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+ 1 i t, I l t :II . . . .. . ...ll J1 I WF. OIý TL IIT U L " I I" II 'ill IJi· t. I - - - ý , . I... "_" l" .tl ýqua I . . .. .. . .... r Official Organ of the White Citizens of Red River, Sabine, Winn and Natchitoches Parishes. .On. . .l. .... petr · ';'li .. iý i u e pnaOL. IlI. NATCIYTOCIIES, LA., JULY 21, 1877. NO. -BUSINESS DIRECTORY. A K.ti--Fa'ily Gr(cr ., Corner li and S . re rA l It- W oodan 2111Itai k 'sl ith W oVr. . ('!lttl(' h , trrt, t. l ' I NI:- \, H Stan --Ot- r I;, rent , ... _F_+ . Fine W iTi. .i n \n ý;lul-W o iclar. St al l, i - - .,--' - I ________ -" - - A1 LE IIL] N-ut rs P bliti, St. Denie .I stre t. 1)EV'PILY TI 1C It wneral(>, olecti'g At, d I Cnvaser St. Penis street. 1)I r D niTH . t'.1W- uooniwok and I ) iL ckmne en I 't , C rnr t1 Sand ey Sts. , :,.p: ired St l;-nic Streo t. 1) ,it ) \R I ( ;. MI 'IELL" 1lr, chaotli eand ( Fi )ltnf Ct 'i \1\IA--.F:lil111iy (iri' 'l:cI , n--. tm r :, t Lac;,, \, a.'i. ingt "n "t2 1 FOIN I' ,N1'-Fla'l il Vt lroceett- ait nd 'J * m ,rm;l 31 + d',' xtri ilt . 1 rIlhlt St t t. - i AeI Sp t i )El't ' 'ti-. r; od , tir, ceri Y l CItt! renIS- 'hrter 1 lrk Sondiz. 1S21 ATin fre. w ittri Sh,". Frnltt sirtet. EI KAFE E-G.r l--Famiily Groceries, Front G fu.ni' Lodee. .d St re,'t. OII LITCITENOT-S-'antr-a' lotr l -so ritn e farners' and strangers' resort, St. Denis. Ri IIEN -Ilooit, ant Shoes nmith' and rpti . ed, St odenis treet trt.t. GI AR1UE W. KEA RNEY---..Reorer and NOr tary Public, Court Il u s,, 2,l t I'rect. HENRY GENT lS-Charter Oatk Stoves and Tinware. F.lront .Street. H KAFFEE---Dry Goods and Groceries, Front F street. SLITCIITENSTEIN -General asortnient I Dry Goods and Groceries, Front street. HARRIS JAFF,.r--Dry Goods andi Groceries, Front street. b PEteCY.i Surveyor. St. enirs Street,. T SI.CEON - Dry Goodos nd Groceries, Was - We ington Street. I .TACOBS--Dry Cromls and Groceries, below e the Dirt bridge. Jt fersoa Street. OIIN RUSA-PDre GoPody and Grnoceries, L, low the Dirt hbrtigc, JSt. fron Street. ASO.GENOE & CO---Dry Goods and GrocerieSt tWashington street. JAS. GE\1IS-Drv Goo,ls and Groeries,.cor ner .letlerson and Amntnlet Streets. J W.STIDD.\'Tll-The Phonni--Choice Ll * qnors and ('igars, St. Denis Street. JAS. M,1 1 TECKER--Attoruey at Law St. Denis Street. JAS. KINGti..Watchnlaker and J.wel,,r, St. Denis streett. J DI'NCKI(.iI M.\N .. l iruex, awin Stlldelhy, J W'aahinllgbn Streelt. J C. 'It lI' IC EL-G,-neratl Mir(chandir, .a.2ah. I Sin-tlton lstret. J l)'(CASE-GS - ellrtll .l-r;n·tmnft ofl' X-r Schandizt', W'asbhiingtntu Street. J II. STEPIIENS-Limber Yard. iut,' r.,.tton SFrIllt, Lafaetttl' ani \V.LhiIgtln stree'ts. 1 J. y1 -C11Oý-G;eu.,rad Vh1 )br:.i',,,d Retail " Dextehr and yuh .,le t for WalOis. Wash iJg nll tn tr',t. "" A. DU"OU'NA CI -Fancyrwl S,topl,.- Dry * (tods, bIoot, Sihoes Iil: i1antd Clo'thing, rlont street L C,.lI'rEL-Tho Grot 1lar lltoon, choice Wio esi. Lijlort anld iCtars. Front street. L EVi& PFHILLIPS-Fiul stock Fancy anlld Staple Dry Gootds and GroceeriesFiout st. L DIUPLEIX---Land Agent, St. Penis street. MORSE t PIR.tNGUIET.---Attoraey; at Law, hILgd lstreet. corner Trnldaln, It. CARVER--Dry Gota, (-rnoe'ries and " General Merchanilize, Front street. O SCHAFFRATII--ioot and Shot Maker, " St. Denits Street. O CAPMARTIN-Goneral assortment of " GooCds of all kinds, J.efferson st",',tt, p VETLEMAN - Undertaket r, Washington 1 * Street. . POETE---Bakcr, Jefferson street. P, VEULrMA. N-.-Famoily and P'lantationi * .Groceries, Washington street. SS. CALVES.-Dentist, Jefferson street SE. BURKE-Cheap Family and Western * Grocery DT)ealer, Fronlt street. " P. IUTSON-Livery, Sale and Feed Stable, ( '1* St. Donis Street. 8 NELKINS- Dry Goods and Groceries, Jeff erson Street, below Dirt bridgeo. r WINBARQ-G-oneral Merchandizso, Pl lan * tation and Family Sopplies, Front Street.. Tf PONS--Dry Goods and Grocories, Wash. tI. T1ACOSTE-T)Prugit and Apothocary,Front J.*street. Tf T.LLER-Bnek's Brilliant Stoves anti L' Tinware, Washington Street. ,T1 ,BARN1T---Dry Goods and Groceries.Front *street. : T TAUZIN--Billiard Room and Bar, Front . Street. L80HGfAN--Wholesale autl Retail Mor aohant-general assortmoent for the tradle street. R JACK...Attorney aL Law, 2d street, Soarner Trdaum. ST-Boot and Shoe Maker, St. Denis - --- w,: t,- -. - : . POWELL-tPhysicain and Surgeon, .Vy .~ 'Wll Denls 8try, el. , Professional Cards. and Surgeon Montgomery, La. ATTORNEY AT LIW. SCanode4t Street, NEW ORLEANS, L.t. LLW hintR te Jnuse and December terms Sto Ds triets courts at his old home r ý' I3T, aoi, (4Sccessor to JAcK & IYsoi) A ttorney and Cootaelor at Law NATCHITOCHEf, LA. W 'ILLpraetlee in the Courts of Natchitochls. 8abiae.Ds9~o HivesWinn, Rapidh's, I Ota~a,.,. md ni Slpromte Court of the me. Ims promptly attended to. S " Z. I.Levy, ATTORNEY AT LAW. (t umed the Practice of his Profession.) vc praUctlee it' the Parish and TDistrict X*s Natchltochies anud Red River CwCoa oLoisana. United Statees Di: Circuit Curt of Louisian and U. 8. SClha sat Washington. at reeidence on Second St. . S1ATCITOCIIES, LA. S1877. M )ll I', & DILRANNGUEiT, ITT'I'IL'E . I/' ('O i'N'Li:O:S .1 T L.1 I r. (Oic, on S"-,otld strntt, NA'I'L 11TUOCIHES, L:A. C. Chaplin. J. If. (tinitgham. T 'P. '":haplin. CHAPLIN, CUNSIINGHAM & CHAPLIN Attorneii"us (id(l Connsehlns (t Licr. St. Denis St., Natchitoches, La. SrlLL pjractief in the courts olt Rap SY i'l, Grant. Winn., Sabine, )Soto,,'. I lIed RIivr and Natchitoches, and the Sn-l ,tet, ('on;i" of til' M atet . C'lai;r:, promptly attted(-d to ill a dly part of tilt 'lnioum. March 2. --t JO Ii)' B. RO Erl TTSO., (Late of Nrvtw Orl'anis.) iATORT EY & COUNSELOR AT LAW ('01 I A'i 'T.\. L'AEi I'IF!ER I'. II!,, LO'ISV1.I. Will prantiee in C('nrrshnattl. Nat'hito cheiu. Mal:-iu hl. Many..m1 in every part of North-«wcst Loumisiana. Spceial atteil tion given to Landll cases anl Snultcessiols, Junmie 9th. l-77-tf. Dr. WV. B. Po-7are]e 1 MEDICINE and SURGERY. OFFICEI on ST. DENIS STlEET, NATCIIITOCIIES, LA. Calls to the Country promptly at tended to. 'efer. to )r ; J ,i , ., J . S. S i , iI 'n ,, C . Hlamlin aiin (t. E. (;ill spit. .iMeqrs. L,llard & ('a, lli, ('arv'r a. Taylor, Trichel & Airy antl Cot . R . E. Trke. April r.-ly Business Cards. C. A. IULLARD. N. II. CAMPBELL Bullai'd & Camnpbel, -D!A.I.ERS IN DRY GOODS, GROCERIE,6, IIA\RDWARE, And (el eral iMerchandise. ('orucr FRv'NT & L.AAR.iF:ITT Strcct, 1qfcIitIchigs. La. [ EIGIIE T cash price paid for cottn aid 1 tm1roary p)rodullce in cash or crIlcllandi , Theo. Schumann, -1)EAL.R INu DRY (GOOD):, ;t:Of'EUlI~.", and GENERAL M1E;,IIANDISE Cor. FRONT and S''. D!EXI Strccts Natclit, chlc', La. March '.-ly. Potor TVucvmain, --DEALER IN 1FAiAIL Y GROC ERIES A fall assortnunlt of W.LIm-Pi.\u: con stantly on hand. Snec.al inducements to C.tsti Customer:s. WASHINGTON STREET, Naic hilocih , r(, La. March o2--Iy. 7. C. Trichel, -IDEALER IN DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, HARD WARE, BOOTS and SHOES, HATS, ETC. Highest cash price paid for Cotton and Country Produce. WASIIINGTON, ST., NATCHIITOCIES, LA. R.. E. EBU3REIE, -dealer in GROCERIES FtuNT SIREET, Natchitoc1jec, La. O. Shaifrath, Boot and Shoe Maker. C ALLENGES the world for neatness and durability of work. Satisfacti 'n anti material guaranteed Shoo c,n St. Denis St. C. L. WALMW.SLKY R. M, WALM~LE Y C. L. WALMSLEY & CO, COTTON FACTORS -AND GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS. Perdido St., New Orlean~s, La. March 5--ly. 1 Oscar Ohopii; COTTON FACTOR -AND COMMISSION MERCHANT, No. 65 CARONDELET ST., 8 July 1-ly NOW Orleans. T. S. FOSTER JR., WITH ORR & LINDSLEY, --MANUFACTURE8 AND JOBBERS BOOTS and SHIOES ST. LOUIS, MO. July 14-Gm. I. D. WORRALL, WITH SIMMONS' HARDWARE CO., -IMPORTERS OF IIHJRD I`RE " CITLER r ST. LOUIS, MO. July 14-6m. t C sjari & Diierich, tIaeoste lPildint) I"1O.NT st., N.TCIITOCII.:, a. SRA ND opening of a NEW MA.M.lO'T'( SPPING and St3131ER S (TOCK, direct from the New tOrleans and lEastter mar kiets, cotsi.li ng il'pa;tt of >, DRY GOODS, he ('L CLOTHING, n" HA.TS, SIHOES, GROCE'EI ES, SCROCK!RY, 1\ I.'l , & c., &c. LADIES AN) (GENT'S' l UISNISIING GOO1S. Iit I ct, S fulll lin ofGOODl)S for the country frail, All of which the.- are sellinugat less. than 1NEW OfII.EANS PHIC('ES FOR ("ASHI. ('aill and examita the largest and most coin plete4tock ever brought to this mttarket and ,atisfv yonrselvre as to to their prices. fr H highest price paid for Cotton and counn try produce, in cash or terchandise. March 23--ly. Z. H. CARVER. FRONT STREET, .atchitoc!eu ., La. For the FALL and WIN TER Trade. NEIV GOOI)S ! New Goods ! ! 11'll1: etire stock is letter antd mre I sl]et fhaln sn l every ijltrod ,One i it:, this mlarktt, andt ]avin, Ieen 1nlrial.e "t ttil CASil, can be sold Iv,,rr t h,,t it T'he Motto of ILe Firm is to sell CI lEAl'E TILAN TIIIE CHIEAPEST. [7 ('all attd Cexmilt our stock, wlh. ic 'c,,i il i:l part of C.\ S. 31EIRES, JE.ANS. TRIMMINGS, IILANIKEI'S, SHOES, , LADI)I E' ttid GENTS. IATS Clothing, a full and Complcte Acirt GROCERIES, WINES, LIQUORS. &C. In fact lA FoiESg ani sle stock or goods always Crochandi, ollow in Wil In fah ct A Former Propri and letressstock of No. 7lwy on hnd, hich haro int Streen t r 11 Corner Cais nal. Being vo oery thank-dc fihul for pat favors bescottowed by other prcountry friends,l andn especially those iof cash For ver Proprishes, she now solicits. a continance of their patronage, anet having better fto No. 4 ie aronnd the fStreet, loatl fid hose in the City, she hoes byr proper care and attention to secure the patronage of her friends and the public. r The low rate of $1.50 per day is charg ed for Board and Lodging. At.. ;EtI, "~otnoee , NOTARY PUBLIC. Office under Vindicator Office,) ST. DENIS STREET, NATCHITOCIIES, LA. April 29.- ly. JOSEPH C KEYSER, Briekmaker aml Layer. IS PREPARED to do all work entrusted to him quickly arid In a workmanlike manner. Tomb, Chimneys, Cisterns and Sother work solicited. Orders left at BULLARD & CAMP BELL will be promptly attended to. Jan. 27, ly. FRIOM HER ASHES. The Phanix has put on new life and now caters for public favors. J Wartren Sultdath has taken charge and DAN now dispenses the choicest BIRRANDIES, WHISKIES, d LIQUORS, CIGARS, &e. ii RICH ST. LOUIS BEER ON DRAFT. o Don't forget, ye thirsty, the Pta:NIx a on St. Denis Street. Feb. 21-1y .. SNecessity of an Aggressive Policy N. O. I)emocrat, It does not require a vet y large amount of sagnuceity to perceive that the future welfare aiid political quiet iof this State idepend upon the adlop tion of a vigorously naggressive policy Stowiard the horde of rascals who fol eight years past, in the control of ourI politics and the administration of our public affairs, have plundered the people ad1 steeped and saturated themselves with pejriry, forgery, embezzlemennt an:d common theft. The elnements through the organiza tion of whlich these politicd1 schemets and unconvicted rohlbers held their poi el, Ol)'cssid the l)ol('e, pros trated out' comnu1wrce anid eclasculated (our' inldustries, sill exist among us, and iuiider faverablo circumstances mai be re ra;inized. if not to again comnp'telty dominaillte the State, at least to, corrupt and debake our gov ernment ned give to ouri politics many of the most objct io'nable character istics of free negroisim. We are not sounding an idle alarm. The public sontilenlt thlioughout the North and ",Vest which sustained car Spclbagger and fice legrloismu ill Loa i sina,i still retains a virulent and fa natical energy, and threatens to re instate the lower of the Rhturning Board, even if to do so8 it be Iecessa Iry to destroy tIhe Fe1Vderal Adminis tration it created. Jan. G. Blaine. the boldest andl most audacious of the leaders of this s( utinment, at a public dinner given oil the Qinl inst.. at Trcilnton, N. J., to ex-Secretary lRube soil, one of the 1most corrupt of its leadcl s, detiendud l, publlicanismin as it was administered by Grant; that is, as cxhibitcel in the rule of the bayonet, tIe political thief and the ignorant ingro in Loui.iaii. liI Iowa the leplu lict':inso in convention repl diate the lreident's _onl thetrn policy, and announcced the reorganization of the cruscle of seliolal bhate and the legitimnlacy of c;a potaggery. Pack ard i.s ItranblieldhMing the States to fire the Rlhical heart, and frlu( every quarter %e lhear the 1 ute (if pre pra lion for the evival of Grilintisitn and its restoraition in the South through lie oi "nnization of the color line and thlie i istatcmntr rt of Retuiiriiiing loadi s. Is it then wisdom, or policy, or patriotisni on the part of the author itiis of l io-ialla to grant any ifUfill g'c'lt' tolratilon or n0 rrircy to tilhe iinn1s iof the ilde and expericncedl i0manalers of the LRadical party in i)l'r eituist .? \ ill the p,,ople jristify truir o!l'i its ir n erm!ittin clll riminlisl like' Matt Wlls.Tho ii An\lderson. 0Geo. I. oclinson and \. P. Kellogg to ln 1joy iliitlinity for their ol'ences, and reekinig tith criniiejto stalk in our niildst, Ii'nig evidences of the iilo) te:cy of justice and the cowardice of the law in Louisian ? VWill the pco ;ie tolerate a feeble and mistaken policy, iwhihel lea vs these able and iiose tciiupulos 1e1 free to reorganize the ignorant and facile negroes and the corrupt elements of the whites into a new and disturbing party or ganization, to again agitate society and disturb and unsettle all our pri vate and public interests and indus tt ies ? If there be any persons in our niidst who aic disposed to advocate the exemption of these notorious criiinnals fron pirosecution, let them read the politiell inew& from every Northern and Western State. If they do this, they will find a tremendous movennt going on to reinstate the supremacy of these rascals in the politics of Louisiana, and they may Sthen realize that the only safe land Istatesmanlike policy, indeed, the on ly honest and manly policy for the authorities of Louisiana to pursue is 'to enforce thile law, reglardless of per sons, and thus sweep from our politi cal and social systems, and into the Penitentiary, the malecactors of all grades, whlether they be pickpockets, embezzlers of tIhe publihe funds, or eex-officials, who have conmmuitted pecr jury and forgeiry in the exercise of high ailnd sacred public duties. But we are told that in the political Scomlpromises of last spring, which F resulted in the establishment of the Spresent governImental situations, State and Federal, it was stipulated that Snone of the Radical leaders and ex officials should be prosecuted. We know of no such agreement or stipu lation. If any such exists the people have been kept in ignorance of it, and it can have no binding power be cause it is an immoral and criminal contract, contrary to the policy of the law and to the genius of civiliza tion. There is no plower in the State that is authorized to grant "indul gences" to public criminals, because any such power would be destructive of all government and morality. But granting for thile sake of argu ment that the authorities of Louisi ana entered into a contract with Mr. lHayes and his friends to the effect that, in conllsideration of the estab lishment of the legal government of Louisiana the whole horde of Radical malefactors should go free, how can the authorities of Louisiana now be held by that bargain I HIave the men now threaitened with lprosecution, and who are seeking immunllity under the terms of this baIrgain, lbecome peace ful and law-abiding citizens of the State, and are they yielding that oibe dience to the constituted authorities which is essential to civil order? By no means. TIhe administration of public affairs is seriously interrupt ed and embarrassed by the crunilinal and revolutionary action of these men holding and concealing State records and books of the very greatest im portance. But aj few days ago they disputed the legality of tilhe State government in a Federal court, and they now treat our State courts with insult and contempt, and refuse to obey their mandates. Kellogg has not abided the contract, and is now a clanimant for a sent in the United States Senate on the anuthority of an election by the Legislatumre of the ausulrping government, andil Packard marches through the hand deononcing e and disputing the atuthori'ity of the it Nicholls goverinIt. Ii' therte was a t comipact of the nature ciltin d, which i. we dispnlt\, then the crilrirnals were ¢ the first to break it, and the authori t ties of l,.ouisitna ar'e no longei' hoound 1I by it. iit, as we have said, no such 13 1r lunnorai and crimiuinal cont act exists, i e and the lpeople of Louisiana demandrl e d thait the antherities shall go farward W a, with the e imuinatl prosecution of these w t. men. If \\'ells, Andersen, Kenner al and Casanuav are inunoct it of the. a crimes of forgery and perjury. the r present anthorities of Louisiana are! i - guilty of clinles greater still. Thre ct d honor n0 less than tIhe interests of tl , State demand that this issue shall be l s tried and deterniuned. 'The guilty at n alone will sitrinrk flont titi issue. If tl tIW ells, Antdeison & (Co., are iinnocenit, tli -why iido thy not thin'selrees sick the . y courts for ta vi rlication, instead of li - waitiing to he diragged thither by the 4 Sheriff ? If ipori thet otiler hand the,- tI Sare guilty of Ilhe cI lies of which 1 e they are aeeusei, a hrere is the powyr c - known to governleilnt or to law that i, - is ;lthrorizud to shield thlri l ? Aso w ite, the iformai tioni Canes th - to uis that the Attorney Gteneral and to 1)Distric't Attorney have tiled inforitna- n - tions a ainst the menth is of the 1e- .11 Sturning IBoard, ndil that those of themri d i who re in the city iave been arrest- he o ed. T'lliis Is well. Let the lir'oseeli- ri C tions le carried on vigoiliroslv to tihe i t end. The people of I, i;uiana de thl irianitl it; publiti jI: teo an" l 1tblic ti policy require it, and coilnron dtncc Sc necessitates it. fr. The Returning Board. (e THEY .\ltiE C.l.LED r ''ON TO COME UP cl - ANiD sEI:L.E WITiI TTHE XC.IP''AIX. Ie TurslI( dav n fltrnion, before Jiudrle tji WVitalkrc, )isltriet Attoineey vFinney A andr At trrn'y GUieneral Oglden, by the Si: advice of the la.i t Gra:iid . ultv, pre- fa i sente tl e fntllowing iilolnriattion of ilagairnst the undersig~ned. lt C Johnl 1. Finney 1Distriet Attorner of st the Frst Judicial Dllistrict ,of thre State eº of Louridiantr, who in the ih:ate and by atc the author ity of tii saild State iros"- at eent-s in this lrc hal, i in lrope per- IY son cionrle into tlhe Supeirior Crimital ilt Court for the patlisth of irleans, inl til thie Parish of Utileans, , and iri ve the n said courlitl. htre to niderstani and iTlie Pi intoried that one J. M;iadison Welli fi one Tlhomias C, Aindlersoni. ione i. (as- itd anlave anid one Louis l, Kernner. late lei of thie pari'ih of Orlfians, on tihe fourth flie n1nny of D)ecemibelr , in the eat' of ouri he Lord one thouisand eight hundred anid 5 sevenity-six, with force and arius in at tihe parish of i lieans alt Nore. id,, arid within the ijrisdiction of the Siupe ti rinr Criminal Court for the par- an ish of Orle:n:s, did falsely arail felon- en iously utter and publish as true a cer- tu taii altered. failse, loiged and onn- lie terf2ited public recorid, to wit: "The by returns fronit the jparishi of Vernon of Co an electioni hield for presidenltial elec- ev tors in the State of Louitsianai, on the ab seventh dlay of Noveitimeri A. 1). 1 ll i nlunder a writ of election dated Sept. I i;, A. I). 17i ordlering sIurre and pur- st scant to the lprovisions of act No. St, b to regulate the conduct and to main }ia tain the freedom and puriity of elec- ie tions, to rescribe the the mode of mairk- se ing retlurnls thlereof or to prov fir the n election of retturning olicers, anld tdo il finiig their powers and duties lto I prescribe the nmode of elntering on tie to rolls of the Seiiatle aid Iloase of Re- li presentatives, awl to enforce articile m 103 of the constiltution, approved No vember 20th, A. I). tS72," and which said public record was falsely and fr feloniously falsified, forged ard cowun- 5t terfeited, by adding otre hunlred and seventy-eight votes to the nuaiber of i votes actulitly cast then ard there for so W. P. Kellogg, as Presidential Elec- hi tor at said election, made by lthe Sn- Pu pervisor of Election for the parish of Vernon, and by adding one hundred o and seventy-eight votes to the num- ke ber of votes actually cast then and I thIerefor J. II. Blurch et als., as lrea- th idential Electors tit said election, and t by adding one hundred anid sevenity- ii eight votes to the vote actiually cast, J contrary to the form of the statulte of the State of Louisiana in such cae H made and pirovided, and against trhe pleae and dignity of thie same. Judge, Whlitak'er, after Wells and IKenner were in custody, ordered the bail fixed at ti.it)0t,T and W\ells anl Kenner 'furnished it, Jim tLewis go r Casartave also furnished bond. thi ! If Goa. Nicholls had pledged him- wr self in advance to pardon Wells, An- ti derson, Casenave, and Kennler in case h they slhould be convicted of felony, ie tr wouli have made hinrself halt to dIe impeachment, We don't believe tie u -did anyt'hing of the kind, for we th don't believe that hie is a fool..--(N. Y. ha The maxim, "No rogne 'cr felt trhe halter drawn with good opilnion of the law " is ilhlstrateld in the troubled condition oif Hayes's iiid over the eririnhal Iprosecut ioii of Wells, Air derson, and their two cimihpairion s inf the great crime against the ieolile of the United States.--[N. Y. Sun. More MarIrmon ontrrages ! The Utah ar correspendent of one of the New York g great dailies looked too long rlpon i water and brandy when it was amber fo colored, the other evening, and as he We was going honie he ran against some thing and witnessed a display f XV Fourth of July pyrotectnrics. Fif- en teen minutes afteritards he was tele- hr graphing to his employers in New York that the Morminris haid liade an- th other attempt on his life by coming let Il p behind him alld striking hin on e the head with a lamp-post--Norris- ta town Herald, Si-trnagaemFnt of Sheep, I have lfreqlncttly heard my father speak of tlhe filfi te'ncee of the treat uient of a flodck of ewes in the early alnaid latter part ,f his long life (nioi-'ft 1,'ears). In his boyhood comnl:arative ly few ooils were grown. The light lands tdwere farmed "in the stix or se' en cou Se shift, and hut little wheat was grown. Rye wasn the principal wi inte C orn ('crop. The tl-'1 write allowed to lie two, three or four y'arts. iUnder this s'.st('lm th~?'1n was a loh interv\al Ibetween :. l 'ils ho ing grown ul pon tIhe ;;.e laun , adti conscquentlv it was more kind for that root and did not rtellhire sot mItuch 1manur.11 N.) tiill:ngiila wi-re grow at Ihit tLite, 1and but few swe."'", atud the lcttcr on thaatipart of the lanld that had been muclked the previous y ,art or ',ctett, hieu t an :aldiitio:lal ilight oat of fati- varld tin.lte or 4 cwt. of rape-calke wa:s used. VlIhere the lahd hald bectt "hdeep-fled for rye, tull hin g wats done or iC (,Beet fat coilinl1111 t;iu ips. W\°he're thcr, had no)t bhen anytl,.iug done for the rye cr)op, the sliptold-ihl was got ov'er all the land that could 1,be do:o ia tileu for snowingl the tUiirips, which was rnot fitnished ultil the last week ill .Jl i. At that time there wa\s a great deal of heath antd wai'ICn land which has since been lbroken uip. With a r1) t ll;1(1 the , tiath and the oll lay 1ers, with a little hug hay hunllg roliid t he filt z bushes in sharp wealtt ier, teI 1 t'S 'WC I' kept Oil" Ilsthips uI til a few w'ces of lanthing. Heavy loss front aborition wans at that timec alniotst uklinown. Front my own experience (extiuditg over1 upwards of fifty y('aris) I long since came to the cot, clusion that Si tllrphosphalte manures extenisively usidl for turnips wcre in jIrlious to a flock of breediing ('wese. A few vyears since I had a flock of six hundred cow(s (uilo ani ol'-halnd farm) fecdiring off' a thirty-aclre field of )iice usef~.l' shni 'p turips ll, ll, x ccpt loult four acr.s in a iproper state of ril"'nessa f cdiiig. 'I lie (iwes dill well Iupoln th twenlty-six acres tof ripe turlitps. The fiour t' ates at one corner of the ficld were after ' rye atiid tal'es tilyaii off. Tl'he foutr lcres w:lere Iheavil v dressed \\itlh ar tilicial inulmiillC, laid the tlriips sownii miit';h iatcr h11:1 ,1 those on the other p a:t of thie ield. The wteaither was line and open ; the turnips grew rap idly, and the tops were vtery sSicci lent. \hen thlie larger part of theI field was lfi lished, 1 said to the shtp lird, "I ai rathel r af'raid of these )ounig turniips for the ewes." lie anilsweled, "\Vell, sit', so shoultd be if there \\ee imatny of themo; but I think those few can't do any harmn, and we nll:ly as well finish the field now the hurdl'es are here." The next time I w:ls over'l atnd saw the shepherd lie said, "W\Ve have done a pretty job by feedilng those young turnips; the ewes have been altering for the worse ever since they on themu." This was about six or seven weeks before lamb ing time. I went to look at the cwes I foundl many of them W':T and stained behind ; they had lonst the bright look in the countenance, and had a languid sort of walk, with the t head rather drooping. About three score cast their lambs, and many i iliore troiduced sickly ones. If time i anld space w\ould allow me I couild mnoution othelr instatnces thit co!me , to mly knowledge where a few days't nismnanagelment was the cause of ninuclih miischliief. If my explerience is I worth anythiiiltk it amounts to tlhis: A flock of breeding ewes require, froml one yeairs end to Ihe otheir', con stanit regular attention; to be keptl iu as unifl'lorm conlditlion llas circui tnneso will pernliit; to be ted uponl soiund, healthy food at the time the tuLbs are with themili\ and to have a portionl of drty food all through the winter monthsll. ol)tn't spaire the pocket in wet ailld severtie wea:lther keep this condition up, so that yoti haive tiot to foleo titelil on jlust befo;re the haminbig ti ne, and ttei-e' gi\o I them e stlddelicn largo incr'case of' seC culent ftiod.-Cor. Iondon Live Stock li Journal. Hoeing ancl Cultur3 of Tobacco. Ilocing tobacco, by sonle gir'owers, is a veryC3 slow nd tedions work. It slhouild be dniue very ryvapidly. I can r see no rieasont why1 it is nece.ssary' to) cut arud clean away all the soil that is 1 iu contact w ith the Ildant to the depth I o from one- o half to, ano ich, and then l pulling up new and fiesh soil around I thile pilant. Many fizrmruiii do this al- I \ta's. ls. it because they suppose that the displaced soil lhas become ex hautsted ? No expceleictd hI'rson can thilk so for a minlmenlt. Why, then, do thliy pesiqst ii this (as it seems to lec) foolish ollcelation ? Is it because the earth has becoime crusted ind( hard ? This ntay be so ; bitt would niot tihrowing a sniall tOi tioli of fresh cairth uipon the surface of the hili I hlave the sait1e effect, and without ilL jtlry to the plant ? I am of the opin that this deep cuttilg : itli tilhe iho near tihe Ilant is all wronig ; in coi' loon or ordinary roils, the soil is loose enongh to iaduit freely thle air and l he hIeat of the suit What more is wiitting? I tlhilk th;iat it is well to Iho' tolbacco lus so(on as it is e:vildent.l I that the i'oots have se.eured aI footihld anId the plant shows a telndency lo grow a little. init hoe it very light hy, anid Ie carl.ful inot to rlull tile cul lirator too close to thle row; then follow with the hoe, enllting upl the weeds if any have started. -Ailnl if tile latnd has been fitted :a glreat whlile, Sthe weeds wvill show themselvecs. Wheitn they ,'i"e tir Ieo plnht, if nol easily removedl with thle corner of the Ihoe, stop all reiomoveo thlem with your fitigeirs, but by no mleans entwalcgei the breaking thle newly sitarlted lroot lets. TIhese little ibroills roots are exc'ec('intlyl telrdr anl easily bro kcu, antd l day or two of valuable time is lost for the growth of the f tore it \\;:- h, td. I have dic t St t' l:'!l so int. iL I111111o r t(' ll i ll- ti; odil, and so close iroiid the pl.ht that it would he loose or thie illttl: r hall of conllreIll d soil in \A1h;ich tl, - roots were iillrisoned woli fiill S(\'ver, anll the lihor would ihave t,' t hstoop llll holdl it ill p sioilon With oi1: . hanil, wlhilst he lraced it upi wit I t ome fresh soil. I arl of the opliliolt that it is well to go over the tohoec, t rapidly alll often, at least four tiime: .1 ictore thlie lanits have attained dllcr: e size as to be at lh! trehbleisome in hloe ring or c(liltivaltinlg. And after thll: if weeds tart, go tIhrough and ri - i- oie twhee And all this tnime !t: 1 Sllre to kel the l h rld \(ell stlclhIi' r Ifa illlu1 t is i i ig, see to it th,' 1 iallolihc is sAet i its pICee, aril tli ean: olftentli IIs (ble doC 1by taking ou: 1 o0110 wlhere thel'e lare two rl'oWing. I after the ph!:nts get. well started , w Crlli (at.s out) tIe' chit, if it is tee i ;late to reslt, llbetlr let it groet ai :ulinch lilt the bulld all but olle ior. t o, than to run the risk of : lr snit:il plantl . I hadil iratiter have thi' "l''dpnile header," as we call themi, ltd I t1hs us\ill eicneraily low very rapid 1 after sliclkers start. After a heallvy I rain-fall it is well to runil throllgh the tol:i(o and loosen(, up the soil again lirovlideded l i:t n't too large.--l il 1 Top, in American Cultivator. Milk and Butter. LThere are no lliaraier's proluictiol.s says the Maryland Fanner, so lnhject to injulies 11ro111 lilmaly slight cluses Ins millk n1 butter, adl l none i ill kind ; inone that i ,ls) much and so readilily dlteirioratl'd in val to as thices are. hlence, all kii nil of uliicleonili - ness shlould he avoided, aind the I!t mosilt neatness should be observed ini every step of their production and mlarketinlg, firol the very feeding. handlingr and ni!king of the cows, lasl woll as treatment and hiandling of the nmilk, with the churning, working and pultting up of the butter. All of the illplemlCliiets used, the water and the salt used, and the roollls occlllpied It keeping the milk and imaking the but ter, should he kept perfectly cleni a11nt sweet, in order to produce tim best iluality to secure high and f:ancy pries. No arl'ticle that the farmer iprodulces fotr the nimarket has such ;1 \\ ide range or dilifference ill price as butter, not eveni clheese or choice fruit. We see( by quotations in all the great butter markets that the: plrices of eating 1tnter range 1il the way froLi 1 to 10 cents per lib, while greasy, cooking butter is evci lower thal I tllt; eveni the packages ll lwhich it is pit uip, whether firhkin, pails. tubsh or rolls, affect the pricers for which it sells. Grains and ment:; have but a small range compiared to butter; the ditlerenco in the pricer of hltter is Iinuch greater than the dilference in the cost; hence, it is muclih more prolitabhle to mnike and sell a first-class article than a poor one. G apes in Chickens. The LoIndon Cottage Gardener sayst "We have he learned to jcst at gapes by makinlg free use of camphor. We give to a chlickell ill a very bad case a pill the size oft a siln ill gardenii peah As sooni as e s-e SvllI)pt.cmlls of' gi:tees we give the liidris watetr to il rinik which is strongly impinreigliated wi th eallthloli', thus givinig to tliho chickllns that whicl h was a t'avoiite liiedicino with our grcat-grandull thcrs, 'ca;llll; iphor jtulep.' ''The treatnieit, scllil.S tIo ,xplain itself. ]The gipes, or' 'gLip iug,' is calised by t le lresece o(If 1iilall redl worms in tllhe wiilluil. ie nieldicine can reach thligi unlless it does so hy vapollr. An hour alfter the chicken losa swalloweil the pill it siills o(if calil1hor. C'laiihcior' is at very stroling veriliitlge, and tihe woilirs Chic:ken Cholery. ()r lighCest anthoritii.s alnd minowst thoroughlll ilin vestightors agree I hat tils dlisease i is a "bll 1(l )ioisoli,'' cnisceil byv ll alalinli or iliai li.9imi ic ti t oi! O,.plheric agenIs. 'T'he rilenieilic, aindl Iircvelttil lives indicated, then, are ,iltCli as will inriealize tlLe poisoins in the blood ton)e the system to reilder it mioire iml]vioit usli) lt l mlbiil aiiil epiildeill illllleciiCCes, aniid alsllo dlestroy malarial and e(' lillelic i plrticls ini the ,Itlnos phere., cl'Proper dietlary ald hygienil li reulialre s iiUst .l)o 11e 441served il housing in dry, well-etihiited iulr tiers, kept ceIrpuillyii.ly chlii and frequently w hitewtashed withl freshi lime wvliitewaish to which ilis beenl added a week solultion of CauilholiC acid. i)iseansed iuaiterls sholuhin be saturt.ed daily, with a solution of carbolic acil. - lgnmi-'Trolical.l Floating Apiary. This piroijcet we blieve has:l nictt n' yet hecu put in pIractic'e ili ol!r owii cilllintr. ' lie ideal is~ to, liivye a1n 1i.rit t1o ,41 It Ilarge, flat-Ihmti iltl ed boat or rnft, which a to be flont edi along on s111oe If olllr lhrige Irivers, s5i as to ble constanitly in the iniilst (of tlhe great est fli\\ otf lioney ahullt lthe seasoi through. It is well known that the white clover commences to bl1loi,4 Iii.t in the ( extrcllO sollutli, allnl tlheli gi'adiially imoves nltorlthwardl; if we coul ho in h le liildst of tlis yielt ihuring its height, for six or eight montihs, it would ieei t, norilmous Ci.ll s miiight 1,0e obtaihieil. Ve atro iiiforncld 1y' history that thll lancient Egyptians of the Nile made a practi cal success of these uIlontingt! alnla:iti and tlhat they were warnedl whnii it was Ihtie to retlnr-i home libv thie deulptt to whichi the bolt sanik in the w:aler under I h, weighlt ot' tlth 'argio ol( lo r. 'l'l~'h t ihe iee; mI!ght not hIe ls., ti, apiary was (loh'd to a iew fieli hii diig thei night. tiiomethhiig siuinlar, located on swhieels, to be diawn liy horses, has been s5iig-'eted, but wi' helieee never attewulited. Glemiuanin in Dec ('ulto rI.