Newspaper Page Text
u G-V TO TRE LABOK OF AuXNICA T11
.ARKET Or AMI CAI."-.C/k0W.*
..L ILIN, La., T i U IIT, UMTlIIE 16, 1849.
The atten'ion of our readers is referred
to the notice, in another column, of the "New
England Agepcy," .esablished at Boston, Masp.,
by Messrs Mathews, Stevens, & Co.. for tbe
convenience of persons in the South, East, or
West wishh g tp make purchases, ascertain the
prices of aticles, or of obtaining any informs.
:tion in the Nd Englad or Northern States.
Tan Naw Coucrr-losn.-Tbe bricks ad
materials bor the New Court House have arriv.
ed, and we understand that we are to have a
splendid building i place the old one. This
is not merely a credit and bue&t to the village,
but to the parish also.
Weae h sen a draft othe building, taken by
a diqtingulshbe artisan at the north, and we can
pafely my, that if it looks as well on terre irwa
as does on paper, it will be a, slendid affair.
ExrL.Aua.or .-Wtr. A. Q. Weeks requeste4
us to correct the statement that we made last
week relative o his rnanipg on the question of
a division of the paripb. H4 slated to us, to
,ear astonishment, that be was not in favor of a
division. We thought he had bad a fair chance
to crrect the erroeous impression which he
knew many persons had r+Ceived in regard to
his position, and as he did not come to correct
it, we thought be assented to tie charge.
We yll mow state that we ere wropg in
,as thi with r.. n ing o t .~ ion of
*the oftbe parish, he was o n raning
Sthe bqeptio of the division of the party.
u .mri.n wag.
The Whis aren tfrutly eoumsd t big
Lam and eaes about tamtadig the
pelh-41 we think she leloyi i muses of
pief of th parety, may ee.
-faul Ie at en emse rightesem
Th 8 qJudge Wuam.
n.e and mwor, rode in
Sar.Oll t r last electiop;
p tat be was a lile
ad ft 4 pstsialyer prhmed
she phen ass sen . g ti whoa.
pea maa a gItil ed
fry. Doke at deosewm set pee
Swedo tt speak hatily, or frmt visnma
I .limgs, when we assed that,. Mary as to. ef
dmke a pat deal bgler amnd noler stand in the
nps Am tý she has ever yet takes.
(riuthc s ased po fets wiebsuisj
W.,.here M edpeople who are more Fa
P ble th merits of a good ea u
rk teMary? How nobly havea
all at s pem opgsp brem j t oejr ieteaas is ftvw
.a thu.s ofTemneraoe ? How warmly has
iseir awls 0pialba.b ll fd Ibf bentter
pater ele of th periet 7 e sir4
anssy .a1m astie Temperance his s y
,Aye ! f.trsemuaohers (ha st a
s beauhl.tshee oeganimed on the beake of
te Tech the pasy sult i the tenmporal al.
rati~d of .ir ·siaderm, and teir tlldrens
ilsa.-s, With Aesm. neu, hs are es.
pMs fappreusiming a pied came-with such
!hg iamemitplashebre trhea-as the Sees of
Thnpsaramce e pusset in preofi the virtues
l their nuse, iwherno a re sefes to lend as
f gldaid hd with as.
nowe witoO t S Wh us, and we
a thate h dseabs re C alad ra.
l ous tho be me "uhh ~s h a wioth us-t
gasd 4609m1 10bbm ait is of the
emmute A reb o t dlg
h"l IR .he er fr t; |.em,
th in epearP a m pedinae uesa
"t Mary wilifa etlisdrlimk sap.
ikAm atk aadore, and" aow woml die.
Aw arrF tyi.eg drser of alls
Mises toI this esuqam,1s me ,wai
hap.am ; i .l> amll 66 t ome..-
Now, Mthe serage Ieipnent ofthe article is
Epwm ' e :l .m th ee tac per
ne, adenvse, f lai.pting thpe - el s
t s da
r seudbp- lo;ll the pmasq he
*madmn she la
bIs e Moed - a
he ner tmim s .,
1aodesa a I senaped a smesen. gu e.1
Tne bediaatio.s uI the k I.
I.at Friday was one of the brightest days
that Franklin and SI. Mary ever witnessed. At
the appointed hour, the Odd Fellows and Sons
of Temperance were in procession and on the
march, accompanied by the delegation of grand t
officers, composed of C. M. Exgasox, Grand
Master,. J. CRUCKARD, D. G. Master, and P. G.Io
I G. STarsos, with several visiting brothers,an
Sa brass band from New Orleans. The
Masons did not unite in the procession. i
After marching through the village according
to the arrangements which we published last!.
week, they proceeded to the new hall in Odd1(
Fellows' building, and attended to the interest
Sing ceremonies of dedication. - Quite a nwuber1,
ladies were present. and the occasion was,
one of deep interest. After the dedication the
procession formed again, and marched to the
Episcopal Church. The house was crowded to
excess. E. C. Bax'sr, Esq., according to pre.
I vious appointmept, delivered an oration, whichi
,poken high y of by those who heard it-
sstg business elsewhere deprived us of the
privilege of listening to it. After dinner the
r procession and audience retired to the store re
cenly occupied by Messrs Hare & Birdsall,
. where a good supply and a good selection of re.
freslments were served up for the occasion.
In the evening, the hall was crowded to over.
Sflowing by a multitude of the choicest of St.
Mary's sons and daughters; and a gayer, or hap.
s pier hand never congregated in our little village.
' The evening passed off fin the most agreeable
m, anner. every heart was B!Ied with joy, and eve.
ry cnueteaance beamed with gladness.
The refreshments provided by Mr. Whitte.
more were in excellent taste and order. His!
a various kinds ofeakes, candy, and other confec.
tionery, all made in this place, were vastly su-.
perior to anything of the kind ever got up in
Franklin. The evening in all respects passed'
off pleasantly, and we trust that none retiree
home with heavy hearts.
The hall, from an outside view during the
evening, presented a most pleasing spectacle.
Illuminated as it was in all parts. the windows
e hung with showy curtains, a throng of happy
spirits within, and music and dancing adding a
o higher interest to the scene, this building rear
ed by QOdd Fellowship, appeared like a castle of
is pleasure, the home of joy and merriment.
The Hall, which includes the principal per.
gin of the third story of the building, and which
is intended for the use of the Odd Fellors,
Sons of Temperance and Free Masons, is fitted
up in a most elegant manner, beautifully carpet.
ed, spplied with rich furniture, the windows;
I haag with eleganteurtains-the tripnmings and
e ornments all of distinguished taste and heauty.
The building throughout has added much to the
I. beauty and welfrme of oqr village. A readitng
n room is to be opened in the secodd story of the
- building immediately.
B; Wwiutoo Lr3rAuY Muar i Cr xsna.iu i
1. L.e Albany Ezpreas, rebring tobh uiate..a
dmo oftatespaid bsevfral olabe literer7o
I. demndCambridge,say: 1hb
id '. prevent am evil intcsqsmcm that might
*murez ldj eadesbc in thhop.1j
me.ried wtasa it es )
u'*pousmaa.. Mir, LuagIow oW esenedj
h5VJN1 ll *.eApAkI theuUoa
uIwl~. a` da oI'Abijah Wib f wa.6
a aofweabth ; Mr. Everet a dah.I
C. Berkbs, th ricesot -n is N eNw 3
he Ubrs&isa a erSal EL11
a. dot,a who hAR a=Mifisas.4st
fy half; W. a dh Hsmosi,eI Beissn,,k
with a Saed Mr. Faike nrnlm
a htiequae ly fiNsubim. .in bIU
W BI TON in, ghrof dW
e .1 Mekopolit. smbel of i .
er sing intilistem t
r, Misuri. tL kahow.s M bthaausg
7 ofpoiinuengmdeuueu0011 s
0. Lagisinsre. and tahVr s,
a and against'DBento, and' do avs
- we. siae" of er
L. meoma s at ..s of the tmptb
tobefr him. Ofthe of
sj. &it.oor Acl smrand teel
F ar ded against Boi·
sad Day so far putsus the musm
usPhelpsalonerBeton,. Of 6he s
.epiper in the Stm dedms aree
-ix for im and oae neutral .EN
r "The papers opposed to Respsit and
those in his support, amioersuse, eersul
..odlb m~dsehtser spiit and
me extessive snd wide spread inoeace. "..
I. "Nest come nor leters, fro every part
mthSntatetwbichwe cant sspeakstic
Sly I hmout sufes btyoa, sttha J ers/
a best mee, and assures es that B we wie
be oethrrows._.id that se bob will pommEl
'Se~Jbii wenscth orsty ebr i IN Unre
Pryeit which, ib sinoentnsae
haveri beower whslsug sad decisive."
Ir. s ohtbinli e certalny,thath be a. oh.
Win ~r~cic ef the use If e'g omt uu" i
It Tz~usAw ZN Tax -It -aw t be truly b
to ,.ieds cths tumpsxaacs msove*.
metto, 0t@a thsgood care is rapidly
-Prcgmrnag in this hi~thertoad o .I d
. habits. A Jw Hsu 'i e paper say. :
m The Sss" efTeupesapnesaeoigm
tb & e are doieg ~ir reat ro od
r in sdnhsabhinnsighsrd. A fraLg age,
tyhad a grand pr at Anderuem, twelve
milestrm her, which .t w(nsills, most. t
$stid W ' won repr o.sist
us e aria. 7 i tliu *I 1, a d a f
meocals U IAc·~rb~ r~rl d f
an hemuhash. A me WOp.. puss... -
.Sldpthe AtniDl m viulm y a y qgWy
smPls oer bealef lit she" A- apeL
ihat ilh atwa. beam t4.phea.
wried have bemanegi phsr, abs he'm, and a
,«t eigt lel hesws versere
!M t~Q i rrrl bu ti rw o JIi i
A o dsepg~eoqmm Tenn.ssms esgs s
ml. u tasise sh peer
dam s alowl, we
ishhesd his eye., *ad acemimsd, '6Bal mes ml
By Isaac Jonssox, Governor of the State of
If blessings so great and so numerous as those i
which have been vouchsafed to the people ofi L
this State in former years have been partially 5
I withheld from them during the year that is nowl
drawing to a close ; if pestilence, in its myste-it
rious visitation, has clothed our people an mourn
:ng by its numerous victims; if floods have de
luged our cities, villages and farms, and brought
desolation and ruin to the door of thousands :I
hand if consuming insects have crippled the in.1i
Idustry and blighted the prospect of the planter,
-yet, surely we have been sufficiently favoredi
ito demand a renewed, thankful and fervent ac-.
,knowledgment of our obligations to the Benef..I
cient and Almighty Father of mankind.
The designs of the Almighty Parent are in.
1scrutable to finite wisdom; and if in his prov.
idence he afflicts his children with disasters they
should gratefully trust that their sufferings and
privations, however severe, have been less than
they deserved, and much less than could have
been inflicted ; and they should, moreover, have
faith to believe that every dispensation of his
' providence is intended to discipline their pas.
sions, chastise their vanities, dispel ther preju
dices, strengthen their virtue, derplope their!
:faculties, and to suggest new elements of power
. necessary to their protection, welfare and pro:
SBut the State of Louisiana, and this great and
a:growing American Republic, have been other
wise and in many respects the recipients of sig
nal manifestations of the Divine favor.
The free institutions which we inherited from
'our ancestors, at the price of their treasure, toil
and blood, have been preserved in their expan.
sive vigor and original purity; civil and reli
i gious liberty, separate and distinct by organic
d arrangement, yet blended in harmonious com
munion, are enjoyed in full perfection through.
out the land.
Ce We have been at peace with all mankind,
whilst the continent of Europe and other parts of
the globe, tfler having been engaged in bloody
y'revolutions and devastating wars, again repose
amin the calm of despotism. But hope has its
r prophecies, and the ultimate triumph of popular
t rights is certain.
Exempt from the evils of government, which
r. have elsewhere impairs the efforts and destroy.
hied the fruits ofiodustry, the people ofthese Uni.
Sted States, under the influence of just and equal
d laws, of their own adoption, look with confi.
I- deoce to the future, are busy in the ameliora.
s tion of their outward condition, and rapidly im
Sproving in personal worth.
/" These ad countless other forms of blessing
a all upo us for the warmest expressions of grat.
g ude and thankioless to our Heavenly Father;
e we might, indeed, claim to be his peculiar and
jpriileged people were it not too plain that our
IChristian Scriptures, a4pted by Divine inspira.
Sjtiea to the highest ad tethe lowest cia tions,
':;ad to every clime, is a chart of sal and
1 of religious and political freedom to universal
~Lh T euore, as the Governor of Louisiana. I
1 it Mset and to * thi mprome.
gaMing that 'ýanii the 29th day of Nove-.
ar aest, he set .a obserged as a day o
T nksg and fyer'to Almighty God;
that the dpeople of teState suspend on that
"."ay their ordinary badness avocations, and to.
hj_-ghr with their blow.eitizeus from other
Ll sU assemble In their usual places of wor.
'dip far the sailed expressio of homage and
t,,,ankLlseas to Him who is the auther of all
;temeoral and spritual blessings, and of payer
1for the continuasme of his favors to our country
."and her excellent Institutions.
- Ia testimony whereof; I sign my name and a.
Ai the seal of the State, at New Orleans,
[L.tl s 2Sth day of October, 184, and of the
dependence of the United States the 74th.
ISAAC JOHN1 S.
. tie Gove rnor: ...
-Ca.ars.s GAr as, Secretary of t
SDsar or Race BauNaR.-On besday
mousning Christopher Biller, Esq., oth. bank.
m doLyacd, BuIlen &Co., died at his
nsm ear Livarpool. Mr. Beller was
s w e ohwalthiest mea n Europe,
lirelhs. ik is eonfdeall stated, left behind
his casuh to the am t oem 000,000, or .7,.
000,00.Alhqgh so very rich he was i.
moous to an eirneme degree. He reaied
in the bohem oaMs nte, Mr. Leylad, the oae.
der of the bak ; but although a comparatively
J manuio, he occupied eely two or three
apartments, sad allowed the remlusder to fall
decay-.o buceh so that the parlors and
wlag.rooms were tenanted by sparrows,
and hah, the unglaxed wiadows aler.
* tbemYrn .ingress and egress. He saw
7, corated no society, and indulged
S u one taste--the purchase of pictore.-
are numerous, but he never hung
l never eposed them, and they now
they did delng hise lie.time, piled up
ieith goes turned to the wall. For ser
e his helth had been bad, and some
time he paid a visit to- Malla, tinal, d~c.,
sad greldy improved in constitution
but ae distressed him, and it was only
i' the. of a legal proceeding, that he was
indued pay the physcias who accompained
him Some time ago a merchant in diffi.
culies, tla to him the mstae of his
mrsances, ite he observed, "You are happier
meuh tha I ft ; you have o money,
b yee ~pl hbealth; I have pleety of
ey, but badhealth; I wish I could
'coul with yea."-E gLsA paper,
Da "i t s.-Late news
I from the gives a account o the dreadul
"srl gs by the captain (Iloemer)
and three crew of the American bark
d es, vai. n, Mass.. engaged in the
elI .ft ydcil.i Being out after a
'whalethey app tly b desig, efkby
s ship, dtheo eicgin coLmnd . They
pure exposed i- open boat for twenty dys to
the cigar efse withut Seed or risk.
a4epat what mn hbower of rain atr
ded, and a ad a dolphin which they
caught. It the frighlal n essity where.
hsone o the was killed to feed his em.
paou , previosly died from
exhaustion. haed Cices island, anad
were takento P aY transient ship, from
;henbe they irrNew Bddsrd on ship
MARVELOUS CONCENTRATION OF I
THE MENTAL POWERS. t
The following record of a very recent e en
is well worth perusing: nor need one be a c'
chess.player to appreciate it, at least in a mess. c
ure. To play two games at once, blindfolded,!
against strong antagonists, and to win one,
shows indeed a most extraordinary combination i
of intellectual faculties. :a'
The conditions of this match were, that Mr.cie
Hlarrwitz would play two games simultaneously, ei
and without seeing either of the chess boards.'
against four members of the Glasgow Chessile
Club-two in consultation at chess-board. From)
the extraordinary nature of the condition= on the ic
1part of Herr Harrwitz, the match has created; 1
great interes' among the chess players of Glas.
l gow. In accordance with the previous as-.d'
nouncements, the match was played in the b
- splendid club room of the Glasgow Chess qYj' a
SRegent Hotel, Buchanan .street, on Thu
Sevening. The company, amounting to about l
100 gentlemen, having, at seven o'clock, nearly t
n all arrived and taken their seats, and secured
e for themselves chess.men and boards, a service a
e of tea and coffee was handed round ; and while *
the company were thus occupied, the secretary W
r was busily engaged in making arrangements f
for the accommodation of the on lookers, as well
r as the gentlemen to be engaged in the contest. h
r The preliminaries being adjusted, VMr. Harrwitz PI
was then introduced to the company. and after h
a short conversation with a tbw of the hi
d men present, whose acquaintance he on
his former visit to the club, look his in a tI
Scorner of the room where he sat wit back tc
to the company, and totally esclud the
sight of the chess.boards. Mr. Harr aving t
I to lead in both gatlps, called out move he ti
- intended to be pla for him on No. 1, d
- a d immediately foihwed his move board No.
2 ; the players at e first board and com. c
municated their move in answer, d the play.
ers at the other board did the ; and thus !tI
the games proceeded, Mr. givi his t(
two moves simultaneously, and not vi again 7
Still het had received moves in y f both
/ boarde. The games lasted from sho after r
D seven o'clock till half-past eleven, and re.
Ssu!t war that Mr. Hariwitz won one and a
r lost the other. P
We can hardly attempt to convey to minds
ob fbur readers the diffceulties of such amarvel. tc
lous perfomnawce on the part of Mr. irrwitz. tl
To play a sin,gle game well with the .ard be. t
I fore you, is of itself a difficult task, cannot It
be exagerated. ro play two games 4 a time
over the boards nwst be more than pilportion. U
- ately difficult ; bt bow much greatermost the ,
difficulty be to play two games simulkneously, .
l and without seeing either of the b s-when f"
f the mechanical objects of chess-men d chess. s
lboards are abstracted, and no longer .ist save a
d in the powers of the mitJ ; when t windows
Sof the brain are closed down, and ulties of
- ight hermetically sealed; when all t is left i
Schess.board and men is in their and si
d timid shadow, wandering spttrelik ross the a
i mental chamber; and when me and the
perceptive faculties of the braiL' be tazed di
I uoaided to aame the position of a verypiece and
Qawa. and, square of the chequer ! e most t.
I, mind is, thati l of the it
4 thought and attention is required to csider the ia
;best made ofplay to parry an a his ad It
It versaries at one board, he is of t oblig
- ed to banish from his mind the of the V
r game on the other board, and yet to e the. m
; so placed before his mind's eye as recall ei. gi
d thr of them at pleasure. ( N
At the co. lusio of the r. Sheri I
Bell made a few remarks on thehly intel
lectual feat which the company ba witneses
ed. He said be wasm sre t mhe r of thek
Chew Club, amd the streagers t would a
with him in espreasing their e thanks -
to Mr Harrwits for the very img perfer. r
mease he had gone through tbt evening.
When it wasoeosidered that the ofem. a
ory concentration of thought, aletllec.
tuol ability wen required for a task, he
deobted if there was another iR the world
-be wa surw ther wa mnot in tresat
Br~ . de of perosrming i All whom.
derstood kaew weUll that very mon p
the poissible variatis of pyli imammere.
le, and that he operatine of In partic. t
miar, changed the reltive th pieces, d
and the whole apect of the completely. o
Now, in thees two gme jest bees a
plyed, d mductdtb t. he trangt h
r is the west of otland, e opponents
of a. arrwk both castled the um-mq
tifmeo one an the king's side the oether on
the quee's side, thereby iera* the dilial. d
ty the taikgready, re the avoid.
ace of error on the part of Mr tseam . d
possible. It w d he also, that on A
one of tbs board the plaern ceased
for ~ me the tewas a e ssato. l.
of hotrilitid i apwar ota ; the battle F
going on in another ari r yea, when it ti
afterwards reuvrted, sat ASe
former point, Mr. H. he rsb peep.
tion and remenbrane ofth pealtie n of
all the plee, a t as .eonly as a
if be had all los mpen be.ere
him. The who le
kept up as it was for more
a lf, showed a
power. and such intellml as were
tny woderful. Cheer alone eMid
arlyppreept it, aid the i was
yd a mear l treelst o I ghe
The heriff agin thanks ot
company to Mr. Qarellst. "
Mr. Harrw i, n as theNked the
Sheriff and the company for r Ihalmsea.,
the satisfaction expresased his perfreace.
He said e had of late prtised this mode
play--s, without selog tJ board, very .l.
do, as he bfound itwas azded wit tsoomuch
mental esertion. He didt mesa by iis,
howerer, to detract at l the meruits of tbe
gentlemen opposed to him o the o rhe
considered the defeAce I rla e h n.
strective.-Noth oftr tk.
Grn'o Lous Narose IE Mrr us.-4t
appear. that before the PueideUt made
proposs fur tke o1fkg Oscar is
Sweden, he popped the to, by rayso the to
daughter of a wealthy glis ba r, whro ca
pereaptdily declined of ehis ad
ki was a sensible Weathb, Idepen.
detce, ned safety i l are fuar referable at
to all the honor. and diies of Lady Pesi A
deantia Paris. a
BRING THE CONSUMER NEAR Tt1nB,
'The expenditure often millions of dollars in pit
cing the consumer of food by the producer of cottoe
and food. would double the power of the South.'
Cary's 'Past, Pre.ent, and Future.'
Ten millions of dollars invested in cottot
mills on the Lower Ohio. where coal and foos
are cheap, would result in the immediate in
crease of the home cotton market of at less
eight millions of pounds. or 200,000 bales, an.
would make a new bomne market fr food of a
least half a million of dollars a year.
This would be but the beginning of the pro
cess of home concentration of capital and pops
lation for manufacturing purposes. In a fey
years the ten millions thus employed would b,
doubled, and probably quadrupled. It would be
here as it has been in England, in Belgiuw
and in New England; the manufactures, hern
as there would accumulate with rapidity, ant
lands and the product of lands would, here. ar i
there, rapidly appreciate.
Let the farmers remember that, when the
market is far away, they or their factors must
send the surplus produce to the market, and tha
when the market is near, the consumer or his
factor will come to their doors to purchase.
Good land near Lowell is worth two to five,
hundred dollars the acre ; near Manchester the
price is still greater. and its everage value in the
manufacturing section of Belgium is about three
hundred dollars an acre.
The Middlesex farmer sells his beef at from
twelve to sixteen cents a pound, and his pota
toes at eighty or ninety cents a bushel. S, hall
our farmers be content to send their beeves to
the Brighton market and pay out two-thirds of
the proceeds of their sales in the expense of
driving their beeves to Brighton ?
The wile of the Mliddlesex farmer can ex
change a pair of chickens, and at her own door
for eight yards of sheetings, while the wife of
the Wabash farmer has to take her chickens
to the nearest town, and gets for them only two
yards of sheetings.
The Lowell manufacturer makes large pro
fits, and pays high wages. and in cash down at
the. dose of every week or month; the men
and women who get high wages can afford to
pay high prices for what they eat; while the
farmers who get high prices for what they have
to sell can afIrd to pay high prices for land, or
the use of !and, and still spare enough to send r
their children to the best schools, and then aid
them in commencing the business of life.
If we would keep up the wages of labor; If
we would make good roads ; if we would have
good schools ; in short, if we would surreend
ourselves with all the conveniences and com.
fortsof life, we must bringthe-consomer to the
side of the producer.-Skinnera 'Plough, Loom
l The "NATIONIAL WoKSnops.e -The Iroet
ft :Ma, edited by A. J. H. Doganne, has a sea.
d sible article on "Lamartine and France," fro
a which we take the following:
e And to this prayer for work and bread, what
d did the Provisional Government answer ?
d They answered by the distribution of cii.
t i. e., they established the 'National Wor 1
e with no employment. The 120.000 ag
.ucorers. canme b zaturday iwar.i snd.r . a
e weeks pittance-for idlenesa. It i. strange dat
I these men became demoralised ?
When we first heard of these "National
e Workshops" it was to tremble tor the Working.
a men of France ; for we knew that the coo.
. gregtion of idle men in a capital like Pdris, sup.
ported by the alms of government, coukl end ea.
lIv in corruption and degradation. We maw, and
said, that this,'government relief" was nothing
more than a mockery of the demands and rights
of Labor. We ask the entire erown lands
of Fiance were .nt dintely sequestrated t
-why all the durpimeopulatiio of Puans were
not inmmediately led inMth into the Departments?
Why the entire govergment revenues were not
at once ppropriated to the orgalation, t a
great Indntrial Army, to mauch over the s- u.
ee of the Repmblic and redeem everyloot of
lhersoil im tr strity ? Th was the goal to
which true republicanisam eaded-this was the
*Llhsrty, Equality and Fraternity" wich the
Wlem 100,000 laborers aurrounded the Ho.
tel do Ville pad demaneded from Lamartine the
delaration of a general war, and the adoption
of the red lBg, he had but to qay to them these
words, and the Republic of Democracy weald
have been born
"We will declare war," be might hare said- .
"but nat agurast nations or mankind. We wilL
declare it against momunlais, and swamps, and
deses. Our wenpos shall be picks and
--Or war-cry, "L-bo ar Lag seRa s
tn "l tricolor, the Plough, the
Sueb a speech at anyofthe terrible crise a
eSs, wueld have saved the wortiagmeo .
.rames, and redeemed the republe. Leam.
ties and his oadjutors were efril to
trayed th verkingamen whose blood ld
ad their liberty.
. N t very long alncen a I
wk p w.s
jo , knowing this, ta *(o
chk mcain, and seat it in a rpr
Sl h trom er M tIe, týr S ` er
blinoed" Mayar pthe the. te
m en sed into a crporate town, gad where.
of the aSid Mayor firmed the sel body and
*ble trit. Th pdrdgaort mesan
lewed the bait, and cad the vle togete,,.
gaes aos to be roasted whole d admat
the head ote inited preceesion, wea ri
aile of ase, nad r several weeks aý *
Iigia of royal aver, the Chain and soyal
asgr at cheuch and at market. It is a.
s e yet ueelved and lowered from
m rbrief arbeority.-Blhseesd.
" " Dr. Prescott told a lady snaf.taker that
in his opinion, if it had been designed lor people
to take snpft, their neses would have been pla.
ced with the other side up I
SSome persons are always barking at
and abasing those possessed of ionlence :
A cur at the footofa tree wiU bark because he