OCR Interpretation


Louisiana capitolian. (Baton Rouge, La.) 1879-1881, November 29, 1881, Tri-Weekly, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064592/1881-11-29/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

,l,
t j c r
Om i& Jd" bo4 7
BATON BUE ~m
rd r 1. _ I }
p-I, r, ý\ : . (ý" tt rý7e !"q~r J ; ý ý.
I Y I
:5 I r ' U r·
..ý JE 1ýý Y i I . ý 4 ý . r ý1 ý } I E .
W. BURGESS, Attorney
p oBU , a aPrompt atten.
tuas nt t8o bhi.
B. MAGIE fltIDER,
qne and Counsellor at Law,N o. 54
ReP NJew Orleans, La
S iO or AeTr Law. Win
toa business intruasted
ouven on street, between
st.reet. Baton Rouge, La.
IL3 AT LAW and
ort Allen, West Baton
tion i'en to the col
ta, taking testimony under co~n.
-dsiiqId tto m other matters requirnmg the
aobt Its ý sy or Notay in the parish
of Wet  apas v2n13
r•tiOS. B. DUPREE, Arrosiy
1 and Counselor at Law. Ofice--No. 6, Pike's
Rowe Baton Rouge. La. Will practice in the
State and Federal Courts.
HERRON & BE ALE,
H An aTsY s and COUNxsELow AT LAW. Office
on North Boulevard street, near the post office,
Baton Rouge, La. Will attend to all law bnsl.
-ses entr.ted to them in this and adjoining
parishes.
A. S. Herron................. L. D. Beale.
F AVROT & LAMON. ArTOR
NETS AT LAW. Office on North Boulevard
street, paton Rouge, La. Will attend to all
law business entru.ted to them in this and ad.
joining Parishes.
H. M. Favrot ............... H. Lamon.
EU W. & S. M. ROBERTSON,
A Attorneys and Counselors at Law. Office
on North Boulevard street, lBaton Rouge, La.
Will practice in the Seventeenth and Eighteenth
Judicial Districts.
E W. Robertson ........S. IM. Robertson.
GEO. W. BUCKNER, Attorney
at Law and Notary Public. Baton Rouge.
La. RBuinAss promptly attended to.
I oew Orleans Paciic R.I.
TRAINS EAST. FIEIG r. IAIL.
West Baton Rouge......... 7:00 A I . 2:30 P 3
Plaquemintde.............. P:27 A M ~114 PM
IDonaldsonville.............10:11 A M 4:'20 P
St. James.................. 12:00 M 4:59 P M
St. Charles ................. 31:13 1' 6:17 P ,3
Algiers..................... 6.43 I' 3 7:35 P 3M
ew Orleans...................... ........ :00 P
TRAINH W T'r.
New Orleans.............. .... .... :00 A 31
Algiers ....... ............ :00 A.\M :AM
St. Charles ............. ... 10::3,.\., _ 9::34 A 3
St. James .................. M :43 P 10:5.1 A M
Donaldsonviile............. .:30 ' M 11:335 A 3
laquoemine ............... 5.13 1P M 12:4ti P 31
West Baton RolHng......... ':(07 [1 i 1:3:0 P 31
For rates and information, addrhq".
!. R. S1'EI, H MAN,/ ; F. & T. A.
II. S. MORSE, Superintetnd1nt.
CAPITOL H USE
''Th.' undersign',d hIw leave to an
nou'et to his t'fritnds ld the public
nerall"y that hin ah openiela
tarat ai 0 star klaoa
at the corner of Lafay .tte and Main
streets, oppositeCluve is'drugstore
where the Choicest Wines, together with
every delicacy in season, to be l and here or
from New Orleans markets. The I OTEL,above
the Restaurant, having been thoreo ghly repaired
and renovated, is now open for ue ts.
e ALEXANDRE GRIOUCY Proprietor
ISCZ~JARK S LON
-AND
LACER BEER HOISIE,
J, PHILIP BOTT.......... Proprietor.
Corner St. Louis anda forth Boue ard Ste.
The best of Wines, Liqnora and 'igars always
kept on hand. Customers carefull attended to.
Bott's' Livery tabe
Adjacent to his Saloo .
Will alw a be supplied with ll res and Car
riages for e, at all honrs. Feed and stabling
for amimals. Rate as low a the heapest.
SUMTER H USE!
CHARLES WIECK, PR PRIETOR.
Oorner of Third and Lau 1 8treets,
BATON ROUGE, A.
1AR - ROOMS and families applied with
SChampagne Port, Sherry, Cl r and White
Wmnes; Irish, ]ourbon, Olive Bre ch, Chicken
Cook and other Brands of WHIS Y; Western
Lager Beer, Ale, Porter, Ginger A e, etc.
Kaumnian's Celebrated Premii m Cincinnati
Lager Beer, always on hand in suit able quantity
Best Brands of Cig rs always on hand.
SAPITOL GROCERY STORE,
Cor. Convention & Th rd sta.
l BATON ROUGE, L...
T1i.4 establishment has lately b'een olned
under the nianaecrna. of
M. GOTTLIýEB.
A full atsortment of PFarilty at l Plantation
Orroewries, Liqunors, Tobacco, etc.. and Supplies
will alrways bh tIlnd on hand. ',on. but the
choicest Gtod,ls at the- lwe:t cash Imarket prices
a,, kept. (;ive the Capitol Grocryv acall.
MRS. C. BONING,
BOOK, MUSIC AND VARIETY STORE,
Third Street, Near State 'House,
iBA. TON 0 ROUGE, LA.
'EALER in School, Miscellanebus and Blank
Books, Staple and Fancy Stationery, Musi
cal Instruments, Sheet Music, Worsted, Canvas
and Notions of all kinds, agency tor the celebra
tad Blake Piano Subscriptions! r-eived for
any Newspaper or Magazine published.
CEO. M. HEROMAN, tanager.
auglv2n5i din.
Fresh Stock, New Styles
-AT
MRS. C. MAILILOT'S
Third Street
Millinery Store!
RS.~~.U h AILLOT takes pleasure In an.
iJ nuncing to her patrons and the ladies
generally, that she is ih receipt of a splendid
and earefully sel.ctedstock of ses,,nable fancy
and Millinery Goods of the lateIt styles and
psterns, whhob will be sold atth4 lowest prices.
She will be happy to show the niew goods to
all callers.
COLLIATE iNITfIJT,
Baton Rouge, *;,. ,
[email protected] AND DAY SCHOOL.
HE PUPILS O BE 1O.ARDING I
School are regarded and treatkdas embers
k foamily. The hose teelglt y tIe.
red, andts t kindly tintenoe the domesti
lr1 Upli number of e r limited
The ' seeon will begin W
w, I vDý.
il ,
0 9
rn?'% W
YONI
IS A THOROUCH REMEDY
In every case of Malarial Fever, and Fever end
Ague, whi for disorganization of the stomach,
Storpidity of the liver, indigestion and distur
Sancesof theanimal forces, which debilitate,'t,
b has no equivalent, and can have no substitute.
r 1 should not be confounded with triturated;
a compounds otfcheap spirits and essential oils,
often sold ander the namn of Bitters.
FOR SALE :Y
Druggist, Grocers& Wine Merchants Ecerywhre.
HENRY BUSCH, Agt,
p Will supply the trade at Manufacturer's prices
aW. 0. 00·T ,
Iaulfacturers' kgent,
Has just received a full stock of
Carriage and Buggy Material,
Hubs, ýpokes, Feiloe., Bows 8hafts,
And everything in this line, which he offers at
Saddles .d Harness
OF ATTLL rTYLE.
thd;iigfheieidpetinaddan~
CDeoteoml frc~s hc eiieei
Bya oeuvle.at cnhren usine
;o. Rol o h ofnddwihtia~e~
ý r. E Efhapniibm enoil ie
Seekerw After Health.
Uuntlrtunates wheo.i seeking to renew their
health iare many-. Sb often hive- the-v hbten de
ceived by the advert 'cri:ents of wortlil-ss com
poundsl, that. ranvy a:t, di'tcotraged. andt refuse
to believe an\thing they read in the papers.
Therefore. tlhe best advertisement oi a really
good medicine is the, reputation it has gained in
places where itis being sold. No other remedy
ever discovered has groan so rapidly in public
ftivor as that trie medicinal tonic called Browns'
Iron Bitters. In localities where its extraordi
nary merits have become fully known and real
ized by those who have been in ill health, the
sale is unprecedented. One druggist in our city
reports the sale of 23T bottles in one week. It
is, indeed, a wonderful, health-giving, life-saving
preparation. It is soothing and refreshing in its
effect, and strengthens ever part of the body,
and creates healthy appetite and digestion, even
when the system is almost destroyed by the
many- hurtful cathartics so commonly used.
Reader, beware! duty demands that you try
Brown's Iron Bitters, if your health is poor ftrom
any cause.-Enquirer,
--_ -- -
"I love my wife" young Mr. Sculus
who had been married only six weeks,
was saying, '-1 love my wife as no other
man does." And then the ripplingsmile
of approbation went around the coin
pany and died away in whispering gig
gles in shadowed window seats and dim
ly lighted corners, and the young man
felt that he had failed to make himself'
understood just ashe wished to be.
Senator Edmunds, who is now in
Washington is writing a magazine pa
per on the political aspect of mormnon
ism.
The man whose wife was squeezed by
the minister does not believe in tbh re
ligious pr.ess. -
(%
"You see, Dr. Bragg," sad-Captain
Todd, "I want t regular plipperbnilt.
hoes. I don't want stiffness and breadth
of beam so muoh as I want a good clean t
run. I want a hoes to show off with."
"Well, si," said the doctor, patting
on the neck a vicionu-looking. animal
which he held by the bridle, "if you
want a smart horse, I can't recommend "
a better animal than this. Just look at
those heels ! Hi, don't go near 'em. As V
I told you, I have three horses that In
want to sell; but if you want a mare I
that will go, this mare is just the animal c
you want." si
"You see," said the captain, confi- a
dentially, "I don't know much about a
horses. I'm a seafaring man. Followed
the sea, man and boy, nigh thirty-five fC
years. Now I'm going to settle down tl
on shore, and I'm looking around for a t
wife. I don't mind telling you that I'm te
sorter courtin' the Widow Bunu. Now, be
the widow is mighty fond of a good fast "
horse, and there's another feller, Sam
Bliss--perhaps you know him-that's he
shinin' 'round the widow, too. Sam's sl
got a first-rate hose, and takes the wid- tl
ow to ride a good deal. Now if I don't se
Sget something better than Sam's got I at
won't sti.nd any show, for the widow fa
will be sure toride nmost with the man 01
that's got the fcstest hoes, don't you w:
see."
The doctor nodded affirmatively. "I
see," he said, "Isee. Well, now, Ithink m'
the mare will suit you. She's a know
ing beast. Just see how her ears are sti
laid back, listening. If you find her get- bO
ting lazy, just touch her up a .little ne
with the whip, and she'll climb, I can
tell you."
"Well," said the captain, "if she's all
you say she is, bring her around to- bli
night and turn her into my pasture, and tel
to-morrow I'll hitch her up in my new o0
buggy and give her a trial." be
The next afternoon Capt. Todd ran
his new buggy out of the barn, and
,nd throwing a halter over his arm, sum- re
ch, moned Bill Tyke and proceeded to the
, pasture where the doctor had left the to
mare the previous evening.
iue, Bill Tyke was the captain's right hand
man. He had sailed with the captain all tai
tre. his life, and now that the former had re- the
tired from active duty, Bill had retired to
- with him, and undertaking to learn the as
art of farming. In appearance he was tor
like wl at the immortal Bunsby might I
have behn, and he was not much the cal
inferior of that worthy in taciturnity or
oracular wisdam.
The captain and his factotum circum- mo
navigated the pasture and "bore down" to
upon the mare persuasively from the Go(
windward. But the intelligent animal I
saw them coming and' flattened her ears. lsl
The captain was within reach, when she up
threw up her head, changed ends, and life
cantered away to the other end of the roa
field. side
The captain swore a round oath and clI
divided his forces. Bill Tyke was seen son
to coast around the fence while the cap- like
at tain lay "offand on" in the offing. BuR it her
was a game that the mare understood bet
best. She trotted leisurely around the dea
pasture,keeping tantalizing out of reach,
and resisting all the blandishments of
fered her i n the shape of wheedling words p
and ears of corn.
The captain and Bill Tyke both fell to
swearing, and followed the beast aronnd the
for an hour. At last, with consummate her
generalship, they succeeded in cornering
her, and as she tried to rush between T
them, both sprang at her mane. ofp
The captain was sucncessful and hung arot
on like grim death, but Bill Tyke failed "
to secure a s8atisfactory grip, and was capi
y kicked head over heels into a blackberry sake
bush, whence he emerged, torn and plem
bleeding, and swearing worse than ever. T
SAs to the captain, he was dragged a rein
Shundred yards before he managed to the
"board" her, but at last he found him- bott
self on her back. tearing across the pas- war
ture, and bounding a foot in the air at mar
. every jump. The mate made straight pose
' for the bars, went over them, and finally hiclr
came to a halt in the captain's door yard. log
The captain slipped off in an exhausted the
, condition, and drove his new purchase fifty
into the barn. the 1
r The operation of harnessing was one Brig
e relquiring all the seamanship of both the held
captain and Bill Tyke to successfully com
perform. The uses of the various straps, stop
buckles and "belaying-pins" were the to b
subject of several animated discussiones dent
before the harness was finally adjusted. "1
When all was complete Bill Tyke cruised ed B
Sround the wagon several times, and ob- TI
served that the "darned thing was all but
right, anyhow." lane
"Then," said the captain, "just put the
that old boat anchor into the buggy, eat
with about three fathoms ofol line, get i
-ad dyo get m behind.
siLog pn
end oiltyb t` h°e
ilmal "Now," said the ;ptain, "Jump 1h,
y Bill. I'll makethe old vixen hum whe
nond wegethe tidiw i;ae
k at To le aptain's great delight athe
As widow was .at home, and surveyed the
at new tunouts th adtiration. t'he hasr
nare ness, she tbonught lookld omewhat -
imal culiar, but she didn't,lknow much about
such things. Of courees she would go to,
onfi " ride. How kind'of the captain, What
boat a beautiful horse.
wed Shg we not long in getting ready,
-five for expedition at such times was one of
own the widow's many virtiees. dThe cap
or a tain helped her in, and the mare trot
I'm ted placidly off, while Bill Tyke sat
low, behind, with hislegs hanging over the
fast "stern" of the wagon.
Sam It was a delightful drive.' The mare's
mat's head was turned away from home, and
im's she behaved herself much better than
wid- the captain expected. The sun was
on't setting as they turned about to go home,
ot I and as the evening shadows began to
dow fall the captain began to grow tender,.
nan Gradually his arm shlipped around the
you widow's waist.
Promptly she.removed it.a
I "Captain Todd," she exclaimed, "you
Link must not; I cannot allow it."
'ow She glanced back at Bill Tyke, who
are still sat dangling his feet over the tail
get- board in the most blissful unotnsciouse
ttle ness.
can "Oh, don't mind him," said the cap
tain. "He don't see nothing.
all "It isn't that," said the widow,
toa. blushing, "but-I suppose I ought to
and tell you-in fact, I don't know as I had
oew ought to come to ride with you at all
because--"
ran S "Because what "
md "Because I am engaged to be mar
Im- red soon."
the "Engaged !" roared the captain. Who
the mto n
"To Mr. Samuel Bliss."
and "Heavens and earth i" yelled the cap
all tam, giving the mare a savage cut with
re- the whip; but he had no opportunity
red to add more, for the mare made a bolt a
the as though to jump out of her skin, and a
ras tore along the road like mad.
rht The widow shrieked, and grasped the
the captain by the arm. I
or "Oh don't, don't i" she cried.
"Let her rip I" exclaimed the aptain, a
im- more forcibly than politely. 'I want t
m" to get hum. Engaged to 8sin Bliss. U
the Good Lord I" c
sal The captain gave the mare another i
sre. slash with the whip, and Bill Tyke rose a
he up on his knees and held on for dear b
ud life. It was getting dark ralidly. The
the road was full of deep holes,- saaiht
sides of the road were bordered with m
ad clumps of bushes and large rocks, over t
en some ot which the carriaie bounced ti
P- like a rubber ball. The mare had it all '
it her own way now, for she had the bit I
od between her teeth, and she was on a
he dead run. g
t"Hold her up, eap'n; hold her up," a
f. etlaimted Bill Tyke, in evident alarm.
d "Port your helumn and lay to." a
to "Hold up your grandmother," replied
nd the captain, savagely. "I can't hold
her any more than I could hold a three
umasted schooner iOfa hurricane."
The widow relieved herself of a series, n
of piercing screams and threw her arms
around the captain's neck. b
d "I shall be killed!" she cried. "Oh, v
as captain, dear captain! For heaven's A
y lsake stop the horse and let me bget out o
it please." I
tr. The captain gave a quickjerk to the o
a reins. The bridle gave a quick jerk to be
to the reins. The bridle gave way and bi
n- both he and the widow went over back- de
a- ward in the bottom of the wagon. The oi
at mare increased her speed ifthat was r
it posseble, and the Jccapants of the ve- a
ly hicle devoted all their attention to keep
. Ing on board the craft, which touched fe
id the ground, apparent!y, about once in
se fifty feet. The captain surmised that yt
the mare would make straight for Dr. h
ie Brigg's corn cril?- and, if the wagon bi
te held together long enough, they might fo
ly come to a halt there; .though as for
B, stopping right side up, it was scarcely ,
te to be hoped for. The mare Was evi- p
is dently not that kind of a horse. c1 l
i. "We are to a long hill," shout- al
d ed BillTike. .o
b- The road h had been straight;
11 but at the the long hill was the
lane that l t the doctor's barn, sad
it tie captain srnis thatat theirpre
, I nt rat-esped the entir art$ wo0d
tem h get oelitnisatuhae tsde t" single
the
lthero e t0d,
har- was a
P the maresfel
O to while the widow, td at
YTy]shot upf n t
and alighted in a' siem1.aioaiio
ady, dition aid the wreak and g
le o whthad been the Wa:
Gap- It was the end Of, Captaino'g
Prot- courtship. The wagon was anIndi °·
nt singuishabe aas of ki g-w
' the the mare hadtbroen bohb ,fel*
required to be, ~bt, and  w:i..d
are's kept her bed for tie #.w. t -;
and The captain again folowa the8 b
an as he often remakks to his first _ae tIf
was "The sea, Bill, is our prooper ae .
me, We know more about sailin'vea`e
n to we do abont drivin' horses. "
der. 'Speak for yourself, capn; Ii,
the ways replies. "Atmy end of thei
I did my duty."
you HOW HOrPIENSaTiN CATOg
ToEw 'PO1 1 ..
wo Joe C. Aby, in N.O.Tines.,
sail- "My gr-a acious,. Herman, vat you
se- dink," exclaimed Hoffenatein as he rush
ed into the store, his face beiaming with
ap- happiness: "My, son Abe vat vas int do.
wholesale shoe pisneasin New York cmit
ow, his uncle was married de oder day undi
to shunt got de letter."
had "Vas his vife velty, Mieder Hofai.
11-- stein ?" inquired the clerk, becoming ins C
terested. -I
"Vell, Hermon, you don't dink d6t P0
ar- Abe vas fool enough to nWake a charity
asylum oud .nf himself by marrying. 'a
rho voman dot vas poor. He write nme dot
his vife vas vert llfdy dousand dollars ac
and haf an inderest in a sqap factory "'
ap- vat belongsto her fader. My gr-r-a-eious th
ith I don't can hardly dink dot Abe vas mar- at
ity ried. It don't seem any lehger den last U1
rolt veek yven he vas a leedle poy running TI
nd around Vickspurg mit varts onbiseband. ap
Herman, he vas the vorst poy ofde whole
the place, and no matter how much I vip te
him, I don't can make him go to de l'
school. All of de flay he vas going Uj
in, around de streets mit his bare feet, vie- e
mnt tlin. He vould knock his toes mit a
es. adumps undil dere vae a bundle of rags
on efery von ufdem. Ven he vasn't do
er ing dot, Herman, he vas hunning bog- PP
uoe same. Did I efer dell yon abond de vay T1
Bar me and Abe killed de- bossmum
he "No,Misder Hoffenist." "I
h "Vell, my house vas oud of de town1 bi
ith near de voods, and von day Abe comes
rer to me aund says, 'Ps, me and my dog tgi
red haf ran a bossum Bvay up in a log vt pri
all vashollow, come and help me kill him.'
bit I vent out vere de bossi~n vis, and
sa Abe says again, 'Pa, I, dink you petter
grawl inside ufde log, an4 pull de be- .
, sum oud, vile me ngd de dog estands at ,l
m the oder end und ae dot he don't get cIa
avay dere.' I don't stop to dink, und Ip
ed says, 'Abe, edand dere and kill de boa- we,
d sum mit a sdick if he rune end." DenI pl
grawled into de log. Vot you dink, gs
Herman, ven feryding but my veet v it.
in de log, a4t ofbumbe es vat hafl as
es nest in deregot on I mUn . My gra- ha
ms cious Herman, I try to ge oud, but my al
boots got caught mit a snag, nd dere I t
h vas, mit de bumble-beee. I agreams to y
A's Abe, und he dinks dot I means to look
ut oud de bossum vill get avay, mnd he
makes de dog growl into de log at. de wa
he oder end. De dog dinks my head 'ae de ts6
to bosaeum und he bites me on de ear, nud lma
id barke ven bees eding him, dinking dot thu
k- debossaeunm va biting him. Yen Igot r l
he out ofdere, Herman, I almost nas dead, the
as uand my head vas so big dot I dinkity va *Ina
e- a moundain." .
p- "Did you get de boesum, Misder.Hot, triu
_ fenstein I" inquired the eleok, ly
in "No, Herman. My gr-r-~i oun, do
at you dink I vas goi to vasbe my dime
r. hunding for de bossum vets I foand  t
m bumble beelYou mustl dink I I
ht fool, youa k4 '"
Mr. WltIaim. Seymour, of COmumbe Ohio,
Swrlte:- "Iznassdeda coueothrfetresg v..
i. winters ago at theo)4o 4~a~5 4kiha.1
,cin atIaObis Tharssolwe *at'us. 5
. a prminuent elasines in the ·pbyslea orgamimi
ofmabin; dwlt tteito fe 6 la I
dAvMtopercestateoftime dlsu .iie
;i detkatowhibthesroaes asm
that
tot ta b w
"mad, u .+
and meh. Mis ca
usual. "He fRet tip ;
the Federea ba e. .
atseunper andimcarrieldhi;
Uppervilp, east of eioe bl
There had been nothing
ant about the whole afairw. Wr i
hog prisoner were 'a'0 _m0 .
terms. The. partidn had
favoije gray Brre ozh "ou I.
Upp6rville was atandhig
ready tomoongt,whernthi l
said:
"That's a suiperb asi ,Colon '*
'(Ye," the. gra t , -
pprtssld to b,]. ,
The ofioe aeriagbio g(
"A very fie £ninP a ;
`Ill try her mpiaesi h
at i1 ,aod Ie: M , t
agains awhslufaoritoite gray
Priemzor. _ _ __
"I h,.ve, Dar.y , a.Z
niator a ...a.. .ound il t "d .
cla.me . e last be  '.teEib
poakagemsdid me na goao14
were woime than iotshing ,41 4
put up by J7. H.Ziein
genuine, and a waste
it. I would be gig t
genuine. 8end we
hand. (with
mlgngture p. The to
stuffbia4 sd6ne one ·,at i.
"Your Ob antT, B T.
was wooing her eMout euin i4 OihI
arIelas lybad .wl& hle i* aied
ahrnk propomsaleuhias
th 1hedto a jostie *ird raimdrgemi
s eObr of biguim; .saDeingh taI
the eine of bigamy requirdea 4on4
him 'lage shekopthser smpor lot *.s4
gagemnt result ins to dding1 a d thea. 7
toi.ra
ho ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ - s·apo1~n M~
w'~~h ~vm iw

xml | txt