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Shurtdan's 4Odition. Reed's Gilt Edge .Tonic Regulates the Bowels. The warfare on our dilapidated pave ments still continues. Now is the time to plant turnip. Let those who failed to get a good stand replant; the outlay will make a good return to the diligent husbandman. Those of our farmers who have made a crop of cow-peas should not fail to gather them. Let them recollect the high price that peas commanded last spring when they wanted some to plant. In another column will be seen the card of thanks of Messrs. Arbour & lro., who tender their acknowledge ments to those whose aid was no timely in preventing the burning of their mill. The stone work on the State Housen commenced Monday, and the workmen I are pushing the work forward with at vim that is commendable. We under stand that the working force will be in- t creased as tfast as possible. j Bear this in mind, ye confreres of the press. The Press Convention which as semblel here last Monday, was the first body to meet in the State House since the prosperous days' of Auld Lang 2 Syne. May it be the welcome harbinger of their return. Several different parties had surely p seen signs of deer down on the Highland t road, and the eager Nimrods gathered v in numbers. After many tedious drives through the tangled vines and under- a brush the hunt was suspended without ii a sight of the "deer things." t The rain ! oh, the glorious rain! It fell yesterday in sufficient quantities to lay the dust, cool the atmosphere and a refresh the people and things generally. We ftel better, and we are certain every body looks livelier and brighter. God bless the rain, and give us a little more The best farmer, says an agricultural s paper, is the one who thinks as well as works, who knows what he intends to do a day, or at least a night, in advance -who believes that thought has as a much to do with successful farming as p plenty of muscle. There is more truth v than poetry is this. a On last Sunday night some sneak thief tl entered the residence of Maj. T. J. Bird, o0 and rilled his pockets of a little small aI change. The thief took his pants from a5 the sleeping apartments into the dining tl room, where, after searching them thor- o0 oughly,ho left them, to the great annoy- al ne-e ft' the gallant Major next morning. at The gallant little Morning Star is now making her daily trips to Bayou Sara , with the same regularity that charac- bi terized her runs to Donaonaldsonville. Her rates of fare are very low, and the travelling public who desire to come to I1 this place or connect with the N. O. G I'acitic Railway, should patronize this I: ldashing and liinctual steanmer. i 'Th,, ;artelner's Monthly calls atten tioi to ;he recently ldemonstrated fact that a; dead branch on a tree makes l almost as great a strain on the main plant for moisture as does a living one. T''his may account for the failure of fruit c growing in this country. A little care !iiay proiong the life of the trees and I'er cl:du,' better f'iiit. Samnbola Jones of the Advocate, is not cl a lad looking fetllow, etven if he dloes am yicld the palmn of "handsome" to the S C\alrotruAN. This modest yield at the T1 plresnt, time only places us under the in necessity of stating that the "handsome" part ofl',r paper is on an excursion in New Orleans; therefore his failure to E make sonme appropriate reply. / The alarm of fire last Tuesday about rnoon ;airoqIed the natives. It proved to I be a pil,, of sawdust which had ignited Sat the saw-mill of Messrs. Arbour & Bro. i Little damage was dclone, except to di- i mninish the sawdust pile, for our noble fireman were on hand in time, who w ith the efticient aid of the tug boats, soon extinguished the flames which endan gered the nlumber and the buildings. s l)uriug the Press Convention at this place', ,oe of the editors remarked to us: '"-"'ere are a large number of people in my pari.b who read and write well, but who do not know what a newspaper is tor; they are poor, their children unlet tered, and in a great many instmances, el they themselves 1do not know the name of the, President of the t'nited States. T And siir, the reason of this is Ibecause to their ,.raents before them did not train h their ,hih ren to read iiewspapers." WVe .,', grieved' to tee called upon to M recor, i''. el,'ath of that Veteran ('o,- ITh tiehlratr,. L.. J. hBellow, whose, vital t;,rc, si: .u1n,',III? .I 1lt the' guli,\wi igs of (th.t tc'r- oIli rilde ,L-,. ,,. roetumpuion. e ''unesdav eon nighl. i,' was a true soihir. devotled of tee the' t.I 'e t'fr lhich hlie' oth' red teo sL'- (Ih riitice !i~i: lil;,, anrd his old .(.soci;ates, who l es havec'a p ,rsoal recrolieeltion lf hiis worth, hi will hear ,f his deatl:h with thelings of d, the deTpest regret. We sympathize w4 with huj hercavedl wife alnd little ones uii in this tlieir hour of greatest aflfliction. nc Jh PeU zs AlMrreMslte, SECOND DAY. TUESDAY, Sept. 6, 1881. The Convention was called to order pursuant to adjournment, at about 9:30 o'clock, A. M. The question of fixing the day and place of the next meeting cmne up, whereupon Gen. Jastremaki moved that Monroe be designated as the place and the third Monday of March as the 1882 date of the meeting. Mr. H. J. Hyams moved'- that Alexan dria be substituted for Monroe. The vote stood; Alexandria 6, Mon roe 5. Alexandria was therefore substituted for Monroe. Gen. Jastremski, Chairman of the Ex ecutive Committee, informed the Asso ciation that the officers of the N. O. Pa cific Railroad had extended its members a cordial invitation to take an excursion to New Orleans on this day's train. On motion the invitation was accept ed and the thanks of the Association re turned for the same. Major E. A. Burke, the Chairman, in vited the members to take supper with him, this evening, at 9 o'oclook, at Mo rean's Restaurant, in New Orleans. The invitation was accepted and the thanks of the Association offered to Ma jor Burke for his courtesy On motion of Mr. Bentley, the next was declared the annual meeting of the Association, when the officers will be duly elected. Two resolutions, offered severally by Messrs. Lambert and Bentley, express ing the gratitude of the Association to the citizens of Baton Rouge for their generous hospitality on the occalions of the two meetings held among themi, were unanimously adopted. Before their adoption, the Chairman and Mr. Bentley took occasion to coucur in the same, in most eulogistic terms, to the address of the people of Baton Rouge. The Secretary was authorized to make arrangements for the publication, in ex trnso of the minutes of this re-union. The Association then adjourned ni,w dic. Almost every week new periodicals spring up and enter our sanctum, but for months we have received none that pleases us so well as the journal just started at Buffalo, N. Y., entitled "North and South." It is a very handsome 16 page paper, edited with an ability and vigor that renders it at once attractive and interesting to both Northern and Southern people. Its object is to cement the North and South in a mutual bond of sympathy in business and domestic rs well as political interests. It will strive to present to the public eye a truthful statement of the real condition f our common country and its various ittractions without that hitterness and inimosity which characterize partizan ournals, The North and South is a gem, mnd long may it wave over this glorious 'land of the free and home of the )rave." The plastine literary and social club of. •ayou Sara are advertised to give a ;rand Tomnbola on Thursday, October L3th. Their object is to raise funds to uny books for r, literary. When young non strive to elevate themselves we he ieve it to be the duty of everybody to s1p theim. This is a commendable move n the part of the young men of Bayou sara, and we dtloubt not, they will re :eive commensurate encouragement. rickets will be found on sale at Dr. Irooke' drug store, where those who de ire, can purchase. The tickets are umbered and entitle the holder to a ihance In the distribution of the prizes, mong which we notice a genuinro Singer lewing Machine and ,a silver toilet set. There are other valuable prizes that may ivor the fortunes of the bold, MARRIN, THE BIGAMIST. Evidence to Prove that he has been a Felon In the New Vork Penitentiary. N. O. )Democrat. RinCuMONo, VA., September 6.-Un- I txpectetld developments were dliscovered n the case of Thomas A. Marvin, alias :en. Budlig A. Mortou, the lightning narrying man. A description sent here rom Auburn, N. Y., stated that a man :hose resemblance was very similar to hat of Marvin served a termn in the ltate prison there for forgery. If he is he Auburn ex-felon andt forger, said he information, he will be foundl to ave an eagle tatooedt upon his right 1 'orearrs and an American nflag andt eagle epon his left forearm, with the initials P. A. M. beneath. Marvin was examin d yesterdtlay by City Jailer Wreun, andl d11 the marks described were found. rhe prisoner made penrsistent opposition o being subjected to such indignity, as ce called it. Finding persuasion not likely to suc oed the custodian of the jail gave Ilarvin to understand that he woildtI ave to ,,e exanmined, and three brawny ix-feet negroes(prisoners) were called 'iandl thle polyga:mist, forger andl hard n~phll criminal egiv en thlie alternative f'q ietl.v snImitting or being thrown i lowV, upIon his hack by the negrtoes land :xaminedl. lIe' chose the formerand had I is shirts reinovedl, and all the designs I e'scriledl by the Auburn prison otlicers rere discovered. Marvin manifestedl unch nervousness, and said that he was I ot ashamed of anything that was found, ad`Ue': --to put df the matter. The State's attorney feels convinced' that he can convict Marvin on both z charges for which he is held here-big- I amy and forgery. Under the laws he I can be sent to prison ior twenty years. I Mrs. Hovey, mother of Mrs. Dehart, n Eastwood N. J., the widow deceiv- a ed by Marvin, says she will gladly come t here and testify. She thinks it her t Christian duty to do so. It is thought ls that at least a score of victimized fe- o males and hypothecate mothers-in-law g of Marvin will appear in court when tl the case comes up. The matter attracts h widespread attention. St. Charrles Ierald : On last Satur- li duy night, about 9 o'clock, an alte$a- ti tion took place between Gustave Blum- 0 erish, a merchant on the lower coast r' about seven miles below Hehnville, and d Rodney Jones a colored man, which re- ai suited in Jones receiving a bullet in his B back, from the effects of which he died P about 2 o'clock on Monday morning. It 9 seems that Jones had been gambling with dice ou' Blumerish's store gallery, i 'hen a 50c. piece rolled into one of the hb cracks and fell underneath the house, i' and to recover it he had to go to the it rear of the store and crawl under the s building. This Jones did, but on com- al ing out Blumerish began abusing the negro for doing so,which led to hot words p: between the two parties, resulting as ai above stated. The Sheriff arrived at the as scene of the murder about three hours h, after the shooting, and tried to raise a ti posse to arrest Blumerish who had made M this escape, but was unable to do so. tc Ihe Coroner held an inquest on Monday, ai Ind examined the principal witnesses. tr NEATNE88. PROMIPTNEB. CAPITOLIAN BOOK AND JOB PRINTING OFFICE, BATON ROUGE, LA. LOW PRICKS. (OOD WORK. S antuqday's dition. Numbers of white people visit the colored camp-meeting at the Garrison every night. Good'(?) behavior charac terizes the attendance of a few ! . Some thief having stolen a mare from Mr. Samuel Fearson, of this city, he of sere a reward of ten dollars for the ap prehension and delivery of the same to him. See description in advestising columns. Those who wish to take chances in the next monthly drawing of the Louis iana Lottery Company should remember that the drawing takes place next Tues day. Fickle Fortune may be partial this time, if she never favored your in vestments heretofore. We deeply sympathize with our es teemed friend, Judge II. N. Sherburue and his amiable wife, in the loss of their little babe last Tuesday. Though the loss is severe to them, they have the sweet consolation that their little one has gone to join the angel chorus above. The conductors and other employees on the trains of the N. O. Pacific are the most polite and attentive railroad men we have ever met. They seem to take a pride in looking after the wants and comforts of passengers, which is very gratifying to travelers. We learn from the Gazette that a grand mass meeting of Ponchatoula and vicinity will be held on the fourth Sat urday of September, the 24th inst., to consider ways and means of aiding the piropsed railroad from Baton Rouge, via l'onchatoula, to Mobile. The people there should do all in their power to sustain the enterprise, It will he the mnaking of Ponchatonla. By reference to our advertising col umns, it will be seen that Leon God chaux hab made his fall and winter an nouncement. He has received a large lot of the latest styles of clothing, suit able for men, boys and children. Sam ples and instructions for self-measure ment will be willingly sent on applica tion, and those who desire articles in his line cannot find a more reliable firm in this country-North or South. All the indications point to a severe equinoctial storm, which should warn our farmers to make preparations for its disastrous results. One thing is certain: Whether we have a severe storm or not, it is best to be on the safe side. Bear in mind the losses in corn and cotton from the September storm two years ago, and harvest your crops as rapidly as you can. Don't waste your time-the period is near at hand, and the storm may come any day. We feel it to he our duty to again call the attention of our people and those living between this place and Bayou Sara, to the steamer Morning Star. Her daily trips are a source of groat conve nience to the people living along the line, and they should patronize her lib erally. It should be hornice in mindl that carrying thie mail s does not efray her e'xpe'nse by- half, and other sources of revenue are ablsolutely necessary to keep her running. Thime mail she carries, however, is a great convenience to the people, and if other meuasures fall short we hope the government will make her eatronage commensurate with her ser vices. eth nity So1. believe* tt t)ere i e tig- lar b*ad organized for: the lpurpose of he horse staling. Theyseem to be of tA '. petty stripe topq . thdy snever steal i art, most valuable ,/but sopak .rPI4e iv- and carry off those running at large upon me the commons, knowing, as they do, that ter the owners wlL haraly discover their, :ht loss until they have earried the animals fe- off and disposed of them. Texas sets a iw good example by brpaking the neckse of en thieves, and we believe our people will ste have to adopt the same method. The many friends, as well as the pub r-. lic generally, will be plealtd to know , that Mr. Win. S. Booth has recently m. opened in the Burden building a saddle ,st ry and harness establishment. He un nd derstands this business thoroughly, and re- as it has been one of the great needs of ºis Baton Rouge for a long time, the enter ad prise will be a success. Let our people It give Mr. B. a chance and in a short tilme g tie will be able to supply them articles in his line at smaller prices than ever he before. A very handsome stock is now se, in store, but as the days pass the stock he increases in size and. beauty, which he shows that he intends to keep one large and varied enough to supply the trade. he Mr. Hall, the young men who sells de p:pers on th: Texas.Pacific cars was as arrested at'Plaquemi e last Thursday, he as the train stopped at that place, for ors having put a little negro boy off the qars a the day before. We understand that rio Mr. Hall has an exclusive privilege to o. to sell papers, fruits, etc., on the cars, Y, and the boy in question boarded the train at Plaquemine for the purpose of selling some articles hi mself. Hall re ss. monstrated with him for it and upon his refusing to desist or leave the cars, he forced him off the the train. We were pleased to receive a call Thursday from our young friend, C. E. Marix, of Plaqnemine. - He was accom - panted by that hale and hearty veteran of the planting fraternity, Mr. Wm. - White, who resides near Bruly Landing. to The former represents the town of Pla- 1 nu queminees booming, and says that in c addition to many other contemplated improvements, several fine brick houses will be erected around the depot. We rejoice at the prosperity of our sister town, and hone her generons people will P- flourish in future to such an extent that they will all grow rich. Just as we go to press we learn the in sad intelligence that Major Tom Bynum s. has at last succumbed to the disease i 9r which wore his life away--consumption. 1 He died at Atlanta, Ga.,on the 6th inst., al where he had gone on business. The Major was for years connected with the i press of this city, and many of his old , subscribers will hear with feelings ofsor- I y row of the final termination of his useful I it life. A good and true man has gone to i ir meet his reward, and the earth will rest E ºo lightly over his ashes. 1e THE HOSTILE. A Bloody Trail Left by Nana's 1 Band. e SAN FciANscxsco, September 7.-A dis n patch from Tuceon, dated Camp Thomas, I _e September 6. 4 o'clock p. m., says : d There is gothing further from the y Apaches. At 8 o'clock this morning some marauders were reported in Tonto I basin and Pleasant valley, west of the d reservation. .A party of citizene leave Globe to-day to assist the settlers. Col. Price, of the Sixth Cavalry, with two companies of cavalry, is supposed to be i advancing in that direction. ( S A special frvm Wilcox says: Reports 0 still continue to arrive of the killing of C packers 'nd proypectors in diaterentt directions. n Lieut. Guilfoyle, who hasgoneto San 5 - Carlos Agency tdrecruit a company of I scouts, reports burying ten or twelve - men eantof here, on hig route from Mexi- ii e co. Many of the freighters and packers f now here are pr: pariug to take their 1 chances and start out. It is said the bodies of four white men were found near Black river, probably n those of the McMurra' party. f n --------- - - t A New York woman at the United States Hotel at Saratoga is credited e with having brought three hundred Sdresses with her, and six maids to take care of them. She wears three differ : ent dresses every day, and never while 5 at the place is seen to wear the same t none twice. Her diamonds are numer Sous and gorgeous, and she keeps awo d man constantly employed in embroi Sdering her stockings, as well as dresses Sand parasols. ie - - ----~ ---- - A lady recently departed in great haste for Long Branch ont a Saturday II moring, She was resplendent in silks e laces and diamonds, and made the re I mark at table just before she left that r she wanted to do some shopping, but Swonldh be back on Monday morning. SAfter she had gone one of the little girls I rmarked : "You see, there's a rush i of trade on Saturday night, andma's! r gone nup to help f;ather tend in the store." P' There was a considerable snow storm ,in the Black Hills Monday night and C Tuesday morning. r. The latest news from our sick Presi - dent since his removal to Long Branch, is very favorable. Tvihe . he lthe last the Jelebr r 'ed`p'tia nt atend. anoe gave up the case arn opel~eed, and I announoed that the end ta Yi r The wife and childrek ofttMPrina were led weeping to his bedide to tla t farewells. Nbrthing mre eold be done, and only a few more hours ofa I ] could be expected. gIn f=o daof the country house at 8sndr. .i Snghaystheorrespondents oftheLondone qupaierswaled quietly up and down, in the chilly night, waiting for the ~ualetin which shoelduinform them of th e exact moment of the prince's death. Except for that one detail, their reports were omplete, anced all but the last fewand. paragraphs had already been forwarded sbo to their journals. In the newspaper hou ofBees the biographies of the prince were locked In the "forqse,' and the editoriale sal expreceive of the nation's grief only need- not ed the eloping particla bedside of his death aoniet f-a last word, perhaps, ore could incouidentto be but to press.d. The windows at Sandringham were darkened. Presently ofth e hall dooropen. ed noiselessly; a beam of light shone exact out, ame one of the doctors appearedpt Theor that respondent gravely apprortachs ed nn hint. "Gentlemen," he said, in a voiee trembling with emotion, "there ista ray of hope. The Princeis sleepingupon a paragillowof hope, recommady beended by an old norse. The crisis is passed. He willspaper ho not die." H; In gn ,hour afterward all England tou knes the glad news. The Prince ofwere Wales, given ul by his learned and ex- a perienced hysie "forians, had been saveditorials by his own strong constitution and the Ssitple remedy of an old woman, whosei advice had hitherto bee f disdained. eCharles O'Conor, the diiculars of htingisshedeath lawyer, was dying at Fopt Waehinalgtg, from inanition. He was reduced to l skeletond His stomach would retain but little food, and even that could not nourish him, since his digestive poweres were so weakened by the mediinen- the which had been administered that they O. refoued t, digest it and paone of the it into theared. blood. His doctorrespondents, who were among thed nun most eminent lemn their rofessid, ion, de-a voice clared that there was nohope for him.s a ray As a last tribute of respect to his great mental powere, he was told the dread ful fact that his hours on earth were tbd numbered. eing assured thate will the phy ician could do no more ifor him, heor' conrtn ouly dismissed them, England decid ed to make his last struggle for life byf himself, He drieclined physici to take any medicines, but st for such onstitutiood and drink which his systemorhis palate craven, Since Nlo the doctors had informed therto bee nurses that th nothing could now injre, the doomed n man, all his desires were promptly grat- have ifieleton. His obitomach rieswerein tpeatall f the newspaper officer. The sorrowing Sat public waited for his last statesmanliked not utterances. Day after day, it was felt the thourat his death was onlg postponed till the next night or the next mornines g. Atlenhicth susphad beense was sutcceeedd bythat they incredulity, and in asscredulit byeighnto the Charles O'Coor wd.s ot dead-he was and notgoing to die-he was steadily recov. Hrisg. A few days ago we noticed among the ty our edws items that he was buildinong afor him nun Aew resideuce st Nantucket in which togreat spend future p ummers by the sea. d- Z. "A Southerner,' writing to the Wash- te incigton Rep coublican, calle fouir hiteau, "a feterinously cancdismisser on the breast of time.'cid- nti Ned to make here's a chance for Dr. Blies to try his cndyrngo.elf. There are still livingt sixteen of the S iforty generals that Texas furnished to the Confederate war. T Reed's Gilt Edge Tonic cures Dyspepsia. Mrs. Jessie Fremont Ferne, a mece of Gen. J. C. Fremont, made her debut asr an actress at Rochester last week, with the intention of remaining on the stage. t stien 6ur iow itms hathe as uilinga mnri Card of Thank as. The undersig,,ed, through the medium of the preen, are desirous of expressing their thanks for the timely aid and assistance rendered by the citizens generally, at the fire which occntr red at our Mill this day, and would make spe. cial mention of Independence Fire Company No.2, Washington No. 1, Pelican Hook & Lad der Company No. i. and Messrs. Wood, Wid ney & Co., owners of tug boat "Mamie Wood," and Messrs. Coyle, Wilmot & Co., (represented by Mr. Charles Stewart) owners of tug boat "Nellie". To these gentleman particularly for their time and labor and earnest zeal and gallantry we tendcler our IUst sincere andl heartfelt tlhanks, O. AMnoUR & Bito. Sept. 6th Il81. Hams, Hams! ' I have on hand a choice article of dugar Cured = Hams for family use. ANDREW JACKSON. Sugar Cure Meats ! Boaelrs Breakfast Bacon and Sugar Cured I Hams, as good as ean be had. At Family ro. cery of aug30 JOSBtHU Bsa. ,umbered suit. " ; Jraeino.0 . . ulean who ve it$einf Ion, atd to me direete nett, A. D. 1881, btwen oloe o& A.q x. 4rou o P. N U say, t the 111d 4a~e nmet, A. D. 18M1, t oa he TA. . and' t ole) olek e"a -m. of .94ume, decead t Mra Amelnl Adn.uo, ,In laid ot' by, ie Be0rur4 -e 1t.lteal theoplan tiiiereof ai !' [tcd;)1;;. f No is; imp gnW of . Bea.ega , ,'.- :- : anest in the Lestern hal o edal Terms ofs ale- senaaS tk as 'SHERIoFF'S ,, TATO Judicild J l .At Court,, pariah eon Rouge. lar no 'ame rs SoaW(Go tlieb, tutor of aln e r No;. .88lae .0Uth,...' By virtuea' of awn, p, lsu lb ti' ' above entitled and numbe. _ nitr atio, and to me direoted two yefr, th o Court aforh thesir notes tllose at;Vp asloa in "y ont ohem tndorhed, begorthes eoor)t p 0 a " Suaterdaey, trldae tit > e e net, eD. 1e81, sertwee on sre m _, o tio'lock A. . ad floa pr oato P. .i a arih oommon weBaton ooug. Famy virtue of ansed, i Co writof ', me solve entitled ane d numbered stae, a io ' frtme, deoeassedrrsent. by 1,01aFI Solomd from the oorable Cot' olden in and for the Hd P hl . . terent in the wesCourtern house ooef rOus ttinin Bthe sTth daY oltepteyi be t t a the nor eru h of 19* mnmb equte nA.ber D ity, utwn the h of 3d TH T DIVZD siHALF 01o LO, ` nu'comber and 4 of osq k nu M., bf id dy, eanll' 4e righthe,TI interest .nd laimofthe De. gdant A. A Delarodee 5aC d nto tht follow. tHE U UNDIVIDED THARTLE .'g. eat in the wastearn of tPnea br tyi nBa''o tyne lne, thereof a lo o. , an 3, 4, t , 8, _,:r and iehemprov wiemets. mprvemen ALth, FIVTHE DIVDLOTS O EDBOND, N ZM.OT number two, ot squae res ibsontº,. Beaure eewn, and owto. Sold to M eotae artitn. *5 TERMS OFT SALE 4 AnethiOL, i . balance in one and twimo years, thereon. arnish their nowe to their oder, and by them endorsed, bearg eight per ent er n nn interest in lodat No ntil. of ae No. , Be dor'n privilege reserved on the property sold tilardll Town, final of Batof said notes and nterest. J. W. BATES, Atrlt. SHERI OUTFF'S SALE. O. . Sn rke "B,"ententh J lemenial pistrit C eParih Town, Ba ty o on oue. with H.M, and TmprVo vements. A. thereon BY to payof an astlas the amoiaSt ofJSudg the tbee entitled and nmmbered st. Terms of D sale-CA, be, withen the oaerst of 1p a,'loc semeAt. W.and o'oc. B.,0aid dayS , ah Disthe rihct Courttle, Panterest and sm on ROthge. HiENRY A. EWeLL VS. A.A. DELAROD-llo id oBy virtue eof a writ of ure d dsale, led o b the lae etitledof aotnd numbered cae , ad Sme direethd from the Homl orale mCourt voremt aid, hold2 i3 and for the suarid Parish masd netatel ps, I have eed ad will expose to publi a in front of the C ourt House dor of id "AriLh, on O., O SAR N. , 8Batrerd Toayn, tIst dy of Baton Ctober, LextO, TA. D. 188, Obetween the houArs of eleven1. Beek A. ., ad four Cit of Baton duyte , i) l the right, titleot, lo3areo and lim of tBe eendant A. A. Delorle in and impoemeton the foreon lowie dertop abed ptriy the amount oag etitledan r "or eate number th:eeit. Strmse of sle-CA pSHn in that pmet of pty f Baton Courtge known aest aon Roge. .oe, two. 60.three, f r. ve, By virte of a arit of i nd esale. together wlied il, machinery entitled ad nombered case and o me diretng and appom the Honogrle Court aod qure ,sidg bounded on ar the Nosaid Prish Street, Bauth by hase Street, East will expose to bree olef gn round of that pCort of thse dto of Baton Parishd on the pbm theref t nmberef uare number D. 1881ve. beteeing at the orners ofel 'clo a. a.ez and urope 8trnro'loo . .gether with the anldingl t title iter and im ofimprovem tnt Derendt and . Detlaoimed In nthe tbo the f ol. d nesmribed proes. to teenst of sale-CASE.B wito tshe beltlof ap. . oethemet J.Wlp a bATprteS, onekles, to. sthrees for. ive X, s.An -. Hath by Asia Street, FE amity eat of Street amnd Wst by the IalPPI vet Pvn~ickles. Sauee:,iv~4 Es.;· ·..