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The People's vindicator. [volume] (Natchitoches, La.) 1874-1883, August 22, 1874, Image 1

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PELLI & AREAUX, Publishers. *The Welfare of the P4ie i the Supreme Law. TERMs, 83 per a
VOL. I. NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA, AITGUST 22, 1874. N
ARRIVALS AND DJ)PARTURES.
NEW ORLEANS, Rod River Landing,
Choneyville Qarantieo, Alexandria,
Cotile and CloatMbrville, Daily, at
7; A. IM.
SIR1EVEPORT, Keachie, Mansfield, Mar
thaville, and Pleasant Hlill-UDaily at
10 A. M.
N.ACOCDOCHIIE Melrose, Chirino. San
AugustineMilam, Pendleton,Sabine
Stown, Many and Ft. Jesup-on Tues.
Sday: .Thurgdsy atgd Saturday, at
5 '., M.
HOMER, Mindedi; BnelKlot, Ring¶ ol,
uomatatsaa and. Campte-on Tes
day and Friday, at 5 P. 3.
WINNVIIELD, Atlanta, Sutton anil St.
Maurice-on Tuesdiay and Frid)ay,
at9 A.M.
MAILS CLOSE
At AA. M. for New Orleans, Alexa.Idria
. and Cloutierville.
At 9 t..31. for;Shreveliort, Keachi, Mansn
field and Pleasant Hill.
At 1'. 31. for Tacogdocbes, Texas, Ml.
rose andi San Augustin.
At 5 i. M. for Homer, La., Buckhoos,
ConLshatta and CaAipte.
At 10 A. XI. for Winfield, &c.
Omic lours-fron 10 A. -o . to 2 rP. M.
and from 3 eP to 7 P M.
J. F. DnVAnas, Post Master.
Professional Cards,.,
W. IL JACK. D: PIERSON.
Jao. cbd Plersorn,
Aotrneys awl Coteelors atLatw,
NATCHITOCHES, LA.
I I L, practice in the Courts of tatehltoches.
SV Nabine, IeSoto, Red River, Winn, Itapidds,
annd Grant,d in the Snpreme Court of the
State. Claime promptly attended to.
Jone 2--ly.
H. M. KEARNEY. M. J. CiLNNtNHAli
Kearney & Cunningham,
Attorneys and Counselors at TLate,
O(lice on St. Denis Street, 0
June 20'-ly. Natkitoches. La.
Levu ci' PFer son,
Attorneys and Counselors at Law,
tf(ce corner Second & Trudau streets,
June 20-ly a .athitoches, La.
Business Cards. c
M. 1. CARVER. R. W. TAYLOR.
Carver 's way1~pr
Whelesale and Retail dealers in
Dry GQods,. Groceries,
II.)RDWARE, , :
BOOTS,
SHOES, ,
HATS,
CROCKERY WARE,' et., etc.`
FR1YONT STREET,
ýatchiteches, La.
A FRFA and elec etoik of pgoedAs always
on hand, which bving been purchasaml o
a eadha eiiabler tu to ofer extra Induce
ments to easbb ltye4
Highbairb prispad for eittp am4eadther
predn, !ad n 1i1raI advanee. made Ia cash
or meeabandise on onaiginmenat.
June O--ly.
3. A. 'uoouz' amsu,
-DRALER IS- ;.
SFOREIGN &,DOMESTICi
DRY' G00DS,
NOTIONS.. D. "
, S. , t TOS' a n  H A TS. ,
Na'p'rltot . L..
" ,. .04; ."
3. C. aEU - . O 5T.
W.a ing, sIo ee: NatHbitSe•eI a
WhoIaleiý1M e t a Dealers l1
Dry Goods, Groceries
. CAtPrS ,
,;. .." mr +ocs, LA.1
jlte>1uria Fancy and Staple
....S. " , . Ff. ,
RICH 'HAN, BACON,
I 1bBA~CO, INES
Also aontbtt' i
B&rIAMIQ1t DES 'PYRENEE,
a Freah tonictto'i fna ti:'. Sfierieo ifdo:oe
ment offred dealeni. June iS Ow.
O
C. A. .BULLAlD-' N. R. CAI PBELL
Bullard & Ot(mpbell,
-DbgALE!w 25
DRY GOOJJS8,
~ROCERIE8,
HARDWVARE,
Antid eueral Merchandise.
Corser FROET & LAFATYRTT Street,
S Natchitoches, La.
TIGHfEST cAsh price pdAi for cotton and
.1 country produce in tcas or mtchandise.
Jane 20.ly.
TlWUa.t :EI;mes,
2uterctioausFrut, WesidmSI i &Laftayetteht
Natchitoches, La.
-DSALER IN- r
DRY GOODS, Groceries,
Hardware,
Crocktaer
HIate,
Caps,
Boots,.
Shoes and Notions.
Speciaiinducements offered to Cash
purchasers. Cotton and country pro.
duce, both at. highest, Cash rates.
Julne 2.: , .
Sover~yi Ttioker,
Corner: Front and St. Denis street,
NATrCUITJQtIE$, La,
RE TAU Idealr in, hdlee Fambily Groceries,
SUGAR,
.WINF.S,
S. LYQUORS,
Cigars sad Tobacco, ..
i" .Cheaper thbp the Cheapesti.
Juoe 9inm.,
A.1e. Garzia,
(The People's Favorite Grocery.)
KEEEPSnoditantlyon band
K CHOICE FJ.OU1t,
BACON,
LARD,
HAMS,
And in falct a full line otf fancy ftmily sup.
piles. Give him a call. Satisfaetion gIaran.
teed. : June r9---y.
Theo. Sohumltami,
-DEALER IXT
Dl' DRGOODS,
GROCERIES, and
GENERAL MERCHANDISE.
Cor. FRONT :and ST. DENIS Streets,
Je . Nathitoches La.
Juli20-1.' .
" "
flrmed o wits Ru greatt, cre, ud al fi
Abe atemt an nat amppsveditesw .li$. -. :.
Bot An e`ei.
( WI 49 Ojth rfor e18aUesu
an nrabiitv of work. Satisfaction
in fti id niuterfil g-ualnteiý
Sk p  on: t. Denise Sti
. ,e , ,,
i i
SIt
:o d1 . ,'W
l I: d lnir9o1 "li ')' .q
n - tI 1 of 4
Mdpa, flwd alsome tsralMng
a rea l gp ar4
S... .... ..
' J,4ha. di b~" .
A hI
"~·U~rl;~d··'_~l ~ 1
TH'F COMET.
IlY GEOItRG IXNCT.
Yon ear of fire,'thonghlveilad bv day,
Along that field of gloatning lue ,
When twilight folded earth it gray,
A world wide wonter fle.:
DI)ly in turn ealch br otlig , ,;
From outthe darkening eceb'rob b e;
Eve's glowiing horpld swa, ip;litº$
And every star awoke. ..
The Lyre restrnng its burniiig chords;
Streamed front the cross its earliest ray;
Then rose Altair, more sweet than words
On musie's soul could say.
They, from old time in ceurse the same,
Familiar set, familiar rise;
BuIt what art thou, wild, lovely flame,
Acrosp-the startledskies I
Mysterious yet, as when it burst
. Through the vast void of nature hurled,
And shook their shrinkint hearts, at first,
The fatthers of the world.
No curious sage the scroll unseals
Vain quest to Iaflttl scienco given
Its orbit ages, while it wheels,
The. miracle of heaven.
In nature's plan, thl sphere unknown;
Save that no sphere His order mars
Whose law could guide thy path alone,
In rpalins beyond the stars.
God's minister! We know no more
Of tlihe,. thy fame, thy mission still,
Than he who watched thy light, of yore,
, On the Chaldean hill.
Yet thus, transcendent from thy blaze, .
Beams light to pierce this mortal clod;
Scarcely a fool on thee could gaze
And say-there is no Godl
Civil Rights.
XEiGJOES QF MISSISSIPPI ON TIIHE WAR
PATII-TOWN OP AUSTIN IN THEIR P'OS.uI
81ON- WIIITE PROPLM APPEAL nOR AIS-18
T.ANE--FULL PI'ATICULAIIS FROM, THE
TIlE SIiIEVEPORT TIM'I.
MEMPHIS, August II.--A special
dispatch to the Appeal from IHeleena
(Ark.) received at 8:30 a. m., says:
At 11. o'clock last night three lAdiBes
and two :gentlmen arrived here from
Aastip in a skiff, audi reported that
considerable fighting occarregl yeste
day evening. The coinaudmer of the
post, whose name we did not learn,
dispatched a stout of twenty-five men
on the madiaoCold Waeor Station, on
the Mississippi and Tennessee road,
and captured a picket of negroes, who
were stationed about two miles from
town, and brought them in as pris
oners. They were being put into the
court-house yard when one tried, to
make his escape. lie was fired upon
and killed, and in the melee which
followed another negro was wounded,
but no fatally.
In the evening a larger body of ne
groes advanced fromi the south and
attaekbd the town, driving in the
white skirmishers to the court
house, where the main body of whites
were stationed. ci hawrg. was ange'
by the whifes, hnid 'te negroes wero
repnlstd, with a loss of several killed
and wounded. The fighting was go-
ISgison when our informant .left, and:
they were .ired upon a thfy creosed
over to Chip Island.
A second dispatch frbm Helena says
that Mai. Horn Chalmers, of Ienman
do; lhasjust arrived hero for the par
pe of clharering a boat to take .men
to the assistaice of the whites in Aus
t'lie '"t es  o' A corne thmn Major
Woodson, of Alston, reaeh& Hernan
do. st daylight,.staing that the. tows
was, sprroanide4,.l about one ~thous,
aid unegroeo, aoi, akrpg for help.
'About tiwo Ihndred 'inen from ;Her.
mando and' vhieiliity :will be here at
two o'olock for Austin.
, Dr..Smith, who, i the ipfortpnate
caueo of the troubl. here, reached
he~ ldat' Ai rt. S' 8dt thi+e weeLks
slien he:'was attacked In the streets
ef;Awtia bys negro iud drawing his
pistol:lired at the. negro, but missed
him ind killed a little negro girl
idteiding by, '*hich exasperated the
tres tis atch a, xtetht` that they
,fhletted in mobs and took Dr, Smith
to the woods to ang him, which they
wouldhae done bat fr the. entreat
1fetof. MitijDWodson and theilctor's
wife..' I8iesttthattimi Dr. Smith has
.beenavolntam inmltoe bf thd jail
ePt~ ,eipuntl, .bed,, nit last
Sdy sme fredsclasand
,tf lthe aglieoto : 't large
uashbm aad notgfled the mayor that
,nle l wanb .t, g a.ck. ,nd4. put
any: thsit teisfi ate being nreeive
emai theyltalttui Austal asking
tina.t l ipr t unl "wag q i " '
for far tenqrmn a
•elp~etalyelieed t1dwif be bregd
to se~a nderf or ,,be, eristed. The
*tp J 0, J, f hw bpon. char.
tolesave a, 5 o'0oeh,.aa$ dill
"i ' "I bbe'men, will
tteo.te Mathe
so a qtgho se e, ;were
grsou tbuo so uthbigso
p i Tb. baks r member a tlbtf
vea hIaadre4,l the whites1. have
abo~ut:two hunred. Both parties are
expecting reinforcements. At present
the whites have the best of it. The
negro hands, on the plantations op
posite, in Agkansas, are arming and
marching on Austin in largoe 'numbers;
Memphis, August 12.--A aliecial to
the Avalanche from Helena, dated
noon, says in a .fight at Austin last
night eightor ten negroes were killed.
Rein forceiudtit ' are coming in to
the'*hites, and'the negroes are being
ref teed from the hurrounding coun
; tr hp., ,T'!h' whites have Austin bar
rjicaed'iad will probably be able to
liee~the negroes of, libat they need
assistance in provisions and ammuni
tion. Several officials from 'runica
county have been here since yester
day morning and telegraphed to Gov.
Ames at Jackson for assistance, but
up to this time have heard nothing.
This special also states that the whites
have taken O K Landing, somen three
miles below Austin, the only landing
in that vicinity at this stage of water.
This is corroborated by the officers
of the H. C. Yeager, which arrived
here to-night and who saw a body of
armed white men there as they passed
LATpsT. - Captain James Lee, of
the steatmer St. Frances, which ar
rived from below this morning, says
that after the negroes who lhad Austin
surrounied were repulsed yesterdav,
they di d eared, and the story soon
circulhted that they were rpnrdering
women and children left unpirotected
on the suriounding plantations, which'
caused the men who had been defend
;i the ldcee to start for their homes
toprotect their families, and Austin
was soon left without defenders,
except one or two white wen .,and
the negroes came in and took' posses- 1
sion and proceeded to break open the 1
saloons and stores and help thiem
selves. At last accounts they had
committed no acts of violence towards
c the fetw whites who were unable to
getaway, but they were becominig
drunk, and fears' were entertained
that 'they would burn the village.
Messengers were sent to Capt. Lee
asking him to land there, but he had
ts' large number of recruits on board;
somd of whom the negroes had thdeat- t
ened to kill, Dr. Phillips, late Repub.
lican member of the Legislature being
one of the number, and as they beg.
ged him not to do so, he passed on I
'p without4landing. Gen Chalmers
canto up od the steamer St. F'rancis
to Peter's landing where the Saint .1
Francis met the White with reinforce
ments from here. He was requested I
by the deputy sheriff in tirhe absence 1
of the sheriff, ,to take conmmand of
the men and he went back with them. e
They will land at 0. K. landing and
endeavor to cut off the retreat, of the
negroes from the hills and doubtless f
ere this the whole force has been cap- t
tured. The negroes had no suspicion It
of the .opproach of this force and c
were t6o busily'engag ed iii debauch
to'be prepared to meet themi Gen. t
.Calmers is a man of well known coar- c
aogetad ouolness and his being in .
Qoopand gives assurance that no a
blood Will be 'unnecessarily shed. It
Is "proper to state that politics has i
nothing to do with this trouble.
; " ; FIFTH DISPATCII.
.The excitement hero in regard to C
the rit at Austin is becoming more
intense, owing to unfounded rumors
that young men of this city have been
killed in an attack on the place. The C
following is.posted, about the. city ; -
+, "Reliable men iwauted to.quell the !
Austin riot, ,Three hundred app a
wanted ti rep;ot on board' the stean- -
er .'STrhnidis at 4 o'clock,-'this day. .
Armainad ainmmunition will be fur- t
nisedtl thbem.; ,also, three hundred t
ineji pll a~pped and equipped, to rp- 0
Prt s omeo time and place. About :
't~ity good artillersts wanted, Gen. .
Klig: White, of Arkansas, will as- P
summesmand of the. above,oteu." I
. This poster ba added to.. the gen
racl extcitement, aud it is thought ser
oral hundred men will go to-night on C
the S. Francis. Three pieces of ar- l
tillery ave expected from Lonoke,
Ark., this afternoon. ,
BI51TH D11SPTAH. 0
* Mr. Sebantian, who has just arrived i
'fron Austin, makes t~he following
itatement : .
"ietween 800 and 400 men fromn
Memphis landed at Shoo ?i_, 5 miles
below Austin,' this mnorning, 'and
naarhed einto town without opposi- B
tio.- at le'clock. The citizens ,had
aa._onui the place on th. previous
evening, aid the colored men after
hidtig theI place a few liouire, and "
pekti gt, leftifor their homes. :The 0
Me. phtanu found .about ,~0:nsgres,
zq ph t wn, who surrendered d at once,
.8 of Tzm were airrested and put in
j 1l,'Wtbthitrs, being- sinoc i~abasanta, *
wereino molested. Evekything. up.:
toQ AM.wi, w ft,:was quitet, ;
-,"At rIoer's dng learned the '
negzo sere oflan gfor tothe. par
,'od; f retigi,'oAustt, and their'
P$Skete we+o ' stopi% everybody.
C;e. Oampkd·eIfoemery ,t.e Sheriff
'the rier here and gone to Austn, ato
* 5VT DISPATCR $
i t t: f Ausin ti ste
lat le'imepri seAd tr&lps has din
bsnds d'd gone home and poeace
wIa~estored. -The impression pre
vails here that a few deteromined men
could have sprevented the whole af t
fair at the outset by meeting the ne
groes, before sunmmoning help from
elsewhere.
The Electior in Vicksbuirg.
Vicksbarg has fallen a second time.
Out of the hands of white 1adicant
and negroes, it has passed into the
hands of the best men in the city. At
the election for city officers held on
the 4th, the opponents of the Radi
cals were triumphant in every ward,
and elected a full ticket of respou.i
I hale white nmn dPhose interests are
" Ideiitified with good g6vetnfie.it.
6 We congratulate the good people of
Vicksburg on this signal triumph of
their earnestness and zeal. Better
'discipline and organization, in a party
Ssense, could not have been shown. or_
was ever more richly rewarded. The
necesity for unity and action because
apparent froni the insolent conduct of
the negroes and the revolutionary
purposes of their white leanders. ''he
I issue tendered was met by the wh.ites
r with a firmnuess-ant unanimity which
I at once assured the wedak whites, .and
brought the deluded negtoes Iback to
1 a knowledge of their true situatisn.
I The conflict of races, at. one time se
I riously apprehended, was in this way
prevented ; and sbsacquently the an
vass went on 'qunietly, and the ele6.
tion followed with entire observance
of law and order.: This election, we
I believe, will hake ,its eftfct all over
the Union, because it demonstrat.s
the fact that peaceable electiots citn
be held at the South, ibi the very heat
ofpolitidal:exeitonent; whileitbrings
to our own people the losson that
Radicalism can be fought successful
ly without the eiuploymntt of any
but temperate :deternnined means.
Ouachita Telegraph.
BEN. IILL's FAliwvrJ. 'ro A. It.
STEPIHENS.-B-en. Illl did l)is level
best on this closing paragrapj of uise
"great historic controversy"' with
Stephens, and, of'course, it wasde
signed as at '"quelcher":
"And nor ,let me take leavp of.
Alexander lfatiiilto1n Stephens., I have
known hint long and'stndied hin well.
In my opinion he he hs inflicted upon
the Southern people mere;injury than
was ever inticted upon any people
by one civilian. For mnpih of this in
jury a too' chnritable anil easily deo
lided people and press are responsi
ble.. To what shall we liken him.
We must not blaspheme the dead by
hunting among tlhem for his model.
We will not insult tihe living by teek
ing among them for hise rivals We
cannot lible toe innocent unborn by
supposing that among thema he could
ever have an imitator. No! this de
famer of Davis and'eulogist of Grant'
this reckless'Iceeuser of despotism in
,the Confedenacy, and ready apologist
of. usurpationus by radicalism; this
pretentious oracle. qf State sovereign
ty, and sunpple pbrseeutor of nian
cled' Louisiana; thisawicked m aligner
of others and tiornshiping adulator of
himself; this lo of, slanderqrs, kipg
of demongognes, antil hero of marplote,
must be left forever alone-unap
proached and unapproachable=-in the
ghostly solitude .ofihis own irrecon
cilable and, anomalous self, serene,
self-adored and infamous !"
Tan COMtlEs E orP SivENTY.T.-The
Committee of #Seventy, embracing
citizens of a clas to whose honesty
and unselflsh devotion to the welfare
and honeStty of tlie State we hvre'
bo3de testimony, have not fully coM
prqtoended the.e situation, asr we view
t, in their comopromise with the Cean
tral Deomocratio Committee. Their
object and motive are precisely those
which control us, and if carrned out
in the spirit expressed, may result in
producing the harmonious condition
by which alone theim conservative for
ces catniachlevea victory in thisState.
It would have been wiser to advije a
call, at once: of representatives of
every class of citiznns opposed to
Radihal donr.ination in this. State,
rather than to yield to theio assertist
of control and virtual, absolute shta
ing of sueh an orgaiziation by a sin
gle one of tim parties. This is un
.istakably the sentiment of the cout
try, and 6f a large clases of the 'peoi
ple~ofth i'ity. .
SThe Committee of Seventy :is wiHt
ing to tru:stthe ;Convention att Baton
Rouge, to determine ,tbhs issue. Wd
hope that this confidence will be jus!
tifled. If it is, there will be grteat
reason to rejoiese; if, however, in the
election of members: of tihe Convet.
tion there should boevinpeed a spiri!
of intolerance and 'closeconuuuptoq,
mla'" whlei wbuld 'he lcalcnted t
hmimliat,', embliter snid disiristifyn'
of the several hlasw .esen. rvatlvo
vottgwho,4esirE to po-opprate in tld
reform and aescue of,our State Go i
ermenit, the eonseqtenacii ill tb
meit disstroa s.
;. r Tergtalsation which is to beat
tbe focsp of he ederal, and.:8tate
Goverment, Uand the comnbiqatioq
'f negrdek anspoll smen aid carpet!
baggers, cannot sparei.n •ingle re:
errit. , Nor can itt aford to have any
of its elements made luke warn or
discontented.-N. 0. Picayune.
'James Gray of Venidto, irrote herc
"I love youa as the ten pest loves the
placid lake;" and nm'w sh. is ohlig
to sue hninafor btrach,of puionmie.
8e-Iharm and Household Column.
iln
The farmer lives in his own honu.e.
The use of the house, which lie dLcs
not pay for, is as much a part of hi
income as the money which a sala
to. rid man pays for rent, ig of hi-,
aio and should be counted as such 'in aul
he estimate of the profits of the fut ni.
At All things produced on the farmandl
on consumed on the farmer's table, in
li. cluding the vegetables from the gar
d, den, tile eggs and nlilk used in cook -
i. ing, are as much a part of his income,
rre as the mnoney paid for sech things, ofi
of his salary is of the salaried man.
of If a farmer gives his wife and chili
of dreb a pleasant ride to town, .using
or his own horses and wagon, the. vaiiu.
ty of their use is part of his inlcoume
or from lils farm, as truly as the Imoney
he the other mIan lpays out of his salary
11e for carriage hire is of his. The cor
of rect rule for estimating the incomeu
rv from a farm is substantially tbhi
lie Give credit for every article produc
p, ed, used or expended in any way
ulh whatever, no umatter how small ini
,d valfe, as well as for cash received tf.h
to products sbld, and' for increase in
n, the value of farm property, and charge,
s. against the farm for interest on caps
tal invested, and for all expenditures.
a. The farmer that will do this from
'. year to year will not, so much feel
se like complaining of the the nnprofita
re blehess of fathnn a compared with
er other pisunits.a Tie fact is that not
,i one inl a' jhudred fatmers take into
in consideraQonu the luxury and com
at forts of fresh eggs, butter,. milk,
. fruits, etc., that they would have to
at pay, huigh prices for if they lived in
1. towns, or do without them.-armu
r mter's Vindicator. '
The ho is accustomed to a great
variety of food. lIe yill eat anitmal
aind hierbaceous fbod alike-there is
* nothing that comes amiss to him, and
I he thriyee, upon al To select food
i for him, theiu, is rot the thing.
t'ouglth 'you' can' fmtten him on one
- kind of food; you an not do it ecori
omically. Take:what breed you like,
of. and it (is economy in proedcing the
re greatest result from a given amount
1of food; thirt is thie post that gives
in the greatest profit in liog'hiiubandry.
i The cheapest food, then, is to hob
e sought, if t answers the .'purpose.
' By the cheapest we miean that which
also accords with hliie nature, antd
- which he relishes and thrives upon.
Corn, alone, though the great hog
Yfeed-made a speciality-is not thie
most advantageous. The exception
to this is in the west, where corn is
very cheap. But even here, other
V grain alid.feed added will produce a
better growth of muscle and fat.. All
j animals require a variety of food,
t' and the hog is no exception. Iisi ap
n petite then ,will be satisfied and qhi
it wants of his system supplied. Grass
is in summer suialts him ; he rveui in a
i- lover feld. l.'Milk duits 'him all the
year round quda sis rapid growth.
Milk cpntaius a grpt.v ~ety of ele
f ments in soliutiop, and is an aid to'
g the digestion "of :more solid feil. 4
I Hi6 likbs vegetables-they itltidate
i-his appetite, et uldy for the vege
e tables hut for the more eoneentaated
Sfoqd. Though a "bog hq. ise vera
6 ed by the same psroyologal pripti
ltes as other ana ais, tlre
fore, liable to daiIs-." many ail
e ents m.bast mostof these are caused
g ly, abnse4 in panpgement, Where
V ie is yell attended to. and sqpplied
e 'ith a variety of foad he ~eldor suf
Sfers fromn disease.
r SHrBEEL. lm, A Doo,.-Mr.
SMathewson, of Connectient, furnidshes
'the follUqnog statistics:
t Of fourteen floecks withosb bells but
a one escaped; ltfivelloeke-with Ihlls
a on each sheep no damage .wa done.
-Mr..D. Fowler of. Mliddledeld had a
. flock partially liefled, and 1ist lut
aIfe slaeep4' which strayed intt noth
,f elot, ,at withont a hieli andad wa
a killed. Mr. 4,;B. Coe bought a flock
, and put in .a lot adjoining the formorei
Ia and soon found two dogs at work at
-the forty-fifth sheep. The'dogs he
- longed within a quarter of a mile,
- and paI'd.)r. Fpwler's sheep in get.
- ring rnto .MIr. Cpe's flock. lqg%, (
Ster gettlng tlhe 'tiste~of bliod of nn-u"
belled sl~dp, wmay 'attaiuk scdin ilth
i belis ·i ,yet I boelieveoifl he all sep
, w.ao belkd, trouble fIro: dOg wogul
d be very rare. The great..dif1culty
Shns been ' get bills wNh'l plidl iot
* wear thd'stra off.: Bli1k litli dhanks
d to penetrate the·strap Iril-wear it -
loffl an few weeLk& To besatl, every
Ssh eepand lamb shvonid wear a bell.
SEdivPck O P'SinOJs" O IEALTL.
SW'uden. shoes are hfghy .revianaenud
Sed'b so er eeseeiti8 sceieties, and
i, menste o ee y,, tim .:Govern
ineutof Europe, aui been as
co'i!eA th ot*)n, a e
,lting .' hupaired,: Lt eios and
even.au tlub lo of 'ill he .resulted
' fromb6 praetieo oa[,ering leathe:
h1.es it wet Weat r. ,a eyperipe
Sed workman from:.Fraee w asjort
imp tince called,,to (~en"any to su
"r-tend the pnfacture o woodeu
, .ts, on a en s~u 'cale a the lat
io t fuo T hey are rppre~ented as
brung i a yIto. wai nid are
ip rovid itht a o, eUh itlii
Ste upper sidc, tiobvnate ay presaur.
on that part of the foot; they are als,
Ssaid to be 4of neat an') pl1leas.in p.
pearance.

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