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THE FELIUCIANA SENTJH:
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF WEST FELICIANA PAMIWH, THE BOAkD OF EDUCATION AND TIlE CITY OF BAYOU SARA.
VOL. XVI. ST. FRANCISVILLE, LA.,-P. O,. BAYOU SARA-SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1892.
O-DAY we remem
ber the heroes of
Who have slept for
ra century under
r the mnitld;
. We" remenmer the
." spirit, undaunted and proud,
That Washington carried through sunshine and
The years poassaway like the leaves on the
But the flag he uplifted still floats in the breeze. I
Weird Time he reverses his mystical glass.
And the phantoms of fancy they dreamily-pass. 1
The Green Dragon tavern we cannot forget,
Where the rebels of Boston for liberty met
The midnight awakens to hoof-beat that rings
A message of freedoth-detlance to kings:
Adqwn through the ages that sound-Paul Re
On history's pagtethe centuries hear.
Old memories echo around us to-day;
From Lexington, listen to sound of the fray;
While Concord, arousing, sendb back the alarm,
And- minute-men gather from homestead and
There Davis of Acton for liberty felU:
Of Butrlickand Parker let history tell.
Frol the shores of the Mystic the low hills
To your memory. Warren. that atlaft to the
That summit.of glory that croas Bunker hill;
The spirit oPAdams is guarding it still.
There Prescotlnd Putnam contefded with fate,
There Stark 1ed to baie the old (rite state,
There freedot, not gbry. the atriots ought
Immortatin story the hill wher.they foughta- -
There Knowltoi, enshrouded in thuqder and
'pheld like a hero Conneoticut's fame.
As long as Conneetihut honors her sons,
Iher Knowlton anid Bale shill pe glortllt a~delt.
Pitcaira, in.yopr valor otd BMgland taken lplde
HBrave foeman undaunted, like soldier you died.
Thrice leading your veterans up the grlmsreat;
Il Westminster Abbey proltotn( be four resat
From Virginia comes to the stiteT1y the bay
The trappers of Morgan in huqter's array:
'From banks of Potomac. from sheaaadah's
T'he heroes of L.exingtn bid yot :All hall "'
licr.- the. "liead of the'- my" meets Liberty's
S lis welcom tgoCambridge the enemy' igun_.
The insolent cannon grew quliet one-day.
As the haughty invaders were driven awaty.
Fort Sullivan, Trenton, Long Island-each
ia writt-en in blood upon tablets of fame.
Fort S4ullivian' flag., the white crescent on blue.
Over .Jasper the fearless how proudly it flew:
Ifeow Charlestel rejoiced *hen the blue banner
Waving courage to friends and defiance to foes!
At lng island. John Callender would not rc
ilut re.nlain.-d'with his guns on the field of do.
'Thle namel of a coward that the, ) unner had won
tin thci heights of the Mystic that day was un
What st,ries., Champlain. as you lie at the feet
()l *C'rown Point" iand 'Old Ty." your blue
waves could repeat:
'rlse. flortresses frowning, they echo the story
.f old Ethan Allen and Green mountain's glory.
tin the walls of Queece listening sentinels hear
The tolUng of mldoight the last of the year,
As Montaomery, scorning the hot cannon's
l,-.tnath the stern fortre-s m-t la,ldly his death.
E'hrlstnta.s e'rl haa arrived on the I elaware cold;
iH.- is hlddlnlg high festival, Washingtoni thld.
For the ileassi it a feast Christmas day they
Those herns that crossed the storm-tossed Del
A feslti~ l ghastly,where blor.lf shall he wine.
Wheor-' the worm on the dead shall right royally
flrave Morris the Quaker. immortal his glory,
The annals of Plrinceton emilazon his story;•
Now Ilennng ton ril,., a sumlmit of flame.
Where Stark of New Hiampilhlre led farmers to
John nirk.'thle ohl hero, who fought by the
Of I'rescott and Plutnani, where great Warren
Trtltrn hant his banner he bore to the height.
A\ld is wife. Mollie Stark. was no widow that
Saratoga, Stillwater-they each have their
Whille Monnmouth. Fort Mercer, are written in
ltrae g;eneral Wayne. who. the old annals tell.
Said if Wuashingtion planodl it. his troops could
Stony Point and its capture shall ever remain
.\ ,honument fitting " Malt A Wo ne.
Wtest Point.,at yourl-hdt #,ti from
the tomb.. .
AndtAhdre the gifgtqtgoes ~fottsto hWoj;d
A spirit so noble, hill f bewail,
W\hll' pity is tflentfre t ri al
Ilold Ilenetiet Arnoi, l rwr sotml.
I an he he the trator vhlIe
Il.i eonuntry's ba tnylr a genrai!. .
Ile' hartered his glo'ry for rhteggde' pl, .
Saratoga It WAs mile with Perges a jiie ;
Seii Piolnt has enshroled- .hnlame in dis
grace. . -. - "
For Andre. Fort Gtrlswold, he cannot atone.
This traitor who perishedln exile alone.
,King's mountain and Cowper's hot lghting
Where the Tdtie Wt'ent doWh'*bfore Campbell
Nathaniel Greene. who. defying King George, *
For freedom and country left anvil and forge.
Oh. blacksmith immortal! resounding your
That arm when uplifted struck terror to foes.
On the crest of the tempest a rainbow appears,
And Yorktown illumines the darkness of years.
The star-spangbhl Ibannter, the lilies of France.
Triumphant in victory, glorious dance.
Though livrg of the bravegt,-and millions it cost,
Kingi (teen(' has been vanquished--an empae
('rnwaltls is taken-the victory won.
On history's pages a nation begun.
Old England, our kindred in language and blood,
Each year brings us closer across the wild flood:
In your sorrow we weep, in your gladness re
And as children. rememisr the lost mother's
The cradle-songs taught us in years that are
Your $hlrbspeare and Milton we love as our
--C(arla J: Dunen.-in Household Monthly.
lroepoltg Under DImealtles.
.What oddities we have seen at balls!
(nae, at the supper table, I saw a
hleay dragoon deeply engaged with his
aI-dy. lie was actually proposing, but
at the moment was busy with an obsti.
nate shoulder of lamb. In his agita
tion he lost control of his carving; the
joint slipped and bounde~ from the
table and fell on the floor between me
and hintm. This was an awkward. un
* romantc contretemps, but. notwith
standing. the business came to a happy
insuc. -Gentleman's lMagazine.
mHardly the SIme.
"1To you feel the same for your hus
tandl as you did when. he was courting
1 ''l. hardly thie same. Then most
of the time I was mad for him; now
most of time I am mad at him."-N. Y.
" , lOriglnaL]
-19 T was after ti
- battle of
Princeton, in the year 1777, and Was
Ingtbn and his little band of patrio
had made themselves safe in the rugg¢
FTills of New Jersey.
' Several miles from where the Amesr
can army lay, secure and aoblitt ovel
its recent brilliapt..ictorieq, on. thl
slope of a'wooded' bluff overlooking
pleasant stream, stood' the utpreteL
tions cabin of b , Ewing. -
jhe was the widow of Jasper.Ewingi
a valiant patriot killed in the early pait
of the revolutionary struggles. Hero
she and her daughter, Rachel, a lovely,
girl of eighteen, with rosy cheeks and
dark eyes, lived aloser-derivipg a mea
ger livelihood from their few acres of
tillable land below the bluff.
- fr : Ewiqltnd Bahe!DeTber e firm
patriots,. and,,. though they mourned
4deeply over their great 1osI their cour
age was oy'toohilgh a nature to yield to
despair and condemn the cause which
Iad deylived.tlicap of a protector.
There w one in the neighborhood
vho wouldgladly hpve done all in his
or to les4en the trials of the widow
Ad&daughter.. 'That was Charles Rig
ney, whose Lather's well.cultivated
fields iAy ,Jst across the stream from
Young Rigney and Rachel hadgrown
up togelidr frdin childhood, and ghid
gone to the same school. Later, this
early friendaip. had ripened into love
on-Rignoy's pide, but Rachel did not
reciprocate his feeting. Indeed his
passion. and - attention had! begun to
annoy -her. considerably, and several
times she was on the point of dismiss
ing him In such a way that there
would be no mistaking her real feel
r ings toward him.
But they had been friends so long.
and friends in those times meant a
great deal to two lonely women. She
could not bear the .thought of hurting
Rigney's feelings. There came a time.
however, when she was forced to speak
The gloaming of a cheerless winter
e evening was falling over the woody
1 I! `
ýt ~ 1 .;; y JII I'!I
l Iy :'1/ L 1/ ;4 I (Iljlliiil rl i
ar~ .. :L :..
11 II 1 .11
STI T N
P1IE WPE!) TJIU~Ot4UI TH& NIGHTP AND TEE STORM.
bluff. Rachel was making her chick ns
snug for the night, when Charles lRig
ney rode up and reined in before the
little rock poultry shed.
Springing to the ground he ap
proached. the girl, and would have em
braced her had she not'drawn back.
and, with flashing eyes, cried:
"liow dare you take such a liberty
with met Charles Ri gney?"
The young man's face flushed deep
ly, and his voice shook with passion as
"Is it possible I have made a mis
take in'the regard with which I was
pleased to think you favored me?"
"If you believed my feelings for you
were other than merely friendly, then
you have indeed made a mistake," she
"There is some one else whom you
The girl was silent, but the rich
crimson which suffused her cheeks told
Rigney he had hit the truth, He had
suspected it before, but hoped to get
ahead of his patriotic rivaL
'HIt's that skulking Maj. Wayland,
trailing about after that fanatical
leader, Washington, who has captured
your heart!" he remarked, hotly.
"Washington and IMal. Wayland are
brave, noble men, far too good to have
even their names uttered by a tory sym
patbiser," retorted Rachel Ewing.
It was a bad blow in the face and
Rigney winced v'isibly under It lie
changed his tone, however, and, asked,
"'Will you not marry me., Rac hel?"
"No, my father fought and died a
patriot. I could never let his child
wed a man whose sympathies are
strongly against the side which he up
held. 1 do not love you, and can never
Ib your wife"
"four mind is contaminated withls
this toolish patriot business and you
love anothe. I know him. aud I shall I
find a way to have my revelig and
humble your pride, Rachel Ewing!"
lie darted her a look of haughty an
ger, then sprang into his saddle and
rode *aty down the bluf.
Robert Wayland, an officer in the
colonial service with Washington, was
a handsome young man, gentle, manly
and possessing many excellent quali
ties. His own parents had died when
he was very young and he had been
raised and educated biy his grand
parents, who lived some six miles dis
tant from Mrs. Ewing's cabin.
It had been Robert Wayland who
had brought them the first tidings of
Mr. Ewing's death, and the young of
ficer's kindness and gentle considera
tion during the sad period which fol
lowed had quite won the motherly es
teem of the widow and the heart of the
A week went by and Rachel Ewing
had nearly ceased to think of tigney's
threat to have revenge.
He would'surely have enough man
hopd not to injure two defenseless
womien; then how could he Afnd an op
pqrtunity to harm the young officer in
A cold, stormy day was drawing to a
close,'as Rachel stood at a window of
her mother's cabin and watcho.l the
deseent of the snowflakes.
Hler thoughts were of Robert Way
land, and she hoped that he and all
his brave comrades in the patriot serv
ice were well and comfortable.
Suddenly four horsemen galloped
through the falling snow and drew
rein before the little rack of fodder
where the cow was feeding.
It needed no one to tell Rachel Ewing
and her mot4hr that they were British
llitching their horses where they
would be as little exposed to the storm
as possible, the British troopers strode
boldly into the cabin and up to the
pleasant fireplace where a log burned
They were coarse-faced men, and
their evident disrespect caused Mrs.
Ewing and her daughter to shrink
away in apprehension and loathing.
"It's beastly cold out," said the lead.
cr, stamping his large feet before the
hearth. "Here, girl, you and the old
lady fly around and get us up some
supper. We've got a job to attend to
to-night and we want something to
trace us up.'
With as good a grace as it was possi
ble. under the ciruamstances, for them
to command, the mother and daughter
prepared supper for their unbidden
As the British troopers arranged
themslrves around the table, the leader,
addtessed the women in these word.
. V~W will excuse you now, ladies, anu"
}wiv, alt upon ourselves, as we hav' a
little private business to discuss."
Only too glad to leave the hateful
presence of their visitors, Mlrs. Ewing
and Rachel mounted a little ladder to
a small room over the kitchen.
Scarcely had they gaine:l this retreat
when the sound of a horseman coming
up the rocky road of the bluff tell on
Looking from a small window.
Rachel watched the newcomer dis
mount and walk toward the cabin.
There was something very familiar
in the man's gait, and, much disguised
as he was, she was not slow in detect
ing his real identity.
"It is Charles Rigney, mother." the
girl whispered. "and some vile plot is
'I fear so, my child."
"I must go down that ladder and
play spy, mother."
So saying, she descended to the little
hallway below, and entered a small
closet, adjoining the kitchen.
Thy table where the troopers sat was
'only a few feet from where the girl
crouched, and inclining her ear she
could distinctly hear all their conver
Rigney had made himself comfort
able before the fireplace, when the
leader asked him:
"Well, what news?"
"t;ood!" returned Rigney, a triumph
ant ring in his voice.
"So we bag the young fox icnight?"
"Yes, to-night You will then re
move an enemy from my path, and at
the same time capture one who can
tell you all Washington's plans which
he is no doubt hatching up over:ab
(' Good! Good!" cried the leadtlf.'
"That's what Cornwallis would give a
deal to know, just the precise plans
that are concocting in the brain of that
sly old i4o. The youngofficer can
supply that Information. If we have to
torture it out of him. ut how did yo'
manage the burinesar " 0i
"Listen. Yo einember I told you I w
was watching the major's itlovements in
closely. WVell; to-day he has been vis- hs
iting at his grandjagnts'; who live w
six miles from here on tUd MtAorristown L
road. I've just come' from him. Ifl
my disguise I carried to him a false ri
message from the widow here, whom 1I t
reported efry ill and very desirous of s
seeing hint to-nights The major's dead ai
in love with the git here, and of el
course soon gave hi i promise to, come, "
as soon as he can break away from his 1i
grandfather, who is feeble and exacts -
much attention from his precious ma
jor, when Washington lets him run vi
over to see the. old people who raised o
him. He'll be here in an hour at least 1i
Keep an eye open, and let the game ,
walk right Into the sack." u
Rachel Ewing waited to hpar no t
more, but crept noiselessly back up the a
ladder' and reported what she had g
heard to her mother.
"Rigney has forned a vile plot to
have Maj. Wayland captured by those
rough soldiers brought here for that .i
purpose. But 1 will outwit him, see if d
I don't!" and the girl's eyes flashed
"But how will you do it?" asked her I
"I will mount Charles Rigney's horse
which stands without, and ride forth
to meet Maj. WVayland and warn him." s
"I am a patriot's daughter. mother, l
and it is to save a noble patriot that I |
go. So fear not for me." y
Wrapping herself In mantle and
nubia, Rachel Ewing kissed her moth
er, then descended the ladder, and let v
herself out at a small back window at '
a remote quarter from the kitchen. t
The darkness of night enwrapped.
the bluff, as Rachel sped around the
cabin to where Rigney had hitched his I
The horse was one of the best in the
country, and she knew if she could get I
a fair start she could defy all pursuers. c
Unhitching the animal from the fod
der rack, she vaulted into the saddle,
and rode away down the woody road. 1
The storm had not abated much, and 1
the cold wind of that winter night I
1 made her shiver and draw her mantle
closer about her. But she rode on, un
daunted by snow.and wind, and reso- I
lute in her purpose to meet and warn
.Mnj. Robert Wayland.
Reaching the foot of the bluff. she
took a straight road leading to Grand
pa Wayland's pl e, the way by which 1
Robert would obeure to come.
She had gone t a half mile, when
Sthe steady s of horses' feet strik
jng the hl rozeu road behind-her
old thatMI flight had been irscovered
nd pur .erswertb Ao her track,
Like a frightened bird she sped along
thfrough the unigiht*Atlt storm, the noble
horse of the man whom she was out
witting never once offering to turn
back or slacken his swift pace.
The sounds of her pursuers now
reached her more disitinctly, and, de
spite the speed at which her horse was
going, she began to fear.they were
gaining on her.
Three miles passed by in that wild
ride and Rachel realized that her pur
suers were indeed gaining ground.
Did fate decree that theliJ should
overtake her? Must the man she loved
fall into the net so artfully spread to
.:Never!" she cried to herself, and,
unheeding the numbness of her chilled
hands, the fearless girl urged her horse
She had juit crossed the little ford of
the stream that wound across her path,
when a horseman,.cinino rapidly from
an opposite direction,.remied in before
her, grasping her bridlle rein in a firm
She believed, in her sudden terror,
that it was one of Rigney's allies sta
tioned there, who had stopped her.
She was about yielding to despair when
a familiar voice called:
"Who goes there?"
"Oh, Maj. Wayland!"
In another moment the cold little
hancs were in his warm ones, and he
was listening to a rapid account of her
They were soon riding on to Grand
pa W'ayland's, where two American
troopers had just arrived with a mes
sage from lien. Washington for the
Loaving Rachel in his grandmother's
comfortable home, Maj. Wayland, fol
lowed by the two American troopers.
chased his fees down the road and be
vg td Mlrs. Ewing's cabin.
to Bold, bad men are usually cowards
at heart, and they flied wildly before
it the three valiant patriots.
Itigney was severely punished for the
n revenge he had tried to take. lie was
thrown from the horse, which he was
riding in pursuit of the girl who out-1
witted him so fearlessly, and was ren
dered a cripple for the rest of his life.
Id finj. Wayland married Rachel E:win;
soon after her brave ride tosave him,
t- andl the trials of herself and mother
ie ere past. __
is Too l5gh Priced for Georl.e.
Washington's steward was a man
named l'rannces, who liked good living
id and with whom \\'ashington contin
ually quarreled about the marketing.
le One time he bought a shadl in I.eb
.1 ruary, and as Washington saw it com
ing into the diuing-room hes was
as charmed and alsked what tish it 'a
rl 'Itis a shad." replied the steward.
e "A. very fine shad. rt was the only
r- one in the market and I bonught it for
"But what did you pay for it?" said
W ashington, sternly.
SIt is a very fine shad." continuedl
the steward. "and it is cooked to a
"Bulnt I want to know the price--the
e- "'It cost three dollars." stammered
at out F'raunces.
in 'Take it asway." said \Washington, as
:h he raised his hand: "'take, it ass-y. It
hb .shall never be said that I set such an
,' example of luxury and csxtravagane,.'
i+" And with that he drove thl, tew-art
a out of the room, antI the ihat nwas
as eaten in the servants' kitchen.---Pitts
ttt burgh Dispatch.
HOUSEHOLD *REVITIE "
-To Wash Oil Cloth and Linolem.-
Oil cloth lhould never be scrubbed, but
washed with a soft woolen cloth and
lukewarm water in which a little milk
has been dissolved. Soap and hot
water destroy the pattern and color.- a
Ladies' Home Journal.
L--Oange Pie.-The juice and grated
rind of two oranges, four, eggs, four
tablespoonfuls of sugar, one table
spoonful of butter. Warm the butter
and sugar, add the beaten yolks of the
eggs, then the oranges, and lastly the
whites besaen to a froth, and npixed in
lightly. Bake with an undercrust only.
-Detroit Free Press.
-Curried Beef.--Cut some cooked
roast beef into thin sldes; slice and fry
one onion in butter; mix smooth a
la-ge tablespoonful of curry powder
with a tablespoonful of butter, a cap
of beef gravy and salt and pepper. Put
this to the fried onions, add the beef
and cook gently for a few minutes.
Serve very hot--Household Monthly.
-A pretty, fancy bag can be made
oat of two palm-leaf fans. -By holding
them over steam they can be curved a
little, but to d > this they must be tied
down till dry. Then join the pointed
ends and the sides and bind tightly
with gold' qord or any other binding
liked. Fit in a soft silk bag between
the openings of the fans, finishing the
top of the bag with a frill and draw
string.-New York World.
-Responsible dealers say that with
proper eatr the tab:e linens of to-day
which are in weeelly' ne will last ten
years. The table linen of old times has
outlasted generations. But there is no
linen spun now. In a land that once e
was blue with flax-fields, the spinning
wheel and the distaff have been forgot- .
ten; and the sleeping beauty might
wander through the length and breadt i
of the land withont any danrer of
piercing her fngers with a distaff. -N.
-Raised Griddle Cakes.-One cup of
white corn-meal, two cups of flour, two
cups of milk, one pintof boiling water,
two tablespoonfuls of yeast, one table
spoonful brown sugar, two eggs, one
teaspoonful salt, one quarter teaspeon
I ful of baking powder. Scald the meal
at night with the bol lg water; beat
well; while warm stir in the flour,
sugar, milk and yeast. Let rise all
night. In the morning add eggs, bak
ing powder and salt, and if too thin,
add corn-meal to make the batter the
right consistency. Leave a cupful for N
the next morning's rising. -Boston Bud
-Meat, when used for soup, should be
put on to cook in cold water; also any
salted meat, like ham or corned beef;
r but where it is intended ti be used as
I boiled meat it should be put on in boil
lng hot water, so as to harden the fl
g brine, and confide the juices of the
e meat. The meat should in all cases be
- kept under the water. Turn it fre
n quently, so it may cook on all sides It
should boil only gently. A pod of red
s pepper added to the pot will keep the
- odor of boiling from filling the house.
.s Remove all scum as it rises. Allow
e twenty minutes to a pound.-Bosto i
dAPPROPRIATENESS IN DRESS.
The Charm otf Wimple and- Be:omins
d To be becomingly dressed at home is
I said to be a test of a well-ordered mind.
Certainly it is an indication of correct
taste and orderly habits, and the utmost i
d care cannot be too highly commended,
especially for young ladies and girls.
The formation of habits of neatness
,fantd a due regarl for the prevaling -
, fashions in style and material, and the
adaptation of dress to circumstances
and occasions, should be carefully at
, tended to id the education of• young
persons, as by. this iheans much vexa
r, tion .and no..end of trouble to their
- friends as well as themselves will be
r. avoided. -
n TheLe are many very willful and
capricious young women who entertain
ttbe most absurd ideas as regards dres.
They are either vain and love display
which leads them to" overdress often
Ic times to a degree bordering on gro-,.
te tesqueness, or with an affectation of in
;r difference they profess to despise hand
some dresses, and will'appear in society
d- in garments wholly inappropriate and
s5 A tea-gown should not be worn in
i the evening or a full-dress costume in
the morning, except-on some special
s occasion. Very rich and elegant dress !
1- for the street is considered most inap
's propriate, and suggests the idea that
its owner has no other place to display
her finery.' Fiidiesr who have social
s position and slial obligations have
re need of their fine dresses for ceremoni
ous occasions, and, an a matter of
e course, reserve them 'for this purpose,
as and are wel'lodttb't-to wear plain gar
as 'nments on thd.shret,.
t- It is the poorest taste, and shows a
n- lack of discretion and proper training
e. to adopt anything like a loud or con
i- spicuous style on the street or in pub
. lic places. Such a course subjects any
r young lady to the severest criticism.
and she has only herself to blame if she
suffers annoyance and insult from per
sons who only jurdge of character by
n outward appearances. The best-dressed
women, as a rule, are those who are
-the most plainly dressed, and this is the
safest and best course to pursue.-N.
as Materlal Fnr Mattresses
cltton is doubtless one of the very
d. best materials for the construction ot
- bed mattresses It is a vegetable sub
r stance and one can make sure that it is
clean. It is saft enough for comfort to
id one in health and it does not hold the
hest like any bed nmaterial into which
l thie bHdy sinks more closely. ltair
a wtich has been thoroughly cleansed is
not really objectionable, except that it
he retains the heat of the body too much
and the tissues of the sides upon which
el one lies are apt to be rclaxud and will
become congested upon slightesposure,
as thus resulting in a cold. Othe should
It depend upon bed covering for warmth
sn rather than a downy bed. Sleeping on
a hsr I bed is an old-fa:shioned remedy
rd for some kinds of ldiseases, such as
i5 obesity and other disorders which are
st due to luxury.-.Frm a 4ecture by Dr.
J. IH. Kellogg,
JSEP n L. COLSAN,
A ttornuy ,t Lawj
oe. rA.cUsvrwl . .
I petiesa tn the Cotie of wardrUI
am Pont. Coupee.
R. C. WICKLIFFE,
Attornzey mt Law,
ST. 3*a7CISVfL. LA.
--m ,e... I. t. Coutt a f ostea
- Poaint. Coup. i3IU
J. T HOWELL,
ittornue and Counselor at h.w
Wi Dlttrt lod oSI otsh 1pre M JmUEII
S. M'C. LAWRASON,
Attorney and Counselor at Lai
BAYOU SARA. LA.
-tit praetlo n b. Pdarh.,- of W.t .md
t.l F 1b"net POIntf cuup. and aiJolnIID
FARRfR & MOITOOMERY,
Attornzeys at IL4w,
Notary :-: Public,
PoLtoRce. BAYOU SARA. LA
A. F. BAIULOW, M.D.,
Physician and .urgeon
P. 0., Bayou Sara, La.
Realdence: Highland Plantation.
J. W. LEA, M.D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
Residence at Mrs. WeVcst's, Ninth Ward,
W. H. TAYLOR,
SPticis, bSurpe ad Coroner,
ST. FRANCISVILLE, LA.
Omie: At resldonce.
DR. JAS. KILBOURNE,
Physician and Surgeon,
Office: At residence.
E. C. McKOWEN,
Physician and Surgeon,
offioe at residence of Joe Jones.
Teletbono calls promptly responded t.
DR. JAS. LEAKE,
Physician and Surgeon,
ST. FRANCISVILLE, LA.
Oflce to Leake Bnllding.
DR. CHAS. F. HOWELL,
Physician and Surgeon,
LAUREL RILL. LA
Offers his professional service. to all nBed
Ilg mrdiosi aid witlba the parish.
TIE&UASS NO It:Bs.
FIROM AND A-ERI 'rHJ9 DATR ALL.
. shooting on the Ai o'a. elrleview. I.onlrgo
sad LIak Ke.lamey plunutiionf Inr thil Farill
wil be conlsilerel tresoana lig, and ili ol
[enaer prosemutd tberufor. . L. JAM .
FROm" ANDl AFT.ER THISt flATE tlLf
bu:itillg of aiiy klli..l.thi(r witllI. rid. d g
or gun. ,it " eith li. lot ton or Itrnwa (II'
n"r plllntutio|. ln ibis atll i'. Wil le coI
s dcrr'i ir.-llainir. alll vlIntrnrn will teI
prle ued ti hoi' fleilet extellt oI Ihe llw.t.
" " iE °'. iN Ftl'liLK s.. A.: . t.
NIN( (iFAN KI lNIi(N'NTIlE t; iEEN
1 wood plullntlii w, ithlll tll lrillh, with dror
or lgun Iý Itriy r" -ehjoille.aialld otnIlherit
will betpr liCUI ti ,t lu lile t ixltenr tif lthe
Itw. CIIAS. H. lUEEI., .teo•t.
I'tilt AI AFTER ['lH'I ISA1TE, AlI.
i hintnltw with imin or otherwlfi. on High
Isnd phlalutioit. will tie colnlslidered tr'eslw-s
ini. Rltld wiendlet will Ie prsclll l t( the
fulltri extlent uf-tilt law.
31F I'11. El-gA NO)L V. It.%1Itflt'.
N and alter Iltli ihilet,.l-i.tt(°luMistult Ulhil
ant-it li severill p!nlttititifCi ill eiat i'li
.iana. will be'rostllud illbe, fulleslt teiu
of tiii llaw. . Iltt t. I. i A1 ,it in
_ ilIit" l lN ,lll " "A I4t) " 'it In.Y
i Iiln tlfat.)i mitherirtsrm f lVowera and
hrbtlhtery from tie gardensi on lTroit IrlItaR
lion. In thls It irih. without the ptrmislin of
tih lllideljlitltl. will ib rearllded an. tita-paiss-
tnt and prolee uted neiorllnirly
ItllFANK E. 1itlH EI.L. Agent.
SI rNTIN( i.N TIE Ep(sl'fti W% Alili
SI Ialzleew plncs. will after Ihi tliue I e on
sidered nas trnspuiaiitnl. .IASi. . iOit \I AN.
Yl1CE ISH ELBYLBn ;:IVENTSATIrSIN
ini lln the Ambroila and indcpendenO4
placel tlftrobihlletn. 'lolatori will be pios.
elted tLO iba full extnt 01 tWe lae.
J. WV. D)EU'IICK.
(L.,N. O. . 1B IL)
fABUL SUPPLIED WITH THE BEST THE
Mrsg J. OSCAR HOWEL
AND WESTEA OLCL,
0e d X. S W.-' -
D ETl"-- W ) 1
Dry Goods, Netions,
Boots and Shooe..
Ladies' Fine Dreass Goods.
FIE WNlES, LI;giBs~: Ct.
Tobacco and Cigas.
SROCK' BOTTOM PROMn.
C. BOCKEL, Agt,
Sau Sired, BAYOU SAMA. L
AND WESTERN PRODUCE,
Saddlery Department Idjotllg Sam
AU Work Executed on ShOrt Nstes '
Barber : Shop
in old S."rI.TErL offico, near Kil
bourne & Co.'s Drug Store.
ST. FR.ANCIbVILLE, LOUISIANA.
Hair Cat ...............25
I respectfully solicit a ebarweof the
N BAYOU SARA AND BATON ROUGE.
U. S. Mall Steamer
1e J. II. MOSSOI, .Master.
" P'qassengers from Bayou Sara bound
for point.l below BIaton Rouge, will have
three hours in the Capital City before
taking tho train forNew Orleans. Meals
i- erved on hbard. For particulars apply
u on hoard.
3"' Special Notice.
LT PARTIES HAVING WORK IN
I r, shop for a period exceeding
NINEtY I)AY., are hereby informed
tiat the same will he sold toffy V+ost of
Srepair, tS. .ERT.
64 IBayou Sara, I~.
Livery, Feed and Sale Stable,
Foot of the HilL StL Fraulovill,
. week or month. rhTi'het graCe efak
oale. Stablon Sun street.
S. Barber and Hair Dresser,
BAYOU SAUL. LA.
Pmtesage eenisei ame eamate.a g
THias PAPER US ON FLI
n NEW YORK
A. N, lNKiaN gpr qS