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THE FETTICIANA SENTINEL
OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE CITY OF BATOU SARA AND THE BOARD OF EDUCATION.
VOL. XVI. ST. FRANCISVILLE, LA.,-P. O. BAYOU SARA-SATURDAY, AUGUST 27, 1892. N
A PHILISTINE CONFESSION.
Pain would I sing in minor key of we4
In modern fashion, could I only banish
the sunshibne from my heart; 'til quite de teep
lutit won't vanishl
"Court pces!mism," urge my cultured friends;
"Think how brute force the world sets spla
How to blank misery existence tends:!"
(They mean it kindly).
"Surely," they cry. "at least you can despair?
Condemn to darkness all that once seemed
Peel you no loathing for the fate you share?"
No-not the slightest!
Yet fortune, too, has mocked me with her
Her ickle wL7s, slack! she's slightly shaken:
And left me Care for comrade, while my goods
The jade has taken.
"Well then?" Well, then. I smile (and so'twere
For poor contentment's slave to ape the
"You think God's balance tilts the loss with
Nay. friend-I know it.
WAS going from
Calcutta to a
village in the
interior. I had
been in India
aeveral years then, but had spent the
time in the large cities on the coast,
where I had many English and Ameri
can friends. lusiness connected with
the American firm I was representing
at, last required a visit to the village
mentioned, and to a certain high digni
tary who resided tilere, and I set outon
my journey,. taking with me only my
one servant, an American negro from
The first part of my jutrntey has been
traveled too often and described too
frequently to need any description from
me. The time of which I wish to
speak particularly was the evening we
were approaching the village of Isoki.
I was traveling in a palanquin. with
flour bearers, and .nam. the negro, trot
ted nimbly along by our side. \ye
were hurrying toward the village when
we met a gang of eighteen or twenty
natives, some of thitetl armied with guns
and some with long poles with knives
fastened in the ends. Instantly the
pealanquin was .-et down, andt with vio
ent gestictlations the newcomers pro
eeded to detail something that was
evidently a great sensation.
When they had gone on the eand
man among the bearers approached the
palanquin and told nme the trouble.
The country around L.oki had been ter
rorized for months by a huge lion-a
monster of his kind. IRepeatedly ihe
had dragged away oxen and yearlings,.
and of late he had taken to prowling
about the village at night. Once he
had killed a goat that was tied at the
very corner of a house,. and the last
night he had rulshed upon some chil
dren that were playing in the street.
and had dragged away a little boy in
spite of the shrieks and cries of his
companions All day the men of the
village had been hunting him, but tas
yet they hal;d seen not ieven a trace of
The bearers snatched up the palan
quiin and started off at such a rate that
it kept Sam in a full run to keep up
with them. lie confided to me,how
ever, that he was "mighty glad to see
dern pngins humpin' deyselves." be
cause he considered that was a good
neighborhood to get out of. A brisk
trot of two or three miles brought is
to the outskirts of the village. We
found everything in the wildest excite
ment, groups of women and children
and oldt men huddled together in the
streets, mothers clinging to their chil
dren, and here and there the people
already building huge honfires, which
were 'to be kept burning all night to
frighten away the invader. After some
time we found a room where I was
given a cot and Saen a ibed on the floor,
and we both slept like the seven
sleepers, notwithstanding the noi:e and
confusion around its.
The next morning we found that most
of the inhabitants had watched all
night, and that great bonfires had been
kept burning, yet in spite of their care
the lion had entered the village, and
had almost killed one of the natives
who chanced to fall asleep beside one
of the bonfires he had been left to
guard. l'his last attack had driven the
people wild, anti it was utterly impos
sible to get them to listen to reason.
The bearers of my palanqutin were
panic-strit-ken, and they tremblnhed and
their teeth chattered whenever anyone
mentioned the lions. As for me, busi
ness cares were pressing upon me Iheav
ily. and I found myself consideraily
bored by all this unreasoning terror. I
was anxious to start, so that 1 cotuld
get as far as possible on my journey
before the day was far advanced.
But I found myself confronted by an
tnexpected obhtacle. The good-for
nothing raseals positively refused to
start In vain 1 alternately coaxed
and threatened, offeredl them double
wages, and spent hours in trying to
persurade them. In vain I went out and
endeavored to hire other carriers. The
lion, the lion-that was all I heard. It
was late in the afternoon at last when.
at the offer of four times the usual
wages, they sulkily motioned me into
thke palanquin, picked it up and trotted
out of the village. If they would hurry
I knew that they still had time to reach
a bungalow where lived an English
man to lwhom 1 hadl a letter of introduc
tlon. Intt instead of hurrying they
went draggiig atlong in such an tn
willing fa;shion that my hopes sannk
Sam, bittrly. indlignant, kept mutter
ing to himself: "Never you mini. . on
ien ar rcals, I jest wIWdi i hal
you In a good ale Mssissisppi cotton
patch, you bet I'd larn you to move a
little pearter n what you's a movin'
1 was very little surprised at last
when I saw that we had made only
about five miles, and the sun was low. -
I knew how rapidly dark comes in that
country, and I must confess that I felt
somewhat depressed. But that depres
sion amounted to nothing compared
with what I felt a few moments later,
when the bearers suddenly deposited
the palanquin on the ground and one of t
them said with a profound salaam:
"We not goon. Night come. No place a
sleep. We go back." "Pick up this t
machine, you rascals:" I shouted, but
with one accord the fleet-footed
heathens went flying down the road to
ward the village we had left. In a
moment we could hear nothing but the
sound of their footsteps, and in a m- 1
ment more even that died away and
everything was still.
"Well, Sam, we're in a pretty mess,"
I said, anxiously, for I really could see
no way to turn. I had noticed as we
came from the village that there was a
perfect network of roads, and I was
quite sure that we could not have found
our way back in the daylight, while
after dark the attempt would have been
absurd. At last we made a fire and t
agreed to take turns watching out the
night. 1 examined my gun carefully, a
good, plain, double-barreled shotgun,
which I had been thoughtful enough to
bring with me, and saw that my pistols
were all right, too, and then, placings
them handy, I curled myself in the pal
anquin and in about five minutes was
sleeping the sleep of the just. I waked
once in the night, and looking drowsily
out, discovered Sam stretched on the
ground near the fire snoring as happily
as though he were back on the old
plantation. I was too near asleep to
realize how great the danger was, so I
merely settled myself into a more com
fortable position and went on with my
last dream where I left it off.
What waked me next time was a
wild, piercing scream, that made my,
heart stand still. I tumbled out of the
palanquin, grasping my gun as I went,
and was just in time to see the lion,
the terrible man-eating lion, dragging
Sam across the lighted space by hisleft
arm. I fred, but I was too agitated to
aim well, and I gave him a neck wound,
whichl enraged hpx without injuring'
him fatally. With a roar that echoed
over the hills he dropped his prey and
came at inc.
lits onslaught was with such a rush
that I stepped backward involuntarily,
and in doing so I struck my foot against
one of the poles of the palanquin and
fell headlong. my gun flying from my
hand. In an instant the great beast
was upon me, his huge fore feet planted
o'n my breast, the great open month
against my face, and I was as near
fainting as a man ever comes, I sup
pose. I thought of the horrible fate be
fore me-to have my bones crushed and
my flcsh torn by those gleaming teeth
that were even then so near my face.
lie was evidently satisfied that I was
dead, and that he could drag nme away at
his leisure. In the meantime the wound
in his neck was paining. him, and he
sat down on his haunches presently
and began trying to lick it.
And while I lay there, knowing that
if I should move even an inch lie would
be upon me. I looked up, and there in
a clear space between the trees was
the constellation of Orion shining as
peacefully as it used to at home when
we watched it every night and were
always so fond of it. The sight un
nerved me. I said to myself: I will
move. and give the !fn a chance to
kill me. And just as I was on the
point of stirring something else moved.
'Ist. ORKAT DEAST WAS UPON M51F.
A head slowly crept into sight from the
other side of the palanquin. The
shining barrel of a gun was carefully
raised to the top of the chair and
carefully pointed. I involuntarily
shut my eyes. for I felt confident
that Sam knew nothing about a gun,
and that he was as likely to shoot me
as the lion. linut presently. just as the
huge muzzle of the lion began nosing
inme over again, and while his hot breath
was in my face, the deafening explo
sion came, and with a roar the lion fell
forward upon me. lie was dead before
Sam could get around to me. The grin'
nmg negro pulled the huge body off,
rewarking: "We's some at lion khllin'
ourselves, hain t we, Mas J.ohn? Dere s
one lion skin I 'low to take home, jes'
to show folks what me an' you done
1 when we was ober here."
I found that the beast had broken
Sam's left arm while it was dragging
I him, but Sam was really less affected
by that hurt than I was by the nervous
prostration the horrible adventure had
Sgiven me. We managed to stay there
the rest of the night, and the next
morning the village sent a delegation
out to bring us in, for they had found,
I how we had been so basely deserted.
When the news went through the vil
Slage that we had killed the man-eating
lion their gratitude took the form of
I the wildest demonstrations. I hastened
- te tell them that Sam had really killed
- thie monster, and they immediately
Sseized the negro and bore him thlroghl
-the village streets on their shoulders,
SLt. Louis hGlobe-wDemocrat.
- -Dlont be continually going to some
body else's pump for water. have a
Swell m yver own and keep it 8&wiaq. ,
Our" Chicago Correspondent on t
ffeet. of Doing" g Wrope - A ClIets
asauggling Dodge - Hotel Fare Io
Country and City-Getting
Close to Nature.
(Special Clucago Correspondence.1
The summer vacation season is at its
height. All who can afford the time I
and expense take their week or two, or
a month or two, "off" about this season.
Some who went early are beginning to
come straggling back. Even some
summer trips to Europe have been Sn-*
ished and the pleasure seekers have re
turned to work.
It is a strange thing this running off
to Europe for a summer's outing. It
shows how strong remain the bonds
that still bind the American to the old
country. There is still a good deal of
the old colonial spirit extant that binds
one to the metropolis, the mother state,
for that is the meaning of the word.
An American, provided he has the
means, thinks no more of a trip to
Europe than of an excursion from Chi
cago to San Francisco. He just takes
a jump across the Atlantic for a few
weeks, and he never thinks that he is
doing anything unusual.
llow different in Europel If a Euro
pean goes to America he makes his will
before he starts and takes an "ever
lasting farewell" of his friends, for he
knows not whether he will return to
them this side of the grave. Such is
the sentiment, if not the intelligent
conviction, and we know that our
emotions are stronger than our intel
Speaking avith a friend a few days
ago regarding his trip to Europe from
which he had returned only recently,
the conversation turned upon the an
noyances caused by the inspection of a
traveler's goods by customs officers.
lie compared the trained officials of a
Eunropean government with the politi
cians employed in New York. and the
comparison was not favorable to the
New York officials. In that connection
he told a story of one of the cleverest
smuggling tricks ever perpetrated.
which I don't think was ever published
The New York revenue officers re
crived a dispatch signed with the name
of their agent in London announcing
that a clever smuggler would leave on
a certain steamer, and that he carried
about thirty thousand dollars' worth of
diamonds concealed under a porous
plaster on his back. Of course the New
York officers were on the lookout w hen
the boat arrived, and a custom house ofi
cer in citizens' clothes called Mr. Jones
-that name will do for the story-aside
and said he wanted to speak to him.
"IIave you anything 'dutiable about
your person. Mr. Jones?" he asked.
"Well, I am sorry, sir, but you have
been rcported to us Intd we shall have
to search you."
.Mr. Jones kept his nerve through this
'I don't find anything," said the
officer, "but I am sure you have some
I thing about you. You will have to
Mr. .lones quailed. He protested
anainst the indignity, but without
avail. lie was obliged to undress.
Still the officuer found nothing. At
last the porous plaster on the smug
gler's back appeared to attract the
I oflicr's attention. It bulged out in
3such a strange fashion.
"That porous plaster will have to
come off." said the officer.
"ilnt. my dear sir, the plaster was
prescribed by my physician. I can't
take it ofl," faltered MIr. Jones,. now
"Makes no difference. We'll get a
physician to take it off."
,o the porous plaster was taken off
anl under it was found a large amount
of diamnonds which were promptly con
fiseat l. M1r. Jones was allowed to
depart for the west.
The diamonds were examined and
found to be paste. Instead of thirty
thousand dollars they were not worth
Il-eri- was a conundrum. Was the
s.muggler himself swindled in buying
the diamonds? The mystery was not
cleared up till some months later, when
a letter arrived from Mir. Jones. writ
ten at some little place in the north
west. The writer explained that he
sent that cable dispatch from London
himself in order to deceive the New
SYrork customs officers and put the paste
p diamonds under the porous plaster to
3 carry out the scheme. The real dia
Smun'uids, which were actually worth
t thirty thousand dollars, he carried in a
bar of soap and smuggled through sue
r The celebrated summer resort cli
c mate of Chicago did not live up to its
i reputation until long after midsummner
this season. Still I cannot help wonder
i ing why people goout into the country
a the way they generally do or go to the
fashionable summer resorts from the
region around the great lakes. What
' recreation does one find in going to a
s little town where it is just as hot or
'hotter than in the metropolis. and
e where hie is not used~to the ways of peo
ple, and tries to keep up city manners,
a city diet and city comforts. If there is
g a lhotel it will not give him country
d foodl. It will attempt to give ciiy food,
s and not being able to keep expensive
d eons and waiters will make a failure
, of it. I h:ave often thought if thecoun
: try hotels would only give their guestsi
n pain but goodl country diet, instead aof
I making abortive attempts to imitate
. the tables of the first class hotels of
I- Chicago. they would satisfy their guests
g much be:ter and make a va'ation in
,f the country more wholesome and enjoy
d able. Wha.t summer tourists need
d sat,ve all ,,, change-i mean change in
Sthlcir mnode of life, although the other
I kinld ,,f "c'hangen" is also necessary.
- \hv !i s l-t somlne ,:ountry hotel or
suumtmer resort try this experiment?
In the central part of Illinois is a
c pr'ty little town which I don't care to
Snamon ',n thi occa'sion. I stopped there
Sonc'e for a couple ol day·s
When I went into the dining-room l"
the principal hotel one of those neatly
dressed, demure dining-room girls came
up, stood beside me and fired this at
erandbaeonfriedpotatoesmashedp o t a -
"Did you say pork chops?" I asked.
"Have you pork ehops?'
"Well, but didn't you say something
about pork chops in your bill of fare?"
"What have you got, then?"
erandbaconfriedpotatoesmashedp o t a
"You said pork chops there, didn't
"Well, bring me some pork chops
That is one of the amusing recollec
tions of hotel life. As a general thing,
however, the dining-room girl is the
most lively and interesting feature of
the small hotel. She is the successor
to the English barmaid, transfer med in
accordance with modern ideas.
But as to summer resorts. d'hy do
Chicagoans and other western people
run down to the seaside for their sum
mer vacation? Probably for no other
reason than that it is the style. It
seems to me that a better country for
summer resorts is hardly to be found
anywhere than here around the great
lakes. Within twenty-four hours' ride
of Chicago there Is scenery as wildly
romantic and beautiful as any that the
seashore offers. There is every imag
inable sport and pastime-hunting,
fishing, yachting, steamboating, climb
inug mountains, bathing in the lakes,
and the beauty of it is that most of the
places where these things are to be had
have not yet reached the position of
summer resorts-that is to say, the peo
ple have not yet learned to charge six
prices for everything you buy-and the .
places are not overcrowded, there is no,
restriction as to style, and one can do
just as he pleases.
In some places attempts have been
made to establish regular summer re
t sorts. How I pitied the poor folks who
went there and tried to imagine they
were enjoying themselves and getting
rested! There they sat on the bald
shore or on the porch of some big barn
of a hotel, roasting in the hot sun and
L fanning themselves to keep comforta
ble. At such times I have been hard by
on Lake Michigan where we had to
wear overcoats, or in some quiet, un
known nook of the woods where there
was no fashionable summer resort, but
all the cool air and bracing fragrance
of unadulterated nature that a persod
from a big city njs;-: so much when
he is let loose for a little while.
Why cannot summer resorts be rue
t regardless of style and fashion? Why
can they not be simply country places
enlarged for the accommodation of
guests but preserving nature in its
original state? What does the city man
or woman go to a summer resort for
except to come into closer contact with
natare, to feel themselves as one witb
nature, to breathe its spirit and re
e plenish as far as may be that small
share of the great spirit with which
0 they were fitted out when they started
on the voyage of life, but which city
d life wears out and suppresses? H1ow
t can they do this if they want to carry
the city about with them wherever
t go? There should be a vast field here
for some enterprising genius who could
e construct a summer resort that took
n all these things into consideration. Un
questionably there would be a fortune
o in such a resort.
II. E. 0. ItiFNF.ZAnN.
t COMMON THIEVES.
People That Steal the Pleasure and Satla.
faction of Those About Them.
a There are other things of which peo
ple can be robbed which are of fully as
F much value as those that attract street
it thieves or burglars: and there is one
kind of robber whose thefts are never
o ceasing, and yet do not bring him be
fore a judge.
l This thief is the one who steals peo
y ple's satisfaction and comfort and pleas
i oure at every turn by giving free play to
his sarcastic grumbling, or slighting
e spirit on all occasions. To be sure, he
g is his own worst enemy, but so are all
t thieve for that matter.
n "What a good concert that was'" says
t- some enthusiastic music-lover who hat
1- just had a. to her, rare treat.
c "Did you think so?" asks the thief,
scornfully. "Why. there was hardly a
v difficult piece on the programme, and
e all those things have been played by
0 tine pianists as mere bagatelles. I
I- wonder that the audience sat so pa
Then the enthusiast feels her ardor
d-ampened, and is perhaps even a little
ashamed of it.
'Isn't this a pretty gingham?" says
a another girl. "And it was such a bar
r: gain! You know I have to be econom
ical, and I got this for only twenty
y cents a yard."
e "They are selling them for fifteen
e cents a yard now," remarks the thief,
t dryly. "I presume they'll be reduced
a to ten cents by next week, and they'11
r be dreadfully common this summer."
d The pretty gingham goes back into
Sthe drawer, while its purchasdr tries
, to feel as pleased with it as she was
y "There!" says the small boy of the
. family, hischeeks flushed with triumph.
S"I've guessed the first five puzzles in
e my new book. and it's only taken me
- about an hour!"
s "'I should think that was long
t enough, in all conscience." says the
Sthief, in a biting tone. "They're as
if simple as AB C. I guessed them In
a less than ten minutes:"
u So the flush of triumph in the little
puzzler's face gives place to a glow of
n There are a great many of these
r thieves in the world, and the strangest
thing about them is that they ldo not
r want what they steal: the good nature
andl pleasure and astisfaction that they
a take from other people they have no
o way of using. Yet they go on thier
e ing day after dby.-Youth's ('ompan
-Liniments and ointments shoutl al
ways be applied with the hand; it. ap
plied with cotton or a eloth. the good
ffeet obtained from the friction would
-Kidney Saute: Stew the kidney un
til partly done then cut it into small
pieces and place in a saucepan with a
little melted butter. When partly
tried, add a little four and the broth it
was stewed in, and salt and pepper to
--Grape Jelly: Green grapes, picked
just before they begin to turn, make
handsomest jelly. Stew them in water
enough to cover them, mash, and strain
through a jelly-bag, add a pound of
sugar to a pint of juice, and boil down
to a jelly.-Christian Inquirer.
-Wafers: One pint of flour made in
to dough with a fresh egg, pinch of
salt, large spoonful of butter and sweet
milk sufficient to mix. Knead well;
make into small, round balls the size
of a hickory nut, and roll as thin as let
ter paper. Prick all over and bake a
pale brown in a quick oven.-Boston
-Mixed Sandwiches: Chop fine half
a pound each of cold ham, spiced
tongue and chieken; mix with one part
of meat half a cup of melted butter,
one tablespoon of salad oil, one of mis
tard, the powdered yolks of two hard
boiled eggs, a little white pepper and a
small pinch of salt; spread on thin but
tered bread.-Home Magazine.
--Tomato Dressing for Fish: One can
of tomato, one small onion, one-half
spoonful of celery seed, two cloves, a
small slice of turnip and carrot, a sprig
of parsley. Cook twenty minutes.
Three tablespoonfuls of flour mixed
with butter (size of an egg) added after
the tomato is strained. This is especial
ly nice with fried cod and halibut-.
-Salmon Croquettes: One can of
salmon, one egg, well beaten, one-half
cup of fine bread crumbs, salt, cayenne
3 pepper, nutmeg, juice of half a lemon.
Drain off the liquor and mince the fish.
Melt and work in the butter, season
and, if necessary, moisten with a little
of the liquor; add the crumbs. Form
the parts into rolls, which flour thickly,
and stand them in a cold place for an
hour. Fry in hot fat and serve on a hot
platter, garnished with fresh parsley.
SLadies' Home Journal.
-Lemon Pie: Line the pie pan, prick
it with a fork and bake the crust in a
hot oven. When lightly browned re
move from the oven and set aside to
cool. The juice of two lemons, the
grated rind of one, the yolks of five
eggs and five tablespoons of granulated
sugar are beaten with the egg-beater
a for fifteen minntes, and set to cook in a
diublo ll-r, - 1.. saucenan set in
side of anothercontaining ~'oiling water.
When thickened set away to oe1ol. Beat
the whites stiff, reservinr snom' for
meringue; add to the cold lemon filllln
the whites and a French coffeecupful
of grated and sifted bread crumbs: mix
lightly and bake in a quick oven. When
baked spread with meringue made by
mixing the stiffened egg white with a
spoonful of powdered sugar, and return
to the oven until delicately browned.
NOTES OF FASHION.
Styles and Designs for Those Who Want
A novelty in guipure lace is in ivory
white with the pattern outlined and
veined in gold thread.
k A unique fancy for the skirts of some
of the newest gowns in wide-striped
e goods is to plait each alternate stripe in
very fine aedordion plaits.
Valenciennes or Malines laces are the
trimming par excellence for the lawn
and other diaphanous gowns that are so
much the vogue this season.
The ubiquitous silk blouse now forms
a part of the most fashionable riding
N habit. It is of firm surah, and matches
s the habit in color. A covert-coat, like I
t the habit, is worn over it.
e With gowns of dark-blue crepon are
worn waists of the Scotch plaid silk
that is now so fashionable in Paris.
About the waist is a wide girdle of
the silk laid in folds with sash ends at
0 The Norfolk jacket. box-plaited and
g belted, and also the Rlussian blouse
e with plain round skirts, are recom
1 mended for cycling dresses. Water
proof serges. homespun and cheviots
are used for these suits.
' Each week the popular blouse fronts
and chemisettes grow mnore and more
r, fanciful. Notwithstanding that it is
a quite common, it is not easy to get ac
d customed to a yellow chiffon blouse
7 front draped in white lace worn with a
I blue serge blazer suit.
A stylish shirt waist is of white dot
ted Nainsook. It is made with a roll
ir Ing collar and square cuffs of linen.
e The cuffs and collar are well starched,
but not the waist. They are closed
s with stids set in the center of a single
- box plait in the front.
The latest novelties in outing suits
I are of linen duck. While they are
heavy and rather warm, they look cool
n and are as a rule much more becoming
Sthan the familiar serge and chevoit
d suits which, time out of mind, have
I been used for thif purpose.
The newest thing in corsets for the
0 summer girl is what is known as the
'5'ventilating -orset." It is made of
s Russian net and strong ribbon bands
heavily bound. It is perfect in shape
e and it is claimed that it will wear quits
i* as well as corsets of solid fabrics.
n Itihas come to pass that the haher
c dashers now make ladies' shirts of
white cambric or of colored Madras
g cotton just as they do those worn by
e men. These shirts for ladies are pro
L5 vided with neck and waist bands, to
n which fresh collars and cuffs may be
buttoned the same as those on met'.
f The newest foulards have what is
known as jardiniere stripes on delicate.
ely-colored grounds. These are used
t for entire costumes that are trimmed
t with rose platings. festooned laces or
a double ruches of the fabric. The stripes
y i hieh ornament these foulards are of
Sflowers in their natural hues alternat
ing with stripes in a solid elor.-N, 1.
JoSPH L. COLSAN,
Attorney at z awgI
P ctAfsy"a" . .
?ut h Ciop.. oo.r aieriaua pe
Attorney at Lawe
Br. "MA'K J8VIIII. LA.
J. t NOWELL,
Attenyaf nd Conselor at Law
Wri ruetii is thu Coutta o thu 15t JuI
Ie Duta a M BuMo I Omt u
S. M'C. LAWRASON,
Attorneyand Counselor at Law
BAYOU BE RA. LA.,
PasEeillIoI , PoInt. Coupe% Fad iJolnlgS
FARRAR & MONITOMERY,
.Attorneys at Law,
Notary :-: Public,
Paoeoso. BAYOU BARA. LA.
A. F. BARROW, IM.D.,
Physician and Surgeon
P. O., Bayou Sara, La.
Resideno.: highland Plantation.
J. W. LEA, M.D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
Residence at Mrs. West's, Ninth Ward,
W. H. TAYLOR,
ST. FRANCISVILLE, LA.
.me.: At resllene.
DR. JAB. KILBOURNE,
Physician and Surgeon,
DR. JA8. LEAKE,
Physician ail Surgeon,
ST. FRANCIYJLL$, LA.
Office l Leak. Buildins.
DR. CHAS. F. HOWELL,
Physician and Surgeon,
LAUREL IrLL. LA.
Otern bhi protersinnnl semr'o to all se
tax medioal aid withiln the paristr.
TRESPASS tOUICI 5.
FROM AND AFTER Tl~r DATh ALL
abootlng on the A noo!a. Bellevilw LOanlO
sad Lake Ke!l-rnp I-lanrri:ttlon In this Prilk
will be considererd trenorI-iiIg, and aII ue
[enders pros,-cuted thrrefor. .. I.. JAMES.
FIt.Mi AND APrEt THI, DATE ALL
huntitgr of any kind,. either with rod, dog
ir gun. on either lthel l.oulon or Irownl Cor
ncr plantationtlo . in this parisn. will ie COn
sidered trP=iatrring. and i,,lsatore will be
pro~einoted totha rill tnr extent of the Inrw.
tpIiESTIeN FOLKES. Agent_.
Hi'NTINti (-AXV KIND(N TIEc.RP.EN
wood plantationl, in this parish, with dog
or gun I1 herAry prohiirltel, and offenders
will b. prosecutedl t, the tulle-t rxtent of the
law. CIJAS. H. REED. Agent.
FROM ANDI AFTER'I THIS DATE. ALL
hunting with gun or otherwise, on hilgh
land plantation, will he eonaidererd treapsrs
lng, arid oftrnlers will be prosecutlrt to the
teliest extent of the law.
Mitr. EFEANOIt ,. BARROW.
NOTIt T IS HEREBY GIV EN THAT FlttrM
and after this dare, all trenppssing uiotr
any oi mt sereral plrntations in West leir'
ciann,. will be IproSeruterd to the tulle-t extent
Of the law. hiltN. 1. 1., MA'IIIEWl
PAit'IrEs i(iNCEEitN fit ARIE IlElItFlY
nonthled that the gatherlnr of Itowers anrl
shrubbery from the gardens on Trot planta
Uon. In thin hrrisb, withorut tht Iperristsion 0o
the ndersigned. will be rr'gard'ld s trespasi.
leg and prosecuted accordingly
IRtANK E. P(rttEtL Agent.
TII NTING ON THE HOSEDOWN AND
Halews plater will after this date te on0.
tdered ni trespaislng. JAS. i'. lHOi MAN.
OTICl IS HEREBC;IVENTW ATA1HtN7
ing on the Ambrosia and Independenea
piace 1 prohibhtte. VoLiators will be proc.
mted ae af tull extent of the law.
J. W. DEDERICK.
SOTItCE TSHERRYC.GIVE. THAT HI'NT
ing on the Rrsale antd l.iotord plantraiotns
In this parish is prohlbittr. Vlot't.nrs will be
prosectried to the trll extent of theBRR
i)ltT. It. HRhlli]W.
(L . .O. 0 T. R R.)
rpeci n l AUon omea'cine, l M
SfLi SUPPLIED WITH THE REST TNS
IMrsn J. OSCAR HOWELL
ga d Ma U. W VS
s-. wuraaN m-Ors - Z.
AMD WESTBAM P50555.,
Dry Goods, Notiu,
Ladies' Fine Dress Good
FINE WilES, LIqulW8, RC
Tobaooo and Cigers.
ROCK BOTTOM PRICM. :
C. BOCKE, Agt,
rns 1Belt, 3AYOU SAM. LL
AND WESTERN PRODUCE.
Saddlery Department 116blMM Bth
All Work Execated eo Shert JeVMg
Barber : Shop
in old SENTINEL office, near Kil
bourne & Co.'s Drug Store.
ST. FRANCISVILLE, LOUISIANA.
Shave............ . ...15~
Hair Cut ..............25e
I respectlully solicit a sase ot the
BAYOU SARA AIND BATON ROUSE.L
U. s. all Stearmer
J. H. OsSOP, Xasted
Passengers from Bayou Sara bound
for points below Baton Rouge, will bava
three hours in the Capital Cit? before
taking tho train for New Orleans. -Meals
served on board. For particulars apply
A L PARTIES HAVING WORK 1~
my shop for a period exoeeding
NINEFY DAYS, are hereby informed
that the same will be sold to pay pot el
repair. CHAS. WEYDERT,
Bayou ara, La.
Livery, Feed and Sale Stabj,
Feet f the WIlL St. Fraeelemtl.
_ 15·a asa louble tam emi Smerne
Ss r. Betccnmmodauai fOr ebtOS
ea, woeS or mont. The beet gM ge
Barber and Hair Draser,
Ste-omage .alaUe U mesi O matb
THIS PAPER IS ON FRLE
gau NEW YORK
.j sam te.ra l