Newspaper Page Text
S.D'AVOTED TO THE WELFAB. . OF MADISON PARISH.
%OL. Sod '. TALLULAH, MADISON PARISH, LACSATURDAY, MARCH 15, 1884. TERM: .2.f0 PEI YE.R.
1*,1! *,9l , / , ,,, , ,[ ,,,,- . I _,,, , , ,,. ., . -
RI Srl IN Ti Iu ,
wemstW eite eale. of * Fen
ewea gas s. slg. ýs WATse
Ntmbaam war a mimn.
Tha tamlears her .lee were laea.
Uiv thb mal In E'lmlamatl.
Whew the tquawklas
/ *Sj'eýý (M.br4ký .r, . 1 r
Woed out-oll the voejr of Patt.
Thsm theknr laful. tearful daugbter.
With a +hir6r.
On th river.
ia the mof * HWi~ r Wat.r."
rAII ime the ktLe above her.
ig h egrn her Ie U r.
T7 ' t0 e straem he fested.
Whise tae aWWm-tw watest gloated.
lates met trrmer
The the di my loe b-daslung
AIY !M iuteare Mlb e treag
la ther mshel
Elk. my r aetou.
I wtitry to mve you. darllas.
Pi : h tle to h hr ruMer:
Ampb O the ak of Noah
wuela tiee d - Ninnehaba.
woat a reaole
alta, We dYagLns
I/ mid iy am 1. O daughter:'
ews the stee rlr theb he koated
, oI th' expaalg
S ' 4 n . L db7A ot el IfflU;.
L Osearumi Oh.how ualerky, :
aei be kener
He was swrmi
f ti.hmes of ol Kemucky.
1 he brnellirng
1P CbIw'IOIIP·W1r .
At 1a6 e[ Blsber Water.
4amm.ss.APS A.. rsome".
as bel w et hs weme t wagh
who tre ime edtor mls*alh.
'1 bears oft blmi for other. wam, ,
Aae,, r hl d ia2~ lough
Andsel ther se dsk atrwelvaous
uok be wam mt dough"
SIb beda~b isal girl,
I look the tber waydg
-r hberionb b edrtoerDuoh
-Ge~a ereur Herald.
k bme lges that c1e were ine
- A es fI tiat wai ee new.
S- u- aio ebale. heri
- - -l
p l Sheds r gmw wkl giarl.
ih- seea aihurHtead
3whLeaoeroethe ogher way!
ae bwo e O bse"
`a e-as ageset t he waabbed stockingl
* goeo basel be l er · sar.
rImernal tie Ia a tbsevear
l* aSUCYQK N OIr iIE/
Ogt 0,3mwee whatame
Wlr' wge M a p a a www .
s,--o -Mnaa .er hamg T vaerm .
sin'gsl tab t 1 d 111 1UM.
amrms 35ose~t agm •
1e earse se toen hMa MIary eyes.
With every wiak he wank;
He shook his purse with sighs.
fIor ary abki It cbunk:
He sbud teblI 1 hisphair,
And every think he thunk:
aretao the deph or his despair.
He lnd .e to rnt drunk;
The devil theu that moment sent
A let ai swells to swank;
Wne to the wretch some goney leat.
. The many thanks be thjuk:
Just watch the. gr that bloated thee.
LM anm whe taking tunk;
Aad learn he is an awful ease,
Who joys In settllng drunk.
war emost m wl Peoe rosrm
Why ea'l. Ys paprpose, paps?
And thes awe9r* soar .
Though, 'ts their privilege this yepr.
As everybody knows,
'jb ey lrte quite an a*tfl way.
Buat oh, they went perese.
I'e read the latent fashions.
I can talk of plait and frlU.
And discuss the newest color
WUa tlt consummate skill:
I au ant on bon bosr
Eaow a thing gi two of bose.
An I seems to MtAresttbet
But they won't-they won't mtropea
ThaMt mst feminine of ceoluma
l the excellent taer.
Where the qnetlt dart of gaetrt "
Abotuasking des~ ae .
I hae stied with attention,
Tilrbe really woMld suppjoe
Thae my lmgusese weslk attract gs,
Yet still they won't propose.
I've pr'ctked charming itnneuce:
And weeping at the play:
And I ea drop my eyeidsa
ln a most engaging ws);
I've studied hard to blush and lisp,
'ty "ea'- es and my *'no" s
Ind smUed with sweet perslstenm.
But they will not propose.
It's really very hard, papa;
There's cause for Just complaint,.
I'm era trying to teach myailf
The way to screem and falat:
B at wbile I practice every at.
Too fast the leap-year goel.
Why don't the girls propee, papa?
Why don't the girls propose?
PSUlS OF PLACtlt.
h eiu. Due ctico the
hidou of Vinr Cllegge will be
er than mnazrrng her.
Boston dentists enu~leate teeth New
York dentists extr thea .Phl~adel.
phis dentists p them and Chicago
dentists yank 'em out.
A Paris genius has discovered how to
make imitation oysters, but he will not
make any money at it; there are no
ai d .6W- dibe oo.ve e in
woods of Ohio. He thought Mr. and
Mrs. Hayes were still in office, and was
afaid he would be appointed to some
New Yark y~iians ýe s.obudly en
muedthbn oger their respemtive
codes, etc. that the health of the city is
rid to be in a remarkably fine state of
Jyos want an illustration of what
Salt lakeis the first small city in
America to adopt the cable temway,
but then it takes three or four iavs to
A ma who has invented th.ee light
nirodasi living in poverty and obh
seity in Detroit.-New York Commer
eal Advertiser. He ought to be thank- -
thi that he is not dead.
m4Ol Md m~O l ncQ
ab of pr s byhe colebret
d mmtu "Dwrite. illed hwt." The
ord k d illed'j catches a Kentackian
lag ineh wowded boor MMHeS';
ay nbght .nob d.kes n be seemll
am onmo outiMde of the rndows
by theiC tee~.
Tle heathen ChIanei make their id.l
eaaty i t no nt nesual hr ba i ;
womem to Melnse a homly man.
New York ddues re now hvring their
Idylot ab ll eoeary tbowa
n~srlay e~ravng mua be damei
It ismid that Almaime e b mePta witht
antueameeinn the . W est. We
BLke ta-l---a--lbkthm ~iwlth this hti
that when the wind is eothly thWI
A d cherif nleat 88. oIuls bdat
Aar Wgt kist who hae bugs
kA sn helented a u
ard preachers in Chicago has a very
i congreation, none of whom are
wealthy. How he mampns to induce
his Lock to rake and scrape had enough
topayhim a big salary is not stated.
Perhaps he preaches very short ser
To such an extent istie monkish idea
of exclusion of the opposite sex carried
at Mount Athos. the holy mountain of
the Greeks, that no female of any kind,
down to a hen, is permitted to enter the
peninsula, which as thirty miles long by
ten broad. At last we have found a safe
place of fetreat during leap year.
These qestions are asked by Govern
or Robinson of Maeachasett in a recent
address: "Do the girls know how to do
good, honest plain sewing? Are the
trained to do chores about the
house, and know how to earn a living if
thrown on their own dependence?" To
be candid with you, Governor, we don't
think they are. "Good, homest plain
asewig" can be done cheaper and better
on a ~wlig itniide, and btefor the lst
to n Qs=0 el be, musa't
ool away time doing choresl about the
OsATN. CAM]IBS. AND BhLI.
Rperiemaes oft a Amoerieam Farmer Who
Ra a wRaeh l Ramsia.
New York Sun.
"Acamel canry a ton."
Robert Eld$dge of Cincinnati, who
has just returned from Russia, wrere he
has beep rearing goats and camels, says
he has seen good pack camels carry
more than a ton on their backs, out s ton
is considered a fair burden.
"Are there many camels reared in
"The industry is not important in a
commercial point of view. I have been
engaged in it for four years. I have fig
ured that there are 25;000 camels in the
Kludscha and Erivan districts, the
Kuldechshave about 20,000, and the
Khiruere not fr from 180,000. Camels
are bred for their labor principally, but
alo) foi their hair and milk. A. camel
will shear from eighteen to twenty-two
pounds of hair. This is worth in the
open market about $2.10 a pond."
"You also raised goat.!"
"Yes, I had about 800 in my ranch
when I left. There are over a million
adla half of gsats in Europeua Ragia.
The industry is the most imporiant in
mountainoti pcrtions ot the Caucasus.
The Angora and Cashanes breeds are
bred in some of the governments for
their milk, meat and hair. In 1880 the
exot of oat down amounted to SS,
hibo the coaser quates of hair
ao aptedh sad R i Thaenal e: ut
do you kow of bee culture in
"In Little Russia and Lithuania, the
great flden fomrtiendet bear keeping
reryprolitable. The finest honey I ever
-gw firoduced in govno. The largest
,-ant1es edme fhot, thea overn nts
of Yterlneslay and Pllova There
are ovTq 410,000 hives in those two din
trlcts.*, u produces saaily about
1,700 peos o'honey and 8,00 poode of
wax. Q pood contains about thirty-six
pounda. The anal production in the'
Don Cdmek country amoants to $50,000
in round numbers."
"In Vothynia and Bessarabia the eom
id yield of honey reaches a value of
nea.ly $200,000.a year The annual
of the whole empire is not far from
,or about 8,00 tens. T.t
wor000d6M of Wang
0..M Q, .R a d..te expor . ei.e el
The me. beer i theiz-ae anytlan
n n ei .dio ntinu
ed. E iortr re t i aidU be 6Cbt n
d. . .; ! ,...
Pai , the t liDt * m 41 dr, h
btee . "ta met he
& ml &,.; i. I
th Jaje s pe
a d'ar~lrr 6be
sew,',iri . r
mruWW o a Ir MWCyTEr UAn
asrom FAmao AIND r rr.
[ Approprst.ons I Agrleuatare.
Despite the acknowledged importance t
of the farming interest in this country c
the amount appropriated for its benefit
is but a nmall fraction it the expenses of
the general government One dollar is
$2,000 is the amount. ani the dollar in
often grngdingly give. But in other
ways the Government l tried to help
the farmer, espeefl by donations of
public lands to provide uaiultural edu
eation. It is not y whether these
will serve theiri purpose. State
aid e-d xpsimint ons bAs,
at rtmarer expee, shed more
prcearing see c(4,55
An Eastern pa says it is certain
that good seed os will' be scarce in
many localities a plantiag time. If ,
farmers have not raised a supply that
they know to be reliable, they ahould do
so as early as possible. leme seed grow
ers advertise sweet corn at about last
year's rates, which is ln er than they
anlong continue to supply good seed. ,
In t ple ofrthem have their supply
y exhausted. In all cases seed
eaorn sh.uld be taken from a locality not
farther south, nor having a longer season
than j.revaild where it Is to he planted c
swns sad iter ,atlrs. e
A umembor of the Oxford Q[.) Farmers' n
Club recently said: Wekno something
how sodil was made, if we 1o not know to
much. The soils in the foIets and un
tilled lands are much bett than they ti
were a sentury ago, or in th .days of our
hther's; but, alas' it is not with the 6
s,ils man has cultivated, thinks the
term "iCltivating" means improve,
make better. We may mae our soils li
better, but so few do that we ought
never to use the term "cultvating the s
soil." We harass, and tortt and mar
the soil. By withholdi more than
is meet we rob our best fie . ti
A Nuorms MIo e r.
It is said that the' biloiu hose cata- h
longue of Norman hores is noticed else
where), together with asodaston parties, L,
have organised a stock coeispl$y known
as the Northern Texas Norsn Horse tl
Amoiataom, sad have snsd lad amear
Albany, Texa sad ad` d ith 4,000
native mwes aid " number of fall- I
bloolian Wsd eI s imaper T
to raise hopessa ehap lads of
Texas than on the dear tandsf Illinols.
The enterprise give promise of great 4
p b. rn m.* .
The a o Wd.i
tead ano heedIls,'ihatever your age
or conition.;.',i e :.fork every hour p
paid or ,apaid, ue p: thLat :ou work, w
and tho. p! n. epe thy rewird.
Whetler' 10 wt one dr coarse, P
probution, it errrd I e
senses as we thoght.. *i
matter how oftea ed, yeo are born
to victory. The reward of a thing well
don w th have doneit." -
O r. , r
OUT Whose papwy. t4
Western qortltis Kihmate the total I
alp ly if wheat t be 4W,01P,000 bash
elb. To this i adhed 3S,000l00 bueis U
Ias Ior 6i the hamnio desrs, making "
. total oif $19.4i0 , a1.ele q the re
In4ahaoto t 9of ale s ear. This es
b io f Ao..00 bushels ,
"O -€,b l h,.b~ad;er ata..thint t]
bshsat, g ive 2a 9eorgi0 .
bhth oeAl1 u thne
, ,.. ..., . .
h eA -b
I M, ,,, ,. ;< : '..
' .....'. :'":"'-=
grain. Swine and horses also did better
with ensilage than without it.
ROtess t Drea Tile..
A German jourpal states that the pen
etration of roots in drain tile, which
sometimes occasions much trouble, may
be prevented by covering the joints in
the vicinity of trees and shrubs (and red
clover?) with earth in wbieh a little coal
tar has been distributed.
Now fix up the gates and fences.
Ancient Rome had 327 granaries.
Don't turn out your stock too soon.
It is well to eagage farm hands early.
Make ready for the spring compaign.
(ive the girls a good plot for flowers?
Don; bnred fr&n-iny 'serau this year.
Are your teams ready for spring work.
Have you secured plenty of good seen?
Use rich black wood sail for mush.
Give us the results of your experiments.
Adopt all real improvements in farm
Heaid work properly precedes hand I
Try new things cautiously, if not con
How about fresh eggs and .pring
Read the advertisements o seed, tools,
Do not wait until the Ist of June to
cut your pea brush.
Make experiments yourself, sad note
the result ,f other people's.
Corn is being shipped in large quanti
ties from 1Misourri t. Oliornia.
fthe exact number of acres in each
field should be known to the owner.
Michigan fruit bules are reported but I
little damaged by the freesng.
Both cattle and sheep are reported
slightly weaker in the Liverpool market.
Eggs are higher in the B'ston market
than they have been before since 1885.
There is quite a demand in the West
for Jersey bulls for breeding purposes.
In Kansas, in some districts,the ground t
has been frozen to a depth of 28 inches.
Rather less wheat and rye were sown c
last Autumn in New York than in 1882. 1
Stock fed on ensilage are never off
their feed, as they often are when led on 1
Look over the bean poles left fromt
s .year, andi if you need more get tthe
Over 3,000,000 trees were planted in
in (Neat Britain during the season of
We use, for all prpose, in this coun
try about 800,000 bshel of wheat per
Grange interests were never more
prosperous in New Hampshire than they
are at present.
The finest peaches in Center county,
Pa came from the tollege Buperlaten
de s1 ... __ .
iv alln ?kIaf bar stek pidty of
w.ier; do not tor cattle sasd sheep to
u .od as a, i~etitute for water.
re World's Exhibitio,Il be- hel
next Derwabr in New Orleans, is al
ready attranting great aseatei .
It is stimated that the tl', in Wes- 1
tern pork- ers will reach a half mil
lion head ythe end of the season.
The cattle received in the Chicao
market these days are of, a-" ded y
mean apere for this season the y'ear .
.aIu tte qlty, as we ra the qst.
ty of Wes e.norabemn u tna ? j
Cthiesgoasdtrs point itat-3g.
spr'iag b ah~ owing In this contry, I
aonnally, is abuot 65,O00,0801 hbshelr. 1
SAt th reat lanciei' whe in New I
Por ne p ra-srd exhibited 2m
f snilb of the'pigron fbe.
· - 4 )Yclgau ratokd srned 6of the
It is asl thaJt thetwI"lluh se
tand -Jll ie .aeotse .i ,
- . .- b ,,s.a.eh:tp
ati Wedeb e e, w a 4UL. -
WsO A uints I aslse
Lbd .'utPe sho t sse. i
isjrdogthe dae. Ehw
"What are some of his specialties, Van
"Ob, there's a good many of 'em fist
and last. He never seems to be content
with the achievements that please other
dogs.. You watch him ant you'll see
that his mind is active all the time.
When he is still he's working up some
scheme or another that he will ripen
and fructiLe later on.
"For three years I've had a watermel
on patch and run it with more or less
success, I reckon. The Duke has tended
to 'em after they got ripe, and I was go
ing to ay that it kept his hands pretty
busy to do it, but to be more accurate, 1
should say that it kept his mouth full.
Hardly a night after the melons got ripe
and the dark of the moon, but the Duke
would sample a cowboy or a sheep-herd
er from the lower Poudre. Watermelons
were generally worth ten cents a pound
along Union Pacific for the rset two
Tat a, t aArq ny So der was worth $5.
That t an ojectn to khep your mel
ons for in a good year you could grow
enough on ten acres to pay off the nat
"Well to return to my subject. Duke
would sleep days during the season and
gather fragments of the rear breadths of
Western pantaloons at night. One mor
ning Duke hada pieceoffancy eassimere
in his teeth that I tried to pry out and
preserve, to that I could identify the
owner, perhaps but he wouldn't give it I
up. I coaxed him and Ihmmabd him '
across the face andeyes with an old beard
but he wouldkin't give it up to me. Then
[ watched him, I've been Watching him
ever since. He took all these fragments d
of goods, L found over into the garrat
above the carriage shed.
'Yesttylay I went in there and took a c
lantern with me. Thee on the floor the
Duke of Rawhide had arranged all the r
samples of Rocky Mountain pantaloons I
with a good deal of taste, and I don't t
suppose you'll believe it, but that blare
e p is collecting all these scrape to
nake himself a crazy quilt.
"You talk about your Instinct in ani
mats, but, so far as the Duke of Rawhide
Buttes is concert ed, it seems to me more
like all wool genius a yard wide."
Six members of the pr ent 'ongrees
have died. t
M. Kosmuth has twe sons both of '
whom reside in Italy. M. koeath is
eighty-two years old. 4
Nearly all the railroad and ticket u
clerks in France are rwomen. They are
preferred because they don't get tipsy.
It takes between $2,000 and 2,O00 to r
bury a Congressman at public epeie. 4
Because the Government pays, erorbt
tant bills are rendered.
Snp the aet eOaws wet lantow .
feet ag st the importation of spaeas
eas, 22,000 pounds of the vilely adulter- I
ated stuff has been condemned. I
The President of the 8oiety of Public .
Analyjs in recently ouht 300 y
apl of ' in London, and found i
208 of them either skimmqd or whtered.
A ('binaman in Milwaukee caims to
have made $8 200 m the lau~ beld
ness within the last two ars He pro
poses to go to ('orrell University and I
then return to Chin as a a misionary,
The trizona Legislature offe $2 Ar
every Apache scalp brought in, and it is 1
asserted that "a Connecticut genious in
that section of the country invented and
made a scalo which very nearly paned
e qW~tm r is Newport who tand
a `rth hode blaaud," examined
the ptma and directed the carrierto
"try' 'certain citen. He guessed right
the rt time.
There are a dessmatets l e Misa
bendt. T. hey are isrct nlipiMed
ging it doistlow me podble,
the ae , nisg and otra beoe
hol Itits. A o the b s a 16
pasee the wsa hmltsro We n se
, - A I
rrone shw be a.e." be
!tmqrppae dataa, i g M
nilid . If . s'
i \'rR N A4WFrL AVALA'ICRR.
leob. P , Or.- rWaal Rid. Dews a Igmn.
.n hat lphlr onltL.
Idealnfa . .i
Clonely following tih nc of .J,,he
Riser by a slide in t4,lt." - .! , c.otne.
the information that l1r .Ilh,. :' lars
of Aspen, lest his life on LI ,r-t.,, for,,
noon by a similar accident. 1t 0 .la:r ,n
Hogan, who arrived from ttb i amp
narritates the details of the trag
ic affair. Mr. Mason bad been employoc
in the Louisa Mine, in Opbir gulch, and
on the daye"ated was walkina into town.
He was accompanied by Mr. Mat Schmidt
one of the owners of the mine. The
latter was eome distance ahead on the
blind trail when he heard Mason shout.
"How far have you gotY Sc.hmtdt repli
ed with a halloo and waited for Mason
to come up. Just then theme raised a
noise resembling thajiof the wind rat
ing in the trees and a creka agt l a .be.
Looking up the mountain he saw the av
alanch decending, carrying everything
before it. In a few moments the wild
besom had panmed to the bottom of the
gulch and the mad roar of the relline
bouders and felling timber had died
away. Hopingi that Mason had been as
fortunate as himself, he remained where
he stood several minutes, and ,tms, fir
mer then failing to put in an appear
ance he retraced his steps. After having
walked a hundred yards or mor he
came to the edge ofa slide. whish .lok
ed like an immense highway up and
down the mountain but Mason was no
whepe in. eight. He shouted several
timns and receiv-ing no teepomne con
cluded that Mason had been engulfed.
The accident occurred at ten o'clock
in the morning, but the body was not
recovreed unti three o'clock in the af
ternoon. It wasund t a depth of ten
feet, under the tmank at ,tree, iftee
hundred feet below the trail.
A Iemeas Manenmstarer e Ise4d-* s. -
Noble Preatis In Atchlseo Chempula .
It will be news to most Kasi: a qopie
that many of the 6 and 10 cent novel
stories of "life and adventure," pbl*'
ed by Beadle, and "for sale by all news
dealses," are produced, so to speak, on
our own soil, At Frankford rmides Xr
Joseph E. Badger, Jr., who is the au
of seores, probably hundreds bf thd
ries. Mr. Badger Is regarded by
of his fellow townsmem in tdb light
isysery, i a solitary belg, seldoes
b dnylight, and thengo hip, muq 1
homat. where heb but sad fies,
the hours of the night lwieg devoted,
is supposed, to the most bloodc.urdli
compeastion. Mr. EBdg, a stout,
young man, without the least trace
th "pale stdent" in -his
was kind enough to diaripae much
of this romamne. He aid, that to
with, he was a "pretty, Soo. liar"
had passed onsiderable ,at his ltf
the plains and in Colýedo and
Rockies. where most of hi. eoded
Faidlag s hat his at story w a
ed, he costlneed, nut witbany
rpose but beamse the 'm way
oo. The pay is about int, gien
leadin g aaes w for
Badgr msaid that
i numeroas stoes;ia
snehed he thought no m
gwepttoota f mthe 1 c
'at ughb and in the riumer s.
.. ..tr l e
Hs Iam ao wztamantgi wts ,
lumerely to sketq1) n e
m_ i gn r d. .0 m
th ' I~rr I~-lC "
h. i l.ml ·