OCR Interpretation

The People's vindicator. [volume] (Natchitoches, La.) 1874-1883, March 29, 1879, Image 1

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038558/1879-03-29/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

- sl M. ...A real live Democratp c paper. The tool
. of no clii ne or ring. Free and nutspokne
aene-"s, and the friend of the PsorLu.g
. _ ýII , I l II Ui II
Im... $_jo _ _ ,,1__,. o_ _15_ , J. H. COSCROVI,
: -*N.. 7 U, ll u 15 W 06 "0 l dittor & Proprieter.
,4qamo... n.0u 1 ,u 07 ou 30 0 4 00
]| **: 2:::. o a:qm IawO 35 . Published Every t$A'IUltDAY Noomla5'
,,a u ,s.. S ,),u 24 O 2 u 40I 0 4 1. s00
o a., : 2:: 0 3,, 4 ,00 5.0 THE WELFARHEOF THE PEOPLE 18 THE SUPREME LAW. 0 "0
. OlFl.... .. PE P . onOe cpy,one year................
Isq :.. 1S: 6 700 010000 Iý 14 0o0al org of the W t Otises of aea liver, One wco payaiotoeans... ........1
q,.. ,,, ,,' 1, lllOlUwr f -.fllmlma of iwr, Ilhdbino, Winmad ahl laasah. No Mnub4eriptioe taken for less tha hlal
1aes isnemeso $1.50 mer _quare of " months. All ubscriptions payable in advance.
4 S mrs 6 sI Iaertioa. 29. I1879 . - All advertsiment for leus tha thai, 2s
.ss.,m-..-,,,..,.,,,. VOL. V. I NATCHITOCHES, LA., MARCH 29, 1879. ' { NO. 28 mo ."aret*sl*t*md*ltl*p**lmid
I ~~I I II I I W i l l l I II H l  e
Proftessional Cards.
Wzn. .L ItoIL,
4(see eor to Jac A& Plnsot)
Atorrsy and Counselor at Law
tl rLpratlee la the Courts of Natebitoebe&
tble, DeSoto, Red River, Wina, Rapides,
Mdast, and In the Supreme Court of the
m li. m promptly attended to.
HAYIZG aaoeelated therelvea will practie
it the Parish and Distrlot, the 17th Judi
e, t. ad lathe perishes of Wlns and
uanitc  CeCt eCLouelaaa, U. N. Dis
tI a ll e C1re of Leeuleasa sad U. S.
0w la the Lasaste Building
(Up Stairs.)
Aug. , 1578-1y.
t. Deil Street, Natchitoches, La.
1 give prompt and personal at
teaionto all bnsiueoentrusted to
their eart
-P e" es in the District and Pariah
Ceurts l the Parishes of Natchitoehes,
Red River, De$otoand Sabine, and before
bilplrswe Court at Monroe and New
Orlens. Jan u 78-ly.
O CMlua. C. P. Daaover. T. P. CaArwu
Attorneys at Law,
R)ACTIC lanthe Distriet Courts ox
jNatehhIoehe, Sabine, De8ote and
River and in the Supreme Court of
S $1tate. Marsh 2-ly.
r2u q randl Consultr at Lar,
sq ple . I * Ntk eels, kuLa.
WILL pastes in the Distriet and Par
, WWI.CLra etl Natehiteehs, Sabine
adwl. am eBit River, aad the Supreme
,a ef tshe State
.iA :AUImuieeatrueted to hi eare will
'uae Ipeempt at tatMsl. Apr 1i.1
" ~. ý i j. ý11i'il .
'a' Buigin
JV Mg' Meltte.
*MlttWard 1.
**Pak ,UfrS, :: NPakhiteko, L .
.;,.ýtoý H r t~ea Chu .
bbsbhr~. Us ...,
t ' ..
, .',-0OQTS s.ni S0HS, .ATS,
..t q . k I t Cott n a n" ,
WApVeroP, Sr,
,, :., , , .C,. Q LA.
--- -
y r . ,,-: i .' - - . .,
. I.ts - .
we . ...
pE.. *3L
j~c aq~i aw%~
muua 1~Pmuciuu
$t~.~ dE
201 1 W,
ýs _ e
45 Yeas Before the Publit..
CEEI:Kl.. i t1.1
Eepatitis, or Liver Complaint.
Symptoms of a Diseased Liver.
[)AIN in the right side, under the A
l edge of the ribs, increases on pres
sure; sometimes the pain is in the left 1
side; the patient is rarely able to lie J
on the left side; sometimes the pain
is felt under the shoulder blade, and
it frequently extends to the top of the
shoulder, and is sometimes mistaken
for rheumatism in the arm. The stom
ach is affected with loss of appetite
and sickness; the bowels in general
are costive, sometimes alternative with
lax; the head is troubled with pain,
accompanied with a dull, heavy sen
sation in the back part. There is gen
erally a considerable loss of memory,
accompanied with a painful sensation
of having left undone something which
ought to have been done. A slight,
dry cough is sometimes an attendant. t
The patient complains of weariness
and debility; he is easily startled, his
feet are cold or burning, and he coin
plains of a prickly sensation of the t
skin; his spirits are low; and although i
he is satisfied that exercise would be I
beneficial to him, yet he can scarcely i
summon up fortitude enough to try it. I
In fact, he distrusts every remedy. I,
Several of the above symptoms attend s
the disease, but cases have occurred ;
where few of them existed, yet exam- I
ination of the body, after death, has i
shown the LIVER to have been exten- I
sively deranged. I
taken with Quinine, are productive of
the most happy results. No better
cathartic can be used, preparatory to,
or after taking Quinine. We would C
advise all who are afflicted with this t'
disease to give them a FAIR TRIAL.
For all bilious derangements, and II
as a simple purgative, they are un- p
equaled. Ip
Waswa No 1ams , iW I
The genuine are never sugar costed.
Every boa has a red wax seal on the
lid, with the impreusion Dx. McLarz's
The genuine bcLAxs's Livn PILuS
bear the signatures of C. McLAxs and
FLtINGo Blos. on the wrappers. -
Insist upon having the genuine DI.
C. McLANu's LIavS PILLs, prepared by
Fleming Bros., of Pittsburgh, Pa., the
market being full of imitatons of the I
name feaIib, spelleddiferestl y ii
smne pronunciation.
e Gystery ideulue.
.d r en Ie. Irl* I
id,, £Cvhim OCe PAm
* *L Ue bromh,
the, ,ad ~'ew
A CeMntre oe
- ABON'8 .
Ae the Aiselt of lonageomtiared Sela
i ·tis stiM , a a Waramntel to
!ssmh l'ver, e -laww). . ,blg
I -fellow e the e e. Ii
thetoweb e l a talsmm; bet K.
I,,b Immdis .blit api tbyulet
Is", Ls Cse.. ruig th~yst
s siae 5f55t*y aleviate,
drtrl' W. ;r St.
Adtheao b Fi ernpt ioma and Eruptive
I o th~ Si, ,kithsuh. Te*
snfe" . k. eti_ lo mi: ' s ; I
a ves.. a e wilm l si iend , It.
I",. ICqs
i ; .!: fI~~·
IaRVIaLLEI: The South wants a '
"town ditch" for Plaquemine. We
have one which ca'n be bought cheap. I
-A beaver was killed in that perish I
last week.-Public schools are in full i
blast, and they complain of loafers.
UNIox: The Record records the
cheapuess of eggs and chickens, 15
cents per dozen each.-Spring open"
ed in that parish "delightfully."
BATox Rouos: The aeraid pro- I
nounces the daily mail a humbug.- t
That parish is shaking from chills i
and fever.
WIaT FKLICIANA : The 998 is meet- I
ing at Bayou Sarah.--The &athel ib
leas hopes it may be able to publish d
all the original poetry sent that office ii
some time during the yer.--"De-.
lighltful rains are, "loeasle by the '
&a;tiel.' We ale pained indeed to n
note the following accident to Mr. a
Wells and request our confrere of the a
&ntisel to extend to him our sym- a
On Sunday morning last at about ii
10 o'clock, the steamer Bart Able 8
passed Bayou Sara on her upward trip d
freighted withl the Natchiteches pria- h
oners and many ,of their friends who S
were with them in New Orleans dur-.
ing their persecution. The patriotic d
citizens of our sister village gave full d
evidene, of their rejoicing ever the k
release of these brave men, by the 0
frequent discharge of anvils and the b
discourse of sweet music by the Bayou a
Sara Brass Band. One very unfor- 1
tunate accident, however, ocensared t
which cast a damper upon the bight- d
ened spirits of the assembly. Mr. tl
Lawrence Wells, one of the most en. b
thusiastic of the gunners, while stoop- v
log to poor a charge of. powder in a
the touch hole, spilt some of the o Im
boatible composition on a live coal of te
fire on time ground, which immediate. a
ly ignited, and communicating with to
a paper bag partly filled with u
powder in the hands of our young a
friend, bleu it up, seriously, but we a
hope, not dangerously ounding bhit. d
Dqring the entire week his friends Il
have attended him both night anod I
day, and but for the most iron nerve b
he possesses, he weaould no doubt now 5y
be numbered among the missing. It fa
is our sincere 1ish, as well as that of I
his many friends that in a few days t1
be will again be on our streets. 8
FRAiKIN it Tahen -m. shines on
cold and drisaling weather..-Wild
turkeys are plentiful. tI
VBRMIMux: Time mridioael has o
thi to say of crops: Nearly all of '
oar sugar planters have finished I
plantinlg eae, otton land is beidg r
prepared rapidly and earn in many a
Instaneehass been planted. tI
That parer has this to say of the m
finny tribe" anmd of the weather :
Fish are becoming' quite plentiful. '
Perch, buffalo, catfish and other b
members of the finny tribe are daily tI
hauled out of the water by their gills I
and served up for Lenten dinner.- 5
March rains have set in and if the *
heavy showers of Tuesday and Wir :
needay are samples of what we are to
receive, the seasob will be an esceedt b
irgly wet one. t
CALDWoau: Farmers, so eas, the
J1mleid, are backwad with their
work ... But two or three farmers
luve planted corn.-A cold,spell is
noted, asler two weeks of elgtful n
weather.-New bolldinj are "e
ekled ina the town of Colombia..
*EAr PFaIuciCari The peeple t
are healthylnd loerishin, a. s ay
the PWarieJsa --lm,- ehblera
prveila.-Tkhu paper eays: Our
iarmers have be bsy at.work d.e
lag tim past week, many planting ,
!eas, sad otbms "listin" the greund a
preparatort to '"bseklag p' for the .
plantingdl of esotee.
SemAifeen days lues, Mr. BNery
Bard, residiJalseu i. town, killed
a dog which hefelt ataled was mad,
and whieb attckeld a' iCalae owned
· by bi. Mr.B. also took tme poe
eatiO tochaela bhis deg is order to
uard aganst accident. Eleven days4
Sfrom the Ue ti was bitten t "anl '
ild s4pb all ob *is.***
Eiereaaaes, -The asmeurv '
ieedes thee-fasts.
CLet Os -tadb fing '. ,
P eisaa work ii boio m •g.
'ern~u~g leldy iqtth, wods,.
-The el d.ef that aria mar , is
Iproving wathe ulotbrhebright shn.
shin. That jenrw al- also ays: O-n
Friday afliea., Marl 7th, thei read
den., of Mr. . Peoell near the lid
er bay.ou was.du.oseiy b$ Ae. Near
ir~, .ibrhn e0i e nd We a" rem.
Sd dte ith property was eveed
• by sPaelc-y.the ,ladee&. LIJoI,
- hoetbbe nsutrane Co. .
m' On udaise eveninglast a ue after Ii
dtsk, po erle e nteed through
the wladloV et the.Uaje tot
'- eterof the lndlg,lr. IL S. .
yell. Thesm i  lse ths far to the
i peretrator o this lrlngalt.
. Asemona The CAif repot thee
e ifolloew _leeya taopahy: At
Sdepmler ad ir meemrmd tis fol
, oee at Yr. I.A. Leadry's plau, I
Saboert a mile n lfit below tows,
e te right tiank of the rs.- Mr.
ry was,.eshot and dangerostl
. fh4 dat e nda laof hal
I, bethahtfm'daNr. Iandry mea ha
S ueedved k the entiroletd In hi
The alght of hislft e .o eslr
setrtr ~m ~rcrhr·1
sent to jail. We shall give the par- I
ticulars of this shookig affair in our
s next issue.* I
a Tzaussoxwa : The Hoama Cow. I
rier mays: Tueeday night our quiet '
i little sown was ivaded by large I
I swarms of insects, resembling some,
what our favorite mosquttees. TIe I
like of those troublesome creatures -
5have nevti been seen in this parish. I'
Some old, knowing naruralists mai.- b
lain that those insects come from
Russia; others say that they are of 6
"lMexican extraction; others predict t
- the appearance of cholera this suom. l
r mer. ii
This week we are informed of a
fiendish outrage perpetrated .upon a
I boy on Bayou du Large, on Thors
day evening, Feb. 28th. The scene
is at the house of a small farmer, Mr. ,
Phillip Lmnny, residing on the low
er line of Bayou du Large. Mr. Lan
maoy is away from home, sad his wife
and children left alone. It is dark
about seven o'clock, and 'the moeaer B
and her frolicksoone children are seat
ed around a cosy hearth, little dream
t ing of the dark cload above them.
Suddenly a kneok is heard at the
door. The unsuspecting mother sends
her oldest child-a son of about 12
years-"to open the door and see T
who is there." The boy opens the A
door, and, seel no one, goes out to H
I discover the mysterious cause or that A
knock. Bie makes but a few steps w
outside when he is suddenly seised e,
by a negro, black as the ace of spades ,
and carried into the adjoining field. m
The brute wares the scared boy not og
to utter a single cry under penalty of ,
death. The boy remains silent. In A
the meantime the mother not seeing di
her son return, calls him--but Ino
vain. The poor woman becomes
Iafrijited and a erle loudly for help. G,
Her neighbors are aroud and comne t
to the rescue; the premises are G
searched ; the boy is called, but all of
to no purpose. The neighbora give A,
up the search, and the po afflicted Ili
mother is i- despair, when in fa ,t
wail-a piteous cry, is heard from tie h,
, distant field. The peopip hasten to
thie spot, the. boy is foud-found li
I r ut n what condition. He body has w
b, een savagely mutilated and his C,
eouthful face almost difigemed, bet no
fortunately the numerous wopids G,
have mot proved fatal. What lead to M
this brutal ae, we cannot say. The ae
fiend has not been esptured and Lever -
will, in all probability.. Al
WlusTrr :, The Trine has it hr
that Sunday aftermoooas ,the shaddes d
of night were falling fast, the 'much a
wished for havy raineame dowb at fI
last, accompanied by theaderseddthe kI
vivid lightening's ash, also, umer- ki
mns large hail stnes with a rattling W
rash ;a sid tbie "gulies"! got s u-. a
neded wash out. h
There are epidemics in matrimony, ar
as in everything else, it seems. Every- C
body every now and then, goes to aed
the altar with his. sweat-heam, and in
hundreds of couples are continually Ti
submitting their hearts to be beaten wi
as one. Of course there is the asual
proportion of runaway matehes.
Buckle says the marriages each year
bear pme fixed ,rlaUteo to time corn
that is raised; ap that when the k
amount of core reacha a cbrtanl
measure, there may be espeeted a
gives number of marriages .tfollow.
4s, ther are preparaieus for anm o. a
usual large crop of earn In Webster
for the preset year, we may exphbet
moeuatriages thas Vsual. Waimther I
this lnw efaveopgeapptles equally to
tI thehrcter f til md tches nad, a
wh.eojer runuw or swell, richbor
Umioi, of thsbi i' ed in silks aiid
'j ewels rare, or of thee Ila futian iand
•unmmeiy,.i rnie :otated. Bet we
. mey resoastlf Ipok foar the matrei
I moialepideme about the tiame ther
Iesimate dtie m eorn cp is made.
mnoatetis: the rvoice of the a
C;Irea nresods thealy: Farm work
s eemmeaned is earnet. Seeral
of 5 plautm seoamesced platingi
ears last week pad everybedys i
i~tbth&ladittirob ths thi kiii
be good"elp: year:: We hopeno. to
will swamp" us il. 'i
CAnaDo:~T*...-eide bulldesr P
were welem~o ts. their homes ls
LShreveport. - The sandarld says of
s cesar tad ltratd mo roe .
ibly 'tb panmrih;seint l tir.t efats
ia fbvor of t dltiaias whose eppes
_oin hahs b oe .ight to be saed as
iguer and .Caief etineer of tlhe I
shotgoun cam)igo 1f1.
SThe 5lbhtesidu he rce betieean -
h8serif Cawtho .and ao seeppeg i
prisoner i. this. way: Y aterd i
j qprunlmg mhil.r! She Cawdup.n wul t,
a sl-dt heapkse to Ja il
o owaainthdedel sfo*Agert
Sageof the:iues and strci eeak dr
owalrd~, V.11l aw t arns mpped. Be
h. r n er thei-, ho. hi,
ia. ' thean.who blsaiidtii allt
- rt, hisbits a sad.fely lp laeI. I'
!lp dh eir lhare., Boess Ie chrged
with murderlng bhi witn/ il
t faerei- law near Grer  . e s.
ilh fhe last Osober. eo ha been I
Stake hel. ie merthose for, th ~,r- p(
pelmof ha.vil the day tfe his trial
iheici uueNr aeDeTth, tth i
*rsi~ h ··"ridin Thil am, the
i g~a~k sh . very palpeu., hu
i it e t ove ilar arisi p eai p
.- .t h ,i', .. i; .... :.! .
ale~ s . . . g
;: -  i 9,,..t • -
'Y~~iCri 7T hwte
none saiee the trees have bloomted.
We learn that three or four bus-i.
nese buses were burned in Oak e
'lidge a few days since, but we are c
not informed as to the amountof the I
The whitewash brosh has been t
pretty freely used about Rayville fi
withion the last few days, and the ap
pearance of several premises have
been greatly impr6ved thereby. 1
Everybody took advantage of the
bne weather and excellent condition
of the ground, to work in the gardens
this week, and have been busy with,
the spade, hoe and rake.
a PIST'L LAW. tl
Desperate Enconter In the Gesgla
State Horse.
Creslesel rertA. Alstea plled. t
r ls Assailant, Edward Cox, bea. enm
r Mr. Edward Cos and Colonel Robert sl
A. Aleton, in which Colonel Alston ei
r y morFatallywounded and Mr. Cod
I -
I erly, ift not fatarlly. Colonel Ale- the
ton asurone of the Capitol at Y
Sme n .i Georgia and well known in
1 throughout the country, especially in at
f Washiogton. He came of the fightig cc
Alstons, of Carolina, a family of to
duelists, every one of whom died as
I with his boots on. The diiculty was hi
as follows :-Mr. Cos and General cc
Gordon are partners in the lease of el
the convicts of Georgia, but General m
Gordon was very aib u to get out out
of the partnership sad sent Alston to Y
Atlanta with authority to dispose of rf
I is Interest to any one that would in
take it. Cox, who is a pestering, tr
bullying man, with a dangerous ten- to
per, met Alston here and insisted on us
his selling Gordon's interest to J. W. ~t
Walters, who had agreed to take di
Coz's if he could get Gordon's. Cole bI
nel Alston said that he could serve ca
General Gordon better by selling to at
Mr. Cha les Howard. Zoz then got ca
seraged and told Alston if he did not try
sell as he directed he would kill him. hi
Aleton, hbo, although a thoroughly th
brave man, always had a horror of a
d,ying a-violent death, as had all his as
ancsters, drew away sad left. Cox ha
follonwed him, and Soally drew a TI
knife on bhm, telling him be would Bi
kill him if be did not trade with m
Walters. Alsten said :-"I am on- I.
armed; yes woald not kill'a defce. hi
less man." Cos told him to go ad sa
arm himself. Alston went to the y
Capitol, where the Treasurer persuad
ed him to stay. Tbohe Governor came it
in, sadasked Alston to tep into the TI
Treasurer's ole and stay there go
o while he would seqd for Co*.
.IPt .L om KILLED. of
Alsto s lays:-"I know him well, tp
ientlemen, and I ought to tak' h
tot i regs andl kill hi,: else be will pl
kill n&.- As Alatoa west -into the g
'?reearer'. o1Iuq C.; cape .down a .
sidee, or. le looked the
Governor'sofflce oas he pia~, ied
seeing a iiti 'rbb led Alston u
sittlgl, there drew hie .pistol.. He p
ow ,l l" lest . tht p nuteripg the 1'
Ttresap r 'e, ri;amd' followed hinM. PF
Altinis the mteantimlsbId primed tb
a piseto He: turned and said;:-"I ON
want-tl have. noe troble with you,
I've eld that interest to Howard al
ad, ao ,we needn't have si fis." 7e
Co yst.."t I mst';have :4. P'm 1'
i toi kill p Ales, ezpoets. vi
'tsd the Treasurer and Captalm of
Ndo , the peiteotiary keeper, start- id
l ed to interfere. Cos advanced an
I tily, tetb g drat shta the door. at
I · ArorU WaLUon ar aoi. Y
SAl o' lhet saysr:--"Weli, well it
1 havelit bol; ate yes armedt" Als- a
tee waited -ifar ; answer, bat Ce, i.
i wtiUtln replyigP drew. hie pistol, ii
uteinl aer of rage. Aleton whip- g
ipd mit pla elr at th' t UI~Ie hio
[emate C iaia Nems $umped be. w
t w ten ,oesaid amlght, at .heththo I
le. The. pisti Plashed muel- In
.lU.aa ai d the close room was o
$1 smokl. s Ther were be. i,
Sel sieeedve 'lasha, laterfen.es ,_
t beoinl Impossible. Aleton's irst ball
o tuCrkCogr i the. meotiS and appa- a
spotl bliaded hime,as he wasted a
lseehddtas. :Alaton stood ped
eool His seeod shot tore th g
Cos'olsplitradl haad,.emd bl thld i
q wps a riyd s I.z throes. By thinu
ad putingi his plisil almost ois li s
head red. ~Mste fll forward in' L
1 'Sl' the ball havilng entered his h
,temp.p Cox threw up iis iande sad a
sii:d-.We are botih killed.". The i
mliti r bsth arried out e'adit* i
AmIATOiNSiI3uD. P . ..
SAlstoo lMlgered oeaelouse Uatntil
Shalf-past al, hin condition exelting
i the inteouidfC ie1 laereat. Im. d
i mensieaiiliS gta1iet 4he doors
i besggingfor news as. to his condition
I as on as he lived, san the whole
Sely f borne down with'brrow, liHe
lfailedto taeenglso bhewibfe or friends Is
Ssad diled without say app4aan oof a
-pai. ti
1s lain a" eritiel .editim 'ned a!
the pablie :ldigtlon*It"s8 very hibgh a
hmmr-ydrpslgondan * e asellp aI
pLRWn f s~ . w no !ima. !
iapo .vintApliem teek f his a
tisandatiesalo C ea .etti t J
$ a+! :f... . .Ungi
Senator Gordon, who is ill and con.
f ned to his room, was greatly shock
ied. As soon as had recovered his
Scomposure le telegraphed to his son,
º Frank Gordon, in Atlanta, to assure
the widow of Alston that he would
be a protector to her and a provider
for her children the rest of his life.
It is said of Alston that he had
had many previous similar dilecul
ties in his life, and that he had a pre
sentiment that lie was to die sudden.
ly by the bullet in a personal eneount
r, as had lhis father .before him. In
fact, his fadmr history includes a
bloody vendelts. His uncle, Angus
tun Alston, fought a duel in Florida
with rifles mnany years ago, and was
killed by his advqrsary, a nearsiight.
ed man, named Reed. His father
Willis Alston, met this man Reed in
the streets of Columbus, Ga., aubse
quently, and killed him. Reed's
brother now took up the quarrel, and ,
meeting Willis Alston in Texas, one
day, shot and killed hir."
To the Farmers.
I Gadsden Times.]
Planting time is now approaehing.
You have made a very large crop of
cotton the past year. The estimates
show 5,200,000 bales, the largest crop
ever made before. You received less
for it than moat any crop you ever
made and it cot you more to maake it.
Cotton is controled by the gambling
manipulators in the money centers
as to its price. You mortgage your
cotton to your merchant for supplies
to run you during the year. Youo
accounts are due the Ist of Novem
ber each year. You can't bold the
cotton. You are forced to take what.
ever price you are offered. You are
mistaken when you say it is your
cotton, for It never did belong to you.
Your creditors say what the product
of your labor is worth and you are
Iound by their dictations. And
your labor during the year was be 1
towed on the cnlture of this cottob,
neglecting to grow corn, wheat and
other grains that will make you in- I
dependent. The farmer will never
be prosperous and thrifty until he
ean make his produce yield him
above its productive coat. Thirbhe
can never do until he can have coo- I
trol of that produce and sell it when
his Judgment dictates. You see from I
th statistics your labor produces
more raw material then over. It
seems nature and your own exertions
have been more energetice then usual.
There is no want of effort In either.
But, alas! the stark, horrid ghastly
pltare of want is stilt overshadow- I
ing you. Nature and your own effort
have sueeeded and there is an error
and a grievous mistake somewhere.
Whenever there is an abandant yield
and still shere is want in the couneatry
it is evident there is a radical wrong.
That error is you. It eomes from
por ems eafrana gea.e rs orplamt-I
" -ar fl-s ad orei 1
ofplanting. We do neot mean by ox
travagance your dress or your tabl e,
but we ean this: You go to your a
plow-tocks, azehelves, omes, sn
gletrees and many other thins that I
economy soggests yon should make
at homn and which your sueccessful
aneestors did male at home. You J
me told that these thingp an now be
purehassd ready for use .cbeper than I
you pan have them made and on n- Ip
per and talk is dues seem so. Butnt
dethobnry and practeie will not hold
out. Yoeesan show conclusively by
figure that is s cheaper to reis all
eotton and bay your core. Try it one
year and your igulres have deelived
you. You are extravagant is not as.
tang the fersilsing elements on your I
own land. From this you get our1
Idea of your extravagance.
Again, yoa plant too mush cotton
and too little eorm and other grain.
You would have realised as much
maney for your cotton erop this year
if yeou had raised only half the
amiount. If the labor then of rasis
mg. this serplas of eotton had
beea splied to the rnising l of eaore
grain and meat or stock eou eoad
have commenced the year 1879
without maortgages halging over
you, suabjecting yo to as abject
sarideo asu tie peans of Mexico
Ior Brasil. You would have had
your` own supplies at home and
I would have ben Independens. You
I would not have to be dietated to U
to the pries of your oatton or when
Ior how nyou should selil. Under the
iresnt lystem yOeu are aot free.
Yoer wlve and your little children
I ae working lI the frost and the wet
Ito apport other men and their chil.
idren In the lap of luxry. These Int.
Ster are not to blame for it, yoea ae.
SLet the roes of an independent man
Ihood rekindle in your bosoms and
I become whsat God inteoded youl
ihobld be-a free, independenot and
•happy farmer. Be eeonomecal in all
thiberdo not buoy moe times your
soeosaliues demand and let raisinag
I cotto be the reulit of your surplus
labor after you have mlied sb sbhum
dea. of enerything for your family.
Drawlar the Lie.
F Rom the New Orleans Democrat we
learn that quite a large onumber of white
RBeplies. have publicly withdrawn from
the party imm the Oity of New Orleans
SIandrmed am organiation sepertteaod
~ apart hfo the colored liepubliesbe. A
meeting was held at 1 CeMudelet
street on bo evenipg of thoe t, ist:
*Ost tiking l t dchair Jdg W. L
I Evans ~id, is ssbstsao~ sthath meet.
Iofforanngan amoeitio of white R
Spuinm and uttin loose om the
ltpulica part. Tia ai be
itudr sthe conrho as or ea ach
ndlearaeterthat it was a direo to
Sbelog to it ay longer. Tahe ael of
~oitra ~aopm,3~ au.eaa..np.Lm
IForhbrut, hoLe jqngr LIitodd ti
) Mrb tbeie vLe dh th ut
Som e_nL roo pe4
drawer of water. His remarks were o.
ceived with enthusiastic applause."
This is no small matter just at tAhe
juncture, and it is expected that within
a very short time, the white FPderTi
appointees alone will affiliate with the
colored members of the party, and thea
will only do so to keep from being tparae
out of office.
Prince Arthur, of England, and Prince
rgret, of Prussia, were married is
state at St. George's Chapel, London,.oa
12th inst., anld tie New York eaMld
a gives a six column telegram therdon.
8zegedin, a town in Austria. has been
submerged by high water and about 800
persons were drowned. Tpgs and
stusmers'wege engjc4d at, laoA.stooats,
mi re tmoving the.sn se-ers.
Rowell, the Englishman, won the
champion belt at the late walklig match.
Over a half million dollars were staked
1 on the result. The winner pockets
B ablpt $50,000. The following is. the
Rowell-First day, 110 miles; s eeond
day, 87; third day, 86; fourth day, 77;
fifth day, 68; sixth dayr 7'. Total, 500.
Ennis First day, 9o miles.; aeesaj
day, 78 miles; third day,78 miles; fourth
r day, 85 miles; tifth day, 69 miles; sixth
day, 70 milbe. Total, 475 miles. .
Ilarriman-First day, 100; econd day.,
66; third day, 84; fourth day, 55; fith
day, 65; sixth day, 60; total, 450.
Advices have been received from the
Herald correspondent accomlpeanyig
General Gramnt. The General arrivd, tt
Allahabad on the ºad of February, where
he was received by Sir George Cowper,
nLieutenant Governor of tle N'orthwest
Provinces, and was escorted to the (lov
ernmebt House. The General left Do&fi
bay on the evening of February 18th,
after enjoying much hospitality and at,
tention. Lord Cranbrook had sent word
to announce the General's comngf, and
an intimation to the Vicetoy to show the
General every attention.
On his arrival at Bombay, therefor,
be was the recipient of umany lellgapl
ie congratulations, and Invitutios ,'net
the Viceroy, the linke of Burkigams
and the Governors of the Provinces. 'OnA
the evening of the 17th a banquet' wa
given to the General at the Governmeat
House, Malaber Point, Bombay, anid at
ter dinner he was presented to a delega
tion of native and Parsee gentlemla
merchants. The scene was very pieate
esque and striking. The OGene raleft
Bombay on the evening of the lStl b
ing escorted to the railroad stateio bI
guard of honor aad ull the owpi . .,
On the 20th of February the partly -
rived at Tatulpar and visited tbe dri.
ble rocks in the Norbadda River diag
there on elephants provided by Gh .
ernment, The General left Allahd eJ u
the *I4 of Febmrary for Legreoth edes
Delhi, Cawpore, Lucknaow. and
res, so as to nbe in Calcutta on
10t, uad thense to Madras andt
Sr, the General and party ame ve
mah pleased with their journey.
There has just come to light one efN
most infamous attempts at miurder for
money that has been known .her. aiui
the famous Victor poisoning. t4span
ties involved are two broths thersl
of whom is a practicing pb .
the gaoger a railroad elmpy _. a
small salary. soam t months'
younger brother proposed isuu
elder s life for his own bennn ad'aal
_qa -tly . took out a polc fo, $b.r
ebortafter . he took on ta pp m
0 (roWsand a few weeklar
elder GA was persuaded Ito. f
beevolent Society, inL which Lea
membership entitlinu his heir to,
i case of death. This mIade he
insuarance en the elder :7,000. ,Theb .
ter bourds in the business porgop of he
eity, sad, acording to hi own if
amnt, he was reently ealled upon b it
brother, who, after some talk,] !
the making of some lemonads. li
sented to, and accordingly stepped inb
the hll'to procure somewM~r. On his
return, he noticed partls Gof,,l ar
scattered on the table, near the
bowLand ha i bs ssple ici mseoohsn imi'
ea by his brotber' ctionsch ieq
else Ipe to of the nomnat olit a
bowl, wen he disovered that a TI: j
powder had been miied with 'tma
SyInotu iagl to indicate bihdieeo
hresure d his brother a glass. TIMa
Ideulind, ayie naatuha I made
w ih brown sugar sad that itdo
a ee withM hl. T~h D;: torte
ed tho lemoano -iod -sbertlneOkWlh
ken hardly a motthfl, he wa saoo .
ken with sevee lmias sad ptlduiM
Spoiooniag srUd ouw od releir(dldka
ing q largenqnti of milk. He a tar
ward examinued the oaltr and tosihd tl[i
I I contailand areic..o few idss laut
the brother, accom laed by other 4Jau
tires, visited the deefbr saini "Thig.
Ilngto df the sttomptated erimeatb
brother, the doctor o prsoq.meel tlem e
some lemonede but dniug his ab&se
from the room the youLe"r _rother Ca
tioned bli relatives agsiat 4flmkhiWi k
Saying it would make these *h.rjl
then rpumedaselmding for wi$ograjg
and tdeupon his brother rI b i5
.of attempting toapa isoa him. The sI.
t~,r was kapt quiettlor tim tiae, hati..
Ductor thereaster sgirdeg d tia broae
I movemnet with tllapieio. Ak |c
i attempt was .madesonme ·tissfte t,!when
they were having an oysterstw '
ina his rooIms, and tihe DoctoI Wai
I out on some pretext. This" Wam
r ed by his dedipiOI to fOnihb thp ,'
SThe worsen attempt wM made a eo
Sof ights slilee, when thenb*a'r i'ynag
er Invited the elder to stayd all night
with hi., maying thrat he hd buubisd s
'that would detaln him 9at nuoninl e
o'clck. The Doeator naeepted 'th -.
tation, and after waiting MILohiUel4
oloc' k and his brother ot rtame l
retired. About twelve o'elykitie'
armoaed by a .noise In thEr: vS'r6 d
l allin ount discoveres;t hatJ15.q,,g.ie
was here. The lattes, a answe ,
call, said bhe had to itrif'to wi t
nigsb m~d .eolrdaly .lel tie' ihon g.
the Dter wh nt into s dyeem
Swhibih eop Iife later he was arm, y
a tlliet desatio.; acomballd -
ba bIeems partia07y fdi~egnolasmeou
sir, examiaed the berp , wha b
thattbe gasm had beea "ta bt . *Itha
i fll head. Bew : t4, *sk ''gbg
maiaderofte oa in the m,
went te his

xml | txt