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HE DONALDSONYILLE CHIEF.
OFFICIAL JOUMNAL OF TILE PARISH OF ANCENMION ANID TOWN OF DONALUJ ONVILLE. DONALDSONVILLE, LA., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1872. NUMBR 9 OWee hir ket Place. A Liberal ewspaper Published .1Eery &aturday Morning P~ompaiglpaquW'fll,LaR., -BY L.I DEN E. BENTLEY, EDIttOR AND PROPRIETOR. TERMS OF SU8B&BIPTION: On. copy, one year .....................$3 (0 One ropy. Aix months,.................. 1 5( liugle cp .. .--.- .. ........*.. Payable invariably In advance. ADYrETISIe RATES: [A square iethe apace of tea lines Agate.] Space. I wk. 1 mo. 3 mos. 6 mos. 1 yr. I square.... $1.1)0 $3,90 $5 00 $9 00 $150( 2 s4p1ares... 2 00 ,5 00 9 00 1"700 25 0( 4 squares... 400 800 1500 25 00 350( iculuun..- 704 18 00 25 00 4000 500( Scohlun... 14 40 25'00 40 00 6000 7O0 0( 1 eohu . -. 2i8 91 40 M i0 75 100 0( Transieut adrtirgsicents. $1 per square lirsa istpertion; 75 eta. each ub4gequent insertion All ofii0l advertisemeats $1 per square each insertion. Counux1nications may be addressed simply " Uifm>, penaldsooville, La., or to the edt tor azid propriegor personally. Judge Curtis of San Francisco is said to have received $6,000 form his 3eurigM ars. Fair's acquit An Atlanta, Georgia, man thought lie had reached his couch the other night, when in reality it was nothing l b Me m d, how ever and slept peacefully until morn ing. There is now in course of construc tion in Washington City a sewer of nine feet in diametei', through which a six-mule team can be easily driven. Seveun hundred bricks and two barrels of cement are required for each foot of advanc moade. A woman in the Pennsylvania oil regions lately sold her &wo-weeks-old baby for $111, and soon after wanted it back becaqtAe another party had of fered her $25'for the bantling. There seetus to be quite a demand for babies in the ipleaginsst regions. Somebody has recently invented a very valuable trunk. It is made with a daubm ing'of cahireti -lined with nitro-glycerine, and when it is thrown from a railroad car or a bag gage waggon this outside covering is torn to pieces and the baggage smasher is blown into very small fragments. Emilio Castelar and King Amadeus of Spain met recently In a side-path in the Madrid Pardo. The King, who had never been introduced to Castelar, approached the great Republican ora tor, and, shaking his hand, said to him: "Senor, I admire your genius." * And I," replied Castelar, "admire your Majesty's courage. A tailor of massive intellect, who manipulates his goose in one of the most aristocratic streets of Syracuse, has hatched an idea from the broad fronted cravats, now so much affected by our exquisites. He proposes to make a suit consisting entirely of a cravat, to be wound round the body and limbs from neck to ankle, and fastewed with a diamond pin. Old Dr. Lyman Beecher, it trans pires in some of the reminiscences given to the world at the silver wed ding at Plymouth Church, was greatly opposed to his son's accepting the offer of the patronage of that church. " In Indianap6lis," said he, writing to the trustees, " Henry may some day make his mark, but in the vicinity of New York he will be entirely lost sight of, and eclipsed by hundreds of the other men." It is quite evident that the old doctor did not overrate the abilities of his children. Talk about a woman withouta baby, a man without a wife, a ship without a rudder. What is the lack of each of these individuals or things to that of a business man without an advertise uent ? He is a hopeless cuss, a "goner ýn his community." Talk of being successful in business. You might as well talk of ascending to the moon on a greased moonbeam. People point at him in the street, and say: "Poor Cassius has a lean and hungry look." It may, however, be consoling to him to reflect that when he dies he will be i._vertised at last, and gratuitously at thaI. The citizens of Chicago, alarmed at the increase of crinme in their city, have recently held meetip;4 to discuss the evil and discover it' rempedy. It ap pears that there has not been a mur derer hanged in the city slnce 1865. Several have been sentenced but com muted. A policeman writes to the Chicago Tribune on the subject, and says the chief fault lies with the courts. All sorts of criminals are arrested every flay, but only the little sinners suffer, He says there are many 'faults in the police system, and closes his commu nication with the thrilling announce= nient, "I could give instances of the stupidity of these fellows until your eves would bung out with astonish t ut.", Ex-Anditor Wicklife of Louisi ana Comes to Light. [From the Selma Times.] In the meathaof August, 1870, there came to this pity a man of rather pleasing personal appearance, appar ently an educated gentleman and a man of means. His stay in the city was limited to a few days, and leav ing town he went to our neighboring village of Summerfield, and in a little while settled himself hA a very retired secluded neighborhood, some five miles northl of Summerville. He ap peared to have plenty of money, but was not by any means lavish in its expenditure, and in place of going into society, he, on the contrary, ex pressed a desire for retirement, and was averse to forming extended ac quaintance with the people among whom he lived. He purchased a lit tle place some distance from any pub lie roadg audiwa locality rarely ever visited by strangers, and announced to the public that he was a physician, and gnve his name as Dr. J. Polk Shelby, and by that name he was know.here and at Summerfield. Dr. Shelby's practice, however, was very limited, notwithatanding the fact that he kept his horse, which was by the way a very fine one, con stantly saddled for use. The doctor's practice would have doubtless been larger, but for his bad luck in bleed ing a poor emaciated man suffering from chills, and the man's dying in a few hours afterward. This occurred just on the threshold of his medical career, and caused his skill to be questioned to a degree that deterred many from calling his services into requisition. But practicing medicine was more a labor of love with the doctor than for the accumulation of filthy lucre, and it did not rufille his temper, or interrupt his course of life that his patients were few. What col lege Dr. Shelby was a graduate of, or in fact from whence he came, were of those things unknown to the people among whom he abided. As before stated, the Doctor ap peared to have plenty of money, and in this case appearances were in con sonance with the truth, and thereby hangs a tale that we propose to un fold. Having plenty of money, the Doctor bought and sold divers and and sundry things, and made numer ous speculations, at the same time continuing the practice of his poefes sIon. Time wore on, as the novelists write it, withluet the occurenee of an incident to interrupt or change the current of Dr. J. Polk Shelby s life, and he began to be regarded as a per maneut citizen of the locality, in which lie had been tarrying since August, A. D. 1870. It is true the Doctor had maryiittteeeeentric ways that his neighbors and acquaintances did not understand, but his general conduct was unexceptional to them. And thus things continued until with in a few weeks since, when a change came and Dr. J. Polk Shelby was shrown to'be an impostor and a fugi tive from justice, with Nemesis on his track. Some two or three weeks since, a Mr. Bummel of New Orleans was in Selma on business, and one day com ing in contact with Dr. J. Polk Shel by, recognized him as an old acquaint ance from New Orleans, and mirabile dicta discovered in the aforesaid Dr. J. Polk Shelby, ex-Auditor George M. Wickliffe of Louisiana, and so call ed him. His interview with Mr. Bummel was of short duration, and leaving him very abruptly, the ex Auditor, alias Dr. J. Polk Shelby, mounted his horse, and went on time for his home, near Summerfield. Now, let us see why Mr. Wickliffe so ab raptly left town, and why he assumed the name of Dr. J. Polk Shelby. In 1868, 1869 and 1870, he was Auditor of the State of Louisiana, and for corruption and rascallity irk office, was impeached and expelled from the position. He was raised to official position by the Radical party. While in office he made the most corrupt use of his position, robbing the tax payers through fraudulent means, of thousands upon thousands of dollars. In the spring of 1870 he went Co Mr. Jacob Strauss, a broker in New Or leans, with Louisiana Treasury war rants, apparently all right, aggregating $130,000, upon which Mr. Stranss ad vanced him $71,000 in greenbacks; and also a certified bank check for $19,000. Shortly after getting this money, Mr. Wickliffe shook the dust of New Or leans from his feet and left for parts unknown. In a short while afterward the warrants were presented for pay ment, and Mr: Strauss made the rather uncomfortable (forhim) discovery that his warrants were bogus, and that he had simply been swindled by this scoundrel to the tune of $90,000. In spite of numerous efforts to dis cover the whereabouts of Wickliffe, they remained a mystery to Mr. Strauss and the people who wanted him, until the accidental meeting with Mr. Bum mel alluded to above. This accounts for his abrupt departure on that oc casion. Mr. Bummel went to Vicksburg and telegraphed Mr. Strauss that lie knew Wicklilfe's whereabouts, wherpupols Mr. Strauss set the nachrinery In mo tion to overhaul and bring him up with a round turd. We should have stated that in the meantime a true bill had been found in New Orleans against Wickliffe for obtaining money from Mr. Strauss under false pre tenses, and that Mr. Wickliffe was aware of it. His desire for seclusion and avoidance of society, and his hun dred little eccentricities are now all explained and accounted for. Mr. Howard, one of Mr. Strauss' attorneys, was sent to this city to make the effort to recover some of the stolen money from Wickliffe, and on his ar rival here secured the counsel and as sistance of that distinguished and em inent legal firm, Messrs. Morgan, Lapsley & Nelson. Mr. Lapsley took the matter in hand, and ascertaining beyond question the identity of Dr. J. Polk Shelby and George M. Wickliffe, made his dispositions for interviewing the notorious individual. On last Mon day accompained by afriend as a blind and armed with an authenticated copy of a judgment for $71,000, against Wickliffe and in favor of Mr. Strauss, Mr. Lapsiey went to Wickliffe's house, located as before stated, about five miles from Summerfield. The doctor was on the que rice but assumed quite a nonchalant air. Mr. Lapsley's object being to secure as much of the stolen money as possible, he had to skirmish and advance on Wickliffe's approaches in a cautious manner. This he did most effectually, and induced Mr. Wickliffe to acknowl edge the corn and disgorge about ten thousand dollars. Mr. Wickliffe on the first intimation that he swindled Mr. Strauss, denied, of course, the soft impeachment, but finally made a clean breast of the transaction to Mr. Laps ley, and said that he had no intention of swindling Mr. Strauss, and was only taking care of his money for him. He said the debt was just, and after giving Mr. Lapaley cotton receipts for ninety six bales of cotton, stored in ware houses in this city, promised to come to town next morning and arrange the balance. In response to Mr. Lapsicy's request that he had better go back to Selma with him, Wickliffe remarked that he would do so but for the fact that he had a very sick patient that would require his attention that night. Finding that he could not secure any thing more from Wickliffe, Mr. Laps ley returned to the city. In this con nection, we take occasion to say that this affair has been very shrewdly managed by Mr. Lapaley, and that the recovery of at least a considerable portion of the amount secured is alone due to his tact and management. Mr. Wickliffe promised to come to Selma next morning, but so soon as the shades of night lent their shielding darkness, lie made dispositions for his departure, and at the hour when it is said that churchyards yawn, mounted that noble steed and hied him north ward. Our information is, that he made for the line of the Selma, Rome and Dalton road, and hoarded the first northward bound train. And the peo ple of Summerfield and Dallas county will know him no more forever. But they weep not nor do they sorrow: but anome of them f.1 fel awtlly aold. On Tuesday, Mr. Neugrass, it neph ew of Mr. Strauss, arrived here with a missive, bearing the great seal of the State of Louisiana, and having Gov. Warmoth's signature to it, calling on Mr. Wickliffe to come out of the wil derness, but Mr. Wickliffe comes not. He has gone to parts unknown, and Mr. Neugrass, in our advertising col umns, offers a reward of five hundred dollars for his apprehension. Thus ends our story of the transac tions of an unmitigated scamp and swindler. Exit Dr. J. Polk Shelby. Cash and Credit. George Brown, at the age of twen ty-three, took him a wife-or, rather, he and Hattie took one another for better or for worse. But then they knew it was for the better always, and never for worse. How could it be otherwise, when they loved so truly, and when they understood each other so well? They had married young, and had but little of the world's goods to commence with; but they had health and strength, and were going to work together, and build them up a home of their own in time' " We will be very saving," said Hattie, "and in the end we may reach the goal." The goal was the home which they were to own. "We shall not scrimp or deny ourselves the nec essary comforts, but we will do with out luxuries, By thus economizing in the morning, we may find a store to spare in the evening. Money is like time-an hour gained in an early day is a great thing, while an hour lost may not be regained." George saw and understood, and he was as eager as his wife. He was de termined to put all his energies into the work, and in the future lie saw foreshadowed promises most bright. He had taken of his uncle a small house, which he was to pay for when he could. He had no doubt he should be able to pay two hundred dollars a year on it, at which rate, as his kind relative had offered to bargain, the property would be his in six years. " George," said Hattie, one evening at the tea table, "What did you pay for this tea?" "Ideclare Hattie, I don't know. I don't believe I asked." "What ! did not ask! " "No; I have every confidence in Mr. Skid. He is a perfectly honorable man." "(But 4id you pay for it!" "No; I have opened an account there." Hattie shook her hutm disapprov ingly. George saw the meaning and went on You know I am paid mioathly, juad I thought it would be just as well to keep a monthly account at the store. And Mr. Skid himself preferred the plan." " I can see very readily why Mr. Skid should prefer its" said the wife, with a significant smile. "In the first place he knows that you are an indus trious, steady and honorable man, and that whatever you owe you will surely pay. He knows that.' George was flattered, buthe felt that his wife had spoken no more than the truth. "And," pursued Hattie, "He knows one thing more: He knows you will buy more for credit than you would for cash." George made a deprecatory motion, but his wife continued: "Mr. Skid knows. He is old in the business. Over his good customers, who open a monthly account in his ledger, lie has decided advantages. He can persuade them to buy what they would not buy if they had to pay the cash down; and where they are to have credit-where the trader is to have the extra labor and expense of entering and posting each separate article, and, in the end, of making a full bill of items-the buyer can not with good conscience demand reduc tion from asked prices." George smiled, and said he th ought she was mistaken. He was sure he was doing well. It would be inconveni ent to pay for each little article as he ordered it. And, furthermore, it would be handier to settle his store bills when his employer settled with him. Hattie did not press the matter. She had brought the matter upon the tapis, and she was willing to await the de velopment of events. "By the way, Mr. Brown, do you not want a box of these figs? They are fresh-I will warrant them-and by the box I will put them tip cheap." So spoke Mr. Skid, the store-keeper. George knew his wife was very fond of figs; and he loved them himself. And he consented finally that a box should be sent home. On another day Mr. Skid said: Ah, Mr. Brown, my dear fellow, have you tried this golden syrup?" George had not tried the syrup. The best quality of mnolassas had hitherto answered him. But he was persuaded to try it. On another day: " Look here Brown, shall Isend you upi a dozen of these Messina oranges? A new cargo .just in. You won't get them so cheap again. Only thirty cents." Only thirty cents! And George knew how fond of oranges Hattie was. Of course lie would have them. Aniu so the days passed on, and the month came .to a close. George Brown was paid by his employers, and he set at once about paying others. On his way home he stopped in and got Mr. Skid's bill. "You can take and look over it," said the trader, with a patronizing smile. "You will find it all right." George had intended to pay it then and there; but when he saw the long column of figures, and glanced his eye at the sum total, his heart leaped into his mouth. He was astounded. He had thought to himself as he came along that Skid's bill would be about twelve or fifteen dollars. After paying every thing else he would have twenty dollars left, which would satisfy this last demand and leave something over. He had just commenced housekeep ing, and did not expect to save much at first. But, mercy ! now his expectations and anticipations were knocked into pieces as he looked at this bill. He told Skid he guessed lie would look it over; and on his way home be exam ined it; but he could find nothing wrong-nothing wrong in the items but the sum total was a poser: tweaty six dollars and forty-twro cents. For a long time after he reached home lie tried to convince Hattie that nothtng was the matter with himi, but at length he plucked up courage and drew forth Skid's bill. He had expected that his wife would be par alized; but, on the contrary, she only smiled and said it was all right. " All right'? " echoed George, " All right so far as Mr. Skid is concerned," said Hattie. " You re member what I told you once before, and now let's sit down and eat supper and then we will look the matter ove.." After supper they went to work. Hattie took the bill and blank piece of paper, and followed the items down with a pencil. "First," said she, " is a box of figs at fifteen cents a pound. It was very cheap, no doubt, but the eight pounds came to a dollar and seventy cents. Had you been required to pay cash you would not have bought them. You would, at least, asked me if I liked them, and I would have told you ho. Next, we had a gallon of golden syrup for which you would not have paid cash without consulting me." And so she went on, and in the end she had cut down the bill, by throw ing out articles which they had not absolutely needed, to less than fifteen dollars. A dollar here had not semed much to George, and a dollar and a half there, and seventy-five cents, and then only fifty cents; but there had been twenty visits to the store during the last month, and the aggregate of these trivial sums was considerable. George saw the wholething, and he knew his wife had been right from the first. " Don't say a word," he said; "I see the mistake. But I'll have to work around into the right track by degrees." "How so, G~eorge 1" " Why, I haven t enough left of my month's wages to quite pay this bill, so I shall be ntterly unable to seter upon the cash principle at prese3'. "There need be no dillcuity in that direction," said Hattie. "lI have not quite spent all my capital. I have alreldy fixed it for bit of a nest-egg; andS"pn't know that it could be put to a better use than the , laying of a foundation for cash payments; and at any rate, George, let as try It for a while." George kissed his wife and seid that she was a blessing, and he prom ised to follow her advice hwthe.fitnre. He took the money she had to give, and held it as a loan, which Ae was to return at the earliest possible mo ment; and he felt an ambition too, to see how speedily he could do it. And on Monday morning the new rule of life went into operation. George paid Mr. Skid's bill, and told him that hereafter he should pay cash for everything he bought. The store ke~eper pooh-poohed, and said there was no need of that. " Bless you my boy, I'd as lief trust you as not." "I do not doubt it Mr. Skid, but I prefer not to be trusted. I would rather consume my own groceries than to consume yours. A bill is an evil at best, and I don't choose to have evils growing on my hand if I can help it." Mr. Skid saw very plainly that his customer's vision was clear, and he said no more. On the eve of that very Monday Mr. Skid exhibited to George some extra nice preseves, and the rich nice young man's first impulse was to buy a pot of them, but the taking out of his wallet and the breaking of a five dollar bill was a palpable remind er, and he concluded that he could get along without them. Said .he to himself : " These seemingly trivial sums, if I save them, will, at the end of the month, add up as greatly in my favor as they have hitherto added up against me." And he found it so. And he found one thing more in his favor from cash payments which he had not partcn larly counted upon. As he had the money in hand to pay for articles which he had planned to buy, he could purchase it where he could get it cheapest and best. Traders are not willing to lose cash cuetolmers; and they do only the fair and honest thing when they sell to such a customer cheaper than they sell to others. Not only is the interest on the money an important item in the ag gregate of many accounts, but keep ing that account in day-book and ledger is an expense. 1mu8V 1.9 an expMOVn. George very soon learned all this, and he' found that Mr. Skid sold to him cheaper than he had sold the previous month. And as the months rolled on George Brown opened no more accounts with traders. He found that in paying cash lie was constantly reminded of the value of each separate sum as he counted it out, and hence, he was not likely to purchase what he did not need. And then he had a goal ahead which he was determined to reach as soon as possible; and by his system of cash payments he could estimate at the close of the day the gain he was mak ing toward the desired end. In two months he paid what lie had borrowed of his wife, she put it into the com mon fund; and in five years his home was his own, and he owed no man anything but love and good will. Humor and Sarcasm. It is not everybody who knows where to joke, or when, or how; and whoever is ignorant of these con ditions had better not joke at all. A gentleman never expects to be humorous at the exlfense of people with whom he is but slightly acquaint ed. In fact it is neither good man ners nor wise policy to joke at any body's expense; that is to say, to make anybody uncomfortable merely to raise a laugh. Old zEsop who was made the subject of many a glibe on account of his humped back, tells the whole story in the fable of " The Boys and the Frogs.",. What waq jolly for the youngsters was death to the croakers. A jest may cut deeper than a curse. Some nmen are so con stituted that they can not take even a friendly joke in good part, and in stead of repaying it in the same light coin, will requite it with contumely and insult. Never banter one of this class, for he will brood over your ba dinage long after you have forgotten it, and it is not prudent to incur any one's emnity for the sake of uttering a smart double eatendre or a tart re partee. Ridienle at best is a perilous weapon. Satire, when leveled at so ciat follies and political evils, is not only legitimate, but commendable. It shamed down more abuses than were ever abolis'hed by force of logic. A Wisconsin mother fell dead upon seeing her little boy sitting on the top of a large windmill, whither lie bmd climbed, but the urchiu descended in safety. Do IPeople Bead lAy its [From the Rochester UnIleaniAlvertiaer.] There is now and then 'a $rfon so stupid as to believe that advertise ments are not generally read, and that aoaey eapeodedin aglveepa g is practically wasted. Even sue will concede that If ahindihd wm offo lite address, of flnebt speech and ready wit were to calidaily or week each upon an hundred others and g the ears of each tong eo u) to say John Smith, or Jones or Tlsawpson at such a place,. has such and each goods at such price, or would sell a farm, or house and lot, or had lost a horse or pocket-book, or wduld' fbon money, ete.-we say such me. 'will concede that the services of tWai4 6be, hundred men would be of great value to Smith or Jones and in i mieasutre advantageous to the party to when this statement was mnade,. This hun dred men could not be employed to go from door to door and make this statement to ten thousand people at less than a cost of several kn dre& dollars each trip. -All this i& done by the newspapers at the coif of a few shillings, or a few dollarsat most, and the visits are made week after week, day after day. The messenger who travels addresses himself to the ear and takes the party nddwaoed when he may have his tjaeughts ab sorbed in business or other matters; but the newspapers reaches the party sought through the eye, when the reader has his thought aolely fixed upon the paper before him. But those who affect th believe that there is little use in advertising urge as an objection that advertise meats are not read. They can be easily convinced of their error in this respect by making inquiry. Let them insert an advertisement offering to purchase some article that is tolerably plenty in the market, and they will be flooded with offers to sell before the ink of the advertisement is Jry. An enterprising weekly that has a circulation of one, two o three thous and copies is in a position to do the village merchant great good, and for which, as a rule, the ptmblfiher does not get one-fourth of what he justly deserves. In its sphere the weekly is of quite as much service to the advgr tiser as is the dai, and, oftentiaes it enjoys the privilege of being the exclusive family visitor, a privilege the daily seldom has. An Eastern echange says that the survey for the propposed stew uboat canaracroes the tate of West Virginia, uniting We Witvis obf tk Jamneli and Ohio rivers, has been inished. lmast winter Congreos made an appropria tion of $50,000 for the purpose, and the engineers ivlio have arrived at Wheel ing, report that it is practicable to construct a canal 20W feet wide and navigable for steamboats csrying 300 tons, from the James and Jackson rivers to the foot of the "Alleghany mountains, and thenoe under msen tains by a tunnel nine apiles in length via the Green Briar and Kapawha-riv era, to the Ohio. The estimated cost for the work is $50,000,00:. A Delicate Young Lady Kills a Rlear. [From the Weyauwegs (Wk ) Timse] Some few months since, ;j' Utiele Markham," as he is familiarly known, a successful trapper of this vicinity. wooed and won the gushing heart of a timid damsel. Tdorgi t'he trapper is a mast well along in years, probably about sixty, he has a great, warm heart that burned with the intense fire of "love's young dream" for the young maiden of twenty summers. H'ewon the girl's consent, and the wedding was celebrated in the frontier style. A few of the trapper's friends proph esied that the marriage brooded no good to him; but latter events have proven a different state of aisirs. Uncle Markham took his young lily to his little home on `the banks of the placid Wolf, where he taught her the divers sports peculiar to his calling. He taught her to fish until she was an adept. He taught her to row a boat until she could` "pull like a man." He taught herto shoot until she is a "dead shot." So fhr he bhs beep happy. She has been, all he could ask for, and en - couraged with her fast progress, he has been lately teaching her the art of trapping. In this she has recently crowned his ambition with. a laurel wreath, and filled his cup of joy to the brhm. She has trapped a bear, and shot old Brain dead in hls'traeks. It happened on Thursday morning, the 26th ult. The trap had been set for a bear on what is known as the "island" near Wolf River bridge. On Thursday imorning, Alta, the trapper's wife, or " sis," as he is went to call her, started out, well armed, to look at the traps. Upon nearing omie of them she heard a terrible slashi'g. A few steps brought her in fall view of the great terror of our northern forest. Old Bruin paused in his work to view his strange foe, and greeted her with a howl of rage. That howl was his last. Quietly she drew the stock of the gun to her shonhler, drew a sure bead on the most Vital part of the animal, and fired. As the smoke cleared away she saw that the shot had struck home-that her tro phy lay bleeding at her 'feet. After her work was done, she had her hus band and a young man help her carry home two hundred pounds of bear meat. Whyliv unt Subscribe tfo the CiwrF 1