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Feliciana sentinel. (St. Francisville, La.) 1877-1892, June 11, 1892, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064555/1892-06-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL XV. T, F NVIVY LLE, LA.,--P. Q, BAYOU.SARA--SATURDAY¥, JUN34 11-.18..... .,N.
+ r ~I ***- . 1... ~ t
k IATUAAL IVf4at ' R I
M*to14 4ereEi!DU! eee4r rRrA.
A w woull-appo thqes
Of how .e oodf the bak.m,
Soe th tUS t; -erag m th. Imew, I
3int gte thing we letout.
4 when eGe sapo g..4Jreo,, Oray
. (eettptoei -dnown the dll e -
h'olktei? hot4tg out the plate
A. swee. lioutrij, smle
eý ler eees,
nt f ior ,blletatto u.t
trat ; of Igood faith. _ .. `- -
S Dry.
lDusty. : '
Per er Ica fea sale fo
hir.. Anst.n's Lower t
TER.
' ,nmonn ,certe
n. uit' - a b s
Buy W\Y hee from
foot of the bril 8t
Waer wass .any6on
thrdoth which
btut the.  j n ~i ng
W a tp river
.,wnisd its -alen
,eoursI's twalled
wit I, magrfi
cent cifs.many
i' of wlich arise
L.in a ,heer. n
Sbrokem ascent
hunireds of
feet from the
edgept the riv
S er totheir very
brosm. Others
are belted at various porticns of their
height by shelving "'jogs." barely wide
enough in the narrowest plares for the
denizens of mountains to :read with
their sure feet.
What tragic encounters may have
taken place between the grizzlies, the
cougars. the black bears, elkrnd moun
tain sheep which might hase chanced
to meet in these narrow and dizzy trails
we must leave to the iinaaination of
versatile limrods to depict, but I
chanced to be the helpless witness of an
encounter which was as fierce and ex
citing as it was strange and novel.
It was in December last on the south
fork of the Stinking Water river, Wyo.,
in what is generally known as the
ehoshone country, in company with a
party of jolly young civil and mining
engineers, who were running a recon
naisance through that section.
The day was beautifully clear. and
along the wind-sheltered and sunny
side of the canyon close down by the
edge of the river, along which our trail
wound, it was delightfully warm and
pleasant. The cliffs on the opposite
aide were magnificent, both in height
and coloring, and wev were enjoying the
sublimity of the scene as only true re
conniters "to the manor born" can en
joy the glories of the Rockies, when,
through my glass, with which I was
scanning the prospect ahead of us. I
saw a horse suddenly emerge into view
around the curve of a cliff. A second
horse and a pedestrian followed.
The trail which they were on was at
least five hundred feet above the bot
tom of the canyon, and after a slight
jog the cliff again rose in another
terrace which reached, in an unbroken
face, for the remainder of its sheer
height. a
"Whe*6!" whistled our guide, who
was in advance. "That's about as
ticklish a trail as there is along the
whole Stinkin' Water. I'm dare-devil
enoqgh, but I was allus willin' t' leave
th' full right o' way over that trail t'
grizzlies an' Injuns. An' I don't b'leve
they're over-partial to it. The feller
must be in a rarln' old hurry t' git
home."
"I should think so,"'responded anoth
er of the party. "What if he should
meet a grizzly up there? It would be
rather embarrassing, ch?"'
"Yes; especially as the fellow has
strapped his gun onto the back of his
forward horse," I interrupted, noticing
through my glass this fact, which had
escaped the naked eyes of the other ob
servers.
At this they, all whipped out their
glasses and focused them upon the two
ir i
?RE HORE MADE A DIVE FOR THE ELEK.
pack h-orses and the man who were
slowly moving along the trail, which
was so narrow that they looked like
figures in a pantomime of which the
face of the cliff was the background.
"Boys!"
'"Look at that.:"
These exclamations came almost sim
S uttaneony from the hlps of the vari
ons members of the party, as we saw a
.hle lk suddenly appear in the trail
S, mheie it curved around the further end
. of the cliff.
We jerked our eayonses to a stand
Ssiill, and with raised observation glas
es. watched the outcome of the colliasn.
.' At this season the elk ae right on
tlpir nerve. I'll bet y' that old buck 'll
abOw fght!' calmly observe our gftaklde.
**Well, you take it cool," laimptietly
amwwd oe of th bty
jestia welL We s. ter de$.
I1Kl teeo.." Yot couldn't git thar '
say ff i'twar yer own brother."
eitf iliik standing off sedn*' a couples
of a unglu that 3,' can't stop nohow
come t'getherr replied the philosophie
Ruide. j
We reIognized the' foree of his logi,
and' settled dbwn to watch the en
counter, if there should be one, withs
the most letease lut powerless interest.
Bbthof tie heor is, 'the man and they
elk stood: still. Would the elk retreat
or give battle? That was the question of
supreme interest to us all at thatfb
merit. .. g
r " t we~ qe> d.s. osineAL ,.. bje our
curiosity regarding the aggressive iotar
ageof the elk esmainL neatiSfed, for
we suddenly found that we had under
ar .l1nk  .l: suddenly
p deg 4adder,
is'teb ;tetl ai nfades lerco dive
fer- ewith1tstglistese teeth.
"See t as leete ibrde ?" shout
ed the gui l. ardmiration. at the un
'expected disp qf cgurgge' on the part
Th e'uek elk l udT"iR s hedidl -
I nstran.there was a confused
lenln. fron Our distane,, of the
urea 'of'jtbe elk msnd horse.' Tom. e
kcnyoW% seboe' wiTth sshrill- piereing
c'~ky, like a .haman mores," and the
horse wearolling, pitching' and flonn
delng ddiwn the steep face of the bluff.
S"Mr.-luek got the inside lholt in that
wrpsle." Eominentod the duide, who
,seemed 't view the affair more as an
excellent theatrioalentertainment than
an actual tragedy.
The other spectators held their
breath in anticipation of the acene; but
the guide mauttered:
1"I recko, he'll Inow 'nough 't keep
his rotie somewhar in rewch, ext time.
if the ol' feller don't pitc 'Ira down af
ter it."
The man had drawn from his belt a
hunting knife, which was evidently his
only weapon, and was backed against
the wall of rock behind him, awaiting
the result of the contest between the
second horse and the elk with passive
helplessness.
The elk had evidently become thor
oughly infttriated by the onslaught of
the first horse, and was on the offen
sive.
Meantime the remaining horse had
backed into a small perpendicular
niche which permitted it to leave a nar
row margin of the trail free, and gave it
a more safe and extended footing.
At first the elk made an attack upon
the "cornered" horse, but was unable to
dislodge his contestant as he had the
drst.
Whether the forward rush which the
buck next made toward the man was
intended as an attack, or simply as an
THE ANIMAlI HUN@ BY ITS FORE FEET.
attempt to crowd past the horse, we
could not tell; but he made a bold and
desperate charge.
"Now, look ter yer standin', Mr.
Ilan'" exclaimed the guide.
I expected that the next moment
would reveal the horrible spectacle of
the man plunging down the precipice as
his courageous horse had done a few
seconds before.
But again we had miscalculated on
"horse grit," as the guide character
ized it.
As the elk had almost succeeded in
crowding past in front of the horse.
which was butted into the crevice of
the rock, the head of the cayouse was
suddenly visible above the haunches.
The next instant the maddened
strokes of the horse with its fore feet
pushed the elk's haunches over the
brink.
For a moment the animal hung by its
fore feet, pawing furiously with its
rear hoofs to regain its lost footing.
limt its struggle was short, and after
a brief suspense its powers gave out
and it fell backward down the steep
slope.
We fired a gun to attract the atten
tion of the man, who remained in his
position until we arrived within hail
ing distance, when we learned where
his cabin was located and agreed to
gather up the contents of his pack, at
the foot of the cliff, if it contained any
thing not ruined in the fall.
The horse which had saved his life
had become sufficiently calmed to be
controlled, and the prospector resumed
his dangerous journey along the nar
row-trsil. It is ae to say that there
after be left it to the mountain animals
and took the safer and longer trail
along the bottom of the canyon.
The elk bad been lacerated in his
fall sufeiently to qause a free flow of
blood, and we feasted upon, flesh which
was perhaps all the more tender for its
bruising. FoZlasTr CaISsay.
Thle Mot Caotly Fur.
No, sealskin is not the most costly
fur, nor nearly so. A skin of a sea otter,
so small that you might carry it away
in yourhat, is worth two hundred and
fifty dollars it It Is a good specimen.
One very seldom sees this beautiful fur.
which is of the deepest black, studded
wVith silver hairs, as Russians, who have
a great admiration for it, absorb all the
best specmens. The sea otter is caught
sc-tteil anywhere except on the coastof
Alska. and only a few thousand of
them are kilied er year.--l'hi.laL '
HOUSEHOLD BREVITIES.
-Soaking ealieo previous to the fiat
washing in a strong solutido of either
salt or alum is an excellent method of
preserving the color.
-After exercisieof Ily ind never
tide in an open cariage or near the
window of a ear- fat a niomenti it is
dangerous to health or even-lit.
-Breakfast Munffis.-Take two eggs,
two spoonfuls of new yeast and a little
salt; mix a little warm new milk and
water Into a Qtiaft Of ddotti beat all well
together and let stand to rise; halke the
muffins for about twenty minutes, until
of a light brown, and just before serv
Ing toast slightly on both sides, but not
in the middle; then notch around the
center and pull open with your fingers
and add better.-N. . W~orld.
-Apple Dumpling.-Take a bright,
round tin pan (say three pints), fill half
full of apples (cut in small pieces), a
little water. Nake a cream-of-tartar
biscuit dough, soft enough to pour over
the apples. Cover,witlbaround tin that
is the same depth and will fit over the
edge. Let it cook on top of the stove,
not directly over the-fire. Serve at once
when the cover is removed, with a
sauce, or butter and sugar as preferred.
-Good Housekeeping.
-Rubber Foot-Fever.--lf a man has
a corn, says the India Rubber World, it
can be. removed, but if he is suffering
from rubber foot-fever no chiropodist
can help him, and the only thing to pre
scribe is liberal bathing of the feet and
removal of the cause. Rubbers should
only be worn to keep wet out, and they i
should be removed the moment the
wearer gets indoors. Failure to note
this gives a man wet feet in a far worse
sense than if he had waded through
mud ankle deep.
-A nice way of frying eggs is in sweet
olive oil. Put about two tablespoon
fuls of oil in a hot spider. When the
oil is thoroughly heated break in one
egg and then another, being careful
that they do not touch. ly the time
the second egg is broken the first one
will be ready to fold. Let it cook for a
moment while you fold the second one.
Repeat this process till all the eggs
needed are cooked. Season each egg
with salt and pepper, and serve them
on a hot platter. If you want eggs
fried hard they must be cooked rather
longer than this.
-Apple Pie.-Line a common pie tin,
after it has been sprinkled with flour,
with the crust so that it will come up
well over the edges of the tin. Don't
have the lower crust too thin. Fill the
pan half full of apples cut in eighths,
or even quarters. Sprinkle over a tea
cupful of sugar. (No fruit pie is good
that does not contain sufficient acid to
admit of one teacup of sugar). Flavor
with nutmeg or cinnamon, as taste may
suggest. Put over the upper crust
gently. h)o not press it doawn at the
edges. Pierce a few places with knife
or fork. Bake well, in a slow oven, and
you have a "pie fit for a king."--Ohio
Farmer.
--Clam Soup.--One can of clams
drained from the liquor. Chop the
clams very fine and set them aside;
strain the liquor to free from sediment.
Fry half an onion in an ounce of butter;
add a little chopped celery, a blade of I
mace, a salted anchovy, six whole pep
pers and a pint of soup stock. Let it
boil slowly half an hour, then strain
into a saucepan. add the clams and the
liquor, and boil slowly about fifteen
minutes; add salt and cayenne. Boil
one-half pint of cream and add it to the
soup. Mix a small teaspoonful of corn
starch in a little cold milk: add to the
soup. Pour into a hot tureen and serve.
-Ladies' Home Journal.
TABLE DAINTIES.
Toothsome V'iands That Are Simple and
Easlly Prepared.
The good housekeeper, who looks on
the outer world as a pitfall, and on
home as the only safe place, relies
largely on the delicacies of the table to
bring people home and to keep them
there afterwards. And so. also, does
many another woman who has no such
poor opinion of the outer world. In ac
cordance with. this precautionary wis
dom, she feels it necessary not only to
have sweet sauces and honeyed dainties
for every-day use, but to establish a
sort of sinking-fund in the matter of
supplies, that she may be always ready
if. any special draught is made upon
her capacity thee ror'the sake of com
pany. Woe betide her, then, if she has
let the summer days go by without fill.
ing her preserve-jars, either because of
the heat or through too fond reliance
on the supply of early fall fruit, which
any untoward accident, either of rain
or drought, may bring to naught!
Melons make, by-the-way, a useful
variety of sweets. In Mexico one of the
choicest salads is made out of the
flower of the pumpkin vine: and our
housewife need not despise a preserve
made in the same way as that of the
melon, from the large cucumber
lying out to ripen its seeds in the sun.
Meanwhile, in all the pastures, and
everywhere along the country way
sides, lies each year a treasure in the
shape of the wild-rose hips, which,
treated like any other fruit, bruised and
strained, boil dlown into as toothsome a
jam as one wants, while having withal
a flavor of the unknown, and if spiced
with cinnamon or casseia, suggesting the
rich rose pastes of Turkish harems and
the Arabian Nights. and certain strange
confections.to be had in the streets of
Cairo or Tamascus. Possibilities of
orange marmalade, moreover, where
the transparently thin shredded peel
that has lain all night in salt and water
is boiled with the sliced seedless pulp
and their combined weight in sugar,
she has with her every day till March.
lhot buttered biscuit and sweetmeat
may be un wholesome, but they- are nice.
A tea table which offers them, and only
them. is always inviting, and our house
keeper's point is to have the tea table a
temptation. A white cloth, such ilver
as there is sparkling, such table service
neat, fresh tea, and hot good bread and
butter, atd preserves in their glass
dishes, liie jewels set in jewels, make a
little barilnet to which the king himself
needs to bring only appetite, and to,
which, if it is the customary thing, tired
husband and al-nra famished children
look for sme rdreashlment-1llsrper'
Il._
_ Budget of lntrtanlig Gossip
About ie In Cteago.
lbe SklpiLg: Iuaeers-te-"* eek Wallop-*
ers" sad Theti arseltle a-Qeer
Bestdesne of a Staneded er
" . mos~ba Nspe
tslcial CoeateisIee. -
CaCAGeo, May I8.- are eese
phases of life along the Chicago river
bhd lake wharves that .vry _few be
yond those imutlediately opeerned ever
take note of. If this were sald of a big
seaport city one would reply it was nat
ural; the great shipplag interests
would of necessity evolve a life of
their own. Chicagq is not generally
looked upon eVen by our own citizens
as a great marine city. Yet it is a fact
that it is the biggest port is the United
States, with the possible.exoeption of
New York. Measuring tbe importance
of a port by the total tdonage of the
vessels that enter and ulear during a
season Chicago is the geatest harbor
of this continent. Fully two-thirds of,
Chicago's carryag trade: is done by
water, and its carrying, trade is the
principal businesso qfthe city. Even
the thirty and odd railroqds that enter
Chicago do not do aslar* a share of
the carrying busines ids the lake
marine.
These facts will account for the ex
istence of a little -world by itself along
the docks.
It is a strange sight t6 a noviee that
presents itself during a tramp along
the docks on a flne day. Scattered in
shady corners, alony lumber piles and
under the bridges lie hiundreds of hu
man shapes, to all appearance lifeless,
sleeping oft an excess ,of work or of
drink. Here and there you find a group of
them beside a stack of b3xes or barrels
of goods, freshly unloaded from a
steamer, "shooting craps," or discuss
ing in a loud tone the merits of various
boats In the midtb of their talk there
comes from the lake near the mouth of
the river the heavy blast from the
steam whistle of some big "llne-boat,"
as the steamers of the big transportation
lines are called. In an instant all the
lifeless forms are full of life. Another
blast of the whistle and they know by
the sound what boat it is, and they
rush to the dock where she will tie up.
Tne big hulk comes in slowly and is
made fast along the dock. The agent
has engaged the men who will unload
her. The work begins at once, and
forty or fifty men work with scarcely
an interruption fair their meals till the
load has been landed. Then begins at
once the work of shipping the new load.
There may be a shifting to another
dock, but there is practically no inter
mission.
The work goes on at a rush till the
boat is loaded and red4v to start on an
other trip. It sny last twenty-four or
thirty-six hours, and the men work all
the time under the greatest physical
strain. They get gool wages as soon
a; the jb is finished. then retire to
some shady nook and sleep for twelve
hours or so, unless they first invest their
earnings in liquor.
s ,ch is the life of the "dock-walloper"
or 'longshoreman.
At the lumlneryards the work is bet
ter systematized. The "lumber-shov
ers" have a union and practically con
trol all the lumberyards. If a load of
lumber arrives the owner sends to the
headquarters of the union and gets
hlia quota of men. They are
well disciplined and work at
Certain well established rates. They
are big. brawny men. and they handle
the lumber in such fashion thatit seems
to glide from one point to another al
most as if possessed of intelligence and
self-locomotion, so natural and easy is
its progress. The work done the men
draw their pay and disappear as quietly
as they came. There is trouble only if
a lumberman and crtakes to employ
men outside of the union. But this is a
rare occurrence.
Speaking of scenes along the water
front reminds me of that veteran, Capt.
Streeter. known as the squatter. Here
is a character that has often figured
in the newspapers on account of
his determined resistance to some
of the wealthiest and best-known citi
zens. who tried to oust him from his
land on the North side. Many a time
have the Farwells and lFairbanks tried
to drive him out, aided at times by the
police anti bodies of workmen. Capt.
Streeter drove their men away at the
point of a revolver and he still holds the
fort. The opposition of the property
owners is easily accounted for. Amid
their palatial homes along the lake
shore there lies at the foot of Superior
street a battered old hulk of a vessel,
high and dry, several hundred feet from
the water. It is an unsightly thing,
and serves as a dwelling to the captain
and his wife. Mrs. Streeter is as much
an original char.cter as the captain,
and can swear as hard as any old sea
dog.
Fifteen years ago the Rutan, owned
and clommanded by (apt. Streeter, was
stranded at the foot of Superior street
SThe captain made no effort to float her
biut remained in the boat. Each suc
cessive storm carried her higher up the
shore till she was landed beyond reach
if any ordinary storm. The property
owners in the neighborhood began to
fill in and make land. Piers were built
to the northward of Superior street
with'the result that the northeast
blows deposited sand along the shore
and the shore line gradually ad
vanced out into the lake. It is
now three hundred feet further
ontr. than it was fifteen years
ago. (Capt. Streeter's vessel is still
there. lie claims th. land his boat is
on and all the natural accretion beyond
it as his own by a squatter's right. The
owners of the.adjacent property insist
he has no title to it. Rlt there is as
old saw about people living in glass
houses and the advisability of throw
inz stones at other folks.
There is some made land there that
somelbody pushed out into Lake Mieh
Sigan without asking permission of
SUncle Sam. So these somebodies do
Snot sue Capt. Streeter in the United
States courtsr
isake their peacse 'itW the' bbrsM 1a
rbey has.e beesd perteas and tri
at oneosproeed to erest a tall. spart.
melt buildhig. on the spot where the' .
old REutgn stands. Tiey will themselves
oecapy the first Sat and Mrs. Streeter
will call on her neighbors. The cap
tain will pull the old Rutan down to s
the water and loat her once more= H,
has notyet decided whether he will Us
her as an exeprsion boat or asand scow. I
home one suggests that he s take hert"
the world's fair.
SDid you ever hear tf a 1l9 of, geitle
seen coming together and forming a
club where they sit on a lot of rocldan
horses and enjoy the pleasures of ho~-.
back ridignf' X[ht is the idea which
suggested Itself to iriendd with whmil
I visited the Argo clubhbaOi the oter
day. Few Chicagoans have ever been a"
there except the club members. It is
a glnique and droll idea.
Out on the Illinois Ventral pier, near
the north end of the outer harbor, sep
aratedifzamo be ity by a few acner .
railroad freight yards; stindoat lhip on
,rtilts. That is, it is intended to repr?
seeLt a ship, although its construction is
such that a sailor would not
willingly trust himself to it Ifr It 'wer I
afltoat instead of being reared up a
ashore. It is arranged within like any
bachelors' club, a little less elegantly,
but quite comfortably. There are din
Itg-rooms, bedrooms, card tables, bal
coples apd a roof on which members
may lie and watch the lake and the
real boats and play at sailing. The
real boats do not show all the proper
respect for this imitation vessel. lot
long ago, during a northeaster, a
schooner ran into the outer harbor a
for shelter, and not being well. under
control ran right up to the
Argo and poked her jibboom, vul
garly her nose, through the side of the
Argo and into the dining-room. It was
not polite to poke her nose into other
people's affairs that way, but the odors
from the dining-room were attractive
and besides one can hardly blame a
real sailor for having a grudge against
such a craft as the Argo. tiome people
who know how to live belong to that
club, some prominent politicians, as
well, who expect to sail into snug offices
on this peculiar craft. They hare
bought a steam yacht, the Leila, for
$15,000, and will try some real boating
this season.
One of the recent acquisitions of this
city is the man who stands at the street
corners add sells "Hot California Chick
en Tomales." That they are hot no one
who has tried them will deny. That
they contain chicken is an assertion of
the vender; the person who eats them
can't tell. They are interesting, these
tomales, however. They are a con
stant surprise. They keep one guess
ing whether the next bite will bring
you a piece of chicken or a piece of pep
per. It is generally safe to bet on pep
lmr aud . bo. . Theo enders will tell
you that in California the tomale ism
staple,and that theater parties will halt
at the street corners after the
play and refresh themselves with
tomales eaten out of hand in the open
street. Men from San Francisco cor
roborate the story. Perhaps they use
real chickens out there and less bones
and pepper and something else than
axle grease for the dough. I never saw
anyone buy a tomale yet, except myselt
just once. Still the venders appear to
make money, for they are there every
night early and late. They must get
something to live on. Perhaps they
eat their own tomales.
The world's fair buildings are near
ing their gigantic shapes fast and solid.
One can see the towering dome of the
great administration building from the
Lake Front park, and just outside of it
the large flat arches of the manufac
turers' building. On a clear day these
colossal skeletons give a fair idea even
at seven miles distance of the hugeness
of the whole thing. At Jackson
park the shore of Lake Michigan
projects out to the east, being about
the beginning of the curve that incloses
the lake to the south. The buildings
are thus thrown out far enough to be
seen from down town if one will go
down to the lake front. One can form
some idea of the trip by water to the
exposition grounds, which will form
one of the most entertaining features of
the city during the fair.
H. E. O. HvAyrsitsx.
THE HONEYMOON.
Bridal Tours Said to Interfler with Its
Enjoyments.
The question of reform in the wed
ding journey is now being agitated by
leaders of English society. They main
tain that much time and money are
thrown away needlessly on this ideal
trip, and that not only is there no ade
quate compensation for the loss, but
that frequently the honeymoon is there
by robbed of its blissful serenity.
A dozen letters have appeared lately
in a London daily suggesting that the
honeymoon should be curtailed and
simplified. One humorous writer, who
dates his letter from Grosvenor square,
the most fashionable part of London,
declares emphatically that the newly
married husband tires of the honey
moon. He may get very tired of it, or
just a little, but he tires of it. He may
idolize, love or merely like his young
wife, but, by whichever gradation of
sentiment he is attached to her, he still
tires of the honeyroom. Sometimes.
indeed, it is added, the more he loves
his spouse the more the wedding
journey annoys him.
The period of betrothal is an irritat
ing and annoying one for the man. The
wedding preparations, so highly appre
ciated by the bride, are a source of con
i tinual worry for the bridegroom. From
Sthe discussion over the bride's dress to
the gifts; from the social to the civil cere
monies, every thing represents minute
and assiduous labor: so much so that
unless he is aided by immense love,
great longing or strong interest he
could not persevere in his task. There
fore the bridegroom, when the wed
Sding day arrives, is in a state of aents
irritability (no man can possibly be
tranquil on that day unless hie is an im
becile), and the departure for the hon
i eymoon, always harasmed by compllca
tions, delays and eupfalou, agply aug
*Mete hi. aoPyeanq: .-Vriogg Mferfl'
"- 8PM Ir, . COLu ,
eAttotney aft l'',
at ~ att L1M';i
ne . at sfdanw!
8. M'Q. ,AWRA$ON,
fr rut i ta Cbneda of wThamir
dthe C it - pas
• t h a t iir i aow" : . S: v "
S. M'A. LAWRATSOEY,
DkYdA sAR. LA.
fd lee s Coupe ag IjolP=id
Attornieys at Lawi
ROBERT MONTGOM ERY,
Notary :-: Public;
ohoflce, BAYOU BSARA. LA.
PIEUWIICIAW.
A. F. BARROW, I.D.,
Physician and Surgeon
P. 0., Bayou Sara, La.
Ieiddenoe: Highland Plantation
J. W. LEA, M.:D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
JACKSON, LA.
Residence at Mrs. West's, Ninth Ward,
West Feliciana.
W. H. TAYLOR,
Ph s, Su o n Caroner,
ST. FRANIcsVILLI LA.
Omce: At residence.
DR. JAS. KILBOURNE,
Physician and Surgeon,
flaNTON, LA.
Omee: At reldde-.
DR. JAS. LE:*KE,
Physician and Snig on,
ST. FRANCISVILL., LA.
Oee Im Lahe thiJldang.
DR. CHAS. F. HOWELL,
Physician and Surgeon,
LAUREL BILL. LA.
O.rw hi. profwetonal uervYe. iO al nee
bE medioai aid wilhln the psrlsh.
TR3SPASS NO II7I. -
--O03 AND AITER TIISB DATS ALL
J sootting on the A ngola. lieleieview Loango
sad Lake Kellamty ;.latitntoli In thlis PFsrlall
will te consaldered tnsraassaig, Iand ail o5
lenders pros.euted therufur. i. L. JAMES.
"'ROIOM AND AFrER Tills DATE AI.
Shllutlng of nany kind, either with rod, dog
or gun. on either the Loutlon or Itrown tor
nor planttlons. ill thais pariah. wiii he con
sidered tregpIlflrn. anad vbilatoru will be
proeested to tho fullest extent of the lasv.
('IIES'i'() FyI.KSP, Agent.
HINTING OFANY IiTN DONTHE(JRllN
Swood planletlori. In this pArlsh. with dng
or gun I. hereby prohibited, and offetjera
will be proocuted to t the tulle .t extentt if iilt
wr. CHAS. II. hEED. Agent.
Fi"tO AND AFTER THIlS tI TF. AlL
honting with gun or otherwise, on Ihigh
land plinnitliol. will be considered trest.i.si
Ing. and offenders will be prosecutttd to tho
t--liest extellt of tile lnw.
MIllS. .I.A.OI E. IL .IIRIW.
OTTI E 18 HEHEBIY G IVEN THAT FR"tM
a nd after this date. nil treslassinlr upon
any ot mr several pltntatlotti lit West Ilet
ralna. wilt he prosecuted to th ftllieet extent
of the tlw. MlltS. I. L. HIA'ITl EWS.
"Altlll.tI. tr,NCItNlI) Al;E IHElIIlY
Snot ifled that the gathering of towers ant
shrlubbery fromn the gardens on Trtovr pltn
tion. in title iarish. withoutt the Ipermisi' of
the undetsigned. will be regarded as tuetpases
lag aod prosecuted aceordilngl.
RltANK E. I'ltV Eli.. Agent..
H UNTINO ON TiHE :'O. EtOis'VN AND
I azlew pine a. will after tisl dlate ie con.
aidered ns trtespraing. ._JA. i'. 1I0is MAN.
NTOTICB 18 HEREBY (;IVRNTRATHNrI'
nll on the Ambrolla and Independenoe
laoeslli prohblhteo. Violators will be pros
atedl to te. tull extent of the law.
.. W. DEDEItICK.
OTICE ts EREi." GIVIEN THAT H " NT
Snlg on the oisalt tlnd l,inwsood pllltatlOlns
In thlis parish is prntihllttl. Violnttors will hr
prosectted to the lull eltent if the Jisa.
HOTEL
WINDSOR
SLAUGHTEII, LA.
(N. .. 0.& T. R. R. )
FIrstClass Accommodations,
ALL SUPPLIED WITH THE BEST TUH
MARKETS AFFORD.
rs.4 J. OSCAR HOWEI,L
E,5.vR-:wUgID
ST. -r ' . F
3w3Ui, uP i . BM
RsOCK I 'l .....t.
bournet &C'sgU . So..
AND OESTERN PRODUCT :
ST. BOANCISVILLE, LOUISIANA.
Hair Cut ................25
ia res'pectZu " solit bar of the
I . S. Mail. Steamer
Passengers from Bayou Sara bount
for points below Baton Rouge, will have
taking tho train for New Orleans. Mea2
verved on board. For particulars apply
Sp ecial Notice.
GA O. ARN:A1AVNRK UD,
PROPRIETOR.
BAYOU SARA AD BAThO ROeinLe
h. S. Mall Steame o
Jepii.. oSsor, iaster.
Pasaenger5 from Bayou Sara bounE
three hourr in the Capital City before
taking o tho rain for ew Oreklan.lea
Baervcd on bord. For prticulares app
on hoard.
IT, PARTIES tAVING WORK TSL
rI v c hop for a period exee ed iug
that the aeaue will he sold topay ooat of
repair. CHAS WET~RT,
Liver, Feed an4 ,al Stabi.
FIee @1 lbs Will. ist. Frnaesarflo.
syao r elsd doubs ttam aug villm. e
ay, wek or meelt. ''S tealty *4eefo
asia Stable on Sunes
HIENRY ARN AUD,
Barber and rair Jrmw,
PAP4l18 PAeW 180 FIeS
IN oHIOAGO.
- ill 8@ l. - U ..m-ld

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