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The People's vindicator. (Natchitoches, La.) 1874-1883, June 12, 1875, Image 1

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_..... l b...__
AREUX, shers. PA
Uý,,Phshe. THE WELFARE OF THE PEOPLE IS THE SUPREME L:VW.
'- NA - HITOC-- HE--- ý01' 11
NATCHITOCHES LOUISIANA, JIJNE 12875.
i t C.- A...ULA . .hCAM TI T.TJr nN . 51
3W, __
,'RIVALS AND DEPARTURES.
SEW ORLEANS, Red River Landing,
Chneyville Qtarantico, Alexandria,
tCtlea mid. Clorttierville, Daily, at
E PORT, Keachie, Mansfield, Mar
-i lle; and Pleasant Hill--Daly at
GoI Es, lMolrose, ChirJoo, San
do ptiuee,Milam, Pendleton,; ,ine
-diV " h( 1t; J4iip--dn Tites
,d'y huMlmay'-.au!: Satunrday, at
5P. M.
HOMER, Minden, Buckhorn, Ringgolil,
Voashatta. annd Campte-on Tes
SdaiHn Friday, at'6 P. M.
NIFIELD, Atlanto;' Sutton and St.
j.uriee-on TTuesday :and Friday,
: ..:., MAILSCLOS .
L6 J N.f flr New Orleans. Alexandria
- nd Cloutierville. :,
' 'fLA... .f4hr eport, Keai i, s
a , ld P'lease~st il .I
S. for acgcdoches, Texas, , Mel 1
rose and Sand Anst'fn
t` p'. W.. for, Homer; La?, Bnekliorn,
: I- Col~omhafta ninid'dmpte.'
A't0 ' :M. for Winnfield, &e. '
uire Honr-from1*'i ih . to 2 w. 'ir.
ag 3,,PM 3 P to.r  ; i't.
J. F. DEVARGAS, Post:Master;
Professo l Cards.
ý .,CE " ").PE PERSO.
a "and (iot*sel rs it Lao,
N: ATOHITOCHES, LA.
ftEJLitale in Ihe hrsrt tNatehitnobes.
Snts, o .4.-Red Rice jWn p;1RapA,`
Mra1st, and n tht ,ipre ,n Court o' the
sate. Claims promptly attended to.
zagte IV. ., :. avm~ coSJL.
A~Mya,Iadi,Cpaselors at Lawt
,i- ly. a .Nchioc. La S L
S a Cnelor at Law,
Offle corner Second AdTuani streets,
C. n .td. T:F. . OfLN.
Attor~an. ae d Counmslot'e. ate Law.
St. Derdfblt., Natelltobeheid;ta. '
 LL pprdtitiiT th'i courte of Rp.
idea, Grant, Winn, Sabine, DeSoto,
River and-.Jatchitoches, and the
iw# Court qf; tIb Stat. . .
.ima promptly atteioed to in..any
ir" e ', Uifo b . J .
S" Bisin'ess Cards.
'1i: Th 'TAYLOR.
'' f 6 aib lata i BPrasirdiJ'l n ! ;
38, aroceries,
,r *ti ,~
menj ....
a.-,"
jti 6 ; i r ýýI',E
(~~ ~ ~~ :2. ','n~is ~ o
't un 41i
Ytr acteh'cbg,!Jad
ENTjt~~4Jldii)
tibrga'R l~)''
t'r3iT,!P:i; : \
C. A. .IULLARD " 1': H. CAnSPBEL
Bullard & Campbell,
-DBALERS IJ'
SI DRY GOODS,
a, GROCERIES,
It HARDWARE,
: And General Merchandise.
It Corner FI'OXT & LAFAYETTrE Street,
V'ahtchitocles, TA;
" IGII EcST, cash price paid for cotton and
" coun try produce in cash or merchandise.
It.|J - -
. 0o. Schltiunan,
-A DRY GOODSi
GROCERIES, awlnd
(G4NERAL MIERCHANDISE.
Cor. FRONT and ST. DENIS Streets,
Natchitoches, La.
SJuno 20-1y.
eýve rly Tucker,
St. Donis Street, under Vindicatoir Office.
.NATCIIITOCI ES, a.
ETAIL dealer. In lhoice Fomily Groceries
'ýý SCUAR,
COFFEE,
..WLNES, .
S Cl"gars ahd Tobnce, &c. LIQUORS,
i~i' Cheaper than tlhe(heapest.
dune 2,6m. ;
8..C
e. s' , -,
Boot and Shoe Maker.
CHALLENGE the world for neatness
"J. and durabilit}i of work. Satisfaction
in fit and nuateri;l $gutrianteed
ShJune op on St. Denis St.
'June 20-17.
Th .i e
! i
I
S i; f "la "'. 1ler,
cbper, To sadsieet-.lronrwrkr .v .
, -bDiALKR " : .r
1tdre, fTinirA and ¶Eifth Fhrnishing
GO:ODyS,. ',
Waahington SGt;....'..NatkifoltAh~, La w
Aheral dicount to county Jae.
-, ,,7.. . ' .
-Jd dris in id .6#ZWZVI..
t n.' .t
··~~ p
L CASPAII. M. 1)IE'r1'TCIH.
Caspari & Dietrich,
(Lacoste Building)
FRONT St., NATCHITOCHES, La.
GRAND opening of a NEW MAMMOTII
SPRIG anud SUMMER STOCK,
direct from the New Orleans and Easter mar.
kots, consisting in-part of
DRY GOODS,
CLO'THING,
tIATS,
BOOTS,
SHOES,
GROCERIES,
CIOCKERY,
IIARD-.
WARE, &c., &e.
LADXES AND GENTS'
FURNISHrNG GOODS.
In fact,
A full line of GOODS for the cnuntry trade
All of which they are solling at loss than NEW
ORLEANS PRICE.%
FOR CASIL
Call and examine the largest and most corn
pletestock ever brought to this market, and
satisfy yourselves as to their prices.
I= Highest price paid for Cotton and coun
try produce, in cash or merchaudise.
Dec. 5--ly.
n. W.uLLcc.. G. W. BANCKER.
G; G. WILDER. Jo. WALLCa.
JAS. WALLACR.
WALLACE & CO.,
-Importers and Wholesale Dealers in-
DRY GOODS,
11 & 13 MAGAZINE street, and
79, 81, 85, 87 & 89 COMMON Street,
NEW ORLEANS,
Aug. l-ly.
F. PETITJEAX. J011S B1LIIWORTIU.
W. IT. WARlE. A: o t.V.
PETiJEAI, BLuDWIORTI& il
WAGON FACTORY
-AND
BLACKSMITH
s8IOP.
IH4VING MAIE COMPLETE AR
ranigelmeots for the repairilng of
c:4oJnr,
PLO IF 's,:
C " ZIRY"lJ GES,
of all kintdl. 'J bpetfn'y anno eto
the citizlns otthia c'iiftiuaity that: their
work will be done With.
NeatneDss-ai ii tch
.-Pnrties :ha=iin ::w6d-work d'mia; will
settle with the Woeodworkmen, :irid the
same rnle will be, baservt4 with the
blacknith .
Feb.,(i ,l . . ,
"" NEIY GENIUS,
WorkCt :i'n Tinati p opper and
SHERT IRON
Corner FIIONT & ~.TRD1AU STS.,
NATCHITOGIEiLA-t
141
AlMoy constantly onl and idlkind. ut
of the mst np, oedl atterns.
: Au1 mylstp sno at. -city price and:
gua aitee4, qtQ be teuresented. Lib,
mil advaintnzeu offeredtota tred...
Also, a fine sto hitf Tihwr*te Met llhe
Roofii,& :are
dtrndrli pipes iroinptly and care
ully repaired.
: HE Y GENIUS)
I
CoberPro)t and Trudeat Sts., r `
ou n'u.el hnr d and iC striot,
f4I W . ;q A illg & '
,i enA
Dead Comprotnisg.
One by one the measures of relief
enacted by the extra session are be
ing killed off by the radical State ad
nhinistration and its juliciary.., Mr.
Kellogg, in violation iof his mnst sol
elmn pledge, vetoed the House bill for
the rehlief of the tax-payers, indil now,
rn we have the supplemental Funditlg
Bill, which was designed to subject
several mnilliolns ofaluestionalde bondis
to the test of a judicial exa:mination
-before their funding, and to make the
president of the New Orleans Cihain
her of Commnerce a mnember of the
Funding Board, declared uneonstitu
tional, pull and void by the Superior
District Court, lrhresideld over by that
pink of rascals, hlawkins. Whatever
force there may he in the views of the
Court given ini the extract below, it is
deeply Ito be igl'ett.cd thliat Mr. John
Phelps, Pr'sident of thle (Chi., ;:'r of
Comnmerce, is by the decision exclud
ed from the funding board. A mian
of flte praetical sense, large experi
.. ence and sterling integrity, the pco
plie looked to himi to see that no fur
ther frauds were perpetrated by the
board in funding the State bonds.
'The court said, in determining against
the constitutionality of the act
The appaling feature 'in this neact ij~s
o fond in section three, which abso
W lately prohibits the funding commiis
siºn from acting until the courts
should determine whether certain
bonds or contracts which they desig-.
m- nate as questioned should be valid or
t riot. T.he Legislature has no power
it antnhority to raise a question as to
in the validity or corroctness of a con
tract after the contriact is nmade, and
a declaration to that effect is there
- fore idle and nugiitory. 'rho ques
i. tiob is a purely jiudicial qnestion.
The LPgislatnre is without the right
or autlhority to e'nact the decree.
Having done aso in this case, and for
the iipurpose of enabling themi to do
so, having provided parties who have
no interest in the chilS, the whole
1 act is stricken with iuntlty
The case will, go before the Sau
preme Court.--Shrreveport 'T'imes.
SStor6i'y -of a Lightning Rod Ped
dler.
die drove his team close up to the
fence, got down, and rapped at the
door. The widow Gilkens opened it,
whenr he said :
"}Mts. Gilkeni., I ani cognizant of
the circumstances by which you are
at preiseattt, surrounded, left as you
are to tredge down the journey of
life througha cold and heartless world
-no longer sustained and encouraged I
by the noble oneO to whom you gave
the 'treasures of your heart's affection,
anld, lbowetd down by the manifold'
cares and responsibilities ineidental 1
to the rearing of eight small children
on forty actres of subearboniferous
limestone hand ; yet, Mrs. Gilkens, t
you are awarl e that the seasoni is inow
appiroaching when.dark, di mnal, dan
gerous clouds at frequent intervals I
span the canolya 'of heaven; and
wheo:zigzag streaks of electricity dart
promiisciouisll hither and thither, r'
rendering thls ialhitation iunsafe for
yourself and these dear litile ones -
'hence, .therefore,' let -me sell youn 'a
'ooppey wire, silver-tippied ahid highly
Smagpetic.lijghtujnig, rod."
'hrie woman staggered back a few
.paces and "YelhliI : "Nhireis !"unfasten
old Cronch Tifh nbtiterticstant a
i ltwag:i..kulladog came idating rolled
the.corner olf:tinpi~louse with bristles
up,. tirstiug for gorq....Thedog had
alreadjiiiatgled a niatclhiie hlket and a
a! iatent soap ani, aild aias held. in
'g84984peeui - by the' better .iJaas of
ciAqp. tor his, courage ,ad. service;
bpt wnhn hls eve met the hard pene
tratiug garz'f Mr 'Isonts, fliti cliops
fellai:'td lie iiiiked - off and hid in
tie foiui rint buhlles/ T.,heti the man P
said : "My.41ear- ladl, yola seeni to be a
:a-little excited. NoW if youoivill al- 0
loaaia.eto expl xih t he"'probable ines- a
"Dern ye, I: kiow' something that
will star.i ye" said' Mrs. Gilkent, a
she 'e-ached atlader. some. bed-clothing,.
died b,rotught-forthtis liforke ipist#. hbut,
owiiig to' the sliatteid" codiidi~n'niof
her newves, her,, aim' Wias uinsteady '
and (4h charge qfbuklcklqt missed, CI
aive wher'€e a few sacaatered ones struck tI
'his cheek and glia.iaed off.' A hti'd '
metaille itfiile hitend iiverliis couate- Ii
tiAnce, at; he 'lheasietl~'his' shoulder ci
1against the door frame,, and. again
commeaaceia "¶-! dear maadamse,such
'spaismodie nprntfestation"s Ait onr
dli'ieli6ati6b'" tW make' a jihdiciobi lm
investment of a few paltry~dollars--"
"Hi-..co !" shrieked-"the widow,
aud .eloidpsoed into a 'kid. of jerkti'g
swoon, apia before .lio had recovered '
,a liighly magnetic lightning riid de
*eorated lier hIumblb 'omicile, 'and
Pltrinsh-hed :the;blaitk note filled out
;already for her Aignatue.-[ Madison t
(Iiidiauna) Courier,- -.
New. Origins ,iegnoie, 3u1: Gen.
Augur las mide 'the following dispo
'sitioni of'troops iii' Liditffiana for the' i'
Oels Itrooke, wjth $ve companies
of, ohe,,fantry, at Jasksop Bar- t
ac~s' Co. DeTrobriand, twio corm -
alii f lr 13th lnfianitay in Nei' t).- ar
lena~d ystl. Morrow; foer cou.panies f(
ofi 1th.Infantry, Batonloeo he,
i ,hre wiiltflsjso ke,0one "omiD'y fI
iinf~antryj inl St. Martiniiile.7-' ;riah, In
p¢~ Red3 iVwi will be un'ser the cnrn,,
maiA.d of r Merr;.', with lie fol- o
lowing dispositiou,:'of tr'oops ;,-horeveo.b
pIert, ,,o*p' f anr o aiutgy, atid
oute,gf ,t'ialry,;. Na$, ldtoches, one
comal.psidy of .,ilfatr,; Ciusphatta <
,,ili'e ;1olfast, odie. coipi'n~r Ot"tiv
aht i ;*ifd'ri :)~.Piaeii6/tittlo .i6mip&iiy.
of infantry.
t1
,,hitJ',ilkiilki ew.i wantl o ,fo
que, disiuatldepe hel ,oop.
t4t~  q,l'i n.acau pf, pulling"
, ov~r hea4 wbirn 4reeinw ~i. BShe a
oA.i't'iok'lgaloou 1' i o r6man U
who ei. ani- tgard for society gets
lnto ofle nowatdayi~-Peat1 ru.e.
Th1 Conspiracy to Mako Grant
ef Pay Fare.
- tf the iroceeding whelreby, the
SP'resident 'f the United States was
" eonipelled to pay his railroaid fare like
an humble:citizen, the Kiingtou (New
r oik) Freeinan says:
c, Mr. Gooilwin's action is probablyl,
c.r par'te ant results from an innate
Ct tlis osiioe:e to make mis'hief ratih Ir
s tha from niobie tlesire to promin:te
'n the' end of justice. Th'le President
, and his ,nite are suddenly thrown
" linpo their owni res1ourc.es in resplect
e of getting over the New York and
' New HIaveni while on a lpi,.us and
1r patriotic pilgrimage to Conlcord to
't attend the centeinial celebratio, of
'r thel revolutionary skirmish there.
e Th1 hiahtus in this case is (deiploralhl
iani mortify ing. General Geniat, with
1 his entire natural and milital y iouse
hold, arrived at tl;e FJ'th A:'e:,ue
hotel on Thursday evening on the
n way to the!old Granite State. They
expected free translportation, ias theci
hlofty position hiefoire the country jus
tifies thele in doing. And the rail
e roads-thei' ewYork and New Haven
among tile rest-were willing and
anxions to accord this courtesy. All
was well nUltil the party got to the
Snetropolis., There they ran squari'e
and smack alp against Goodwin's in
julinctionl. Like a Iregimelelit of crip
pled veterans running against, let us
say, the ClIiniese wall, there was ino
getting ardund this injmectiom uor
r ovel it. There was only one way to
ldodge the injunction, and the party
was put up to it by a telegram from
George Wiinihington Chills, A. M., of
Philadelphia, who had been inftilrml
ed tf the troulble. The brief and
lbrilliant dispaltch is said to have been
tcouched in the following terms:
P'IIILADiELPrIIA, April 15, 1875.
* To r. S. Grant etc.:
Injunction don't apply to you. Yon are not a
"ser ant of the Uuid State," but its Imaster.
Ha ! a !h.
16-9 i-coulrct. CIIILD,
Babcock seized the telegram and
rushed to Forty-second street to tind I
MIr. Bishop, President of the New
York and New Haven Railroad. Ile
ran Ibreathless into Bishop's office and
shouted : "We've got the bulge on
Goodwin-we've euchred the Yankee
Judge; see here-see how Childs
puts it; and Childs is ai stateman as
well as the greatest epitaphist in the
world." "Twon't do, Babcock," an
swered Mr. Bishop; "you recollect,
perhaps, how the elections are going.
The people won't stand it. You'll
have to pay your fare or stay away.
Sorry. The whole thing's mneaneIr'n
pnsley, but it can't be helped. You
can borrow the ioney of Gould and
make it all rightisvith himn when lie
wants anythingiln Washington." The
battle-scarred factotum went .back to
the hotel anid reported to his chief.
Geieral Grant listened with fiid cns
ternary intellectual ailertness, and for
the first time in hiss life betrayed p.al
lmomentary selrprise, which Ihe al
lowed to express itself in a senten- i
tions phrase. Blowing from hlis lips
at cloud of smoke' from ia fifty cent
regalia, he said, this is all a dream,.
Babcock."
But it does not point ont why the '
intelligent whlite Southernfr, as a
Sdntthrernel, si6ould iprfer Mir: ''ilden c
to Mr. Bristow,; what more lhe has. r
to fear from the latter.thean the form C
er, And for the.life of us, we. .can't
see.-Sp-r~injfieC d lejblcan. .
The intelligent whllite Southelrner
ass Sonthereer, oe'ht to prefer Govy:
Tilden t: iMr. Bristow for Pi'esident
for the same reason th at an intelli-'
gent colored Siutherner. or an. intel- 1
.igent,Nortlhcrper of alny color should
priferiihim. To elect Mr. liristow
Priident Wold be to keei'ftht Re- 0
publican pLrty hi power ahid ti.o give
a rentwed tenure to mu1 ;of thie okd
oficehllolders, many of theml thieves,
and allof'thbecm in oftice too long il-l
ready. Bii~tow is a gohil ilmain adi n
merital well of hiacon'itrimen ;butt it
is time for a thorough change, with a
new application of the great Ameri
can rule of rotation. Gov. Tilden is tI
it good mi itoo, far more exprieeiscd d
in public affiirs than his Repeblican c
competitor, and even more devoted tl
than lie to Ideas of reformu in adnin-.
istration, of rigorous economy in pub- h,
lic expenditure, and ot dignlity, de
corni', and honiior in the exercise of ,t
publie toust. EathL of these candi- cI
dates is.unduebtedly better tllu, his w
party ; but , Tildea wjil exercise a i
thorough control over the biid ele
anenis of Reptiblicaxism. Th'liese ire
some ofthee reaslons why all intellit (
enut citizens who are free from party b
ryampeels. should go for Tilden rather i
tlhdn for Bridstow.--. ", ,Si. i
O4 ?on OR EviYr-The folloving
telegraphle eotreslpondenee explains
itself: : '
BATox ROIUGE,.La., Jne , 1875. p
Gov. Kellogg--I anm offered tb'
Superintendency of t'eo Goverimnbnt
Miiitary 'College t. Egypt. I must
dil .o to-day 'illethler Iecan go. Thete
is no teleg;aph toRapides to enable
me to cimlnuuicate with ouear onard
at Alexandria. Will you nit there
fore give me year content to leave
here at the hl6se of this seesi6n July
lst" Even with your eonaent I may
not accept, bat if I do I shell see that
goud men ar.e ieft here to take care s
of the inlversity, its property nrd
bslaei: as ' '
Next. yetr everyhaing ,would go a
riglht along, as usual. I ram on no n
pay here. Aonswer, C
. .. .i P.%ok, ti
S'op': :''.. rilutendent. 1
STo this Gov. Kellogg telegraphed f
the folloitlig rellty'i -....
,p ity#,Dsoa ..uiup.. +. " +
I am wnlli :tngive my g oneset
as you des bnt'shall regret !o see I
the State irepitved of- hr vainaile
services,' I
W. P. KLGI.ooo;
7- ---- ........ ....... --~ """1/-P;+!2
Lt rs. Li]col iDecird I!a n.
['e '.,! to |th, c . L].ui- (;hl e Th,,in'..- t.)
t;hicago, May l1--Marv' Litnclin.
' idlow f (tt(he illllrtlr Pitsildenlt, was
SIalld.inid lw:l e i , the C('ok (' otly V
( O let. thi I at rn''r( oo l. The stIict'.t
seeresy h::+ !'eei ino'initaiined respect
ii` the ilthi+', 7id vcv e l'r rs: st
li. heý t l<os,., di'erlv 'ttter t.tl were
S in att)lhld ie,. 1Th 1( , , oce',ings' wlere
Sat thi i)1s7 t Iit In of hter 4soi, iih , it
|.I ushIill. h'eio liunfo'hiat+e lahidy al
I peaort'ti ill court ntoitly ' u irOed ini thie
t deay.es moumitg. and retpIested
f sI Ne . ;vArnol, 0110 of Mr. Lihccsl,,'s
foreignl inisters, to et. as her ait
Storney. A jury v 'as chosen from
fl nillol;; the most intelligeit citizensl
S'iIngr( 5imarl Farwell li-ilug one. The
testimony left no room to tlo:tilt thie
' ilins exprlse(l their Opilnion a. tpoi-l
t I ft, 5 , ' ... e ~ ob(o r, )t , b + I " ll
p'yes of the hotel at which Mrsi. Lin
cohi hliS1 iioardied. andil1 severld others. .
The i ntl!iia ha. l ,1 ;l,15 lliled severai l pll -
ses, he chief of which was a d!esire4
to pricl'ilase an extravlagralt w:riildi'oe,
for which the ladiy ha n11 o IIise. Ier
eloset wlsI literalvly so filled with I n
on;!edniit pnickaýis of silks, hIces alid
like altidles of diess that it was iti
possililo to close the dool. . ih .l-.
so lailoreil under the haillicinltion
thit Chillala was about to be lurneild
flain, iiiiand drew lifty-seven tiousand
dollars' worth of ulnds so had de
posited aLIt ia uilk, and eilried theni
ibout her pelrsl'n for .lafety. She! .l
SOl lived ill coltintilt tTillor of lperson
at injlury frin the rebels and othlier imn
agiinal ineinit* An army of jew
elors, dry g.ood ilmen and other trades
eU appell3ied iin Coiirt to testily' toll
her oddities. A trunk-iglkher swore 1
to her h:aiving lpurchased of himn a
large ninhbelr of t'ruks and valises
which she could nlrot plossibly use.
Robert Lincoln thought it iinsai to
permii t her furtheriie freel'doii. The
Ajury, after a very short delliberation,
found her insaio alid I fit subject for
an asylumill. Mrs. Lincoln is not fifty
six years ago. Ili niiilld has dohlt
less beenl iiiseacsed several ylars.
Since her r(esilence in Chicago, which
covers a Ile iod-of eight years, hers
was consieloed remarkaill ble. She will
be senlt to ia private asylum at lBata
i I, t-.tl, in-lirolv o i'lling.
ANoEDOTs OF GEx. ItlE.-Several I
iiteresting anecdotes have been late
ly told of Gen. Lee, one iof which il- a
lnstrates his modesty, as wh. en he
told his taylorl il Richm.on that his
friends tlulgi&ht he was a larger man s
than he was ; and another, showing a
his common sense and good taste,.
when lhe said of ai report which was
COinsidered very line, thatt it would do s
very well if the adjective were strluck
out. Another, whlich we ale not I
aware of having hellretfore beetn pub- c
lishled is fold by that gallant and ge
nial .Maryland gentleiean. Col. Kane. a
On his way on oue occalsionl to visit
Gen. Lee, a country gentleman in- c
formed Col. Kane that he hlid just t
ent sent a finel sheep to Genl. Lee.
Thiswas good news to Col. Kane, d
who havihg been living-a long time p
on. bacon was considerably refreshed a
13y the prospect of a di (uller of tfine e
mutton. When the dinner camiie off a
there was nothing but a puiece of ha- .
con and greeni corl brei'lid and' some i
cularly remarked to Gen,. Lee that
Mi-- lhad Teld himh he had sent
-itiin asheeji latchl. "Yes," replied
Gojn. L, e it wls very kind of. him, u
and Iam yt.n irmc h oblige to him, ¶
indeed,.ani g sent it to tljt hosloiital."
Col. Kae no ifterwird lhughiigley es- 0
pressed the ohihi1 to Griei. Leo teilt
the piece of ltoo ooon lit the blhh must
be the simie old piece thmat lioe dined j
olt' whein le wais theie before. Here
is ani illustration of hunmanity, self- h
deniial, aid-Spartan 6 iimpilicity. S
ineds rest," said old MicStinger toi a
pretty yeoing school teadicher hvlio wils
boarding ing the li mil; 'will you
inke me to your room, my dear, where
there is a lire, ald read Miltoie's Par
dise Lost' to mue while I seek repose?" it
"I'll rest youi- poor, tired brain with
teis ro llig-p.i if you don't getant t
of this-you nisera ble old deceitful
hypocrite!" rreiarked ,Mrs. MalcStin
>geri, emerginllg from the pahitry ve'y
inenipectedly. "Give tthi old mhs t,
chance, can't you bf" ytell( rI ith boy i
.'ho was taking a slide down u,e ban- I
ister.
The pig was thus w'ittan up by *a
Georgia boy : "'le pig is about as
"ig i fr se,n h a fly ai pigs woOIl is 't
,'o ,iw allig stockisas of Why '
ita pig ll~ a tree l Bldase lie roots, a
That it a & cnu~drlm. A pig washes ci
hili.,self in the iiud. A lig has famur I
.egs, one uinder each corner of his, 4
body. They pickle ligs' feet, liut not "
until the i, is (one using 'em. A i
pig squeals awful when it rahitS, also
wheni you pull its tail. A pig h:as got g
a tirst-rate voicu for sqiucealing, and
he grints whetnl hlo feels good. You 1
ciIn't nake a wlhistle of a pig's tail, si
'cos it is erooiked. Whly is a ig like "
Tomnly Grant 1 'Co he'ds got hisi nolse
in everybody's btisniites. This is on- a
other conundrum, which is all I knlow t
about the plig." ,'
They had i, gtod. deal of trounble
-with Bairunis elephaunt in ilholde Is. - n
land, recently. It appears tlhat tlhey c
wereo feeding one end ef hii in las 'l
sachnsetts and the other end got into a
a farm-yard in Connecticut. The n
neighbors came out and attacked tlhe e
C'onnecticut eld with pitehforks, and l
the Masacehtisetts end got "mad. Ii
There was a good deal of excitement b
for a time, and the nmaijority of the e
inhabitalts stepped over into thle ad- .i
joining States till it was over.-Nor- a
ideh iunlletio.
A Fort Wayne bridegroom was so t
happy that hlie remarked to the mint
iter just before the ceremeny, "If h
I bust out a lafiu' you mus't get mad, a
_ister," -+
How tc Faise Broom Corn.
T'he first and most important part
is gettilt:; eed. It pays to plant the
,t Nst 1sel ont the manrket, lought of
i- dalr:' of known merit and honesty.
Is i Tiere will be some seed grow out of
a 'i t I ln-t iany that we bur, but thrit is -
i not h it we want. When we ,ny
S del t' mit hte,ý bsure that they are
! ,'nii:,. :a:<l that they will nil grow.
r+ e ':Lia lIisi'y ourself th:tt they grow
i iby hi iuly early andi tryitng a sample.
but th It will not :tasi'e us that they
a i#" tr'e to !llate ; alle! when we plant
n I the s'eed let Is li l:lnt what. we cati at
Stendl, do it well, and then the result
Swill ,)tI1 ntl(':! t e ' tip to <lur expecta
tiion ..
lr;;'omt corn 1a:1S got to Leo quite an
tlrt it'e o" commellcet', and is reported
in n ;a:I n", ou.r letadig intket r
ports. peing used in every house in
Ithe 4Iepublie, and to the producer that
the material is of the best quality,
as there is ;at tis t~imt over one-half
ditllerenic'e bettween No. I and comi
Imian b1rnSlt. The clhoico ;of seed is
thelt tlt 4're'at point in securing a
I good article. Thlere are two or three
good kinds--we consider tthe Stand.
ard the hl.t for our prairies; it is
between the Dwatf and Shaker--not
I s ftie at the first and not so coarse
as tlhest. Phlating is the net point
t:o conusider. The griand should be
plowed a),1d phma1ted inminediately, not
giving the wreils and gra-s a chance
to get a week the start, but start all
out together, and the seeds will
spr)'llt out quicker tthan the weeds.
The best timne to plant Is medium
corn plainting: plant in drills three
feet apart, puttinig the seed about
three inches a part, as near as yol
can get them without measuring; as
5soo)l as the seed are all up, roll and
harrow : thlen cultivate same as corn.
Breakitln is next in order. This is
done when the btulshl is ready to cut.
'hisi is ii backward business, com
mencing at the end of two rows, faec
in g the end; breaking the first Ihatd
f+il down across in front of yrnO-
ward the other row, and the lther
row across the first, in the .shape of
an X.. To do this, break thbe,first
about two and one-half feet high
ac'ross your arm-the tops of ono row
reaching across theother. Do not
break lore, than 'you can cut, tle
same day ; commence cutting as soon .
as there is milk in the seed. Cutting
is done witl a short shoe knife. Cut
aboutt the last joint, say fromn four to
six inches below the birush ; cunteach
stock separate; cut down and push
your knife fiout you and the boot will
slip off if you catch above in the bush
and cut above the joint. Cut a handb
fiul, lay it uppu lthe table straight, apd
haul in tihe shame day. Taike the seed
off. You can do this on an dild thresh
ing cylinlder by turning the spikes
anld r'unning it backwards, holding
the brush on by. the handsfltl. _t
careful in keeping it straight all thie
time, and every tunime you hatf1uJt,
then place it in the shed to dry. To
do this, nail poles ocr strips to posts,
placing themli about six inchlles aparti
and put your lath u tpoih the otto '
strip-across to the one on the othg
side' lay two laths, then a layer of
brusli about four inches thick, then a
lath o;n the next strips and 'so on as
far up as you can reanh. After it is
perfectly dry, take domn and tie in
bhundles. With the crjenked make the
baans. It will dry in abount three
weeks if it has plehtv or veuntlation.
This Call be done by having loose
bont'ds at the sitles, ''hich can be faa-:
te-led on by buttons in wet weatitrd
Yolu ut!st not get it wet, or itis dami.
aged.--Jl. Rose in American FarmI
Journal.
Excell.it Yeast.--lloil 2 oauneesfai
hops int 4 quui'ts twatter tfor: t lour.
Sti'ain this atid let it cool to milk
warmn, when add a slnall handful of
salt and ½ poltind of sugar. Ta'l'kell
ulilcient of this liquid to beat smooSth
I loiund of flour; then inii alil tl
gethlter. Leave thlis ear thle lefie fir
d flays, stirriing often1 then adiit
pounds of mashed hI:;atoes. Stir this
frequently until lhe lext day, wh..
it should bc .et tied. 2 tablespoon~
fuls of thii, yeast is sulllicient for 3 or
4 four i,'ves of bread. Always shake.,
Well before usting. No yetst is rd.
.jnired to raise i:, but leave lat little of'
the od.easlct to put in with the new.
.othdder Cruips.--larley and vetch
es, ont. as an!d. pleas. may hIe sown in
snlcession ev'ry 10 or 14 days, tp to
IMay, for cutting green. For the
dairy there are no more valuable
crops; "ir bushels of barley or oats,
and It of 'vett'lttu or pens may be
olv with the dt ill or plowed in wiflt
a three inch fi'ri'ow, It is dillicult to
cover peas n~itll tihe hiarrow. Ifal
lowed to ripelal; the cured. straw and
graio. emakes excellent Winter feed,
wheni cut into chatf, for hoL~re, co?'s,
sheep or hogs.
,The nnsartiftuetory light;ftiqently
given by kenoseue ianlpa is often des
to the wick. 'T'e firlteing of several
qularts of oil through a wick, which
stolps every particle of dust in it,
must necessarily -gradually obstruct
thei pores of the wick. Consequently
althongh a wick may be long enoughl
Ito last sime timte, its eondlctivo.pow..
er may be so- impaired that a good
light cannot bIe obtained.
\\West Illia Coeon-Ntt Cake.+rC t
ilp and peel some pieces of very ~rp
cocoa-nut. Lay them for awhile i'
cold water. Then take them outfand
wipe them dry, and grate.very flue as
much as will weigh lpound. Beat8
eggs till very light, thick and smooth.
Have ready j a posud of powI4rel
loaf sugar, and stir it into the pan.ef
beaten eggs, alternte ely wiith the ot rat
ed cocoa-nut; adding' a handlif of
sifted dlour, a powdver.d n'nitegt .
a large glasb .bof Madeira or Sersur
stirring the whole vrp d!lprd., Butter
an oblong tin pan. Patt it" the mii.
ture, set it imnme0iately into a qgkdk
oven, and hab et "well. YnI i a
hake it in a large loaf if you piief 'to,
adding double portions of all thllti-.
gredienls. .

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