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tht ®w rlqm 4ac l eet.
FFCIAI J IAL U OF Ti CITY F MNW I ,SM.
SUNDAY MORNING, MABRH 28, l3.
The Dead ones.
YT J. L LOWL..
Here once my stop was qulekeed
Here beckoned the opsa door,
Anid welcome sidlledf the tin sold
To the Ifes I had knowsn beo s.
A plow came forth to meet me
From the flame that lghed In the grate,
And shadows adames on the eillag,
Danced blither with ais ar a mats.
"I cleim you, dd lfrlm," yawed the arn chatr,
"This corner, you ow Is ye s ;'"
"Best your sippers on t,-" femeed ,
"I'll brighten at tobk of year eet."
'We know the praetleed fleg,"
Balth the books, "that eem mlike brl;"
And the shy pae rustled the mom
It had kept till I eame agai.
Bang the pflow;,"My down cmos qfvered
On tbhe nightingale' throab that oew
Through the moonlit gardea o Haels
To gather quint dreams for of."
Ah me, where the Pastsewed beert's es,
The Present plucke rue for us mo I
I come beck: that sear auheeisg
Was rot is the sobhyardi then.
But I think the bouse Is uualterod,
I will go and beg to look
At the rooms that were once fam8sr
To my life s its bed to a brook
Unaltered Alas for the semeaes
That makes the bchnge but mere
'Tis a dead m s I see I themirrors,
'Tis his tread that hils the loor.
To learneao smple lema .., .
Need I go to Paris and Bone,
That the many make the househeld,
Bat only me the home.
'Twas just a womanly preesene,
An influenoe unexpreet,
But a rose she had worn on my grave sod
Were more than long life with the reeL
'Twas a smile, 'twas a garmet's rustle,
'Twau nothing that I can phrase.
But the whole dumb dwelling grew comcloun
And put on looks and ways.
Were it mine I would lose the shutters,
Like lids whea the life Is led,
And the funeral Are should wind Is,
This corpse of a home that is dead.
For It died that.atuma morning
When she, ts soul, was borne
To lie all dark on the billside
That looks over woodland and cora.
Mr. PRIalraATHm TAEM UP Is
My Dear Cres.-I have been silent for some
time, but t t as not beea through tdlesem. Nd,
esteemed vegetable, it has not bee that. My
mind has been active. I have thought deeply. My
reasoning powers have nlocreased with their exer
ese, and sow I daeem myself able to give us are
seable a reason either for or agalast anythiug In
reason as you could wish, and I know that is say
lag great deal.
To you too, my reders., I address myself. I
hope you will be duly gratified by th renewed
Ight of my lueubrations. (Lucubrations is a
most expressive word, whea one reardsit closely.
As you all, doubtless, know. It is what etymologi.
es cll a hybrid. Thaot is, t is derived from two
languages. It mna Iturally " the diffusion of
light, from the Latin lux, 'ilt, and the Coptic cvu
brau, to spread on's self. So rgarded in oon
motion with my writings, It is peculiarly appro
prate. Peor I do not recollect In history the men.
tion of say writig which wre ilghter than mine,
or of ay writer who more emsetelly spread him.
self. Yes, luoobratios h a good word.)
'to those. also, who do aot read ee I should
lIke to ay a word. To you, 0 skippers I, the
ancient cheese, would speak. To you who pese
by on the other aide; to you who think that Pen
nlfestherlm is without alm, mere scceesaon of
vapid nonsenses strung like beads together for
grown-up bables to play wth; to yo who se no
point; to you who wonder why he ge to so
great trouble to be so intey stupid; to all of
you, I want to talk for Just ahout t Ines. I
acknowled that these ar stupd. Yes, I
acknowledge It. More than a Ituteed them to
be stupid. What s man that he should do thus and
so; or what is the son of man that something else
should happen to him?" Am I not stupid? I
know I em. Them why should I write other than
apMdity ? Are not you Yo know you
are. Te why sheald I wrs otherws thsa stua
pEWt Shall- a fool write widom, md fer the sme
of foole? Shall the stream rise higher than ts
sooure? bhel the bhr bottleset up to be Bo.
bomba glass vase? Shell the pet-bay desem m.
self a Por, and confider those e as the small
tables smoking execrable cigars esd lla for
lager-shall he conside the to be angel mhabi.
tans ofParadise ? Would he be mor of a
Perl bh odolog, or my leS llpo-by No,
my oh wyea wrong peunehue to peseme by.
ou are putg airs. You wre mas yer
selvee oat o be groatw tyea are. Yoe
When I sid that the wnol e aPF. P libhter
were stapid, I ame all Imd. At th m mei
tMongh, I am fra yoar tup will oblige e
to explata. I did net mea tht whsr eNe .
in them. Never for amoment. Tbhwe seei n
t em. There is a gret deal of ase them, bat
m issthre b seem n to all the lower thnger of a
tre. It isa smel peulety Steelo d to reeptioan
without consclouenees.-ugarceaet pIlls-qul
alne tn quince preervs-the sease thatfooc leorn
rom facts wiltout knowig the why or the where
fore. Bo read me, my skipper. sd doa'tter up
your om us thu gh e ur heed were hymelte
ad you weutod t sml at them. Whemyn u give
up 'Oida" an Wii. Ocls.b d ceo pro
hisker o my philosophby and et up as a New
too. For the present I am detred to remeala
I thhi retired vlge. my ie goes peae.
lly. It loses the hubbub, the buly-burly
ad the btin of the great c y, sad
mrrouaded by smple tlg, by quiet, by
pleb p spl ivelved seee but clm pur
ti., thdysseaod the ndsh u the eghts
mothe the toda lo e. pno agea ao,
slowly end sisty, sed treeoU is nt, bat re
pos.verywhr. I am cnateotd ma surely
The mrelty so beautiully decribed above wu
ageeably movd a ay or tw so ine by a mee In
betw eno t bro who besn pltod fhr a
es. Thry mt by seIde ti o a e ad
medlatey rushed into eah other's arms, (one
bd a bow knife a d dsixshootr and th other a
pair of six-ahooters.) The eldrwa killed at the
ind r.. but the other tis expets rto eever
at lest his neklhbors are afraid he will. It was
about their father's estate ed, as I have fjsut
said, they had not spoken for twelve y A.
bhans is a ceo contry for a hny--miy eel
ing is vry sIeg hm. Them, L a healhy
euwiry; agod ountrf o cooumptt Iti
loau. It is wry peseat to Ill here, for you
se, ye are s sure when yu may be celed
upon to die ad th make the living all the
more orabe-as long ao It last.
then ad hreofttr wI write you a ittle more
I suppose o bsvoe see Jooko by adl he.
PTrsat my compieut. ma any ht b ora
he hd be becareMl.
Psumy-wiotym urs, P. P.
CmmuL Wanw, Pass QmuBA.-We wouM
e tsn ateaisat eur ream aleth atdverMe.
mese thi whrtf Wes ur sae, ins mew tha
. elpl whaerf m ha be mng e bpe e
s egemor*of the Morea tle. Ibsappolimemsl
rem e enga ma eaps ah ci dols with m- .
wasub sum naew, eis l sdL einsemt
An possum me i eo llhty lem rwlM a
lasbre bregidnws al he I h ps r pps
h -l a or al bens asbstwe S h e nep
Stwe wharf ht *m5Womoa Ls t
a sss1... a Wan eadUse
whe te winer 1.... - tea qgd,
sirbsedeels a M ems .
gadm pueruuta at sugm O l su..
A REVI1EW P TEM IEIM EATI@MAL
aY COL. J. J. 0o'oCo 0a
We pabl athis aeag te fallowingreview of
tie hlser, o iees emd pesae prospeoe of the
Irish atll , om eo, By the pea of Col. J. J.
O'Coeer, esuter sad orgpelsr of the Fessan
Brotherhood for the diLdeet of Loeeluas:
The Irish asea b are divided r eemposed
of two bodies er. via: the L B. B., or Irish
Bevoltoaoary rterhood-t invisible army of
occupation-and the P.B., Or Fsa e Brotherhood,
emposed of the Irih ae wherever scattered,
and who do combine aid eealedaoate ador a sol.
emn pledge to ad ad m t the Irish Revol
tionary Brotherhood to take the feld flly armed
and equipped ad to this end all they asked or
ever demeade was tho mam to purchase the
mtoral, hich l thy esa do far chaper sad at
much less risk at hoe thea It can be furnished
from here or a esewhre sa of which, beah g in
the gap of daper, they are the sole ad tree
dge. The evi ses of their wisdom, foresight
ud pm that regard a now eoforta
t to well attested in many trials and by lan
merable proob otherwise. Well have they
proved true ca their part to the declaration seat
thea by the kd Amoerees Nationalis: "Both.
-er, rely t us. We rely on yoou." Of their no
merical power, strength, cohesiveness, perever.
sace Sad vitality, is folly to talk.
From the fat tire that they wee uncovered
to meet the remaes or Tereee Bellow McUanus,
30,000 mstrw is Duble, thew ooatribatiba to the
Chicago fair, to raNse maws to buy arms for
themselve, (far exeedlng in number the Nation
alteS of the United States) by their solemn and
terMile obs esonlated at th BotMaada oms
La Dobli, ln relatine to the Trent sflr, when
40,000 ean swore " By the pale head` the exec.
tionr bheld in his head in Thomas street by the
unwritten tombtone in Bodenstown oburet yard,
if Eoglead went to war with the United Smea,
she could ot have a man from Ireand;" the
partial "rislda" or more properly, feints In
ebruary and March, 1867; when for the first time
in Ireland's history parts of nine cou~ates e
to - asr tainsesl.. ,
arbison' funeral, the enter for Belfat, when
sad where 40.000 people, deepite the protests of
officials, attended-and the Immense funeral cole
!rations for Allen Larkin and O'Briae where.
at over 312,000 people partiolpated, then the
army of uncomplaining martyrs going hopeful to
the dungeon and the scaffold--all attest it.
Let every thinking man take up the
"' Dublin Irishman newspaper, every
week during last year alone and at present,
sad see if they have not subsoribed $10, or if not
$20, for each ard every one they received from,
or more than ever was raised in America by both
branches of the Fenlan Brotherhood. I only
eeshk in popular parlance when I speak of two
branches of the Fenlan Brotherhood In America,
except they contribute the moneys collected toin
the name of the "P. B." to the par
poses for which the Penian Brotherhood
was founded-to supply the Irish Revolu.
tionary Brothorheod. 'Tis true members of
the Fenian Brotherhood can, as it were,
graduate from and be sworn into the Irish Revo
tmary Brotherhood, but this Is at their own
peril, and from that moment they cease to be
relane. To belong to both is sheer Impossi
bility. The Irish Revolutionary Brotherhood is an
army legitimately at war to overturn the British
government in Ireland, as being a usurpation of
authority therein; and this was admitted by the
highest authority in England not one year ago, in
the British Parliament, when the prime minister,
Benamin Disraeli, declared in his place that " Ire
land never was conquered by England," and to
whieh olemn deelaration in the face of the world
there was not a dissentient voice raised
in the imperial Parliament. The leaders
of this Irish Revolutionary Brotherhood have
showd thmealves poseesed offer-seeing minds,
capable of grasping all the duties of their po
sition with a frm hand. Their patience has been
severely tested for ten long years, and in all that
time they have not permitted the perpetration of
a single act in their name tending to impair their
god faith or to forfeit the good opinion of man.
d. Not even during the risings, although ou,
fortunately a worse' than Artic winter set in,
when the foxes could not live db the mountains.
did they take a life unseoesearity, or even a loaf
bread without paying for it. The men compris
ing the Irish Revolutionary Brotherhood look upon
itas the positive duty of every Irishman on earth to
contribute to the sapport of their organaization and
despise the Irishman that would boast of what he
gave, or regret it; from such they do not wish to
receive dollar, and to suhob, being known to
them, they in all their poverty and dread necen
sity. would do without another meal to pay it
back to him. And as a consequence no man ea,
be a Fenlan sad a member of the Irish Revoe
latioeary Brotherhood. one being sworn into
the army and subject to orders at any
time-the other ein pledged to assist in sap
portig that army. The Fenlan Brotherhood
cam exist and pursue its prescribed rights
oa neutral territory. The Irish Revoluotioary
Brotherhood cannot. If otherise the Pealan
Brotherhood would furnish a harbor of refuge or
erfe retreat for soldiers of the Irish Revolutionary
Brotherhood to evade their duties and sworn obli
nations by eroing the sea under the specious
p rtext of doing good. On the other band, the
Fealan Brotherhood would act as a terrible agency
of demoraisatios for the soldiers of the Irish Re
public. The Fenian Brotherhood would usurp or
assume to perform the duties incumbent on oath
on the members of the Irish Revolutionary Broth.
erhood to perform. Conflict would and did and
most arise between the ofeers of the Fenian
Brotherhood ever their members rendering oaga
tory thepositive commands of the Irish RevoIl
tiary Brotherhood. Members of the Irish Rev.
lttnemary Brotherhood ad the reah of the
eaforcement of thes pe orders woeld seize
every Quotie opodido engineaured by ambi.
_tioe mea onibly otten up In the interests of
Ireland a a aext for beolvig themselves from
thetr c,h; nbe, they would be chiefly lastrn.
mentai t settlag them on foot. Each would oon
stitute hmself his own lIntrpreter of the oblig.
tins the oath demanded to be carried out. Digs
epline would be destroyed, sad the seeds of deo.
moraisation-nasy, of civil war-be scaettered
throughout the organi tio. The eneroahment
eace made, leaders set viprously to work
to point out to the Irish Revolutionary
Brotherhood their incompetency to perform
the work assigned them, the neoesi
L of oooperation with their n ovements.,
se priority of their plua of camppaign, and thus
aw the seeds of distrust in that great body, which
had withtoed so may attacks heretofore, for the
lrt time. Thbe next step is tond agents amongst
them in the interests of these leaders, to poeint out
the superiority of their plane, If not to the leaders
themelves or ofeers, at least to members of the
organizatioa. In ether words, to perseuede. by
evlncingl with argumentsr, the lndividual soldiers
of a revolntionary army, bound to obey orders a
the peril of their lives, that shob orders, if not is
coesosance with their views or plans, would be
preJudlcial. Isa not the contemplation of the cal
amitous oesnqaueee censequent o suueh aetioo
feafrl to easeelve? And et tlat is Just what
s dos; and so other elsation (revolution
ary) ever formed eamd have stood the shoohk
withbout being utterly destroyed-an eternl anad
erverluasting monumaent to the wisdom of its found
de and the pure, beroie, patrio endurance of
the memben of the Irih vetionry Brother
p.. ..d arm and palsed the
togae that impede their march to victory.
Call of yur sleuth bonads. You would be leaders
or statewme.-mardorersrther-before compase
ing more mishief. Of course the story eannot
now be told, the dauger ie too terrible, and yet
the proofs ar eameulating think and tt-but
owe to yaour memory, eamed through gaerations
by geeratiuns ytuabrea-msde,or sought to be
made the vietims of your lasttote ambition when
the tale ismnowu. But what of the monster who
through an carnate maliganty ad tinborn vmdic
tiveness of nsture makes this trade a pastime to
gratify malice, to satiate eal srad to stisfy
reveape ? Who has acted inthis horrible manner
towards his eeeatraymea ? To the Irishmen of the
ebth, who e aeos mere to breathe the pure air
of Haes as frumesa o te greeu hi eldes of
thbir ative Iad, watrud by the blood of our ao
otor, I would my thintk and exaane fr your
mis. I do my wn thicage. otherwise I wooid
he ve. Yea do yeurs or are lve. To
seom men of wrieg accomple dor sought to
Ie aeptihed b them, to ivte what they
- e we ty e r -. awen t aI ivesby .
t h do a rtn thing,
md joij hbem sijst to aid them, em tat
, sfer tekg a 5m psege to assist
thm,targewa theg a hlom or motto do,
mat orfa S ty ha ej ilt To teM
-,bustae at eia w - soo .
and vottd for"C~atoll " beau ,,-es
he warl the a m m . " s M set be se
Sponsis for em mqeea ofr aevl wr in
Ireland." This d0Men - m efr tth ,
even though laend was aP wlt
world. In al. amsdr a a p ee e but
alarmed at a snd d e nl rtldspesd,
one Major Kltebet W l a veae
ileands .ad isNla sed teo fiee as msseaver
tng the navy tear emwe ee wift sappree
mien of rebeillog. I f16hell repined
officially after suh v tb, that aiss
navy was a soue of wene the asnt of
vil war i Ireled, if net her ele L ree of
weakes, lthogh her chief arm seegh l an
foreign watlor f l i nvas."
W bat an avev ben rehbele to thee ft
minds asking, " w w the Irish do without a
navy." does this el l srpeort at sch a time pre
seast? but lakwear men are fullof eposeto
ruses nud argae sad wise laws to evade
plat duties. What follows ln 1866? Napoleon
orders a magnaloest lol plating of " Ireland a
Repnblle" to be easeated by eoft the ft artles
in France, and make its present to the Irish
college at Ames; BaRe energetically pushes
her forces to the beas of the mousatain forming
the boundary lie of British ladia; the Poles
assemble In thousands in Paris ready to oroes the
cheanel to be reveaged for the base teeober
and deceit praeticed upon them by the Brltih
govermeat, when Lard John Rail a d other
members of the alatry Intrigued, through the
Polish coamtitte ha London, the riding, ad fur
nished them with money, promising sbeildles in
abundance to lsure enoesm; Amerles amer
obants and capitallnts were ready. willing and
thirsting not only to subscribe liberally, bet even
ladividaily many of them, at their own risk and
etu, deterand to t out privatere to anmlllate,
If posible British commroe from the seas.
What is te prospect nbw of the moral sup
ort of thse people? what brought about
is terrbloe c a? $ What American
will aneedbe M pow'? Where a
those cheering d e peas we seed he meoe s
the hands of the German, the Frenchman, the
Hungeran, the Pole and the American n this
land ? How dare we ignore the evidences of our
om he to hlrrdlal change of popular sentiment?
Are the principles of the Iralh Revolutionary
Brotherhood changed? No; but we havebrooght
on them distrust by permittm their motives to
be upersed, or the principle founded and
grounded in good faith to be dobted by permit.
tiang butterfly statemean, moth-eting minds, to
paraphrase d tr with these pritnple, anad
caricature this invisible army by uaepeing their
motives and triflig with their live. Well know.
ing the iatricacies of their embera gpeitonu,
It seals their lips for the preent. Every Irishman
that possesses a spark of Irish national feeling
should understand clearly the normity of he
crime eommited by thoee ambitious leaders.
Malignant-minded. pledge-breaking indivduals,
they raised, and ar endeavoring to raise, a storm
in the midst of this nation, at peae with the
world, the f t name ohe people of Irelad,,tht
huas estranged this whole people from them,
causing them not alone to withdraw their esppert,
but also the moral support of the greatest nation
on earth. Nay, more; creating a necessmity for
international diplomatic correspondence between
the United States and agleand to exist, to the maal
fest injury of the prospectsof the Irish Revolution
ary Brotherhood. It would apper to anythought
fol mind that the lnstigators of these raids and
plots, were either ubidised by British statemen
or the devil, or at least were positively blinded to
a ray of light penetrating their darkened under
standings, to the fearful desolation aod havoc
they are seeking to reate, aend which a good and
gracious God above prevented them so hfr from
having consummated. I hat God is just is true;
that He is merciful is equally so; that He pro
tected the Irish Revolutionary Brotherlood Is ag
parent; that Be has to Himself reserved the right
n His own good time to del with thoeese m en
foiled. is manifest. Our duty is to fll up the
breache- repair the lajory done silently, bnt
swiftly, by removing the alouds drawn over these
men. The Irish Avoletionary Brotherhood's
principles are well delned. Show the nations
ow faithfully thy preserved them intact. Pour
oil into the lecerated wounds, by generously re
plenishing their exhausted tresuary instanter. for
well have they deserved It, and well have they
earned it. God will inspire them to use it to ben
efit them one hundred fold In view of their sAfer
legs. and, reinstated agaan in the confidence of
mankind, when the tenacity with which they
preserved their principles are known and under.
stood clearly, they will secure once more the
moal sapport, and I think, the material aid this
time of all republican governments and people,
in admiration of their stability sad the justnaes of
their cause which alone enabled them to pass
through this fiery ordeal. God save Ireland.
JoHN J. O'Conwos,
Center and Organizer Penian Brotherhood. Dis
trict Louisiana Puet fflce Box 694, New Orleans.
I[Wtus isr the eudy Omessm.]
THE DUtCATION O! THE HAWK.
Fashion change, the seasons of the year
change, the weather change, and men change.
Such has been the ease since the creation; and
philosophers, in their deep resrches after
truths, have discovered that education, also, as
sumes different forms. All praise to this vigilant
sent, for they have avowed that it is a fact beyond
dispute that in nothing is education more varied
than in the hawk.
I know a hawk--h! several of them, aend very
singuolr hawks are they. Devoid of the wings
and claws of the common species, they have slen.
der arms and ian legs. Some of them hawks are
very natelligent; they can tell pretty girls from
auly ne, uand good damners pem ones; and
some are ezneedintly fssy sad of tryto make
their company lagh. Soeeh my frienad, Mr.
Codealmen, who is a peat giler hiamlf and
who endeavors to make othen belove that they
areo, too. Ufortuastely he cannot dane, but be
overbalaneoes this deficiency by the use of his
tongue, whlhb instrument. jaudgaing from It con
tianal jingle and from the wily maner a which it
twist itself, must be very long and eoated with
brass. HBe is a great favorite ong the doves;
and whether they be old or new acquaitances,,
he csan talk oonadentially ad make love. Some
times be is witty, and he enjoys the repustion of
falling in love with eret young lady he meets:
albeirt a very gensl hawk is he.
I know a bhawk who stalks about us a lady kil.
ler, ad who on aeooant of Mhs courious dispoeltico
I sbhall designate as Mr. Ealgmatical This hwkr
i his gay plumae, attend "a certain ohuarh" to
be admired and areed by the pentle doves.
He perbes himeelf on the gallery ueer where his
sweetheart huas alighted, and they take bird eye
views of ech other all the while, and so hear but
little of the sermo. His adorable lives ap town.
not far from where he lives, and he comes out on
his gallery and bshe comes at on here, and they
throw kiem at each other; and I've hard It mid
by pssers-by that the kissem are thrown so hard
that the smalcks are sadible. He likes to prome
ade PrytaniLa on Boeday evealgs, sad lift his
hat to any one who will bow to hiam. At dark he
begins caling, sad pneralnly make the roands by
ten o'olock. He spends but a few miante ae
each place, and next ds we hear him speaking
of how they love him, and how he aladeds to flirt
with bhem. Maldem beware, O beware! It may
soon be too late. O, be warned ia time! Do,
afie thoAwk hbe i o his tales and bears
yeu to the mercy of
I know another hawk and vetry curios hawk
is he. We will call him Mr. Wind, for like the
wind, he is rather changeable. Mr. Wini is a
love with a MEh Adorable up town, sad all tbh
rese e the hawk aree *ey Jelo or sh fm.
One of the aforesald famiy earsuer cutting
Mr. wnd oat, whereupon Mr. Wind blew such a
strong wind that tho preamptooem hswk would
have had to take rl ad hae not been protected
by an "alpine" turned up a t oth ends. Though
Mr. Wind has ben loved by MAs Adorable, and
though abe kiees him a geat deal, there is em yet
no appearance of whbiskers; his face am smooth
as paper-when it isn't crumpled. This is the
hawk that another hwk sad lIooked lato a msg
_ glasst to dacover the growth of his mou
There is snother hawk and a mighty hawk is he.
He ourisheth among the softer re; he hath a
ood vole; hea hrileketh "charoal;" he is a lood
hawk, and meemth alws ready to peoee upoa
some uspesthe ehioke. Taeestee I advie
all hens to watch over their broods ao they may
regret the day whOe the moant me ea tha
midst. Tlsmonunt haddoth and _p)reed, adt
is feared that it wil becam le fi - that the
barngs la wil por feth sad eemsme all thA
bestitial dunghters of ear ed. FPead perest,
disregard not my eg vele, or you may soo
be wepleg sad w n yeaur les eams.
Ther a hak who tlma great deal read
the eorem of Jebtem ad-gad-w-o, nver
min whato There e , mny sa dsing ep
aesea bg Atis gae thd. Seine deoalete d
him a kite. of thisreasre's p eI kn
h ; no ae namm I kn. Ies rd his
bear, amlme I wi eew r. nme.
heir whbm (eeons metieeead that he d
Sath eots mud, adMa hea mee iem
maehZn u.Nas W he perastheulo
see sensehy dtim. AM h a, di
i Ps.ee et s w ...sew od ase
2% bhse of 1.1t Webaitr ruehe M,01 per
. r eea as orre mhbd ea d a powery.
Tho a'n governmen llesuet las year
t£6,72S0. mrevw e n em a dt esgaru.
Twdelv fetele b Lowell. ar , emplb
12,843 hoesd, ms aver ae 1,070 to oeb mU.
SlaLadoe oera are worth £4 per toom for fald
A fLk farm has boes started nmear a Anto-o,
A cottom fcteory is to b ertad at Vacleog, S.
C.. with a eaplal of 000,006.
Lieb , ,N. H., amefhetarn s lly oy ove 60
mO macks kite sand 100,066 bobbin.
Nesr (isl ore, N. 0., a mseeae ol diMilery
to i ssoeeerlrl operats.
Tho Imp al Mp,% of Oreges ry, shlp their
sour saom mlwuhelys toae.
Them he boom 210 impsremmts em saates
pat-t- d alee 1849.
The total o am l Crop of humeo hair nw sold to
dealers is abom 1,000,000 poeads.
The Boome Valley W., ast Powmal, Vermoat,
made 36,000 yards of am ersn durlng February.
A mime of shal tha boo dibeovurd ear Ma
tom, N. 1.
TW eatire amel wool predutio of ath wold
is eatmeld t 1,610,000.000 posedm
A Philadelphia f reasm veatyfvoe boes, and
tersat 8,000,000.000 yards of ribboes seualy.
New Yaek ely esmusmes ,00,0M eggso per
It is estimated that theo Bouthern tas eoemme
100,400 tons of as ammelly.
tho e ess mallsm sMOO"e by
Arabia is estimated at 26,000,000 poseds.
The olee plant was ast taken to Jealem in
Booe the revolesm SL. Domlngo exported
more thsm 70,000,000 pomads of eAso per esm
Corunll Usivesl ha a Collotion of shells
nmbering 6,00,000, oprestl·m ng 12,o000 o es.
The anual eesmmption of maple sugar in the
United States sad Oaned is estimated at 30,000
On edstabishment in Omanetiot makes eae
ally 8400,000 worth of selves, cheesoeafee and
Theo vie of eopper by the Lak BSperor mins,
since their first developmet in 1845, has been
92,237 toes, valued at 861,293,000.
Good arms in Gerasy rest for $100 per sore.
Good farms to Louaisa can be purohased for
$20 to $0 per me.
Dr. John Bell, the arsaparilla man, returns his
inoome fr last year at $140,223. Another proof
of the valen of advertisag.
Thm are 73 aill for the productiem of eotton
and woolem goods now ia progrees of erecuoa in
During the last three meuthe of 1868 about
40.000 sheep per week wos slaughtered t Now
The meal revenues of Oxford College, Enag
land, ae estimated at $6,000,000, and those of
Cambedg at $2,000.000.
There are about 600,000,000 ot United States
bonds now held a Europe, and $00,000,000 of
other Amerlsea securities.
A Seuthors writer says: "The mainetay of
Northern credit at all tmes- it sole reliaace at
this momnent-s Bouthern ootton."
During February, 1869. New York itported
goods to the amount of $36,000.000, and exported
In NotherW New Hampshire there are about
forty starch feetories, ob turning out 60 toes of
starch a year, worth 160 per ton.
Ellis & Co., of Whiteville, N. C., have shipped
20,000 Beuppernoag vine this nesos, to all parts
of the States, from New York to Texs.
A New York company propoes e mting a maen
uaoctory at Nashua, N. H., which wil employ one
thousand men making steel rails.
The people of the United States annually pay
12,000,000 for preoahing; and $100,000,000 for
Four hundred joint stock companies are now in
process of liquidation a Loadoe. The total loses
by these eompaniee was about $10,06,000.
London annually consume 43,200,000 gallone of
spirits and 65,000 pipes of wine, and gives con
stant employment to 2400 doctors.
A farmer ha Lowudes county, Ala., last season,
made 8 gallons of syrup from three-fourths of an
acre of sorghum.
The Augusta (Ga.) Cotto PFactory has in oper
ation 600 looms and 15,000 spindles, turning out
over 26,000 yards of cloth per day, employing 600
opeortive sand dseg 106 bales ootton per week.
Sincoe the war, one firm in this alt has made
_ad sold over 300 two, four, ead six-seat Bemr.
gard rookaways. aSt0 to Ias to 8 esahe sme
artieleor f NrthWn make are furnhed.
At the pale of St. Anthony 62,63,.000 are ta
vested ha hotores, which give employment to
over M00 opestives, ead sanally tarn out over
86,000,000 wort a prodmota.
A Co-operative Poadry Asocation in Troy,
N. Y., commosned operations ta 1866 with a opl.
I of 820,000, which they have inoreased to
$100,000 and divided among themelve 819.,154.
The number of sheep in Bouth Ameri is esti
mated at 70,000,000; snd the exports of wool to
this country and BEurope are 230,000,000 ponds
In 1867 Michigafn produced 1,378,275,000 feet of
lamber. It is estimated thait the pine forests of
that Btato will be entirely out down in seventeen
A cotton mill in Maon, Ga., which cost 160,
100, paid sixteen per osent. dividend luast year. It
imploys 126 hnds nd turn out 5000 yards of
oloth per day.
The museum of the Michign State University
octains a geological ai et of 35,000 speoimeus;
over 6000 sopeelmes of m , sad a collectios
of sll the birds and mammals of the 8tate.
The government of Bpain proposes to recover
the $14,000,000 which was sunk in one of the
Spash galleos in the harbor of Vigo by the
Boglih equadron, ro than 125 years ego.
Tho foreoman of a first-olass pano msaufaotry
tl New York ays pisaos whioh are sold for 8650,
aet ily about 8210, and thos sold for 1000
a st art .
Wnm. thi fb em l was er was m signed
for vemeas of 0 toes. It hassalm boo elarp
or those of 250 tons. It is now proposd to make
Ih lurg*** e er lw M ao M16 tee
The Erie oasal carrid 36,756,000 bushels ci
graI in 1868, e whoc 81.474,686 was paid for
oll, whilk the charges for shovellg and traser
amounted to $1,690.728.
It has been asertrled by exprlMent that
wne hoted to the tempeature of from 120 de
pre to 140 degrees Fpahrehelt, ean be preserved
Sll its orfigal quoalitiesr for several years.
lhobael Berstein, of Odess, BRusl, it is said,
has the largest Look of a eep-400,000.-. the
world. The last shebarlg produooed 1,300,000
poods of wool, whic hsold for 8596,000.
The ttal amount of Ltermal reveamme coleted
ratyear wmas 2371,0,,614. Tho expegse of messe.
tg sad colletg it was m 8,628,419, beng over
3.63 per eemt.
D sd L ah B& Sat, of Philadelphi, haveb
Mrrs d a wn mer Goddaho, I. C., sand m e pro.
parig a lar.e ops a erly i egebles for U
Ist yew, J. P. DuE, of ngsad, sowed two
es 6 wheat, a - o etmed to the ser, bom
13poeaeds per bushel.
The lahk eperer mins proensoet.d iyeer,
atesn cao puer eeper. The lots tote act mdbs
p.y to meem e aIe mod hems, ad
Tam rm - mm e m s er as sems * 'es _
m.ee to imew as ape pr t %w rea
oseuarig, ad the ms aes. sand 5 i m5S
no as 1 asp plD als, M L. eIady pe
la in., Lem lam awedalted a s aM eese
asem s meea 16 S ames ase mom o pr-*
oebs amembe to $3410.
O the Lagpeis pleanes. fat. ICdoy psiMn,
La., f sa ~ pisided s swngsa oa 510
o agr ew gallons meloss to the
It soes $6, geld, per ten to build a ship Y the
Brti Pwiaesa , sad s0s, is ormay, per ts in
asm wheek bow se dvemtages a pro"se.
The Dawee mmet aig C0mpe of Ter
rll county. Georgie, sow making sl a roeers,
agrloultmal mpmdenm , eta., in ereasma g Me-ap.
il for the purpose o as dding a omn natory to
wne already dp sw ensi esm* *ma* L
The msehine power of the Unted Staes is equal
to the labor power of o0,00.000 of men, sad l
rapidly increesing. The asmole power of Lg
Ilad sad Wles i equal to the labor of 00,000,000
The total oeeomption oa a ss an beetroot
agar In the principal msrkb b D rope sad
Amerlea, in 168, was 2,84,000 toes; sad the
stock a head at the sed of 186 was 413,488
In Ohio, during the dt nise f the last eigh
teen years, the average of wheat per are wa
12 85-100 bushels, sad durinbg the t aiso years
9 84-100 boashe, showing a deamseus a S bshels
per re iln the mag preduet.
The Mereaatile LUrsry Asseolatlo, of New
York, bas yearly oeem of 60,000; real esate
yalued at 500.,000; ad boe iasd at S1lU05;
2000 stookholders, sad 10.00 member.. The
library conateas 100,~moes.
New York has as sheep for every 2 aresm ;
nrylaad ae* for every 1; Seath Carolina ass
for every 100. and Arkanmos see f every 1001
acres. Is Loailam there m doges for every
shoeep, therefore weol is soare ad mattoa hgk.
A campay, lately orgelsed, is bilding a leet
of thirty ron steames of flees 6 to 1000 tea
capacity eseab, with ires barges as sarBlsries, to
carry co from PeaTsylvaa to New York, New
Englan ad the South.
The lswela Thread hPsetry, seardarsitta, a.,
a now tudna out a fIrt.rate artiuel of sewlag
tread-edra sreg thread fgor maig grab mad
flour seeks; ad knitin partm-al d, eve
sad strog. A large amot of t ew maehiery is
now being made to be aed to thsot ablblhmeat,
When Dr. Smith perfects his plea for hardening
cane so as to make gaspipe of them, bi wil then
go to the tropics ad by the same proceeems make
waterpipes from the bamboo, which grow from
fifty to eighty fet high and from our to mhxlnches
A Vermonter says he es grow 35Opouada of
opium on as acre, sad to orde to benefit his
" brother farmers," he would sell his books giving
instruootions for the culture of the plant, sad the
manufacture of the drage for four hundred dollars
At a late meeting of the Parmer's Club, in New
York. "a gentleman just returned from the
South" stated that " one man tn Louisiana has
2000 seres in poppies, from which opium it to be
manufactured. He grew 1100 pounds of opium
last year, which he old at$15 per pound."
Tweaty-two counties i Keaturky through
which railroads pese have ioreased i tarsble
property froes $116,000.0 t 30.00.00d , while
during the same period twnty-two adj·iolag
counties, through whiah ao railroads pas, have
only increased from 665,000.0 to $7,000,000.
Catawba county, N. 0., has two oette fa Co
rtes, mking yarn and sheetig. sat three wool
carding machin. Isdlaglm sad black lead
are found in the county in eeaderable quastli
ties. There are also several eaerm were man.
faotories. Clay pipes are made ead sad at fifty
cents to one dollar per bushel.
A practcal farmer found by eperimentsa mit.
tening hogs that & bashel of whole corn made
47J pounds of pork; - buels (less miller's toll) of
grouna'cernm06e ' lto thlck-p"p with cold water
made 58 poOnds of pork, and mpm amount of
meal well beoled sad ld cod pe 8i poubdse
THE OTEo aSEIE OF ?RE QUT alOX.
:T ON1 WnO ENOWs.
Well, Mr. Editor, I.euppos you thought I was
dead, or had forgotten my promise to tell you
about my expernsee with ladi in hireing out, as
I stopped after telling you about my second trial
at service; but I neve forget, and I never brake
my word, so here I am with my fourth madam,
and I think you'll allow we poor girls do have soma
trials n getting long with our madams. I doe't
her t abe broke p houa keepla g sad weataway,
She didn't forget that servant were huma a e.
ings as well as he wes, sad it was a real pleeure
to Ive with ber. But, oh! Mr. Editor, my heart
w just broke with the fourth one. She was one
cf those ladies who em th hardest to live with;
she only did two things beside eatin' sad sleepin',
ad that was, she was on the srt aoppag or
visiting, or eldu i bed resag novetL ; ad tho'
she never took enough interest in her house to go
over It on a week, sho expeoted everythng to
be nice and kept in good order. But you know
when theo aet's away the alo will play, and If
lady ait got her own interest enough to look after
her tbhlg, bow can DsO expet a servant to have
it? 8he was adlways midsla' thing too, just be.
mase she didn't know enough about her things to
kow wha ought to be in the hoso sad what
Br oblchildren, fit like stmre-etepe in sie. mite
almost as wer bad no mother, for all the care sbe
took of them. The servants took 'em up aad
dressed 'em; th servants made 'em ft to be ma
bwhen thbey ware fit, and the servant put 'em to
bed o' anights withot one word of advice or little
prer, not even a hyman; and if she was au ramdIn'
shed paush tLem of wen they'd go for a good
snight kits, ad ay, "Don't bother m, chldren;
yeor mbe posts; I woade what hlbdre mae for
aut to pigne oe's life at !"
And as for their clothe and her hbead's, ob,
Srwith a the uae a e neol ba
sotei einmeararmes. u a* JaofehAdr
wassiek a tae relle aLmsa D ths ams. USh
uset to sy her alth was too dedicate to set up
ad anurse, ad obe'd goo bed or go ot ad stay
as ay. ges was. ber hobe s were seak, hr he
never rsed them helf. She r·se wasn't
sio' to.pi ekt hge for no baby that evr we
born, and "the a ld ood't keep drset up
ie if sh nnard hera." So the baby had t
were sometimes. Oh, smb d as I' seeno
them nures give.
The truth of the biame was that MrA. . took
are of Mrs. B. Tht was her dotrine, ad ab
ivwed up to It mighty we. The aloes thinge a
ea was on her plat, wa d ad got everything la
she wanted. If anybody did without, It was't
Mrs. B., you may be mre. She was kld sad l.
doleat, to use a ml word hr IL If she'd been a
pr woma it would ave beo eesid la. She
rwaold a in her chi ad al a nservat to hea
her somthg thee we nat tea istp of. so mat.
tar how busy the servat mlss b; sad thea she
uwas alwarh emp tha h ,serm ,ever
et ur ort do. oew - a emres gt
their tegmar werk dam, if , te - Ied h
er tea iates to gtm ior do same
t lse? 'TaIlet blbuta be ta twos
cm tere wea trr a wagee - plesty
eareseese in thaes hesas. Whet seu yoe ex
pact, wea there was a iateamb o b leeka
_ so uesateto d everyt P sa d doat
eziraavgema in ththemes aesrta I sese
hr a mea who maruyst o ld ye t r ste
R beast a he' It we a mditthat sheo ver
anw wh -stweaeemag her atl UB set*
dewsa t s ea d M waeb to s os s rae
sat wed4 s have to a eode strong eaiti
But lh s the cook 'w e 0
iemolkr s err t e aseery doat and.
S be 7t 1r" eo e B a' et oa t l S
sheet w as, t msve . --uJ.
5 Dlg sadl ý
tn v re hbd sormo-ph lyf>
boardia'. I ia' anyhow, It'
too ot X; io· it combed heol
couldn't , a she was ttle at homr why
ah was f ba.t I T o a . I ever saw h
with ais o her hea d lmss i was to ex se
ery oI deat sh ae t er stide all day t
home unless It so she eelda't get out, 0o
could't see how o made it that home.
heepl' was peansnb-bmt she did et I grea
've toid easel abet this madam, and a IWe
atop. I d with er d moths t nd than Ileft as
Ir ot a chases travel. Bmcas.
A mS T "m Uat T.
NaE O nLnsa, March 27, 1869.
as editorial, sad oblige,
B. A. Jocto, H. Q. D., et.
We e modest people. We like very modest
things. ie are Ohad o let young men. Se
we comply with the above modest request.e But
the ftver is entireoly too slight. We unederstand
that Mr. J. aos preparatio a iatri;eon the
Law of Contrat. Could he not " tnlese" that
alao and ask as to "insert aseditorial?" We
shoald lie to do so sad it might help the sale.
Iotideatly dildence is Mr. Jooko' gratest tfault.
Perhap we have said enough, however, for him
totake the hiat, so let u not be greedy; buot
waRL We hope uor patroas will be sat d for
the present with what we give below.
JOCKO'S NEWLY CELEBRATED FIBE-EX
LEAD TRe s OoNOoICALLY.
IT MAY BE TitS MKAIn Or aunvis YOU PROM WAnT
JG Tocitia MOrEY.
If yeou lTow the following you will never have
your ho burned down-on purpose-naloes it
is fully d. It will save you the exponse of
a poecy your life by rendering you impervious
to , which, as is well known, is e of o the
oest mar d symptoms of dropsy.
Every thi ow ooter, re-plug, wellrope
and ad of water on top of the house
No moth lonoest babies roasted alive
No more borrtlg aoideate by Are I
No more esss or speatsaees combustion !
All thbgr oa salot eold water basis; tem
peranoeli all things, sad all things latemper.
ance. Ale prohibited, inclading Ba's pale, Al
sop's &an Milkseps.
Fi rendered strictly harmless, from the fact
thrat It ia purely vegetable compound. No drugs
nesd Ian ti composldtlo; lot even railroad rags.
it baling yarm eacgh without.
0ead .be testiko.lal :
BLIND ALLAY, June 31, 1869.
Dear Joke-Yon are ao institution-for the
blind. Your Fire Extinguisher ditto. My lfe's
temper a very Ger one-or wa, till I tried on
the F. I. It pue br out lmmediately. (She
cae ack shbot 9 o'clok next morning, per
feetly subdued.) Send me another for my
mother-in-law. Y rs, Quavcs Gans.
War Cosur or ArsicA, I
On board H. B. M. 8. Vuloan.
Dear &r-Owlang to the protracted drouth-the
rum having been exhausted now also* three
weeks-e weore all saferiag excesslvely from hot
coppers. Your Exttagulaoer by its peculiar pro
perties enabled us to make every galloa of grog
lato threq, which has acted like acharm on the
watch, koepnlag three keete in the wind without
the aid qt a warming-pan to air them with. Bead
me four- dozen by express. 0. O. D. (fresh pre
ferred, and otatns to make the balls with.
ausage balls will aswer. If the cod-"sh is Ioon
venalt-or smnell too bad for shipmeat.)
C. FItS Lac us Sr. AnarI,
Captain. B. N.
No. t7 PoLYrESlru sranr.
Mr. Jbekc-Me child had a fyver what was
burning him atyrely. Will ye have the blessings
of a mother on your head. Yer Ixtlgglsher did
away the sickIess at onot and the poor little divil
reoo~ed lmaydytly. Be had the misfortune
to dfof a cll that night, more by token. He
had an lllgpnt wake and I'm ever thankful to
ye. May the sats tae car of ye.
ee clty r fareeres:
OFra o0 Tan BSALXAmAWnD PII czx FIUas
3 ,341 Vamp street, New Orleans,
LA. Jeeo, nEq., Q. D., M. ILa 0. . I. P., pewpra
Job's rue nxsuoplyh t:
Dear lir--I take plasure In bearing testimony
to the t able eciency of yeaour so jutly re
nowned nrton. .In the fire last night I feel
conflde thbt under Providence and Pelican 77,
we are odebted to your frtinguisher that our
Ihole tk was not utterly consumed. The heal
was troly mense. At one time the seating wax
upon th oce desk wa actually meled. When
dco the flames had been I progreas fully
dizrhbtd. Had it not bees that tao engine.
were prpmptly ot the ground wherby we were
aablod to .Jck the cotlagratlon ntil the Er.
tinguishmr could be prepared, my pen sickenra at
contem ~ ,~ g the e that t might have en.
sed. am, d4ear sir, atlly yours,
D. L Pron.nwrxamt, decretary.
CoLLroGxP SOrnir, Tusday.
Mr. ko-I bould be pleased to harve yen
sad mnone of your Fire Eftinglshes trial.
If I ie I think my itte-in law may edoaced
o try o also. r servnt is very sxravagant,
and as ,tmn hakw Mo a considerable
item. eof y frnan s s the EIsa
uisher land ikes it ry . Itr has never
faled t4 put oat the re once and that wau
_throughlarelIn Ina the druggisbt who put up
th pnrLrptiro . Druggists are so very oareles
at pre t. Please send fall direotioes. Also
whethe coal firs amke say difference as the
summer i coaoing oa uad we find it cheaper to
bura co4 In the Itobhena.
Now bear what BLpol says :
Tx-omranmo, Brya Hi-nO,
Moouth of Birdsuest. f
To the Msodarn Jsrke, Urrther oft the ea. 'lradfathr ot
the U Aait. eai amuIesmid of the Watesilet:
May the hars of thy head be ihabited by bless
inagt, at ary the rate of plenty trile with thy
eyebrovs! The palace of the gloriou master of
my IlnaJllcant pinch of rice-powder was n
fames. One ot your saek-to.hbroth-ofthe-flre
adlsragl o the-throat-cf. the- brnig.blldlngs
was sat or. belos b o be breght a
rheasm arMe sad the palace wa safe. Your
spreme iUeleoy's serable e-sating bhsso
the dmt beethe r r ghty lippers.
Meads of the le frot-tooth.
Listen to a messae from the es:
Cars Roa, Jaly 1.
I, Loag V. Aratwliter, marier, do swear or
amrm that the glood ship Blsewater of Omranok,
P. Haddock, mastr, took irs i tb mai roea
tres, aboou 8 o'olock on the mosra of last
monthL, ad thaBt there was oune of Joko' Newly
Celebrasted PFire Extingashers on board. I
further aVe that I wan ordered by Captain Had
doc to Io d M if I ould fld aid idkastrument;
tokt I did ao. sd returned with it; that mean
tim, how er, the veel had bes comenamed to
the water's edp, as nearly as I can recollect;
d that but for this clroumtaos 1 do verily be
lara, to to best of my knowledg and uoder
tanding, that Captaie Haddoobk iteded to, a·o
would have tMd,o se the said Extligisher for
the purper of potting out the ire.
LoIae . X Airrwwr.
Sworn to before s.
han GomU, Rdalo.
N. Q. D. N.B A. .0., .K. P.,
ClaJklbne nulOnsal stee ts.
" l theo place whre the tree osght to grow."
After keeer had heard Ba e's mm, just
revived i FA he o tw e coMoMr e he ollow
e stae OIerber
_ D ye O Mai-IlOiot llwth day to peas
without thsaePshm fo the Iamese pleasure
pisess; sad may God i s mere ograat the same
nam of , than I yhearand adbeke Gs
U~'-~"-""G. MuxUlrl ie