Newspaper Page Text
Shq $4 Orlans drtMqqnt.
tFICL 3UDNAL OF THE CITY OF NEW! A.
a Gt. 313AW S3 4 sad Fsr esese r.
or iOI, s. a uar f.
TAN DAII.Y ORWONW
a...W X TRWas I smea sso
3me thedine N: 1 . M 5; MO
wleastM. a;so Kele 3a****
sease or £w3,atoes
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im....' ee"mit " er7s "ther 1i " e pb ""
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434 ad prteeth Nh0 Sla esel u hM ash
eiasft i per se qa e
IYoi a, rr ss um ·rM. ..t
AdetbasmiNs lmae a Itewriele, toe thmargsd a mW
-Lse iOLm p u.. a. I.. s
mled a a a Pr ast.
o pm mt er e We,, beeaº rtle..
A advertIsemae Mt o marketd for any speded manmber of
hesems wr he 34bhd wi m a-si
As e with rslar aneearshe he sdeed meaatiby.
& taare i the me auemld by t-e llae seid raste
SUNDAY MIORING. MARCH 28, 1869.
TEN IRSe IEAT QUISTION.
All the fallacies, all the blunders, all the
frauds and corruptions, all the wrongs and
oppressions that exist in government or in
the conditions of society, resolve themselves
ultimately into war upon the subsistence of
the people. The battle which has perpetu.
ally to be waged with this conspiracy
against civilization and the human race is a
battle for life. And at many a crisis during
that long night when politics and even politi
cal economy were a wild medley of conflict
ing passions and discordant declamations, the
straggle was, indeed, a woful and precarious
one. But the epoch which saw scienob di
vorced almost wholly from the solution of
the most vital questions incident to human
athirs is, let us trust, passing away, to be
succeeded by another in which science shall be
installed, under a perpetual tenure, as the
prime minister of statesmanship. Already
some of the most influential minds engaged ac
tively in public eareers, confess the ne
cessity of asstming the principle that physical
and moral and political evils are strictly cor
relative, as the first step towards solving the
exigent problems of the day. Mr. John
Bright sees no hope for the accomplishment
of genuine and subtantial reform ~ England,
so hope for permanently allaying the ditioal
ties and perils whieh beset the impending
Mature of that country, until effectual meas
ues shall be devised for assuring the physi
eal comfort and happiness of the English
masses. One of the most essential condi
tionsof such a result, in his opinion, is " a
free breakfast table for every Englishman."
And he is right. What he means by a free
breakfast table is not simply untaxed coffee,
tea, sugar and so on. It expresses his ideal
at the largest liberty for the people in respect
to all the posibilities and all the elements of
abundant and wholesome subsisence which
nature yields and which science can utilize.
What stands most in the way of approach to
this ideal by the Ameriae masses as well as
the English mosses are barbarous restri
tions imposed upon commeree by rulers
who are either shameUlll laeompe
tint or atrociously unscrupulous. Here in
this city, for instance, in addition to onerous
gea taxation on every thing that apper
tei to the breakfast table, a local monopoly
threatens to orgmise starvation by making
hsh met a luxury in wrech only the excep
tionally rich ean aord to indulgae. Now, it
is well hown that, in respet to diet, man is
aeompoate animal, being equaellyarivorous
and vegead a. And as a earaivere he does
not merely need meet in an indeanite sense;
t is indspensable to the thria of hi physC
eel organiation that he shall coasme a oer
tabn modicam offeash meat. Hence stale flesh,
peserved in Isalt, or vinegar, or oil, never
could fully astisfy his earnivorous demnd:.
Fer in the pickliag there is an essential
eage theaqalty of the aesh. It is a
diffement substance fom what it was in the
A piece of salt beef whieh ha gone with a
ship half round the world is no more like a
resh, suoculent beefsteak than a glass of soar
wine is like a bunch of ripe grapes, hardly
mre glhe it than a wooden ntmege is like the
gane spioe, ewly gahered from the tree.
khe hardship and the hurt which a fresh met
monopoly may infict on a oommunity is thus
only too evident But is there no way to cir
amvent it? Perhaps. Indeed, there are
those who believe that scece has already
sa~otioeittinbrg daiotitL eaemo.
eof preservingit, that is to say, in a state of
permanent freshnems. In sh an event con
miers could nap their Sagas at slaughter
ouse monopolic, ad a kindred monopolies
for plundering people under the threat of
blockading their stomachs. There would no
hnger be need of laughtering for daily
wants. Fresh be fom the pamaspu of South
Americ or the prairies of Ter would be -s
oemmom in the large cities Europe and
Ameria as dried herring or dried eodAfsh now
se. 1here are three poeesse by which, as
M is ~dby their sevral aduocile, this
mch 'h'tr sd mpovemet tin the world's
dietary system m be scomplished. One is
thus deari bey the AgloOenal xYga
nnlae of Ausralk :
h w q. fbet the seighte a 4 es
ia e)ae Mehe te ohe S at nd the
hmet ILUm- S sss~ at h f e wde; ma
only care being,. that If receutiy slaughtered, it
should be allowed to get cold and well set:
while for exnortatio the joists shoeld be
steeped for hal as bor before seekn,
sd W it e nt eO "o to , eet1o n
ht Md e myo asektl Min tons soa t ems.
Sider a nategr of a m of isalphib of Cs
ooell be easda i a wide klg of Rg s. mi a
past one, everybody ows the dimoulty there
was i keeping the meat sweet for a oaple of
days togeber, and we m therefore onsider
ths procee a boos es a small sale of appnlut
like this ; but when, as Messrs. Medoek and
ailey iLtform ir proveos toin balk have been
brought to E fgl ree Australs the highest
state of Jiekmses and prerwedts, after a voyage
of the seethe i the berst weather, ad when
meat has bes seet trem Bassled to Brasil sad
back again to to these shores wt the same results,
the inventors have fair reason for comlderlag
the bisolphite of lime aeseess. As the seat of a
the soltion ie eoly Se. ed. a gals, the purcha F
e cae motemplaits of the eapea of prerv
lag their feed.
Of another we bhave the subjoiaed account
from the London ScBootsman:
A very nterestig meting was lately held at
the Masonic eoonme 1. 14 Bedford Row, when a
member of clentifo gentlemen assembled in r
order to teat an invention jst patented by Dr. h
Kernet, of Cowes, for the preervation of meats,
etc. The test ssemed a very practical shape,
consisting as It dad ea the partaking of a luncheen,
all the materials of whichL had been treated so- a
cording to Dr. Kermot's prooess. Fowls and legs o
of mattoa which had bee preserved for eightee b
meoths, tasted as fresh as ut they had been haag
lag in the larder bhats couple of dys, and speei
meas of the reserve4 messt is saw sate were oi
exhibited, whlk bad soee of the replve a
pearance to whish the easting ei to most
preserved meate li mainly ,tr. ,, The
method possesses the geat merit of rigid im -
plioity. A powder (a per*eetly Lanoooose w
sebsteace, we are informed) Is added a
to a proportion of pure water. In
the liquid the meat is merely dipped,
if the design be only to preserve it for a short pe
rod; if for a longer. the immersion Is contn- l
non, and waen required for sea, whether, as b
srated,, attede s of ir eru S a sweaty, it
omaese out ufrashas when it was putIn. It was
anonunoed at the meeating that Dr. Kereot has f
parted with his patent to a company which Is in h
corse of formation, the chief basis of whose op. -
eratons is to be the introdnotie to home ooeasm
ere of the quantities of botoher meat now wasted
In various parts of the globe. The absence of any t
pecollarity in the external appearanoe of the t
*" Kernotited" meet, Ineombinatioe with Its con.
ditton of absolute pristine freahnos, are features
which would serm to bespeak for the scheme a
favorable eareer. There are other uses even more
closely tonehing the lterests of all housewives, Ii
and many ther besides, to whiho the irvention r
can, to ail appearsaee, be put. When there hap
pens to be a glut in the larder, the use of this pre
servative will dispel aIl anxiety; aed it ought en. d
tirely to obviate those ocasional rlnous sacrifices
it the dead markets, conseqeent on a combination a
of large consignments sad a snfavorable cond di
tion of the atmosphere.
And the third is the process employed by
the beef-packing company now operating in
Southern Texas. Its pecunliar feature, as we
have been informed, is the immersion of the
beef, cut into sections suitable for steaks, in I
carbonie acid gas--the same gas which effer- I
vesces in the soda-water sold sp a beverage in I
this city. The meat is packed in oans into I
which this gas is injected, by simple machin- f
ery, to the exclusion of the atmospherio air.
The gas is considered harmless. Yet, even
if it were noxious, the advocates of this
process argue that its use in this way is neoes
sarly innocent from the fact that it does not
become a constituent, or affect the quality and
flavor, of the preserved meats, but only en- i
cases them with an impregnable armor I
against hehmioal enemies eager to commence
the work of decomposition. How greatly the I
established success and extended use of this,
or of any other method aiming at the same
object, would go towards furnishing the mil- r
lions in the dense centers of Europe and
Ameriea with the blessing of abundant, cheap
and wholesome fresh meat, may be judggd
when it is remembered that, owing to the
absence of some invention of this nature, I
the- carases of hundreds of thousands
of cattle are suffered to decay annually I
on the pampas of South America,
the prairies of Texas, and the plains of Aus- I
tralia, giving to commerce nothing but their
hides, and horns, and tallow, all inedible
substances. While this immense surplus of
meat is perishing in some parts of the world,
millions of human beings are on the brink of
starvation in others. Nature has always pro
duoed of the various elements of subsistence,
an excess over the immediate wants of men.
It remains for science, co-operating with
commerce, to draw upon this excess so that
the masses in every civilized country may be
fed in a manner to promote the highest de
velopment of their physical organixations.
In so far as they should be better off in this
particular, they waould be better off in every
other partieular. For the conditions of the
various departments of [human well-being
never oonflict. They always harmonize and
The House, as was anticipated, has, by a
decided vote, refused to seacept the Senate
substitute, suspending 'the tenure-f-office
act. They will have nothing but unoondi
tional repeal. The bill now goes back to the
Senate, and, If that body insists on its sub
stitute, the consequenees may seriously
threaten the integrity of the Republicean par
ty. The feeltng between the repealers and
the anti-repelers is very bitter, and it may
culminate in open political war between the
partisans of the President and the House on
one side, and the partisans of the House on
While the Badieals are quarreling at Wash
lngtom about a division of the epolls, the
chiefs of the LouIsiasn Radicals are falling
out, probably, about the same thing. It is
too late, however, for honest men to get their
dues now-which is certainly unfortunate.
Fraea ntk America we hseemmins that
a subecription has been got up to preemt the
Auguatine president, General Mitre, with a
house. Is it possible that the Argentine
politicians can have already heard of GOant's
Here is one of Spragne's bomb-shells
thrown at the Senate: "The House of Lords,
nor any other legistive body has half the
power possessed by the Senate of the United
States, and yet the Senate clamors for more,
and for why? Why,to buildup an aristoo
racy of power, an oliugarchy of tyrants and
monopoly of leislatlio." This ocurred in
aspeech tn favor of repealing the tenure-of
ofie ast. And yet Sprague voted for that
act, and also voted to impesah President
Johseon for a teehaisel viostlos of it This
change of frhat stronagly saggets the ap.
preach of a evolt tgalt the ematoial
Radical legiet. ItislikeoTaWe denoucing
W1l ot same of the Rishmomi papers tell
I seth ag seet Miss Van Lw, the lady
aggb e ttbhe Blshod poedoe? Was
heappointed eI smes e ha seted the
. Uamehnl pwpe ea r he tsmd
Sea il md hIs t "be lia,'the mebhmod
md d va be rg so sur. ,qlty bess
p wq uqii far t
UwATaB SeWWAv. a
" See the lad, be beur er hbeeph,
Rises as her Maner rse..
tee, sa ems, a
BeWas at last wsN wm t mes.
Euzthlt ns sevmg tl,iue~sp;
Let; andwitdIlo o with v; a
a beh. was use ans i e0.
Cthe wil hd
" You, to whom your Maker grated "
Powers to thoes sweet birds uaknsaew a
Use the eraft by God Implanted ;
UDs the loan au year owen
Hers, whin eeer& south es ,
Each his Easter tribute briag
Wskeof hagens, ehanteofvelsee,-•
Like the birds who build ad dg. r
SOuck are the wakis towhisk berise Kieley.
one of Englend's sweetest berds, grets the daw
lag of the Besurreetios MYa, sad they are words
which lad ,n echoe t the hbart of every believer.
For seared although his heart my be by coatsot
with the world, bitter as may have bees his eox
poriencee, sad prone as he may have become to
oenoentrate hi. thoughts a the s , MA ustely
eliminate the heroaufter frm his eloalatioes, hard
indeed must beo lb hbeoart and dead his soudl, if, still
retaining a spark of belief In the dive Maystery.
he does not bad his oidMoas waumed lte fla Same
fitful though is be, by the rising ot th
pEaster sun. Por today is the one selected eas the
anniversary of the commeamoratien of the miion 4
of the God-Man; to-day is the day whMea eafter
haeving laid the thee appointed days In the eld
embrace of death, the captor of eaptivity, threw
of the domitnion of things earthly, ad eone more4
assumlag the prerogatives of the Boen of God, burst
the bonds of the grave ad walked forth is the
clear sunlight to bid the guests to the table,
wkhich was last spread ; aad today is the day
wherean, while it was yet early in the moralneg,
Mary Magdalene sated the other Mary oeame to the
sepulchre to give the btdy of their LorE Mose
last rites which, in the haste of the burial, it had
been denied; came with trembling, faltering foot.
steps, with minds full of doubt and perplexity,
for their eyes were as yet olosed; ame diussnlag
how they might best roll away the heavy atone
which closed the mouth of the sepulehre; came
to look their lost upon their dead Lord's face, and
to press their lat caress upon his cold lips; came
to the sepulohre, and lo! the stone was no more
there, and the body of Jesus had been
taken away. To-day is the day when,
to those two women, the angels guard
log the tomb told the wondrous story of the
resurrection, when the women, full of sorrow and
but half believing, turned away to tell the other
discilples, when John and Peter, to prove to their
own eyes that it was so indeed, ran to the
sepulchre and looked is and saw so man, and
turned away, wonderlog what these things should
mean. And today is the day whereon, first after
his resurreotlon-O wondrous eondesceeilo, 0
spring of joy to the repentant stnner--Jesus
showed himself, not to the beloved disciple, not
to the chief priests and Pharisees, not to the
learned and great sad holy, but to the outcast,
Mary Magdalene. Yes, this is Easter Sunday.
Ring out, then, ye bells, silent so long, a Joyous
peal, and let your reverberations carry to
farthest ages the tidaings of great Joy, '* Christ,
the Lord, is risen to-day !"'
But perhaps our readers would be interested in
information relative to the reason for our keeping
this day, of all the days in the year, as Easter, and
in the customs which have prevaislled in various
countries for Its celebration and in those which
now exist. First, as to its name. In the East, in
the primitive ages of the Church, Easter was
known as the Paschal Feast, because it fell at the
same time as the Paschb or Jewish Passover. Our
name, Easter, Isby some said to be derived from
Eastre, a Saxon diety whqse feast was celebrated
in the Spruing time, and whose name the Saxons,
when converted to Christianit , still retained as the
mark of the season in which Easter is celebrated.
Others hold that it is derived from Saxon Oster,
esignifying a rising. But whichever this be it is a
matter of small moment to all save antiquarians.
Although the Church in all ages has agreed
why Easter should be kept, there has been mush
dispute as to when. The oeutroversy originated
in the fact that the churches of Asia Minor kept
the 14th liman of the Jewish calendar, as being
the exact anniversary of oar Lord's asnaiversary,
whereas the Easters churches, remembering that
the resurreetioa was on Seds y, kept the Soaday
following the 14th BNisse. That both seldes had
apparently good grounds is shown from the fact
that A. D. 168, Polycarp, the venerabsle bishop of
Smyrna, while o a visit to Rome, took the op
portasity of senferring with Amcietas, bishop of
liome, oa the subject. Polyearp adduced, to
support his views, the practice of St. Philip and
St. John, with the latter of whom he had lived and
joined in the celebration of Easter after the man
ner of the Eastern churehes; Alcietas pleaded
the examples of St. Peter and St. Paul; no con
cessions were made and the bishops separated
without agreeing upon any action in regard to the
This diversity, however, between the branches
of the church continued without breeding any
discord until the close of the second eatory, when
the difhresoe ceaused as open divisios between
the Eastern and Westernohorebhes, those adhering
to our preseat method stylg the others quato
The varloes diseassioNs apoe the preper date
for the Easter oelebrntio that took placo during
the next cetury need h y be ekreaed. Bsf.
flee it to be said that a the grat Eoumanlal
Counec of Nice (A. D. 325) the fellowig rules
for the lnding of Ester day were laid down:
1. That the 21stday ci Marodsheli beasoonated
the vwenal equineo.
2. Tkat the full mesa happealg apes or next
after the l1st das of March shall be taken for the
full mooa of Nisan.
S. That the Lord's day net followlag that full
moon be Esater day.
4. But if the full moos happea upot a Sunday,
Easter day shall be the Snaday after.
The bishop of Aleandria wes appolnted, as
being of the nation the most skMild in astronomy,
to keep the reekaning med notify the other bishope
of the date of Easter. But thi method wes too
clumsy and too liable to toterrsptios o last
long, and we therefore find that soos afte the
golden numbers of the Metonoi cycle wereadopt
ed, sad pissed agalastthe days toeaoath on
which the sw moos should fail drg the year
of the cycle. The Metoale eyele was so called
from Meton, a Greek, who discovesd that every
ninsteenyeses the moon retrm to he bangms
on the sam day of the seame monthandsa
nounced his disoovery atthe Olymple Gemes, B. O.
433. But they had forgotten that at the end of
-ineteen yess, althog the anew moss *esors on
the same day mst the beglanog, ye that it falls
a hereerer. Disooverng the mperfeetios of
the Metodo cycle, anothe, calculated hr eighty
four pear, wes eanetread and mblhequsaily an
5 other for a loager period.
r Britain originally kept the Easter aecording
to the Alexandrmr rule. bht afterwards, under
yoA. 1. 6., adopted the -oman
a WeeK inby mesiee of
Ea ster Day wim eaosere e, m the horn
Spleasure we experienced to 'fghigs " wit
our somrades. Thin, however, ishtone of the
a many curious customo which have prevailed to
former das on tho Qee of F u .ais- ,
aetkercattlds de,to et hhn with -"Chrism is
thsen," to vl*e tomo adre reilied,
s a**Crist isrdoes,iaaeed," er due " Xedaasp
peered nato imon." 'Tas a pty that sch a
eustomshoald e-ee now leek use, sad it is~ir.a
S angW know tats t stSi preveali to the Greek
I car o.th ,, 1t. ,.
In m _ ofaglatheseme~'Ufting"
fermerly leM.That inon Easier Monday th me
lift the women ml on bMer Tuesday tme wo
m ift the men, Tho hlfieg wes ben by two
uliftes joing thei , headsr,ml liafl the third
ssegad the eue'Ti cad.emuu held
s- fhr that eyeven todedo Edward I, who, as
we leans fum eM reeceds, was iliad on an
Lt Ber Tuesday. In Durham, sed, on Easter
eanday the me take the women a od and
en -aer us, day th e nealiate. An
n-en mi en to re i ees sod te
sd am e eelm dte ils. Isa Ches
Ow s~d the st was thejenatest of the
wle. leer ml was eslaenoate wh au ss o
y* .. w ha ldIt eseabbeast b e
s the flown who had ans bees
* a ~who biser $1i.
be oflwas epago , o' aslr
a we lmmasrs ante vin
asema. The PLse eer Paehal es ale s
up ars em te beI apes wheever may
"e the .
ae of Sense romp the 0 eof Se. A1e, sad
abet 7 e'deLh, eashes with lias ea llm
Iare of a. f 4-gw er t s ar their,
ofend be boh s th Taraea e dede.
ttepoo ar e.. p o erdi ,o ad, Io
pof botpe a e ot ta rae aau te y o
state sad on l Diepar ofm a _ fhrs,
bolae rr Tboalat elioo tldr 1
omalms i lda geer at hme ason t e l ol
dermos o to ha RoL l N o n. sad a aiooss
oofm oth. peop I the o b tr a, Peter's
ar temfe. On the ofeedloa fa e. er o werhe
in addoto, r le e.00 o s ehe.r on
crowd Is mea ue ase Isflo bMlrd.
Afte offIolstbuis 1 msat the tPo lta theoa
pop bele iet me o c.eremy, theo e
are papes thrown kows roqpetm of ed
rcay, a that hse been te n the *oer -
en otf alter Sunday the dom and extroeme
mowith a edsps." s o e
I eraa Osthecasr is I t
It afforod as pleasue to be able to state that
thn scation, orgsed less thane a ysio ,
vis: prl . th, 1868, is rapidly g rowig i
sregth, nambrimraew682 members. AU Yae
ter Maos la geod shadig an eligtbe for mea
bernbp, the entrhaoe tb vared., however, n
proportion with the advn ed tp ohe app
oast. For all aNwr afo yees of u x. dollar
has beeon th fee olo the but at the
last meeting was feed as dellars after April
1s o 1869 ; for all or fifo s of a P, who
have bAee for o year8 contrauting moleers of
lodges, twnm Ilar l for m between sixty
sad seventy years, fifty dollares. Noe who shave
pabied the ae of svean ae admitted. The Ism
retary oMoe Ih is the nibar at MasJleo Nail.
Darlao the term of he a the members
of the assoltio have betena timea eaelod upon
to pay the m asemeat of a dyllar sad ta eats
Slevied upeo each at the dath of a brthr maee
ber. The aggregate of the dollar assesmmeas
goes to the ware or, hirs of a d wesed, the ag
gr aes of tho estra dimes toward psylag the aso
Sesa eixpese. The Srdual gro bwth of the
organiation y be traced nl the follow g tables
of amsued pad to the sarviving heir of the ten
brothers wio hive dep artd, vt s:
10th, $610. The total atmosnt thus dsber
amounts theorefore to $3Tl.
It is provided at the by laws that all exoem of
cash ecpital over $6000 belongig to the amoele*
tion shall be snnually ditrb ed to the credit o
The o ucers, who were chosed at the air sia
onal meeths, held on the 6th e of F tbear7 les,
Johb Andemes, of ML Morlrh Legdp, No. 59,
Ssecretary na ar trurer.
BOARD OF DIEWCTOaS.
tJohn Anderso, Mt. ordah Lodge, No. 59, La.
J. G. Plem ng, oltman Wod e No. 7d. la.
Rmo L. Bree, ceto Lod, No.166 La.
u. H. Vlander, Alpha r omo Lode , No. 72,
l. S. Jacob, held as mdt No. 102, la.
T. D. Van Horn. Ddle L, o. .66,.
B. M. Todd, Marton Lodge, . , Nl o La.
oCharles ern sig, Germauia Lodge, No. 46,
lex. Queat Or Lode, No. 78, La.
John B. Palr , of Mort.La Lode o, No. 69,a.
Wan. arson, CorlUt. Lodg, No. -., La.
J. O. McLean, Lt. John Lodge, No. 153,
Amo Knt, r . elena Lodge, No. 96, La.
Ge. orH. Chabera, Ieph mSt Lodge, No.
nuns Iimo, Silent Brothehood Ladp, No.146,
J. C. Gordy, Franklna g. No. 57, La.
T. . Day. St. Jameds' Lodo, No. 47. La.
MAe. GOrard, Hope Lodge. No. 145, La.
Josph D. Ralohrd, Hamble Lodtta, .a, No.
Hull Bre I , Jeat Bson , No. 191, No.16,
An latenresg relol of eary MMWm' In the
United StC. tes rd mentioned to by fr, who
write. from Pinoeess Anne, Bomeret coN. 1, Md.,
(Eastern Shobe) upoon e farm of Mr. Jobs Wool.
ford, beastrklly eleated N the Meaches rivwr,
Jodied D.eebe 171hd Upm le ate Lod No.
Hgt.h to Bar, Je oedg No. 19 1,6, loted Lt ae,
B Itarlle perol o er a nh,
Unl'cdBtateL mena]ors toua y I w o
rPelson from Res A e, (18tm t No. c 11, wd.,ll
(asotern Shore) us Sm farm Mr. John Wool
26th e followad b omma o Si k rieto tre
"It oel rs tdo two, Brte , Woebb, thi s pub
lihed seoasts of ho mrder of Walc sad
th y ubequet iy, 1o16. Der ast Warr sto,
Ohae., wtl aot ewrI ga"st Axamer t ow
trat ovrh sad itaeutleoty er msna, the
to Mbles ol Ldey. He reeelved two blpm k
balls uatd was rejed. It Vady lt, thst Dr
Indest, who was priettd, eNaIs tem lotd t WSalleo,
Bwho anll editor, la . i t r,_dmou
DPrde ias Claer sad C oixa. D8rdNa a, wll
ald erot M. tuad then Is e b Iameu to th
Maseoi, who plled ti ela jl. Tho a
broWe opy fod Sm was tsk oTt gad O ,
roet Wollaet.D e aoi Warrtmo, Gao.:
"It occur to m, Brother We bb, tht Sm pub.
•the sfabe of It ? o Da art
"Ia the ,rat plae dora it leek P thanot
Dordca adr muachw east w ith l amone
sonc flratenity. WHllace apied or aoskiow
Ito a asn Miade. lod ma r eid to hembla
allrsd wpaes r e ct d.ta seame that b
den wo l Isasn oMt catho S bot aellae.
(ad. n is as maotide ) as had a
od Sm gae irsl a toS
bs Mifhop , eo. Idhm Jell he i l
mrbe pl tlne a told bywo Tn sd, as
boes lo nd Ushe s I tdese brdl ~ieeaher.
S"Yours frobjtetnly. NoA lPt m as o."
The republi ns thks tor apearp l to tIr k
fo stetino tpl thetrevmue w teabe or I.
inw age pnied Mshontirldinge, hat we therlm
fob did noet l ow thssit h t aad begnt
fom the form in whih it wayprinted. We
Lo d to th that theis petrvis is not pee.
Stalediait. Weorereothtothe, quite
Iopeasble, were in I tedl tdere ovl e of.
the epblosy ith hieh ith wCa mrd tho h
br ttin th the law axe w or pi.
0 loeaw wase s pessdweltoutreadinaw thaer
f ote did not knowha t it had bs altersd
Sfromt mh er mfao o," whit na prinh ed -
e rnegkl tosm tha thprmvioo agg t con
r tmewd ha it. Wearopeodthat other, eas
I nobembeS, wre Ieted under ovaer of
Sm o sasywih which Itrws orced throgh
W. (t Sadulea. a w e
[Perw a WS ar O tam awer isusmoe
A weas on Two on Tws nPasmiIO.
at re igjwslre
Thee es be no beter evidese of w te.
ý.eou, sn t ew , nqsnea, - an aato.
w eo twa s ao roethn .
We 6eer the stsps .1 *hegt ss
l pIgst~, i Wla mrea r.thea hh
tee. At to r, we have sture to
the days PhpeI( ad lakve the uueaem, the
Byoesen. ]enlnssadh a es ssg a the inist
aee*ides; we re bugs, beet*es sad llsards, Is all
haWp ant colors, nat ralto lifo, for decorating
the ears, arms sad bosom of ea ir ladies; but
it ease a ry Tg ltar tm thao t weid aeleot
toe. ereh aM tbo deoer ote wesoeer.
The Etr'neas gold, as i In sade, In very highly
oerat e, ad we do acthink ea wear as wel a
the geld that is imply eighteea ertweaty-two
arset; at least, If w we osaeasg, unless we
oild have an eztade colleotio of jewelry, we
should never ehose the Utrmas merely for
fashio's saks. We oe som very headasm
sets in malachite sad gold, ad in coral nd gld
In mouralg sets there are somevery petty one
I rubber sad gold, that are not high pilaed, bet jet
and gold, or black eoyx sad gold, though higher
in price are pretter sad more serviceable, not
belg so apt to tarSish; bet the habpe I all of
the ode time-nosethg that has bees woes for
sam e is n the fethios now. The old tshloued
locket, and the dove with olive branch int.s
bill, is again ooalsg In, to be wore with a black
velvet or bright ribbe-the sarepioe sad squere
oorsages making some lte seek ornamaet aeoea
ary to give a pretty fbish, sad os s plump, fair
neck, a narrow black dbbon and eohe have a
very tempting look.
To go from jewelry to dress goods, we will frst
mention the pead or sheared Swim and mull, for
wake snalewee. I le s very esy matter ow
to have a handsom pued walst; you have only to
get a coeple of yards of this material, and with
your ordinary esosage patters you oea have Is
an hour or two as pretty a waist as you could
have had made to days a short white since.
The material i very handsome and makes up well.
We see laos points Is Lama ad Chegaay laces,
and some beautiful cha basque that are o very
tempting one can scarcely resist buying. In the
points the shapes ae very dtblrt sad are all
stylish is appearame, and really they are not
dear s prise, when yoe look at the quality sad
the exquisite ish they give to a Summer tollette.
The Mojik, a very pretty shape, ranges i price
from $37 to 6s; the Boteade peplum, a harmingal
article, ranges from $75 to $125; the Rotonod
besque, from $4 to 8S. You oaa soroue go
amies say of thee-they are all hansome and
elegant in appearasee-while the Polit Blache
makes a wrap that oaanot be surpassed in beauty.
There is also the EoosaLs sad the Faochonette,
very beaulf. I Is perale there are still new
style. The Valetine isa very handsome dress in
stripes of two colors, with a trimmintg of the
two colon, o some rich oentrastlg oolor in
checks, coming with t; the ruffles or pleats on the
skirt, corage sad sleeves, sad the smeb, being
made of the checks; they are $7 0 the dress.
The robe Ninon, $9 the pattern of elvena yards,
is also one of the novelties In peroale. Those in
black and white are very stylish, sad are very
elegaut while new, but unless yar laeadnes can
perform miracles the way of washing, you will
repent your parehas; even the Anetmoet ooaly
of them will wash a dirty gray.
In trimming percales and pilqu, the otton
gaUlloon made i imitation of lae is far the pret.
tiest thing we have e bought Ia the wholesale
trimming stores: It comes quite reasonable. All
white is best, as it washes beet. Always have
binding baids, or braIds uad for trimming,
shrenk before using, as they shrink much more
than the dress goods and thee present es ugly ap.
pearace. Black alpaca brald,when used to bind or
idm drmess thatare of washing aterial, hould
always be shrank. In havy goods like piqed
cut your dresses gored and you need not hem or
face them aM thy si better If simply beead with
the braid. The saeqoe wrapper is sareely tight
enough to the figure for piqud. he tight Gabrielle
is the best and most elegant laappeareace,and with
Sobs or small Gape nswaer for street tolletas well
as home dres. The mareelles bottom is quite
pretty on them, thugh mary prefer the pearl, or
smoked pearL In makinLg your fan bows sad
sashes line them with crinoline sad they will keep
in shape better sa not maus so easily. Bind with
silk, satin or vlvet i contrasting colors to the
material of your dress.
Bibbos very brod.ad stripes, or boaquets
of small flowers broaded in bright eolre eo
delicate gromnds, are becoming very fashonable
for asahes, and on the spring tollets will have a
very stylish efst. Very srrow ribboas to
mateh with the bread ash ribbens am woer on
the seek and in the hair. The hair i worn very
high, sad with a earot of puor Date sale la
frost, sad broad beads in the back, with gradua.
tsd ears in the eater of t h ewsiglow on
the oaek; mn evyelag slet a beuquet of fowm
ia frost, with the spray rnub bek, as wruth
traglig down nrly t wast over the
shoulder. slse aisr in so gsredly worn that a
lady novadays dos sot feel ths leat hetatioca
in asharowledging that she i indebted i at rtfo
her chignos, ad it in sstsabblg bow oastly some
of tie dar creaurs heads are; twisty dolinre
Sa small prioe for a ordinary ai, ad ray
of ie fie owes are alty dollar.. A set of Pads.
a ted oari for the beek hair from twelve to twaity
dolar, sa oe long fe arl of atorl crl will
cost free $ S0to$5. lgsees are a lprlea.
sad ifr a Ishiosable belle's rats hair is oelered
by a adrd doll rs she ha seiag to complisn
of, and her p tro r h ubhed a so right to
think he extravagoe
If you wear say comb t e b me, fahioa
says to rtdse shell, or geld Jeweled-o other ind
wll answir, so, sash gessmes a' intend i sur
ples wile, laer or sweetheart wth a headsome
coim, ink noteof t hi: tve or dver wl sotI
ado now. It the ossed br sod Jeweled,tsy
have bstae ishell to hl bak ma.
Will te lis aUo a vue air a patest agaist
the striped ollas ad aub that we see worn
i They give a vey ommalook to the dress, sad are
teits, at t ie ab Ii oUesalirss s
jwith rich dressas, but when thoem hism oea
a lpedtbeemeawirieetaabad taste. Withrish
Ses, sad swi or mul, is colas amu d cub
are simply bshles . l thiok weelss, piquds
or ealooes, hi, but always white, i alone sraft
pabi; i lacir k k thy b me aowabkle.
Ti Mns olar now oomrli has am' rrow r~m e
of lkne amblrs that, orbaped or isted, i very
most. As laein repllygethghe asseamdoy, we
hbope to me tho tiped abe am glrvo plae,
e Nut week we wll speek of lake shr suit. for
. lttle olks, sad mair nsg lafor Lergr people.
S Pmar.-A large mbrk d Teaiam re
t prisn s t d, it Iy/ort iopping
' at tieIty Hotel. Ameong thes ore Colomels
George Moore sad Phi. Stocklom; of Galvw
Ite; and Cbt sieppard f laima ls; ad
(Cl. Harty s Veve, econepemdlg editor
of the ion TeeI ph. Thi later gso
SIem la rioe i Ir New or, Washieton
a. " sth lNtLh, in tLhe h'iue s the
I rm. He aves , bssem per laskasm
r- GmAssurA i s m 3m -Iasselu ity wlth
o ,,,,, b i tae k in etaged
n MAJ '5 iTows. By William Hepworth
DIe.s. New York: Harper Br.. or l
in New Odom by eorlll Elli, Old Leve
ft monmue to make a ettactive and
NI -bg o&- sook to iait sholarly In
ej asws 1 eo a mand popla preola
tis No nIa pmesu~g Is as r- egre
e t hv a s W a sae p o g eaal se o a ln t v a t l o e h a s v a -
tared eiter -us bely or more gracefully to
bav the borders of 1g and ie lees is
Order to preodee s ai, sels book. In some
inleUea..la his wk a kmls va ws m and.
polygamy, ftr example--eha gso a fr Il tlhi
way as to ashaek ed te t. the prUbet
volaume is not amesabe to this oucism. It com
bisee the graphic vlvides udsa persoual obarao
teristies of s well eosetrueid sel with as artis
tic array of some of the most notable panages of
English istory. It is needlese to may that the
vast, tinad stca..me nearO itagta kaw r
ae the Lodos ower, the most saoleat and ro
mantlo pile is Frope, Is ausooated with almoet
every histoldol tragedy In England, from the time
of Willlam the C4mnerer down to the tlme of the
Stuarts; and Mrý Dles bee sooeeded in treeing,
sad verifying, d deploting Its tragicall associa
tions as so othed English author, perhaps, of this
age oould havedese exoept oe--the late Lord
GaO rrra GArir; on, J1s LOtrY. By Charles
Beade. With lustratioes. New York: Har
per & Bros. WOlorge BI. Noew Orleans, Old
Levee street, ppo the Postofice.
Of Mr. Re 'e merit and popularity as a
ovedlist is u r to speak. For atistio
construction. sd for bold end vigorous delinea
tion. none of hi works surpass "Griith Gaunt."
Perhaps none qual it.
GLEntNIR; oaj LI in SQorl.AD. By Helen
Haslett, author of "Heights of Elde!berg,"
etc. Philadqlphbl: Claxton, Remoen & Blaf
felinger. *eorge Ellis, New Orleans, Ol4
Levee, oppota the Postooe.
The soaring hmbltlon of this author's genius
would seem to te to prove that Sir Walter ocott
did not se upo resources of old time Scottish
life, character and scenery in his romatico pro
Bs Krxw HE WAs RBenT. Part I. By Anthony
Trollope. arper A Brothers. George Bills,
New Orlean Old Levee, opposite the Post
Mr. Trollope' justly esteemed among judicious
readers of fic a for the parity and for the quiet
strength of hl.works. We have also Mr. Trol
lope's last a el, "Phieas Piss," from C. C.
Haley, Comm lal Plaoe.
PnuuSmroro ATiows; or. Isqurlee Concerning
some of the rest Peoples and Civilllzation of
Aatiqalty, 4 their Probable Belaloe to a
Still Oldw vM tion of the LEtiopiatu or
Cuahites of iL . By John D. Baldwin, A. N.
Harper a t George ills, New Orleans,
Old Levee, pposlte the Postomoe.
Th s a wo replete with Interest for the on
rion stud. at 4 historical atquiatties and archa
ological spec tos.
Ta O CuairI BlAsa VImDICATID; aND TwN
SABBAoTH n sre PoLITICAL Asrur. By Igaotus.
Philadelp : Claston, Remaon & Haf.ninger.
James A. reeham, New Orleans, 92 Camp
Whatever y be thought of the dlscoures in
this volume, lowed from either a religious or
political stead pot, they certally indicate pow
ers of no ordi character on the part of their
anonymous a thor, as a bold and aggreesove
thinker. He stands that the obligation to rest
on the Chrat is as abeolute as the obligation of
any one of Tea Commandments; he disup I
proves of the paratlos of ohureh and state, and
believes the overament of the United States
asesalely sad pernicious by reason of
eMmitl fag f Its oastltuaton the religious
element and r uling to acknowledge the " royal
authority of J Christ" as the supreme politat
power on a ; sad the English government
whleb, th the stablished Church, makes
this acknow genst and honors the Sabbath, he
holds to be abeolutely indestructible" as long
a It shall oo ier to do so.
How as Wo Has. By Mrs. Southworth. T. B.
Peterson & Jo. Philadelphia: Krullt Dickey,
No. 106 C l street.
This is ase sel to "Fair Play," sad possess
the charsoteistic merits of its prolifio and popu
NºIvna4 Ptu.loray ro RHwin Seaool.s Ia
ACAMrski. By W. J. Bolt and J. A. tilet,
Teobchers the iglh SBohool, Cambridge, Mas.
Boston: Woolworth, Ainsworth & Co. New
York: A. 8 Barnes Co. Knll & DIokey, New
Orleans, i sal street.
As uesel et work of ts kind, belonglng to a
set of pb*oetiuoa estled "The Cambridge
Course of Phyiles."
O enm of a Phsi . A Story of New York Life.
By Ch Gaylr. New York: Robt. . De
Wlttl p oblr. C.. HBsay, New Orleans, 19
Alog with a thread of Sotittou story skilfully
unraveled, this book reveals trthfully mucoh of
the isner life of the great metropols, iL its va
rios pt of traNsedy usd comedy, hlarity an!
aorrow, Iury eaduwlmaor.
Amo oGmarseram . By Sir Walter Sott. P~as
MAID or0 Psaa. By e o amthor. Philt.
delhls: T. B. Peto s DBros. Krall &Diokey,
106 Casal street, Mew Orlesns.
These volumes ong to "Peterson's obep
ediUtion for tne million" ct the Wavrly novels.
Prieo 20 oenata.
In the oumrse of a article a the rise in
the pries of United States bonds, the New
York Worl pas the following handsome
Iooplimen(to the Bouthern people :
the moet tm itat admirable temper an
bearloIg if e~ Brav sad hgh-pirted as
the Sotbati people ar knowa to be, and
woetoly ,sUited as they have beers, their provo
oLatiuo ve. aot geaded them into armed rei.t
aces. Previous to th preeidatial election their
moderatis and ferbeeae mJIgt be ecountad
for by their hopes a D .ra..terimaph. But
when their d ppW amet L th eeetlee d-rove
them to deeplr of my erl peeeefdnlief from
the deestable de wbe be bees fraed spon
them, orn s eaml hve felt no rance
that soo plcky sa L wd ke a people wrald not
be sdeed to now reeaae. It depended on
the beateg of the outhera people after the elec
tis whether the meitesance of gret arme
wegM be acoggery to keep them a ctbieston
a the asw orererr things t aoh th
B kssa as Mm AiCnn GsCa.-At a late hour
la, vt avale we wre aloemrd Mt Misn Alle
b Gray, the seomplished lady of the Varietis
h Tbeetor, tkeb her beneft on Wedasday evening.
- The perfotaspuee will coasist of Brogharm's glo
. riou oomady of "Pinytog with Pire," whloh has
5 net been performed in our aoily for over two years.
y We shall retersn to the Lsteremting subjoct.
Tuu O trsa.-The epra, after cloelg its doom
Sdaurlag Hely Week, re-ope tkhem to.slght, with a
magneent bil. Berd'. rnemarkable piee of
S"Lee Viusaz Garoes, or the Old kbeelrs," la
. Av se sc, will be perormed wit a s eea On
lesay Mr. Ploot's bae t ~bI. pleN la "The
SMrtyrs or Polate," this Me, wehope, with.
e outfal. The els e ewar tM tenor upon the
i publi of ew Orleems e so wel known that we
- need setrhesethm. He deservewbat he will
I udeutedlly have, fall sad mathduIlo houLe.
r eadIn, te Illet Ith eempeay, whoe exe*llet
peir ser r I~*u l the "beo of Fortunlo,"
w tabs a besatso the !hnrdsy followingl, In
th 'MeldI of igh," the m reest of Ofe.
Ce. Jehn G. Deitaly. hesle manager of Mrs.
J. O'Desemw am, has aued ia this oty
tom kbe sagmsw si r bse rl~g. He lo
step as te SL Jm. i elel.
'rg Oowearnasm-We heet ateatis to
athe edwvememi t, Vsose Cempelulas " to
be fa t eo mese. ashee c pate or prn
ualesw bb useas.