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TgE.PIYETER , JOURNA4 .
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JOHN- S. MANN; • • - •
ATTORNEY ANO COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Coudersport Pa., .aiteni Veral
Courts in Po tter and M'Sean Counties. , All
laziness entrusted in his care trill re c eive
;prompt attention. Mee, on MAia.st.pippo
sitAthe Court HouseT-
,ATTOILNEY AT ;LAW, Coudersport,l"&„l will
,regnistiy attend the Courts in Potterl and
the, adjoining Counties. 14:1
ARTIJU# G. OLMSTED,
47013.VEY kt 'iCOLINSELLOR AT - LAW,
&ode:sport, Pa., will attend to all business
; entrusted to his care, with promptnes land
fidelity. Office in Temperance Block, 'sec
ond floor, MainiSt. ' lull
t/$440 SEN S ON,
ATTORNEY. AT 74W, Coudersport, Po., 'will
,11414419,11 U business entrusted to blos, with
care sad promptness_ .Oggcecorucr.of Test
sad !Third sts. I 1011
L.P. !WILLISTON, - --
-ATTOiNEY AT LAW, Weft born', Tioga Co.,
Pa. will. attendlthe Courts in Potter land
Rican Counties. •
- A. P: CONE, !
ATTQUEY, .4T LAW; Weltaboro', Tioga Co.,
Pi.; wili reg*ily attejad the Coortti 01
Pottir Cougty. • - 9:1'3
SCSVEYOR CONVEYANCER, Ray : .
Mond P. Cl„ (Allegany Tp.,) Potter Co., Pa.,
Will attend• to all buiiness in his line, ti} •iLh
ease and:dispatch. . in:33
VV, I K, KING,
OUItVEYOR, DRAFTSMAN AND CONVEY
ANCER, Smethport, M'eZeats Co., Pa., wilt
' .attend to business . for moo-resident Lind
holden, upon reasonable terms. • Iteferc, n
ets:giventf, ye - Okla., Y. S.—Maps of au;
part Of tie tott.tttilaidO to order, 9i1:1
- •p. T, FAaasoN,
respectfully inforuss the citizens of the
/age and vicinity that he will pronsply
spond to all calls for profeisional services.
Lnlice on Main st: in building lornierlyloc
cupied by C. Mr / h7lis , Esq. • 9:22
cvi. JONES; 1.N51/3 MANN. A. F. JONES.
JONES,. MANN. Sr. JONES, •
DWaXii,Sl /N . DRY GOODS, CROCKERY,
Hardware Boots & Shoes, Groceries Dud
Prorisiosa, Main st., Coudersport, Pa. -
COLUMVILIMIL '• Z. A, JONES,
-Sl4llll-4 - JONES,
MUSS IN DWG% MEDICINES, PAINTS,
Filmy, Articles, Stviopery, Dry Goods,
Groceries, 4 . e., - 3[s.in at., Coudersport, Pi.
D, E. OLMSTED,
DEALER, DV DRY- 'GOODS, READY-MADE
Clothing, Crackety, Gioceries,Acq Main sty
Coudersport, Fa, - _ • • • 10;1
' , - X, W., -.MANN, • .
MULLER I liOOK:S & STATIONERY, BIA.G
-AZINLS all -Music, N.-is'. corner of Main
atcl Third sts;, Coudersport,. Pa.. 19;1 ".
.___l EL .R: -HARRINGTON;
. . ... .
JEWELLER; CouderpOrt, ga., haring engag
ed & winds)* in - Sohoomaker • & Jackson's
stbre will cairy 'Ain the Witih . and Jewary
brets there. - A Eni - e - asiortinent 'of Jew;
constantly On, hand::: Watches and
Jewelry earefully.repaired, in the best style,
14 . 44 shortest` notice--all i'Corii.'iintra*en.
- -- _ • . - :: . ... 9:'24_:..
DIALER LN STOVES„-PDX. tc . sager IRON
WARE„ Mail) at.,-nearly-opposite the Court
/kiwi Couderspoit,''a.. - Tar.'and- Stwa.
~4nZ are made to arclet, in_gooo
woo nptjet. •-• 10:1
D.-r, od,ABsitrits t i Proprietor,' Con/er of
Main; and Secnid , Streets, Coudersport,-pot=
ter. Co -7 - Po,
•: - 9.44
-Colepbur g ,
Co.'; Pad, seven miles north' of. Con
virllPOttiVttliAglirdliftilkl Raid, 9:44:
Oh, mother, here's tbem7-traP
That brother used to spin •
The 7118 e with . g 4 9( 13 I've'jaml 4 P l P
-To call orir robin in : I ,
The line that held hie pretty kite, . I
- His bow, his cup aid ball,:
The slate on which he learned torwrite,
The feather - 414 aid
Ny dear, rd put thethings away,
Just where they were berm;
Go, Anna, talrebies : o)st to pit,
• And shut the closet door.
Sweellinnocent I he little thinks,
The slightest thought espies's id ,
01 him that's gone; hovideep
_ Within a rnothAr'e bmast.', I
DLL GENT to Virriff ill& LITT - LE On 3:
A* child, when asked why a certedii tree grew
,'Somebodycrooked,,replied, ,'Soehody trod 3170:111
suppose, when it was little." 1
"Ne who checke his child with! terror,
Stops its pliy and,stills its song,
Not alone commits an wawa;
But a grievous Moral wrong,
Give it play and never fear it;
Active life is nc;• defect ;
Never, never break its spirit; -
Crush it only to direct. ,
Would you stop the Bowing river,
Thinking it would cease to flow:?,
Onward must it flaw foreve?;
Better teach it where to go." !.
Jfetsre. Editors:—Vi ere the sentiments incul
cated in the above Mercian univerally adapted
by parents, it would save. frOm crushing =At
a little heart. Please gite them i currency in
thexalumns of - your widely . eetended and very
useful paper, and, you will aid the • cause of
humanity audoblige a reader. A. G.
gife at 4 Aleetirl ?Oct.
[From the Enickerboekerfor l June.]
THE MASQUE R ADE OF
Sister Rose and I were at Neliport
last summer; hence the, title of this l stor y.
When in my comfortable, i l quiet, yet
beautiful home on r the Susquehanna, I
read "My Novel," I camekpoh this pas-
sage : -
"In the Gothic age grim Humor paint.
ed 'the Dance of Death ;',41 our polished
century same sardonic wit[itoUld give us.
the .A.ascuerade of Ilate.'l" 1 .
There, surroUnded withl conifort, lux
ury and beauty; with that feeling. of se-
eurity wnich one's home gives', all about
me; the bad passions hadretire.d into the
background of my imagination and lived
there, 'shadows with Out form or reality;
and I thought, as I t read this 'passage,
how over-strained, unreal and meld-dra
matic- it was. Yet Leoulnot forget it !
A Masquerade of Hate ! Everythingsuggested4:ll,
about me suggested peace The river,
broad, benifieent and trans il, flowed ev
er onward for good,' Thetreei, the flow
era, .the:sky ; all-was beautY; all was han
diwork of Love; -yet 'I -read. kgain, the
words of the great :master Of English ro
mance', and an inward Voice told me that
I shOuld , one. day- recognise -a truth in
titem. ' ',t -
The' fine pas Sage ,felloW(
rarely a hypocrite. But B
teet, how guard against. ;i
where-you least- pespeot it, , -,
hy - oattes that you caw the
and Oiiilization inuttitilies
while it fevers its disguise; /I
increases' the - A:lumber Glean
aks, and refinement- rendo
coptible to the' lead; initatio
of - self-love.; .] hate `co
tbrth: fi;om . some self4inter
erossed,i or some self-love we
ed.; ana;dulraAl.s dad we are
we afe'awate of our offence!
be hated: by '-a-matcyon -hay
in Yotir.iife;-you Mai. be h
by-one i'vlioinyou have loade
efita;;yincmay.so walk as not
a wenn; hut:you must 'sit:faa
sy4mir l ititil you are carried
bier, if You:7**g be snie'tro
some - suiltiof a The!!
Hate! , a wortl.l bait aka
.3.ty own !.past, • h ow- secure/
from .the -ugly monster ibuil
4'04 .10 .the - DW,e)lifqtio#,:of: . #6l. 4 `
. I.itiAt4* AO Vous.
T4E:P4Y .; TLIINOSL
atetl-- - , how - de-
It , larkti
it is created
. . .
its `varie ties;
fa i bovertly
- i s have
• '? •
• nev er seen
tO tread. oh
sliminoned 'before me 'by the i2d 'Of the
*dental • I remembered how'guarded
my yen b e e n, the chil d th - had d of prosper
ity,. the - early ' I had known no
sorrow, scarcely- disappointment; 'until a
Vest -grief cattle, and almanded me as with
veil from any other. 'experience, for I
*ma now thirty; and had been tai! years
- . " .
;,; The few -yaits-ef Bode" - Y. anit the- mit
which came hetweezi 'nay 2 sellOol
ep 433. and early : marriage, were sa bright,
full vitpleiiiiire,-that leaked:tack - 4-
Si "society" as a land full of barite:Ms
fair women; great
images, men, sensible,
101 Eu t,witty - conversation,"musiJ, dan
cing,-all that , carteharna the imagination
_senses,- a refined hizury-giving
richness-to the picture, an earlflove- lend
ing-it romance-and poetry. .
:When the chief figure was stricken out
of this picture, I never wished 'to look
upon it again. I knew that in , looking
upon the brilliant surface I-should see
only that void. So -I had lived a quite,.
retired life, surrounded only, by the near
es and dearest friends, until grief had
become melancholy, and finally,- perhaps,
only something less, than that; bat the
world I had forgotten. • '
Was then this brilliant-pageant, ealled
society, but a masquerade ? Were men
and women bowing, smiling, caressing
and entertaining each other but to for
ward their own interests? Was thare
'skleton at every feast ?—and hidden by
a mask of
_polite - and elegant
did jealousy, distrust, scandal, detraction
walk among the guests ?
Hate!' a potent word • it colored' the
landscape, it darkened the sun, it gave to
the soft summer breeze' a harsh and se
vere sound. felt as if a disagreeable
presence had stolen into my life and shut
out the tranquility and happiness; when
there appeared, walking on the' green
sward beneath my window, Sister lose.
) No disagreeable presence was sister
Rose. She I.lonnished hate and brought
back light to the sun; music to the breeze.
Sister Rose was seventeen; •sweet, beau
tiful, and colored like the rival flowers •of
York and Lancaster; she was the young
est, fairest bud on-our aneeStral tree; and
though thirteen years separated her
from me, we were sisters in the fondest;
truest sense, ; in mutual confidence and
love, dashed ,with a sort of inaternalnu
thority on my part, a soft of ,deferential
daughtorhood on hers. _
She was all the wJrld to Me, dear sis
ter Rose !
Mrs. Gibson walked by sister, Rose on
the green.. Mrs. Gibs6n was a g ty lady,
who had come to pay us a visit. As they
walked, their conversation floated up to
me through the still June air:
"And Newport is so delightful?" ask
ed sister Rose. •
"Oh!, perfectly delightful. The cli
mate of Italy and , the' best people in the
'United States. Such a charming set of
people in the cottages, yes ; and pal
- too I - Such gay Scenes at the
Bellevue, the Fillmore ; the Ocean is a
little too fast ; perhaps, but very nice peo
ple there, too.. Such drives ! such bath
ing, "such dressing, such:a dear old pie
iure,sqie town. ! Oh-! there is nothing like
Newport=nOthing l . nothingl" •
"1" should . so like to go . !" Said- Ruse.-
oAnd , ivhy , not ?-.
• Make , im - Clifton
take you.. . 7 Plenty of money, youth, beau
ty; good, family; you should 'go ! Cooze
to . : Philadelphia with me, and eve - Shall
get beautiful waidrobe prepared and---
nous:verronsl? - ' • -
"Bitt .I , do not 'believe =sister Laura
rifrould like, to leave her retirement; she
'lass teen quiet so -long!''
“but she , must i not- be -quiet ; • she- is
shutting yonent - Inmi that world, to Which
you bolung. In the name otthat :wrong
eld-beieft, I:elaim you, and yen
She -must give you up i"
iEto afterward argued' Hrs. it on at:
greater length, .so gently.erged , Rese.—:-
8e 'finally My own judgMenttold me that
lose ::should peeii. , et the .world-41mt
gr,eati :entrancing, world;- eely_
faintly foreshadowed.` to her In the:ldea
eilq. school balls, , the' accounts: of Mrs:
(lib on, the m.4gazlne, stories I- -
Anna and - equipped= with - dress - es,
Fraoh maiiii(*hoitiriste found:a:horrible
•; . ;/Ir2l -
accompanied' Mt!. Gib;
ion tid'*hirge party - of her' friends; we
found: ourselves- rather startled:nil& un
comfortable at Newport one hot day,:in
Augniitb'-'4fut 7' no, not so, very hot;' but
dusty; Uncomfortable. - 'Eyelything was,
- reits - - were new and' 'rather
tight; .itr:crinoline wai prodigious; -our
sing,- screwed intoimiinaginable tor
mot itti'nur maid - 4n7ilaiistate
late t4Y; Mt dinner mid.took a Surveyl
F;rt T •liitely eat; dunses-(thaiikiin Mrs:
Gibson;rwho had takelin contract to dregs
us as if we were two French 'dolls, and
had frilled it to admiration,) wiere'*ery
handsome. We were spared the humili
ation, o 1 finding ourselves badly dresied
at. Newicirt; 'perhaps •: one of-the greatest
of the *eaters miseres of life! We had
good Mims; - we *ere- introduced- right
and-left we_ hid the 'golden- key which
unlocks I exclusive -Fashion's innermos t
wicket4loor—We had money! -.
Another advantage- we had, we were
new: A something to do is the great
want of the Newport habituas, and a
something to talk about, the absolute ne
cessity. -For a few :days we furnished
them occupation; at the end of three, Mrs.
Paston, ;who sat opposite us at table, imew
all about; us that we had a distant -rela•
tive in the Cabinet - of one of the Presi
dents; that we had so much (mid no
more) Money.; what the Family - polities
were; what religion ,we professed; - and
3.tr'S . Ptson sought our • aequaintance,
and. we !entered on the Newport course
with heavy bets on our success.
ShadoW of Sutherland ! did you rise
before me to suggest that equine simile ?
Well, to return to my - first . dinner :
next me; sat- Mr. Gibson, a man whose
vision, though straight enough as to the
physical eye, was singularly oblique when
contemplated with that second sa'of op
tics' whicih 'we all poisess, and which looks
beyond 4nd behind the - other. To have
contemplated Mr. Gibson with this sec
ond pair fof eyes, (which never grow fee
ble with [ years, and only need, spectacles
in extreme youth,) one 'would have seen
that he .was -aflicted with a sort of moral
str'abismns, and that some things were
:. to him, while others
were peCuliarly adapted to his angle of
vision"; 'or instance- Mr. Gibson never
failed to !see what he defined as a "person
of consequence,l' and was as blind aslieli
sarins tots person of ' "no consequence."
Perhaps; ii hOwever, he 723 as good a cic
erone at! Newport as I could have had,
thcnigh for "guide, philosopher and
friend," in any Other sphere, I should not
have chaser' him. -
'Who' is, that iyoung man. who looks so
much like-a horSe?"- I asked of-Mr. Gib-
son. ; 1 : .
‘ , 3lv dear Mrs. _ Clifton, how can you
say such, things ? . That is 3.1 r., SUther
land, a young•m+l,of the greatest c,onse,-
.• He is very rich; very ari.stO
-1 cratic, a littlogiv l en to, gaming, and they.
. too fond of horiericing, and
such little expensive amusements; how
ever, if he doesn't - injure his fortune;, no
matter; he will soon haie sown his wild
oats." 1 -
• "He looks, to m l e as', if he were in the
habit of. '
eating t,hem." . • - •
• I "He ! the !" said Mr. Gibson, who nev
-er_laugled sincerely_ at any joke et an
aiig.tOor,at: " - ~1 . ' ' .j '
"and; who-brthat little:#=4 who
looks a poodle-dee" ;
1 . "Now; Mrs. Clifton, yon are . too bad!
That is Mrs 7. Batithson,, , the
',n est -exclu
sive woman here .. I Allow me to aay, that
if MFa•toTiqiaon a. d•*Fa-J34ton ask to
be introduced : to l , you; your fortune . is
mndel Imenn atNewpertrk
I IM IS P 3 Ofeso,l, was a little !Logy. at
the imagined _condescension of these la
dies; bit I knew Gibson, and I for
gave c h,im, .for, ;remembered. his atm,
bia.O4a:: - : -; . - , • -.-- - -
, t IV he, is the lovely woman ."with roses
in her hair, who is : taking stick care of
1 49 _
•ci h th 4 is
the heant.y, the Petted 'of th;t4rld,- fig
atill4We, so. careful too 1 .. .Never bear any
thing ,agiiilkst Mrs. Morns _Pommel and
the little inan, twice - her:age, is lit 3143r
zi4 -ton:owe l . married"-by.an ambition's
- f :-._ -- ir* -
, :a N 4 Hki
moo.:: ---- - ir .111
Mitt 9, -1857
are,ilio • I
' .he nieMookini4
I mean the father and da,
'"DO NI'D‘KNoNT ! 'TREA
Gibson with- withering
,he gulf.:.', ' -"
hope to Ti, se 1 Twice wre
go down!down 1,,
, Therel is tothinn , in Milton moreterrif
fie than 'this sentence, imoaouriced -by
your true worldling. ,It says unimaginable
1 things, and little 'n I know of the world,
I felt a slemn oiaviction that that father
and 'the's, 1 daughters
. were driven out of
the inuel.'world of fashion
„ as utterly as
Was Lucifer ejected from ilaradice. 1
1 ister Rose had a distinguished suc
cess the first dinner, for ilr. Sutherland,
Who sat oposite, began to tare at' her.
' Rdse, looking up unconsciously,
saw his e es ,
fixed h r, and looking
down, bl . 1 hed over face, neck 'and arms.
Sutherland was not accirstomed to that
qort 'of thug; the coy maidens at whom
he generally stared were
and he dobtles had a sensation very like
that l which a.thirsty tmve ler . experrences
When he fi ds a fresh strawberry by the
side of a dusty, road—he intended from
thatlmomeat to refresh himself with the
une;pected fruit. I ' '
fire at once
'''"Now, M:, Clifton, be quiet':-my good
friend, you de not knoir - this . world as I
do. Why, Men will look at handsome
'girls, and Sutherland is 'a little spoiled ;
but a man of uch. positionl :Do to
reason, and be iced. If iou want to have
&se see societY, you nioSt not quarrel
with-it at oac4.because solue of its mod
ern innovations do not square with your
very - retired .and peculiar notions."
' " But, Mr. Gibson, my.'etired notions;'
es you please, to, call them, have been
considered the rules . of gentlemanly con
duct since the world was ',young. Why,
what-did "chivalry . mean ?, what does po
etry, romance, mean ? , what does civiliza
tion mean, if not, that man being strong
shall protect, yes, grad° I -ly and respect
fully protect, woman, and not.. insult , her
—starfr , ----1" .... . I • -
~ " You talk very well, 1 .. ear Mrs. Cli
fton, I don't doubt, uncommonly well; but
it has, no sort of effect.a Newport---not
the; least, not4he least! You might talk
forever about chivalry, butbather think
noboby, at least ; not the ; .young Well,
would know whatyoumeatr - and if they
did they would- nut •care, 'no, not they.
They Would=starejUstim Much, and the
girls don't' dislike it—he ! hel- Mrs. gni.
ton-l"H r.. •.. .91 .
Well, I thong,ht:lwo j Id swa ll ow-my
disgust and -; bear With " mederwinnoval
Lions." I had come to isfewPort; was
undoubtedly rustib; my ideas Might
" - *
After dinner I Was presented to sever
ai ladieS. fatdtlessly dressed;
handsome,: many of:them fine musicians
and good lingniste, -and I- 'anticipated
much pleasn' - -Virhat-WerS the subjects
, ;re talked shout ? * The rival :claims': of
thelifferent hOnsii! - - -
r•There with the '.f,ii. - -iesounding sea"
Singing i timtn oitif 'anthems in our ears;
witlrir night over our he* such as Lord
Byron Writes verses about," and
----'4 ,—. '- - • - : -.: - ..;
...:-.. :. --...-:!
1 . ~ ..." - : - .._ .-.1
'.. ::: :. .i .. '...' -•::: r,
.- : 1 :
.. ' .7
o bad; bat im
rieh. She.'really seemald like
gh; _perhaps ry and . : deep--;
;w; : t hese inn. ent lookinz Ones
sometimes Cliftlin, he 1
I .llorria i ßoiio
was :veri. dee !
, sat enttironcd
I ..eaulecifrora li
a was a - (C.deop
a- hex- fiaeoind
.t a marrying me
party be yond
ghter ?" •
I" answered Mr.
of type can give
• retches' on the
• own, and never
of this rokariti
4 to "shivering
.on fou l nd it out immediately.
selaimed, Sutherland is.star
that is a immense coin
ease insult ", L said I, taking
FOUR CENT& -
:'somebody' 7 Tr :... :.,' ...,... .. ~, ~1 „ ,„ .4,,
• (as X r 6 v- -,eFel T, l9' ,-... *iv. 39. rA!,
black -,yo" - woman, ' . -tlrse - ediOlitj - iria,,,
.'' - dotilaTkritjibit44 ,
to say tot Oli ike',. - iiiaor4at 7 #o l prOT,..,
which Was - the' mOst - hits:Ole; . thit - Pl - 7.
more or 'the Belie - in ! -
I. q .skakr o . Pats ta 7holitkili r#'-
looking Wosian'iOla it - WhVO - 1 - 1 - iiiivilt .
"Oh I that is IV . -Altertfi iit'i' ► ,, - ,all`Z
friend of ink' el :hattra di:111'ot speak , rtqw , -.
for wla'aro at thoYir' 4 011 40 1 7 C -- .- :.:.X,
Thetyr;iiii2i of id6as gillic*iiithich
1 kiicrwi no limits.. ''.it,.l - made: - .Martin Lialiii:
~ - thei t 1 ' " in'
fling his, in kstand .at - ea man. 1
black; itlsent Napohon to. .-St. Edens"...
it is the force which . drivesinen- to the' - ';
Crimea to starve and pie; and it'deseerifls--•
so low that it even makes the wenien hit':_
each other, because 1 they Chitlie'tliein -"
w i th the ho 'or -of We 'tivarlav
erns! ... ..
1 . . , , '_.. .
.... , L. :`,....f
Sister Rose had a success; Sutherland:-‘
admired her; other y oung. men followedl- 4 .
she, 4aceil perpetually, , had flow e rs`, Era- 'J
all the insignia of b' hood. She enjoyed--'
it; it was her right; I could but 7 iidieire-
the woman's instinct
/ which : taught -her
so readily what to-do with her:newly-ite;
quired honors. She was gay, butreserv... ..
ed with. Sutherland,- / whos e . charieter , she
read at a glance; she was .amused ; with.-, -
the satirical. Wardeiii Wood; ' she:liked
(I feared.to much) Tracy, a weltakiiiii'
ed youth, who foll o wed. her iiiuch; bur.;
she bore her blushin g lionemi 1 we.,11:., 'I
had never been bealifhllike - ':ltosc r i and',:
I enjoyed the - sivee power, itrgave: her, ,
for her sake and my own. • I 1 -- .
All was going on well. i'-'
talking, amusing myself ..with he new:. '.
ravelations which soc iety was, Ite.Niiing,::::
me • and although iii c i
high ideal ottlia
conversation-and ele vationof
,that • ,sect, .
began to give way to a reality gonna*:
low, I enjoyed myself - There is , a faiein
ation in a gay pagaut, .
whether; you, fuid:.',
meaning*it or not: , •-•..... ' -
One prdfound diacovery. - I'hanade, _...4
whieh•was this : ifyou would sifeceeil - 14 .
Society, yoU must ati least preteid to . ti,. -ya
roci 1_ '., , - •
. _ [conczucion.
S if ig 8
cfailtElk _ANAOF3 I NT OF H : FEP.d.— III -
the spring do not tura your sheep Lute the..:
pasture Until it is we I up, or until it la
ankle high, so as ..to have eomething to.;
shade the ground; 'k
,ep yOur.sheep close,.._
and feed . hay and grant of some' 14fid --;. 7
they will eat it well if kept front grass;-
When put upon pasure, have three' or
more fields and change themoftert;sethat ;
their pasture may _be :sweet, .:
-I :have -
known a neighbor: loose three hundred
sheep out. out of sm. hundred in one summer ! ..
He divided them into three large fields,
with no - shade except/ what the :fence -on .
the south side of each field - made.'" " The"'_
sheep lay-along the lance; and' whew the •-•
nose . fly came, the sheep Weiwto'bekteen .:
running, with -- . their noses,, to the.. ground
fighting the fly, and eatingnlyilist enottgh.
to keep life in them. 1 - The'sheep didnbe- -
go more than eight or ten rods Irout-th6l l :
fence and this was eaten close to the groUrid, - .:.•
when there was plenty ofinstare on the -•r
north side of the field; as,a ottsequence,- .. ;; ; ,
the sheep' poisoned themselves in their. Own
filth. - The fly laid i eggs! in'theitobtrilis - --.
of the sheep, and the -soon died in great'
numbers . of ‘.‘worms i the head?' .: '..:- •
Now, you would as , hoWahould hisave, ;)
hia . sheep? He should !Mire puktliOraulL ..
into one field and - ft:46d them to, o i. , fait... ,
ther-from the fene4'land labtmttwo; or-'"` .
three days after-the first shower lie muld -,
have changed , them into - another - fteld..,..
Whenever you see your sheep run, :With,,
their noses down to the grotuidAriire them ; ,
to yourfarthest pasture . ; the IV iviltetnt,,
about where* the sheep itaVe`lainr; - 2 'll . etp . .'c'
changing the from.field to 'field.:and4oU
will not ba troubled Ivith "worm .in tiat.:l
head."—Correspondept of the. Gen:nessee -
Vi r ICEN DOES ARK) -GROW? , ,-4pmfen -
when'it is wanted to over. the:sheeinfig,a
IFeeii it warm: :" Fro.
'the time l the
sheared until the frost - ea - mil 'On eatk
:see the shags` everielip of -the - she:44 "cl ,
when the frost and eold. , weather ‘eorlei, a
it grows out imme.dintely ; 41031;
'wish . for a heavy - clip,; feed when theyool 4 : cf
is growing:" If you hay . d'any eitM:feed;"
then is the time .to - re` it. -
draws Nary . hard' = the-Ataxic:3B4.! 'Md.:4
growing outfits!, deemng( almost, eivey fail q
mer. They timktkeir.shmk . !Ogg; -
,when. they nregkoving
midm In - additional liOtuid';"Of Aptli - -
one bimhel'of - coini, and - MY nhOeP'siiiitir:s 4
terwardi winter ofinhashel'of qqrif
-Let.raAr 4 4egp:get,p0r. whilp - Iliej944llzo:
g r cls4ng , 4) 4 4 You, .ani l 39t_. rPertZ` l 4 l . l / 11 ..
/ain;Gen 0 . - ism' Far
: :..:,,,,: --#
F ~ .
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