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fallYtestt:tsINN':tatttMdtkt 9, tle'
Labsties stiget, o hoa e* BM -P,
t Oft st pltmesple sow helma
mrade Nt the Babise Plaisatios. It
sis well--looks well- -sad the
ergtmlu are of the largest and s.
set. The sugarle mode ls "open
tm,"* e weItrer from this that
t is t wlbhot the an of that
wrllasswe ompeomd the "l-81t
p-te of UA heow (ate may
trmp p argmenis to show that
the weet prielpi s 1 improved by
this press. Is the haking and they
amn ISn writtes epitoes to this
eet but em ounce* of esPtnenee
i orth at least a bhodre weight
of Boenq The 1 Bolphite, oom
amde a hoeer pries bhse.. Itlkee
better; Iut when th world begine
to wke to he t hat t het th b14l
phits uar ill sm t keep from year
to year-lha Ia the summer (at
hest lat ls dmate) it is bset by
meth or wr, that weave Its
orpitals lato ao.web eto., then
peeple abroad will begin to uask
mewe do at hes "where is the
sugar set made with BI-HSlp bite of
Pa"taa, TRAImWe tw 10oeta.
OWe se the superlltendent of the
ioste ashooi rreoommesd the pn.
era adopties of gy~c etio eer
eless a ty pr part of tho school
traidg. m Il m e that tthere
iL se ovsenat or the day of greet.
it impttuam tor the scholar ilei
viduallyr, o whoh ie itended to
have a grol er Imlloeoe upon the
wsl. lsg of the centry, thm this
at lt phecal traiting or
shim. For "MM.. in Afe, vigor.
sue health s fr fgreater Impor
taMe thn high l tellesetal cultere.
nrgt what rule, the world.-
Take two hey., edal is every re
spent, be ens of them up Is school
Iuom enmles g till ight, sad from
year year, ei~ ve hise mind
at the esp of his bWd, till his
serves ha estoatews his masles,
=ai hit breai has ee grow his
steae bwhle the other boy re
Sthe h o , bb t il t ea tw le T.m
o Nbe ad -o-mplaindh
q11 ledat eil uad nmie, th
ahtubl with srmo ma sestivUnes
mees the rde sholok of the battle
ý. Nwresult is, that he is
thr atal~e a a ser er, or Il tram.
l se der lot i the race. On
be oahor 4 tkemas who come.
r-- i h aroerl is possessionu
eta eossmert lt , ha. the
bmekohre the ervs the energy,
that ase him to wln the great
battle that every buma I li ..-s
lb *Plis miled with knalthhl
We at nighe; his chkerfrl
es (th t d of good dl.
,,5c) maes his pmesn a
dl4 lto all wh aknw him;
uth tikher oaf hiealtlh oI.
spruta, .d sME his home with
marry sessla in ort, flhilI. all
the perpesesof ies beng, and leads
Sheppi0 5mkll and
We hail the istroduetlen of p.ys
l 'raS m la Ito our commo.
h Amrlami the Bomo race of
ma, pb4slty, that the world has
e-r sass; hl we veeo it more m
I-telestul tdyartica ot our pso.
Dooss--Te Mongoemry (Ale)
Weo rgeti heaer that oeod
th decks of th steamboat Virgli.
s, on whk Judge Deglas and
his Ise ha oes pmge i ,for o.
S en wy on Friday aght
w matd w u mla u areefut
Mtla bmes, the aijarls
resseied bym D, nes so eseore
i snsr o 4, J.J. Beuhts,
win hm w semaa sena r.
¶Shbt e BImGta g allth the
medafg rad the ho s Mmight. It
Is ased ald I.s .wam by ea
sebo. Peple ko be" stood sloof
free the muddy urrent of cos
inme-ples. polities, see to haveo
saught the manls of fre-eaters, and
talk now of brImstone. They are
gradually awaking to the impor
tent and startling Ibot, tht a see
tional uendidate has been elected
to the highest olee la the repub
lie, and may use and abuse his
authority greatly to the prejudise
of the hopeless minority. There are
but fkw o our friends who are cool
enough to ealmly survey the series
of deliberate seats, on our part as
well as the part of others, which
have led to tohis gret National oa
lamity. Time has not yet traveled
thr enough with sn from the me
morable day of contest for us to
view the subject calmly and pa
tiently. There is a kind of centa.
gion about excItement which can
not be provided agateinet by pre.
ventatives; honce it is that one
fbhatiesl enthusiast, slleen to
leven an entire population with the
disease of his imagination. Peter
the Hermnnit and Joan of Are, are
remarkable examples, illustrative
of the point in question. "What
shall be done T" The question comes
too late now; the day of our great
evil has passed--the day against
which every patriot of the sleep
nag pat bee cautioned us. We
have allowed fanatics to stand as
oracles in the church and in the
State, brave fellows bha been ad
vanced to place and power, who
have met other brave fellows in the
combat of words, over a fancied
differenoe of interest in the Ameri
can people, until the very ugliest
and worst paelones of our nature
have eeae unbidden into active
operation. A certain amount of
oil has beeome mixed in with the
current of prosperity, and now the
perpleing question arises, "What
shall be done t" Good people
you who bare the patriotism left to
correctly estimate the vtuie of the
Union, stood above the common
prejudices of the day, as tfr as you
eem, and use your influenee In the
mildness which is the prerogative
of reason, to show in how far our
own slf-constituted "Represent.
tie men" are so blame for the
eloeds whbiob t this day appaer
ently color thei politieal horison.
Think of the senseless acts of our
own legslature passed from time
to time, speoially to alienate, lou
isiana from her sisters in the eon
federae.--Think of the itinerset
pipe-layers, who but a season ago,
held conventions with some faint
show of State autbority, to inaugu
rate the tratin of treason. We al
lude to that pret bhumbug the
Great ISouther Conventio. Think
of thme tbinp, and calmly quee
tion yourdlve, eas to how far tbhey
heae worked-not to tavert the ca
lamity whbiohb now comes upon se,
but to bring it about. Look to the
history of the onoventions to nom
ante candidatee for the Presideecy,
sad then com to the irrlntable
concllsion, that our politiOlas behav
broughlt about the darlilg object of
their lives. In aewer to th que
tion of "What shall be done" let u
wait and e, whabt the irst section
a Pnrlident of th Union will do,
when inaugnrated into authority.
It may be, that the lncoamlal Pre
ieat will administer the affairsi of
the Nation, a a maner more set
isfatory, thanu the out-golng, and if
so, we my forget the meau, of
his eledtioa. Aboe elI thiugl,
good people, disoeaoteanee ame
lag ther on a larget or limited
sale to comumit yoerelve, to the
role of the turbult who would
pIecIpi te the cotten States nto
rewlutis seording to their po
iMPDr Wa l, he g Iaim e lin
en , buglis, ibsen ewne.
be ilts usp ueaha.
..... 1 1
h:l s . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . M I 2 2 5 s1 s
l.el's ae*orty onver tekiridM , l0o
--ever Douglas, lt17 votes.
For Conmeasiehetr of blkle Works, the
vote was as follows:
Louls Ilebert, 167l; W. H. sparpu, 2I0M ;
. M. Sent, 2H44.
Pars at debeasMs.
lell. I"Sk. 2e e
Cmmeasn4 .......... 184 t e
Oty etf deses ...... 1434
ter la .................. .. N 10
eaw YToe, Nov. 6.--1leven warde in
New Yetk ity give a majority of 18,500
for the rueion ticket. The remainlug
eleven words will probably give about the
same, whioh will make the toal majority
New YTos, Nov. 5.-It is now quite
certain, In view of the result in this eity
and elsewhere, so far as heard hom, that
Lincoln will have a majority of 50,004 in
the Strte of New York, If not more.
A private dispatch eays thatthe selioa
lea have carriled the city of New York
by 3R,000, and another by 40,000 majority.
The former adds, Lincoln carries the
State by a strong majority.
lostow, Nov. 6.-Meassehusetta gives
largl majority for lic,oln, end all the
Black Repubilean candidates for Congress,
with the ereep ion of the Fifth, or Uam
bridge Dietrict. In this disettie, the Union
men gain one Cong-eneman, Mr. Apple
ton, who is elected in place of Mr. iur
linrgme, lN.pnhllcan, who is defhated.
Boevow. Nov. 6.-l-ne hundred town ia
Maeschnsette have now been heard hom.
They give a total of 15.000 majority fbr
Lincoln over both Douglas and Breckla
MoerLn, Nov. 6.- This city given Doug
Ian 1504: Iall. 14(7?; and llreekinridge,
1901. The county will probably reduce
Douglas' majority to 1i0.
Masttne, Nov. 6.-The official returns of
this eity are as follows: Bell,5l1;1 Doug
sla. 00po: and Breckinidge, 573.
NanvetLa.-Later retratne give Bell
3Os1, Br.cklnridgo 1928, and Douglas 958.
Bell hal gain of 8;4. Bell ngain. in Da
videon aenty i75, in Sumner county 105,
in Ma*y ceonrty 186, and in Lawrence
county P0. Breckintidgl gaine so in Cof
tfe county eince the last iovernor's elee
The returne from D)avideon, Maury,
Shelhy. Lawrene, Sumner and IRobertnn
counties are not complete, but as far as
heard from Bell gaIns In Tenneesee every
Ltmvrtvl,, Nov. 6.-Thin elly gives
Bell ePsI ; onlluas. hP1O; Breckinridge,
4, and Lincoln abshout 100. Bell and
Douglas men say that Kentucky has gone
for Bell hy 10,000 to 15,000 majority.
IIaLawA, Nov. 6.--11ll hu in this city
I6o; Breekinrldle, Douglas, 36.
NIr. Loot, Nov. s.-The returns of this
eity give Lincoln 600, Douglas 5177, and
Bell. 402. ISettering returns from the
Interior Indicate that Deuglas carries the
rmananat.rsa, Nov. 6.-The eterse of
this eity are complete. Lineola has a ma
jority over all of 578.
Ilneola's majority In this State Is stU
mated at 0,0ooo to 11,000.
Ti. ROMAN MAaeOae.-This re
lied e trIt t sen t of war in Italy
enlim 7 potime sand 428 eltils
sad villages, som of theb of tipor.
tMee, se Assoe, Pesaro, Urblme sad
rett. It I very densely peopled,
sad ie tweem tbe Apeanines sad
the Adriatle. I iIe about 110 mile
suo, ilssat, pietresque aNid
higlyliat. Anieot ruiseand
of ie middle ages se frequse.
sly ao, sad ith .wboleouMtry i bhi
torirle ad oheluael. The bet paper
made n Italy, and the raw merial
of the rideber llk • Europe, ome
aqte Mmbee. The eureoke
re td with moaumesw of art ad
eosoj'ear. At Lerttoli the 1b.
mou of Our Lady, Mid to be
the vrybuldlng i wbhoh Joseph
eed the Vi linlved i Judbsh. At
hti epe dl Ielm vowed to pr
mleat b e waed, whobe boe lmid have
peld Gurialdl; butalas I the It.
--rt it. Th populstion of thbe
ab is little les thas 1,000,.
8Si Hummntr DAVY At FaULt.
Wbhen it was Brt propoeed to lighbt
London with Igas, Sir Humpbhrey
Davy gave his opinion agaliMst its
practicability, solely on the Froend
of te imposidbilty of keeplng tbhe
jolt o( the pi from I king.
This seeLst se I de.
oelnte meoe'snial talent, and was
ieldom eale to make a tihbt joint
for his peuatico eprimets;
Lemme te cOause of h ion.
Fara y, who beamm his tt,
bi g as eaoselleo mehnboic, soom
thwod im how easy it was to
snk tight jolne for gs pipes.
Tihem hl mbra of ie Ad a
Pede as a story t a lm w eir
wMka has deeply tned it whoml
popelatiou of Maredllee. bet will
hardly be credited by persons who
do not believe in supereatural sp.
petition. However, here is the s4t
ry in as few words as poseible:
Charles R--, born in a wealthy
family of merchants, and an orphan
from his cildhood,bad been brought
up at his "sele's with a oesie
whose beauty, sweetnes and grnd
meo never failed to produce a lst
ing impression on all persone of her
aequaintance. It is consequently
not at all surprising that Charles
t., who had grown up in her intt.
mate society should have fallen
deeply in love with such farscina
ting cousin. Nor was his love un
requited ; for, when the proper
time came, bshe decided, with the
consent of her family, that their
marriage should take pace as soo
as be was twenty years of age.
Just about that time, his uncle,
having received from Calcutta thr
news of the failure of a boues with
which he was carrying on an ex
tensive business, sent the young
Uharles to that distant port ,to of
feet a liquidation. The marriage
was recessarily poetponed, and the
young lover left Marseilles, promis
ing to write as often as oud and
the ocean would allow, and to re
turn as soon as his business was
Four months pased on, and no
news came from the young travel.
er. His relations, and more par
ticnlsrly his cousin, began to fell
uneasy, and were already accusing
him iof neglect, when one unhappy
day they read in the papere of the
total loss of the steamer on board
of which they knew that Charles
had gone. The young Marseilies
was almost mad with grief, and af
ter a long and dangerous sickness,
the poor girl, disbearted, seeing be
fore her nothing but a complete
blank resolved to spend the re
mainder of her life in a convent, to
mourn, far from the world, for the
only man whom she had loved.
It was in vain her parents tried to
dissuade her from that resolution;
all their entreaty their misery, their
tears could not induce her to change
her mind, and shbe socp entered a
convent of Marseilles s as "postu.
Six months after that fatal day,
just s the time for her to take her
vows was approaching, her family
were pleasantly startled ,y a letter
from their daughter, Informing
them that she had altered her mind
and wished to go back to them, to
the world, to pleasures, to happin
ess. For the last three nigh's, she
said, she had seen In her dreams
her beloved Charles,entreating her
with tears in his eyes and the sweet
est voice, not to fulflll her terrible
resolution, not to complete a sacri
fice which would be the death of
them both. For Charles was yet
alive and would soon be back to
keep his sacred promise and end
all her griefs. The aues of the
convent had good hmaoredly laugh
ed at her, and tried to persuade her
to stay among them, in that quiet
retreat, where she might, undistur
bed, lament all her life the dear
companion of her youth. For he
was dead, said they, and it wasee
foolish to believe in those super
atorual apparitions. But she was
unahaken i hebr faith, and to .ll
their entreaties she would anewer
that bher betrotbed would soon be
back, and, of oooule, she must be
at home to receive him.
Although the parents of the
yoaung "postulant" did not believe,
may more then the nuns, that soub
a strage dream would ever be re
alimed, they were so muchb glddes.
ed by the letter of their deghter
that they decided not to say one
word to underceive her. She might
go on from day to day, boping ail
the tim for an arrival which would
never take place, and by little and
little they though the deep wound
of bher heart might be bieaed.
Aesormdiagly, o tbsat very day, they
west o the voovas, ad iless thei
one beor their oly ebhild was eoe
ieg apim the threiholdof the old fm.
ily IUsls. Her Im thght was
her little roem, whr she d hgash
end assy dear sok. sad eve.
airs om her *oasia. She hite sp
airm, aud shebgoes a fbet bet her
delighted paremsu harmdly blibw
her. Bet whk she is o the lding'
whbom des she s; iateadig I th
door d that room o eig sht up
Charles, her ilaeesd who lees at
her, smlug with a sa depes
his to ar o mp her so his besm.
ls isa sleaedraImlI ChaeIi
hes .her LosI is his samuj holag
herad mleadiehis te ern e !Ir
own. Bw h0O5e pe M - sa a
selve the tiseme her II e,
hh dI e Idad -id
IA PmAsAswA Dssre)m5aOeui.A
Sgood half of the popalede Nphe
yesterday morning with the e:.
pecnationl of hearing of bloodshed
sad fearfu riote srowed soes of he
poll.. Very few ladie. veatured
thefore, out of doore, and bulslenes
I wa prtieularly dull on the prim
t elpal retails streets. flt, thanks
Sto tie tigorouse ameurs of ourt a
thorities, sad espeolially to the lo
sings of all the drinking places, all
r those fears have been pleasantly
r disappointed, and the city eas been
I so utraordinally quiet that it wemld
" be a good thing for the ood same
I of the city if Preeidential elections
were taking place every day.
Will it be believed abroad, that
r in the Second D)istriet, inoluedlng
b the nolsy St. Philip street, there
r were, from b o'elook in the more
* lng till nine in the evening, but
- hree peton arrested, vi : a drn.n
' ken man, picked up at sunrise in
r the inarket ; another tippler, found
a few hours later, and NMr. Seligor
who sells I1 rger beer on Itoyal
r street, near St. Louis street, at a
place called the "Kossuth House,"
and who was brought to the lock
*up, by hientenant (jrevon, for re
fusing to close his place, in spite
I of the Maryor's ordinate ?
In the First IDistrict, wherein
seventy arreste are' made eve+ry
day, on the average, there had been
yeterday lout eight atl. o'elock in
the evening, and all on trifling
Ihages. oWere arrested for breach
1 of the peace : Nicholas Jewitlt and
f John Kane, at I4 in the afternoon,
in the Seventlh Precint ; John
I King, at oa on Liberty street, for
I fighting and carrying a loaded re
volver, of which he had the good
sense not to make any use, although
he was badly struck in the face by
his adversary.-I'iner*se lk dist.
MhACltrlcn.--The entire library
of the late William B. Burton has
° been sold at uction, bringing
Sabout $15,O0)0! The repeater owned
by Washington during the nmeamp
ment at Valley orge, which pase
ed into the Ihands of Mrs. Allston,
r Barr's daughter, and from her fanm.
" ily to that of Burton, weas sold for
S$t41 The repeater presented by
Napoleon to Talms, the tragedian,
which had ceat Mr. Burton $500,
Swa sold for $1i6.
SHMPEUIAL, NO'1'I IM.
w' eae "elted anl d Faces..
NjOW THAT ?NI Ills .r'too is Orvs, WE
t.ke pl5eserse is b. ti .., that we have
)est relved th. largeat sld heetr aeefe sd.e
ment .r Watehe... Jeery, Dmennde, niekse,
l verware, eis. tbet has er been eabthitk is
tb. city, d4 , eler Ase some at emehle pries.
We wooelot art etr (low to lee whet we º.ee
I sent itoe M we eat' e. ,etll Nuns I ke them
heck and re,emd the omney., e' ter d re
ntberwl . GofiM A N" r DlnbaIe,
Watei.elkers e lellere.
aWtatesm, J.eel . M,;oe B eLs, ele., at a•1
tmeuI., ear,l ly reted LM as eper
ar .loveer storv of our Stere, I wlnkoe or Meu
A Ite trme -plDmII to
MI wl nlbea sulr tmeltds dhtee
e. , to ithe Seeley sks. om tieie e i a, es
dear ,vel, the h las.. el e 1isek.
r *4A* 5MaMOI A. PIKt, $eeteW4 .
3SA3sMe, ePvlrs aND 3Warr.
r I wos apearleot sleemsthe se .ee o~r
I abss sad vibelt, tlat I sel
useatll ielted eol Academy Mell, wo I
ve sed a s almp. I sea be uaed at
S s at all beers wh. eelnt otherwise ease
r.e wel peomptl ettead te eapplag a1
r v nTill" I oTf Avt
he hee p et la s ele a h ea te etr •
NAVANA o Aflmi.
ian r nMdel a lAsyT almUeIW, nuTTrn,
I ehle am reeqe meed sad e t4 theal e
* stes mte it, itl skhes the meebmee worbacs
ade rere 'ee Sr a hargala, a flible4
brnmdle table at Ss.
mveeikellw J. m. 5sIrAC.
m el ml d ew,4 IOrlo 1weUIM rp
I tett l eaetteuman of the e
a tIerllp bmteeed e me te peers,
Ia the same ie rdersta my eete ieh
e el ulik n . 0.. wn.le.
5 Sem mia a v. 1, I.
Nr 1 the rsme o ullhsON a I.
) Ir, Arkw pr pose orry eI n etheh belemo
of SIam, 5a eel ieeenlwe haleg. Wel
( -. o. wfaow,
Sae, el.w tOI .III .li
DO waso o os yummy.
Jamdnusens drns Sesm serlea.eV.a r,
y tbujiU. mL-.e-he ele1 J
he sa le . a **o
5 ,em.ewear ea co
nar -r r . snM a ec.
ft & ýY Nt b.
M tole m bow
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AMAfr 010M kry,,I~ .
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be w . ro.ihlh SUA
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N OVEMBiEOR, VA
300 now" .15 M t w b
se u tarn a . uwe es lmi
P. PA Y~ING. HOW NTiml 1YUP
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mEt~ e~wH wilds Sill 7aaiLS
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