious to, the child. To
eatwhile a bell'is tolling for a funer
al causes tootbache, .ho crowing of
a hen indiettes some approaching dis.
aster. When a mouse gnaws a gown
somedisastier inly be dpprehended.
He,who has teethwlide asunder must
seek his fortune in.some distant
land. Whoever finds a four-leaftre
foil-Shanmrock---sltould wear it for
lood uck. Beggar's bread should
e given to childtent who are slow in
learning to spen~l' If 'a child less
than twelve moluts old be brought
into a collar, beh beedanes fearful.
When liildren play soldiers on the
roadside it forebodes the approach
of war. A child grows proud If. suff
ered to look into I imirror while loss
than twelve months old. ih who
Arpposes moving into a new house
m06* oond in a *, asqw- A,tooWg l
bread beforehan4 W,,'oevýr sneezes
at an early 1iour i'r hears some
news or receives sot presents the
same day, The first tooth cast by a
child should be atitalowed by the
mother, to insure a new growth of
teeth. Buttoning sot a coat away, or
drawing on a stocking inside out,
causes matters to go wrong during
the day. By hnding the head to
the hollow of the arm the initial let
ter of the name of one's future spoutte
is represented. Wompen, who sow
'flax seed should, during the process,
teillsome co-nfi.. ded . ihe, otherwise
the jarni will tever bleach white.
When wom6u arte 'i uftn beds the
men lshould not rbmanin ithe hlouse,
otherwise the feathers will come
througlht the tick. When a stranger
enters a roomln' he should be obliged
to. seat himself, it only for, a moment,
as he otherwise takes children's sleep
wit him. 'rThe 'following are osmeons
of death: A dog's scratclhing on the
floor or howling in a peculiar nman
ner, and an owl hooting in the neigh
borhood of the house. Domestic hiar
mony must be preserved when wash
ing day comsc, in order to insure fine
weather, which in indispeisable as
that coemmony is generally performcd
oat of doors.
EADIOALISm IN DISGUISE.
IUT TIlElRE YEATHIER5 FALL,
It seems that tile few Indelendent
clubs attempted to be organlizAd ilt
this Parishl are going' back ol tihe
party wit'a vengeance. Thle ehuli
tion of feeling created for the nonce
by the so-called Indepeinlents, has
subsided already, as was expected at
its first commeinemenet, in this Par
ish. It could not be expected that
men could, long he induced, to act
in connetion with an organizatiotn
that would .be found opposing, tihe
time honeored political pnnciples, of
their whole lives. Neithmlr could
they be induced, tobe found associ
ated, with their old eniemies, in a
common cause agatihat the regular
standard bearers of the party, whose
principles they have cerished, as a
heritage of freedlom from their ancen
tonrs. Bore-heads amtiong defeated
oice-seekrs may ecreate a ,ul. of
diseatisfldaction in the riaks of the Ipar
ty for a time, upon fale anrD flletitious
pretensions, blt when it comes to the
support of Independent candidates,
side by aide, with the du(nhy columnis
of thile Republican rank tand file,
against the regular chosen candidat.s"
of the Democratic party-it will ls?
found to be no go.-~biw ne oullthern.
The Independent element in the
polities of Mississipp~i amounts to
nothing in itself; it was simply a
snare and a delusion set up by tlhe
opposition party for the ntralcpment
ofunwary Democrats. 'ITe move
ment was sprung for the sole purpose
of reopening here anlmthere, gradlual
ly and stealttltily, tjsi.way to Radical
vuemes, and the facu:t that in a nunmi
ber of countles, fll RepublUean tickets
have been nnuipated, shows that the
scheme is making rmpid progress and
that the Democracy cannot be too
much on tpahlertto meet the impend
ing dang,.-8hkreveport 8taudard.
How Wll. the. hop-dt people of East
BIaton Rouge view the attemplt of tihe
!ndetpendprt-~publlcan Fusionites, to
rc.instate thie notorious colored scondrel
Baramcp j a cuitwn siuer of ehtiou,

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