Newspaper Page Text
- - -od, Eddy N Co.'s
8XN GLE NUMEIER LOTT RRIES
GRAND CAPITAL P0010
.EARLY ONZ PR1O0 T00 EVERY NINE TICmms I 11I
The Extraordinary Drawings
Of Wood, Eddy 01r 's SiIgle Number l0ttorl.. 01* 1 i0.,
Olee to Public, ender the uperintendenc orlworo Commission.
0n SIt Anropo, 00oRgi), * follows :
Clea No. 47 Draws SATURDAY, Nov. 10, *100.
lam, NOo. 5 DrawoATL' DAY, D... 17, 180*.
Class No. 66 Draws SATUIRDAY, Jan. 21, 1860.
Claoo No. 60 Doo.s SATURDAY, Fb. 18, 18*0.
UITRAORDINARY DRAWINLS, to tOke pilo*s a*bove a0*
One Grand Capital Prize of $100,00!
* Prm or.. ....... 0,0*0 1.rim o............ 0,000
1 1 0. . . 2,1*1
1 . ,0*) 160 .. ....... 100)
0 . 0,0*4*4600
.. ...... . b,0(0*0 100 D........ 8X.
4 Primea of 800 approximating to $IOU,00 Prim areo... 77,1000
4 low s *6 ofOopproxmatig 1* 0,000pr0,6 arm..* 2,
4prioo of 00 pprpoximaning to 00*0 pr0ze are.... 2,00)
4 M0, of 800 .pprolm*oingto 16,0 prare.... 1,20*
+ 4oprioof 200 appro***mtig to 100,00prim *r0.... S4/
20 prise of 1600oppro.ximoatingt o ,000 prim r .... 2,)
,000 *0pr o 20 a *re ..................... ....... . 1. 0.0
0,6*0 prize~., amntingto.. .c........... . ....0610,00*
Whole Tioket., $R; 11.*0., $I0; Quarters, $*; Eigt,, $2 *.
The OrdinarT Drawings
Of Wood, Eddy A Co.'.s batteris cll 1.0k plao* at Augo.to,
Omrgla, art fllows:
Clooo4a DozsOATURDAY, NRo.l. 160*.
Clan 40D0*00S0ATURDAY, Dec. 3,180*.
class o Dr aws SATURUDAY, Ike. 10, 186~9.
CUhar 5 Drw*sR ATURDAY, Do. 21, 1869.
(11-6, Dro.w SATURDAY, Dec. 32, 105*.
Clm 4 Drew, SATURDAY, Ja. 7,180*.
Clue1 I0*ra1* OATURIAY, Jo0. 14, 18*.
Cla, b7 Drar. SATURDAY, Jan. 2,,1*60.
ORDINARY DRAWING, to *k11 pl*021*0 . .1 o , pooIOd.
One Grand Capital Prize of 830,0002
1 . prf............. 410
0 ........ 4l,10)100 o . .. . .. IS).
1. . . ....... 00 . .. 100
I .. . 1,00'PRO *1 PRIZES.
4 prior, of1 oopproximating to 000,000 pm 0re0. ...01,001
4 pr*omo*o 301 opproximatin to 20,00* por4 are.... 1,200
4 pri.o of 260 epprpalmo10 1to 10,100 pri04 a00.... 1,000
4 prleos *6 225 appro*04mtlig t* 5,000 p4)0* 000..., 0*0
4 prise of 200 approximating to 4,4001 pri0 are.... SR
40pris*6 1f 15p)roo0I*40244.* 3,0*00 iorrc.... 6.
4 pom,. o6 10* approxim0104g 10 1,00* pri0)0* .... * 00
i.000prime*or *0 ar................. ............. .100,00
5,100 pr.. aon gto ............................. . .'34,000
Wholo Tlokto, 010; 0alve1., 0; Quartero, 010*.
$5'A te earnest request of many f outr Sousthern and Feotl.
Weosten Corresoondents, 0e Lav4 been *nduced to open 0* of
00*00o Nor Orleo., wchere orde*4 for Tickets can Ir filled.
Ordersoutbe prompOtly Ntteded to, o01-dooo
C. T. IOWARIO D,
Box 1W1 !, PoOt-D11ier, NED Orl& nrCol., or
WOOD, EDDY &: CO.,
t o2 2pA W August,, Georgia.R
Splendid French Furniture,
--AxurA.,URno ar -
P. MALLA.I D,
I7 ROYAL STREET AND 8 BIENVILLE STREET.
HOUSE-FURNISHING AND ARTISTIC ARTICLES,
ie would respectfully inform the publfi that he ha JtnI ar I
ved from Paris with the first choice of Goods ever selected i I
Europe, for thi mrket--which, for beauty, tastefrulne~ and
tehnm, ennot ,e excelled by any house In America. Among
other things to which he would invite special attention, are
MSpcgleent Parlor and ledroml Sets of Furiture, in Rose
wood and MahoStny; Inlaid uhtl, Papier Mache, and Old
Ok, Dangroom, IHall and ,ibrlry . I sts; FINE CURTAIN 1
STUFFS, os.m isting of lmpa.nde. Itrc.al, , Dnmlk, Satin,
51, Embroidered Bobinett and Mfuslins; rndl a large asortment
of TRIMMINGS for UTIIIItl TERSYI, ru.l, as Ta.l., ops,,,
Fringes, CordS, Cornices, Badnds td Hooks. Alo, Etngli.h Ta.
pstry and Brumels Carpeting and Rug. ; French and American
Window Shbdes, MattUng, mee.; Mirrors of all sires; Gilded
Wood fr Frames and Cornices; tlrone and Porcelain iacks,
and Chm delebras for Gas and Oil; Fancy YuVe; Toilet and
Washstand Sets; Cut OOl.ae; China Dining and Tea Set--.ll of
which win be aold at the lowest prices, so s to prevent all com
petithio with any house in the United Sttet.
s29 p2m 67 Royal stret and 8 Itenvllle at.
Southern Sewing .Jachine Depot.
No. 30 CANAL STREET.
1500 MACHINES TO ARRIVE.
In the whole Ust of MACHINES, none have come s rapidly
(nto favor and use as
WLOAT & CO,'S ELLIPTIC SBEWING MACHINE
It I a great and a decilded improvement over all othem.
It is an improvement on the Wheeler & Wison's. It is more
STmple, and far easer to learI ; ha no Leather Pad ; runs lighter,
nd ca t fty per cent. IesM ,
AND IS WARRANTED
TO BE SUPERIOR
TO ANY MACHINE IN THE WVORLD.
M. S. HEDRICK,
N. B. I caution the public to beware of Wheeler & Wi,.n's
complicated Leather Pad Machines. 017 2p2m&W
Wlines, Liquors, etc.,
NOS. 13 AND 15 ROYAL STREET.
A supply of CREM DR IIOUZY CIIAMPAGNE, in quarts
andpints, ontinually an hand, which in equal to the best that
comes to this market. Alpo, Olher brantd of intrior quality,
TOPAZ SHERRY, CABINET SIIERRIY, SIERRA SIIER
RY, OOLDEN SHERRY, DCFF CORDION IIRRRY, AN
CHOR SHERRY, SPARKLING and STILT. IOCKK, Ohl and
Fine PORT WINE, MADEIRA AND SHIRIS Y WINES,
BRANDIES-Sara, of the vintage of 1795, 1795 and 515, and
other brands. WHISKY, of all descriptions-Scotclh, Irish,
Nye and Bourbon. ALE and PORTER, in pints and quarts.
Also on hand, my meal sortment of the best
Wines and Liquors
In the market, which wille sold on as re.sonable terms as any
other ho.c In the city.
SEWELL T. TAYLOR,
o7 2ply Nov. 13 and 15 Royal street.
Cigars ! Cigars t
PtlrchaIra will always find In store an asortment of the well
known brands-lInjenuidad, Flor do PuJada Mleridnlana, Flor de
P1ncho, RIedowa, Caborga, I'artagas, Know-Something, Wash
f(gion, Dos Hiarmnas, leo linlatno, etc., etc., at the lowest
P. PRATS & CO.,
026 Ipif 29 Commeril P I'nr,.
Of Every Description,
Gilt Corniees, hlair Cloth, Shades, Curled lair, Enameled
Cloth, Curtin Goods, Cords and Ta.,ls,, Yarnsb(i. a
Frdnge., Springs, Buttons and Twine, Glue, Picked and Com
5mo Moss, Cpmphiene and Alcohol, Burning Fluid,, P, it and
Oils, Wall Paper, etc., at the Lowesat Cah Prices, by
HEATH & CO.,
m28 2ly NH . 75ti :lps.rset.
SATIIUEL AIBVR in
NEW AND SECOND.IIANID FURNITTRE,
No. 7 Daronne stret, near Canal.
Highest Cash Prices paid for Second-ihmd Furniture, PhIoe
Persons designing to break up House-Keeping, wordd do well
to all upn ias. 11oil m
C & . ROLLING, OUCCESSOltS TO P. ROY,)
Wholesale and Retail Grocers,
AND DEALERS IN WINES. FOREIGN AND IDOMESTIC
No. 40 OLD LEVEE STREET, New Odreaon,
il ly& W Between Rienvllle and Cntli tl eot.
BOMIBALIER & CO.'S ISLAND OF CUBA
I , Express, rcelve and forward a T ll lkns of ,ITkng ati
Gfeight to Havanll, dItantmtl, tITrdInmN , Villa CltTune , Sagua
Greado Remdined s Neelvas Puerto Principe, Bmigon. der
CIb. 'rinidad, Cienfuegos, etc., in motllecion with the ExpcT
Oof Wells, Fargo &Co., Carringitot Co(.. UnilT States Ex
ppr~ea Com party, Anlderlnn and Euzean F:rpre. and Ixhebmlge
y, fo r tile United States, Cibfornla and Surnpte.
A, e, N oe O re R BDDINtI S CO.,
OtR St. Charles t, lnlr ,it. CSharles Hotel.
pR NES IN CARTOONS-I10ases expected per
-Y wesInT l from Bordeaux, fsor Sal
S. D. GRATIAA S CO.,
0O if NO. 20 (Customhourestreet.
II. NGOTON TAR-SN bbls. Wilmington Tar, in
E er, or e ARNY, BLOITS & CO.,
019 62 Magazht street.
rNp]CE--AI.T POWERS OF ATTORNEY IIHERETO
fore granted by me are hereby- reoed.
ABNER I,. N eAINIS.
Now OrleansI November I, 050. n3
NEW ORLEANS DAILY ESENT
PUBLI.IIED EVERY DAY, SUNDAY EXCEPTED, BY NIXON & ADAMS, AT No.70 CAMP STREET.
VOLUME1 XII. _'" SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 1859. NUMBER 213.
.t. @aens n aiq!o reO terti.
MATURDAY MOILN E NOVEtMBIIE 12, 1059.
The free States constitute the especial beat of all
noisome isms-sociulism, free-loveismrn, spiritualism
and the other varieties of ism--spiritualism and
socialism owning the greQt Greeley as their most
illustrious prophet, while he occupies a like position
in the ranks of abolitionism. The three first-named
isms and, of course, the latter, were never able to
cross Mason's and Dixon's line-a paralysis striking
their vitality on the very outer border of the South,
whose society affords no shelter to them and no
food for their propagation, though they thrive and
flourish never so greenly amid the boasted purity
and morality which, we are told, has its special
abiding place among the sanctified peoples of the
North. That it does this and does not that, is a
most striking feature in the history of corrupt fa
naticism-it has life and waxes great in the North,
and has no life in the South; and though the thou
sand tongues of public soeakero and the thousand
pens of the writers of our Southern press do not
continually vaunt the superior purity of our soci
ety, and the excess of popular morality, as do
they of tile North, giving the lie to truth set forth
by every circunstanee as they do it, the act is not
less patent and loud-spoken to the world, that the
boundary between the North and the South is also
the boundary between conservatism and license in
ethics and politics.
It is a lamentable and very astounding fact that
until within a very recent period a great body of
the Southerners themselves have been among the
humbugged by the protestations of virtue continu
ally proclaimed by the North, and its claims to be
considered as the especial haunt of social decency
and propriety, and have done tacit if not active in
justice to their own section, the South. The judg
ment of Southerners was continually forestalled by
the garrulous earnestness of Northern special
pleading purists, who magnified their section as the
inner court of the temple of the Union, while we
poor Saducees of the South were left only to oc
cupy the outer court and doorways, as though
clinging by sufferance of our holier brethren to the
Skirts of tile great Confederation of the North,
wlhich tolerated us though unworthy and unequal.
Ill this light have we been made to stand in the
eyes of the superficial observers of foreign nations,
and, as we said above, even sotne of our own peo
ple have been overpersuaded by tile speciousness of
the never eonding pleas andl protestations advanced.
lut happily a new leaf in history is being, and is
well-nigh, turned, and the fair sheet soon to he
broadly displayed will show the South properly
and happily vindicated before the world. The
North is at last carrying tile thing just a little too
far in politics as it has heretofore in shamn morals
and materialism, and the act will strip her of the
false colors which she has been flying, and at tie
same time let in thle sunlight of truth on the South
to gild her with a radiance proportioned to the
blackness which overslladows the other.
With tile migration which sought the auriferous
shores of the Paciice went also the isms of the
North: but they have not flourished well there,
thollgh most lrosperous in their mother country,
for at the samle time with them went the elementle
of their discomfiture. This was thie infusion into
California society of Southern ideas which went
out with the settlers from tie South, and by this
wholesonme influence moral poison has found its
death in California. The new clime was rendered
noxious and tile isms, unable to survive, must
seek another and more propitious--where society
is yet unorganized and governmental authority is
lax and inefficient. Spiritualism, freeloveism and
socialism in that region have organized themselves
into one association, and as we learn from the San
Francisco papers, are about to pu1 up stakes and
depart to " colonize themselves where they can
follow their own inclinations without bringing upon
them the opprobrium which would attach to their
names if they remained among the decent people
in Slan Francisco." An agent was recently dis
patched to San Salvador, in Central America, to
buy the Society a large tract whereon they could
The agent purchased from tile San Salvador G(ov
ernment a tract of some llfty thousand acres of
good aralle land, at twelve and a half cents per
acre. or six thousand two hulnred and fifty dollars
in all. A cargo of these abominable colonists have
already sailed to occupy their new stamping ground,
and it is presumed that thie remainder confessing
to their faitll will soon rid the golden State of their
scandalous and corrupting presence. One of the
emigrants sold a property in Alameda county, to
Gov. Weller, for forty thousand dollars and threw
tilhe price into the common fund of tile association,
and as all act oni tile same principle of comnmunity
of goods-as well as community of vice-they have
abundant funds for operating.
Had California been settled holely from tile North
who canl doubt but that tie isms would have thri
ven there as successfully as in the North itself;
but as it was not, who can doubt that it was the
leaven of Southern society in California which led
its society tlhus to eject with loathing the taint sad
died upon it by Northern migration? This seems
plain to a demonstration. We wish Sanl Salvador
well of its valuable access of polpulation.
TALK ON 'OHAnIiO.
The commercial commnunity and the public in
general were taken by surprise yesterday morning
on reading our telegraphic dispatches, announcing
the passing off Cape Itace of the steamer Hanga:
rian en roole for the "village " of Portland, Me.,
bringing dates and advices from Liverpool up to
the 2d inst., anticipating the regular weekly advice
of the Asia of 2!)th ult. On taking a review of the
commnercial advices, we find that they are ex
tremely unsafe on whllich to base operations. Tile
advance in cotton eall only be attributed to the
scarcity of certain qualities. In fact, the quotation
of 7@7T-1d. is ominous of woo, in face of the yield
of 1595. True, it will help out manny shippers and
several thousand bales of cotton, but the advance
is a harbinger of woe and losses. The Liverpool
market is leading and tending to an unsafe state of
afiairs. We look on this cottun question calmly
and dispasionately; our feelings, our proclivities
are all in favor of the planting and cultivators ; in
fact, we go for the South and its institutions, right
or wrong. We cannot, therefore, be charged with
a leaning in favor of English interests, but we do
say that the advance in cotton, as announced yes
terday, will, if followed up, be attended with the
direst evils. It may be said or talkled of, that it is
none of our business if Manchester spinners in
Liverpool choose to give a shilling a pound for cot
ton. We admit that, but we look further ahead.
We look to the ultimate reaction on the great com
mercial and financial interests (we may add social
interests) of our city; therefore, to be brief, we
have to say that we have no faith or conlldence
whatever in the advance af our great staple as an
nounced, and this is the talk of our oldest, most
intelligent and judicious merchants. But stop-it
may be remarked we are talking too fast. It is
undeniable that thie stock of clean and good cotton
in Liverpool was remarkably low at last accounts,
though there was a superabundance of low and
ordinary qualities, some of which could not be sold
at four pounds sterling or $20 E bale, and good
clean cotton might command 74@8d. ' lb.
The talk has been that with sufficient force, that
is, descendents of Africa, the great Southwest
could turn off every year a good supply of cotton,
regardless of what might be raised in India for
direct account of Mr. Bull. The shipments to
Liverpool from the United States foot up to the
10th Inst. from the 1st of September last, largely in
excess of previous years. The following figures
slow the quantity of cotton exported to Liverpool
with the number of vessels loading at the time de
signated for the last seven years :
I)to, (loon elmrerl. Vrell.
10, November t10o .. ............ 7,082 hnle. 5
17, . ................116.917 10
166., ................3 ,,40 7
160 . .............. 07,400 T
The arrivals of steamboats continue numerous,
notwithstanding tile extreme low stage of the river.
Yet, there are manly arrivals from the tributaries:
say from the Arkansas, Yazoo, Red and Ouachita
rivers; but is thlere no communication direct, by
water, with the Bayou Teche, Opelousas, and the
Southwestern parishes, only via and over the Ope
lousas Railroad. Tile great and manifold advan
tages of this road to the Southwestern districts of
our State are now being more than apparent. A
good lift, that is, a real solid movement towards
this road the coming season, will be productive of
almost fabulous results, not only to tihe commer
cial interests of New Orleans, but to the great ag
ricultural interests of both Louisiana and Texas.
There is no mistake, whatever, about this Opelou
Of course there were the usual remarks yester
day about the weather being highly favorable for
cotton planters, but directly reverse to the sugar
growing community. It is entirely too warm and
dry for anything of a satisfactory result to the
sugar interest. The gimlet rangers have, however,
got to work at the depot, and among the sales of
the past two days we note 150,000 gallons molasses
sold in cistern on plantation at 35 cents per gallon,
and some other transactions of equally as favora
ble result to planters. Tile movements at large in
sugar are restricted,in a great degree, from the dif
ficulties of navigation with the West. But short or
long crops, molasses at 35 cents and sugar at 6}
cents, on an average, will of course pay, though
the prosllpects for a higher range of prices are fair.
The mails failed yesterday. They may fail again
to-day. " Main, n'imporl:." The European mails,
by the America of the 22d will be due this morn
ing. It will be well that our merchants instruct
their correspondents to forward by the Canadian
line, the steamers which will arrive at and depart
from Portland semi-monthly until spring.
O\tY' A, 8lEA.DOW.
She sits in tile window high and dreary,
And night is stealing across the park;
She searches until her eyes grow weary
Tile mlystery under tile deep'ning dark.
There is an oak in thie far-off darkness,
Riseth aloft like a giant old,
Andl right above in the dusky nearness
Frowneth a turret dark and bold.
The shadows fall like heavy fingers
Upon her eyes in the dreary room:;
She shuts them-the wasting image lingers
Of all sile saw in the growing gloom.
All! who is near? what hand in greeting
lHas she clasped unbidden between her own?
And her heart, though never so quickly beating,
Is beating in omarvel and fear alone.
The hand of the night is very dear to her,
The arm of the night is about her form,
The lips of the night are very near to her,
And tile breath of the summer night is warm.
SIls unseen locks are Upon her forehead,
How Illlhumady waving and soft and light!
t And a sudden resistless impulse carried
lHer lips to the lips of the shadowy night.
s She must have been dreaming--she's sitting lonely
Whiling away the dreary hour;
The land is dark, for the young moon only
A crescent of silver hangs over the tower.
She must have dreamed-the world reposes
So silently under the starlight fair,
And--tle ifa.lies lift the three white roses
That fell on her hands when she loosed her hair.
The appended letter is from the pen of an es
teemed friend--one who has had a large expe
rience in raising cotton, and, consequently, one
whose opinion is worthy of consideration. We
commend the letter to the careful perusal of al
who are interested in the great Southern staple:
ll.n.tt Rnit, t.a., Nov. 2.1, .00.
Messrs. Edilors--Permit me to say a word in re
lation to "dusty and sandy cotton." I observe
that a writer in your paper of 29th ult. has given
an explanation of the causes producing this dust
and sand; but lie is not exactly correct. The
writer referred to says tile " storm" eotton, or that
which has been beaten from the bolls by the
weather, is the dusty and sandy cotton of New Or
leans classification. It is true that such cotton
will have some dust in it, but not so much as cot
ton gathered without having had a drop of rain
upon it, but which has remained open for a long
time in the field. A very dry season will cause
more dusty cotton than a wet one does. The great
drought which has prevailed this season causes a
disintegration of the surface soil in tie fields, and
clouds of dust are raised and driven by tile autumn
winds over cotton fields white with open bolls.
The cotton collects a great quantity of dust in this
manner, which is not perceived until it is subjected
to the gimidng process, when it becomes very appa
Tlhus cotton of fine color and staple, free from
leaf also, will be found ldusty in the sample paper
on a merchant's table. It would seem, however,
that the quantity of dust in such cotton must be
too small to make so much uproar about, and cer
tainly ought not to be as objectionable as leaf,
which no mnachinery can take out after cotton is
ginned. There may have been some fraudulently
packed bales sent to New Orleans--packed with a
shovel-and I suppose every man who sees thle
slightest dust in a cotton sample fears that a quan
tity of earth is in the middle of the bale. Tile
writer in the Crescent is very correct as to his
view of the way to get rid of tihe dust; it must be
done by fans or trashers, on the plantation, before
ginning. Yours, PLANTEn.
Later from Mexico.
By the arrival yesterday of the steamship Ten
nesse, we received dates front Vera Cruz to the
Tihe coast of Vera Cruz has been visited by a
severe norther, wich, beginning on the 22d ult,,
lasted full tell days. This is doubtless the storm
in which a portion of our own shipping was caught
and suffered so severely. The English steamer
fromn Itavana did not get into Vera Cruz till thile 1st
inst., and the Spanish mail steamer did not get off
till the same day, she not being able to land her
cargo before on account of tile violence of tile
There is no decided change in the political con
dition of the country. In tile Vera Cruz Progreso
of tihe 8t we finsd it stated that Gen. Marquez,
commandant in Guadalajara, received at Leon the
conducta sent from Mexico to the Pacific coast.
This conducta consisted of some $2,800,000, and on
its arrival at Guadalnjara, Marques levied a tax of
$600,000 upon it. The remainder of tile conducta,
excepting a few small sums privately consigned in
Guadalajara, was deposited in the house of Messrs.
Sonrellera & Hternandez, sulbject to the order of
Marquez, and tile Prosreso thinks he would take
possession of tie money whenever lie should re
quire it. The Progreso of the 8th says this news
I arrived there on Sunday last. Mr. Mathews, tile
British Minister in place of Mr. Otway, had pro
f tested energetically against the high-handed meas
t ure, and it was supposed Mons. Gabriac would do
so also. Miramon declares Marquez a traitor, and
at last accounts was preparing to crush him in
conjunction with Gen. Woll.
J. B. WALTON, auctioneer, sells to-day at 12
o'clock M., at tile St. l.u Echge, a go gardener, rough
Scarpenter anJ whitrwcoher. For partliculr, ee advermot.
Am i on BaowNsvILLs..-A company of U. 8.
troops, numbering about 75, having arrived from I
BAton Rouge, left yesterday on the steamship Ard- E
zona for Brazos, theirdestinationbeingBrownsville I
on the Rio Grande. They are commanded by (
Capt. James Ricketts, and will doubtless be heartily 1
welcomed by the robber-threatened citizens of t
CHAarrT HoSPITAL.-The following gentlemen
have been elected visiting physicians of this insti
tltion for the next six months: Drs. Jas. Jones, A.
A. Cenas, G. A. Nott, J. G. Richardson, G. W.
Turnell, James Burns, J. A. Jones, A. Flint, D. W.
Brickell, A. Peniston, E. D. Fenner, E. G. Cox, F.
Strube and C. II. Jourdan.
Face DISPbN.ARY-Weekly report of the New
Orleans School of Medicine on Common street, op.
posite the Charity Hospital:
Case, treated--,turday, Nor. ...... 72
Monday, -. 7 ........... 5
.. Wcdoes Lsy, .. 0 ............... 81
Treated prevnously............... .... ,12
A FAoT YOUNG MAN BROUGHo T P wrrn A ROUNDo
Tris.-A young man of" parts," and respectably
connected in this city, went on a Northern splurge
last summer. Being too fast for Iis purse, he toolk
to issuing drafts on a firm in this city, of which firm
he represented himself a partner. On this sort of
capital he was going it with a rush at Niagara
Falls, when the arrival of an actual member of the
firm imposed upon, spoiled his fun and put him to
flight. Recently he returned to this city, paying
his passage down on the steamer Vicksburg with
another of his fancy drafts. Since then he has
been living rather fast, at the expense of different
people. A few days since he got a basket of
champagne from J. W. Fee & Co., and paid for it
with a draft on the same old firm. When the bill
was presented to the said firm they concluded that
they had stood the youngster's jokes long enough,
and had him arrested. IIe is now under lock and
key. As it is not probable he will be prosecuted,
and as it is probable that a few days' incarceration
will convince him that he is not a member of the
firm he has been imposing upon, and maylap save
him from ultimate ruin, we suppress his name.
FANCY BALLOTS.-On Monday last some qualified
voter deposited as his ballot, at one of the First
District precincts, a programme of the Buckley
Minstrels, at the Amphitheater. It was discovered
in counting the votes at night, and was of csurse
At one of the Fourth District precincts some one
deposited the following ballot, neatly written on a
piece of paper, the size of the printed tickets:
For Governor-Sans Souci.
For Lieut. Governor-N'importe.
For Attorney (eneral-Simon Suggs.
For Auditor Public Accounts-Jlohn Smith.
For Secretary of State-Nom de Plume.
For Superintendent Public Education-Nix fur
hor Commissioner Board Public Works-Absua
For Congress-L. D. Nicholls.
For State Senators-Winm. Freret, Samuel Harty,
J. N. Lea.
For Representatives Tenth Rep. District.-V. F.
Cotton, Wm. M. Perkins, A. C. Wilbur.
For Sheriff--E. T. Parker.
For Coroner--Dr. Reedy.
For District Attorney-C. Roselinus.
For State Assesors-J. H. Watkins, F. Turner,
E. C. Payne, It. W. Bayne.
For State Tax Collectors-First District, John
Smith; Second District, John C. Smith; Third
District, John A. Smith; Fourth Distriet, George
For Seventh Justice Peace-P. Doesticks.
In consequence of the fantastic and ridiculous
names for most of the offices, the Commissioners
rejected the ballot; the names of Parker, Nicholls,
Watkins, Turner, Mensman, and other actual can
didates, not being enough to save it.
Fine.-Between 1 and 2 o'clock yesterday after
noon, the elegant two-story frame residence occu
pied by Mr. Ferguson, on Bacchus, between Euterp e
and Polymnia, was totally destroyed by tire, with
most of its contents. The family were absent at
the time, though the house had been left in charge
of a woman as keeper. The fire was evidently
started by an incendiary: for it started in the par.
tition of the lower story into which the folding
doors slid, and made its way to the upper story
with the greatest rapidity. The firemen were late
on the ground, owing to negligence in the bell
ringing. We did not hear the amount of loss. The
police last night believed they hadsome clue to the
SnoT AND STABBED.-.A man whose name was not
given, was shot and stabbed on Thursday night, as
it is reported, by a crowd of men who chased him
into a shanty at the corner of Apollo street and
Louisiana Avenue, in Jefferson City. He was badly
wounded, and was afterward removed to a hospital.
FooOLsn HOtStE.-A horse in harness, but with
out any vestige of a vehicle behind, dashed madly
out of Tchoupitoulas street into Jackson, Fourth
District, yesterday, waking up tile neighborhood
and creating asensationgenerally. Withoutabating
Iris speed he took a short turn into Beatty's stable.
The result was that he came violently into contact
with the clerk's office, at one side just within the
entrance. There was a smashing of desks and par
titions, and horse medicine bottles, and a bad
smell, and people getting out of the way, and a
foolish horse floundering on his side, and an ex
citing time generally. The horse never offered to
give any explanation of his conduct, or evento pay
STOLEN ProreaTY RECOVERED AND TIIIEVES
CAc-nrT.-Thirteen bales of gunny cloth were re
cently stolen from the cargo of the ship Lucinda,
lying at Post 51, Fourth District. The thing being
complained of, detective officers Boylan and How
ard investigated and found out all about it; besides
recovering nine bales of tihe cloth. The nine bales
they recovered from Patrick McCormack, keeper
of a junk shop at the corner of Annunciation and
Robin streets. They found that he had bought the
stuff from John Lynch, a warehouse man employed
in the Touro Warehouse. Finding Lynch, he denied
tihe theft, but stated that he had sold the stuff to
McCormack, on commission, for John Harrington,
a dray-driver, who'does a heavy hauling business
between the shipping and the warehouses. The
enterprising firm of Harrington, Lynch & McCor
mack are at present in the lockup, awaiting an
interview with Assistant Recorder Monroe.
TH1E RAMsPART STIR.ET HoICIDEtn--The Coroner
yesterday proceeded with his inquest into the death
of Laurent Fleury, (not Laurence Flauridez, as
previously reported) but did not get through.
The post-mortem examination showed that of all
tihe stabs inflicted upon the deceased, the one
which caused death was an ahnost imperceptible
puncture in tile crown of tile head. It was found
that the blade of a small pocket-knife had been
driven tlrough the skull into the brain, and broken
off even with the skull. This blade was extracted
at tile post-mortem examination; it was a small,
hracked blade, evidently belonging to a Congress
Yesterday it was testified to by different wit
nesses that the knife used by Mary Jane Jackson,
alias Bricktop, was a good-sized dagger. As MIr.
Jules Vienne ran up, he saw the woman stabbing
the man with a dagger. lie saw it well; because
he tried to wrest it from her, as soon as he got up;
it had a blade four inches long or more, and a
German silver handle; tile point was not gone;
and afterward, at the lockup, tihe sheath of the
dagger was found in her dress. William Morrison,
a young river man, who was in the yard where the
fight began, testified to having seen Mary Jane
.draw the knife,which he described as a long bowie
knife or dirk with a shiny handle.
The story of the affair, briefly, was this: The
three females, Mary Ann Jackson, alua riektop,
America Williams and Ellen Collins, accompanied
by Morrison and another young man, left Arcby
Marphy's in a cab, on election day, to take a ride
around town. As they passed the corner of St.
Peter and Rampart streets, the cab driver (named
O'Connor) proposed that they should all stop and
take a drink, there being a yard entrance to the
coffee-honse at that corner [the house otherwise
being closed for the day under the Election Law;]
that they all went in and took drinks; that whilst
in there, America Williams picked up a case knife
from a table; a man who was there, (Fleury, the
deceased, a blacksmith,) who boarded on the prem
ises, told her to put the knife down; she cursed
him, and said she reckoned she was able to pay for
the knife; one word brought on another, till she
and he got into a fight; Mary Jane Jackson then
ran up, and with curses and epithets asked him
what he was about; he had picked up a stick of
wood, and a German in the house had gone to him
to prevent him from striking the woman; as Mary
Jane cursed, she drew her knife and gave Fleury
a cut with it; and lie defended himself with his
stick, and gave America a blow which bloodied her
head. All this was sworn to by Morrison, who
said that at this point he ran out of the yard, be
lieving himself in danger. He said the other mai
who came with the woepen staid inside the yard
while the fight went on.'j4a esO'Connor, another
cab-driver, (brother of the O'Conner who had
Morrison and the women in the cab,) saw the fight
after it came through the gate into the street; saw
the tall red-headed woman stabbing a man, and
saw Ellen Collins trying to pull the red-headed
woman away. Some man, he could'nt tell who,
showed himself above the fence and fired a pistol
in the street.
The witnesses were questioned at length. Itwas
plain enough that Mary Jane Jackson had several
times stabbed Fleury with a dagger. But where
the fatal pen-knife blade came from was left in
mystery. The Inquest was consequently post
poned, in order to obtain the attendance of more
witnesses, if possible.
DIscoHARoE.-Sarah McLaughlin was examined
before Recorder Long yesterday, on the charge of
having set fire to George McLauglin's house on
Love street, on Wednesday, and caused the destruc
tion of that house and part of the adjoining one.
There was no proof against her, and she was dis
BlGLAYn.--James Morris was up before Assist
ant Recorder Benit yesterday, on a charge of hav
ing burlariously entered the drug store of Julius
Haan, No. 15 Royal street, on Thursday night, and
carried away $75 worth of medicines and surgical
instruments ; he being caught in the act. He was
formerly employed in the store. He was sent to
prison to await examination.
CostrrrED FOR TaRAtL.-John Pecola was yester
day examined before Recorder Long on a charge
of having stolen a gun, pair of boots and lot of
clothes from George Groner, on Mandeville street,
between Prosper and Claiborne. The testimony
being satisfactory, he was sent before the First
District Court, and in default of bail he was com
mitted to prison.
Dr. John McCoy was examined before Assistant
Recorder Benit, on a charge of having stabbed
Joseph Schneider with intent to kill, on the night
of the 13th of September last, at the corner of
Customhouse and Basin streets. The testimony
was conclusive, and the Doctor was sent before
the First District Court, as charged. Schneider
came very near dying, but was well enough to ap
pear in Court yesterday.
Wm. Smith, James Smith and Lafayette Marsh,
jointly charged with stealing a $20 gold piece from
Rufus Miller, were examined before Assistant Re
corder Munroe, and all sent down for trial.
Jim Brooks, f. m. c., for assaulting and biting T.
R. Longfield, was examined before the same Re
corder, and also committed for trial before the
BELLnGERENCY CASEs.-Henri Lavie, for laying
unmanly hands upon his better half Marie, at their
residence, corner of Greatmen and Bagatelle streets,
was talked to yesterday by Recorder Long, fined
$10, and put under peace bonds.
David Kinney was before Assistant Recorder
Benit on a charge of having punched the mug of
Joseph Davis in his own house, No.21 Front Levee
street. He gave bail to appear on the 16th.
Wm. Cannon gave bail to explain why lie slapped
the face of Jacob Jarudtzki on Jefferson street,
on Tursday night.
Thomas B. Johnson, charged with assaulting
Henry Collins with a dangerous weapon with
intent to kill, on Barracks street, was locked up to
Patrick Mulligan, charged with cutting M. Carlon,
I was up before Assistant Recorder Monroe for ex.
amination. (arlon not appearing, Mulligan was
discharged. Carlon was then sent for, brought in,
Adam Root, charged with kicking Frederick
Stump, was held for a hearing before Assistant
Recorder Monroe on the 18th.
FIRST DISTRICT COURT--Judge i(nti.-Jesse W.
Robb, on his plea of gnilty to assault and battery,
was yesterday sentenced to six weeks in the Parish
The Grand Jury presented a true bill against
Hannah Sophia Flynne, for setting fire to ahouse
1 in tihe night tinme, etc.; and a true bill agaimst
Charles Horne, for maliciously setting fire to and
burning an outhnouse.
Hannah S. Flynn being arraigned, pleaded not
guilty, and was remanded to await trial.
John Lehan, in prison since tile 2d inst. awaiting
trial in this Court for larceny, was discharged in
consequence of tile papers in Ids case not being
WOMAN AuTISTS IN ALT. AGES AND COinTRIEs, by
Mrs. Ellet. New York: Harper & Brothers.
For sale in New Orleans by Bloomfield & Steel,
60 Camp street.
This work, by the author of the " Women of the
Revolution," etc., is compiled with great care and
research, and written in the easy and agreeable
style which distinguishes her composition. It is a
book of length, and will be a valuable addition to
A GooD FaouT and other Tales, by Charles Reade.
New York: Harper & Brothers. For sale in
New Orleans by Bloomfield & Steel, 60 Camp
Besides "A Good Fight," which is the staple of
the book, the tales included are " Autobiography
of a Thief " and "Jack of all Trades." We need
say nothing of the literary merit of tie book, for
the author has high and indisputable rank among
the fiction writers of the day. It is quaintly illus
trated with engravings, done in the old style of
horizontal limning and shading.
PRENTICIANA.-A correspondent asks why a cer
tain kind of Ihickory-tree is called the "psIg-nut."
We presume because it takes a deep root.
It is reported that Goveror Wise will respite old
Brown, tsaking him under his special protection and
into a sort of personal companionship at Richmond
for a month or more, out of pure admiration for
the man, and to show his own magnanimity. But
it may be a question whether old Brown's consent
can be obtained. Old Ossawattomie is a strange
masn and night prefer the jail and the gallows to
CGov. Wise's parlor and Gov. Wise's talk.
Hear what our friend of the Richmond Whlig says
of tie editor of the Waslington Star :
" He would sell his soul, if he had one, for thirty
pieces of silver. He is a professional jobber and
swindler, and derives his meat and bread fromn
habitual depredations uponthe public treasury. Be
would lie or steal or murder, without any hesitoa
tion for those who would pay hims."
We don't know that the editor of the Star would
really do all these terrible things, but we strongly
suspect that he would steal lchickens if the fightitg
old rooster were not about, and the old hen were
not very fierce.
The editor of the Caddo Enquirer boasts of hav.
ing an aunt, who, although in thle enjoyment of
perfect health, has not been fifty yards from her
I house in twenty years. She must be a house.aunt.
IT[Lsmwnao TO "-. aw OVm 4 5 ¢s.aslas.
New YOK, Nov. 11.--The mals by
Bialtimore, which left Queenstown en the Ftom
contain some items of general interest In atif
to the telegraphic summary by the NorthAis
We have also some further details of the Runs.
rian's advices to the 2d inst., but the non-arriLvat
the Asia, now over due, at this port, with our reg
lar weekly commercial and general news report
renders the accounts incomplete and less Intel.
It was expected that offensive operations be
tween Spain and Morocco would commence on or
about the 8th of November.
Count Colloredo, the Austrian plenipotentiary at
the Zurich Conference, is dead, and Count Caro
lithe has been appointed by the Emperor to repre
sent Austria at the Conference, in his place.
The report by. the City of Baltimore, which is
contradicted by the Hungarian's advles, was to
the effect that the French Minister of War had
placed materiat of war at the' disposal of 3pai0,.
and had agreed to render the same aid to Spain
against Morocco as had been rendered Piedmont
It is reported that a Congress of European pow
ers will soon assemble, and it is believed than an
English Plenipotentiary will sit in the Congress.
England and France are reported to be better dis
posed to unite in a Eurepean Congress.
The French Minister of the Interior, the Duke of
Padua, has resigned, and has been superceded by
The French expeditionary force agatinMtorocco,
in conjunction with Spain, has been angmented by
addition of two brigades, including two regiments
LIVERPooL, Nov. 2.-Richardson, Spence .Co.,
report Flour closed dull and steady,prices ranging
from 22s. 6d. to 27s. per bbl. Red Wheat closed
at 9O. 4d. to 9s. 6d. per cental. Corn closed
buoyant, and prices have advanced 6d. to Is. per
The quotations of Cotton by the Hungarian
shows an advance of 4 on those of the America,
instead of I as reported in the morning papers.
WAasHumoTO, Nov. 11.-Senator Douglas, who
was taken suddenly ill, a day or two since, is
much better. His illness was thought to be a dis
ease of the stomach, but proves to be billions
WAsmsNOTOw, Nov. 11.- Senator Douglas has
again been taken with a severe relapse of his dis
ease, and his condition is now considered a danger
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11-The United States Trea
sury receipts for the last week amount to $819,
000. The amount in the Treasury subject to draft
is $4,741,000. "
CHARLESTON, VA., Nov. 11.-The trial of the In
surgent Cook was concluded to-day. The jury
brought in a verdict of guilty against him. He is
sentenced to be hung with Green, Coppee and
Copeland, on the 16th of December next. It is
thought that Gov. Wise will respite Brown until
The Court adjourned.
NEW YORE, Nov. 11.-The election here is still
doubtful. The fullest returns received up to this
time give Leavenworth, the Republican candidate
for Secretary of State, 285 majority.
Segw YORK, Nov. 11.-The latest returns of the
election in this State indicate that the Republican
State ticket is elected by about 3000 majority.
The election sanctions the formation of a float
ing canal debt to the extent of $2,500,000 six per
cent. stock, redeemable in 1875.
TRsE'to, N. J., Nov. 11.--0ldin's majority for
Governor is 2000.
In the Senate the Democrats have 4 majority.
In the House of Assembly the Opposition have 2
majority, leaving a Democratic majority of 2 on
MtLwAUR~I, Wis., Nov. 11.-The returns of the
State election are yet incomplete, though it is pro
bable that the entire Republican ticket is elected.
LEAVypNORTH CITY, Nov. 11.-The Republicans
have gained a majority in both branches of the
The Leavenworth and Denver City express has
arrived from Denver, bringing dates to the 3d inst.,
and $35,000 in gold dust on consignment. The
express brings favorable accounts from the mines,
stating that they are yielding largely, and that the
mines are in a healthy condition.
The Utah mail has also arrived here, bringing
dates from Salt Lake City to the 21st ult. The
news is generally unimportant.
FA.Lr RIVER, Mass., Nov. 11.-The rolling mill
and packing room connected with the iron works,
at this place, were destroyed by fire to-day. The
loss is estimated at $60,000.
NEW YORK, Nov. 1.-Professor880 Lowe's great
balloon, the City of New York, was badly damaged
this morning, a large rent having been made in it
by the wind, and a large quantity of gas has es
Professor Lowe has been engaged for some ten
days in inflating tile immense balloon at Reservoir
Square, and had nearly completed the work when
the accident occurred.
The escape of gas has caused a loss to Professor
Lowe of $3,000. The inflation will be resumed at
NEw YORK, Nov 11.-The Cotton market closed
buoyant. The sales to-day amount to 3000 bales.
Middling Orleans is quoted at 113c.; Middling
Mobiles are quoted at 1 to 11jc. each, to arrive,
with 9-16 freights. Flour closed with an advancing
tendency; the sales to-day consist of 28,000 bar
rels at $4 15. Corn closed firm; sales of White
consisted of 10,000 bushels at $1 02 to $1 03. East
ern bless Pork quoted at $15 121. Lard closed at
101 to lie. Muscovado Sugar is quoted at Gd to 7c.;
Orleans, at auction, is quoted at 7 15-10 to 8).
NEW YORK, NOV. l.-Sterling Exchange is in
fair demand at 10111 to 1101 for bankers' bills, and
1011 to 109 for good commercial paper. Southern
commercial bills are selling at 109l to 109x. French
Exchange sales steady.
Ct.Is0C0ATr, Nov. 11.-The Flour market closed
dull at $4 80 for superfine. Corn closed steady.
Oats are quoted at 450. Whisky closed steady at
22c. Mess Pork steady at $14 50.
ST. LOLes, Nov. 11.-The river at this point has
risen three inches during the last 24 hours, and is
still rising slowly.
VicKsonav, Nov. 11.- The steamer Charmer
passed down at 1, the Defender at 4, and the Sov
ereign at 5 o'clock this evening.
Mn. W. A. WILsoN's JEWELRY SToRE, 88 Canal
treel, is an oject or aentlon to whoever passes alone tha great
thorolghfare, so lhandsomely stocked is It with tte beautlful
goods Its which he deal, a large and new lot of which he has
just received and opened n readiness for the businessu eamps
which has a auspiiously bgun with the sauplciouss masn.
All that is fancifully fne and Intrinsically cotly in pesionss
stones and precious mtls that Mr. Wilson's expelience deemed
stlted to the trade of this latitude, he maseleteodd and now
often to his many cuatomers. li advertisement gies a fair
ide of his stock.
DEBrE's WORSTED Sross.-The ladies will be
lad to Inm that tha tis populR InlUtotaie s now in fu blean
for the wnter trade, as the propietor is now recenlg tlh ele
gant stoek of 0good woested, emnboidmisA and all material for
fancy work, pemonaly seistMed by himselfn Emlop. Ris
f tstelos well knowny thedies, and weapprehandthat they will
r crowd to his store to selet fro mt. tbeallfl ortmn. We
ask their attestion to his advertisement.
conceded tt o~e
raki p frepkent wdpPa
Cengres, at he se
for means fi"en er aI
The Lame S
of er. Dallas before the
seteon of Congresi a ken a r
coent of the General
tios. Thie ride Wise oef al
matter. Wat t the Lego., latn
Botas, Nov. .-Ada·ce from
gThe pem dy h,
mer handise, aeto
sessbord, of ihSome, i
Itans iwthatelo te +]o
for fn be h de..w
topernor uantor, s [eibed
treason tshe ow ythe
tiCompany, and waid hnired
matter. Wh thof
toree. rno n owa , fte rte
Sptember , rcvand so orsveh
saoved. t.re ro re is csme le
Toatrena Ia he ae lht:d et
merthanswte, pense ore.
Erie, aon dae[rct r
ona the oausotnd srs'dat
and r ichaela rawa l be h m
remaining Fdpe teen te a hga " d
for fteen ris, whonethe
Companys, wand owas onitrls.
bay the soeapry ot aru ou walt eo. o
onshr Fm-T N ew Orleans.. Te l
item of bens t tasken for en te1
Poet of the u7th odf Oottoeh
obtainend b r toe arerperso
S pbPsttearfthattr Jhe
totally gcdfslltet p
parate lastfnight t i-d bAns..
tr ae. Of Cprr omae Na
d the on bteoard onls atie' o
Sstanher the dise ownin theeyis tn
tes are not akNwn, Otrs. Thf
tomrrk, and m oe destrnh fre .
Tealong they arkeoaattoontoMesdb tt a
td Aentlypec2t aso tihe bodf tst
oTherantis which the
three plles W low stageof a
Beatre nts. It too muc. Tha oly
miles, c ite prom petories. A t e obe
ra y the co rar a daround o i,
A Posr iv TROaLE.--The Tipperary
gives the following report of a scenea
curred in the Mayor's office 0oOmb
A man named Alfred Sheil was
charged by Snub-constable
drnk and collecting a crowd inur b ]
He laid aside a hat that, like l at
erably the worse of wear; his armeb te r
ged, but he folded his arms maestcall
Now you hear what the policeman t
Have you anything to sayto the charge
-Yes, I hear, please yr wrship whatt
has sworn ; hot am beore you, ora
My years, I assure you, are near lyo
but if pardoned just now I'll offnd asns
Mayor-Oh! I see you area poet.
a man who has safbred the world's k kA '
My living consists in a very small b o
which I carry beneathmy left arm. It:p
on my hack and keeps my stomach warm
-That's all very well, hbut you know I clt l
for you to obstruct the passage of the la e
at large when intoxicated. Prisoner-'We -.
in our mouth what bemuddles our n r, .
day, please youe worshiap, amid the
humbly cofess that I did take a do
haps on tie streets much too long I, d
forgive me, I pray, manof poer sd lor n
pwide gentle mercy's sweet doeor, i o
I vtransgressed; and now I have do"o
shut me not out from the free light of son.
-Are we to understand that tlis is the laio
Prisoner-Good gentlemen, pray ye for "ae lit-.
tercedc, I'm hungry, for all day I maedtof ":-'
feed. Allow nme to say that the air oftyoer ",k
agreed with my system anything but welL. ..
aBriton by birth, uand I'd have you to know, 1
I once was well off, though I'm now ratihnprl.,
Restore nme to freedom-but give me reltef'f'efo '
my beonds, and I'll bless you, oh, moot worttk
chief. If you fine me, it may be supposed verm
fine, but you never shall handle one stivrer of mine,
cause why, I've not got one, my person pray ty,
so that fining you see will be all in my eye.
Mayor-well, I cannot send to prison one wo:
pleads Ids cause so eloquently. The constable tel*Ia
me you came quietly, so you are discharged, be lk
mind don't come here again. Prisoner-nlseit' . -
tent, I thank you--oh, long may you e, Il"j =
frankly ceofess that 1 have been a feool, .t.. o
again will I ever offend, so my path to imj .
directly 'll bend. No more I'llbe ship:
whisky's share rocks, but, magistrate tU' t
give me my box. Mayor-cerltahly.
Gramnmercy, your worship-and now Ufici j [u '
elsewhere to all people your khndneItlpdo
gentlemen all, wilt bid ye good niht.
leave ientle sir, I'll now vanish froasibht.
the lrisoner made a low bow, and
box vanished. We are botnd toOs'eonfr a.a
above account of the case pthess buta ftelld.
outline of the reality, and of the rhyaing of le
poetin trouble, who for somen twenty .minos ke$
the court and all present in roars of laughter.
"Alabama" signuifes, in the Indiane
"Here we rest." A story if told of fbb s '
Indians who fled from a releutlesýfoein thlea -lt.
less forest in the South-wist. Weary aod tr-Lyel
worn they reached a noble river w..bl b
through a beautiful country. The chief of e '
struck his tentpole in the gre nd snd . o.xla
"Alabama! Alabama!" ("Here we ahalb
here we shall rest I") ! ,.
A party of hunters from at. Joe ae,
iiogs growl and then, paowIa v'
thicket; and on rcashingIthttt.r r' t
Sthe coilis of a huge h sergnj " ;:
tsnake, which measore pAthlrtee
The poor dog was so bat o tahe tMi.
to shoot him to put hlas opt, of..