Newspaper Page Text
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it 1 1#latd comneoff p
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ftnoy dress ball, in
8R4dy~s ied HotelsT rdres
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4Miss~~~es, dress ba). alth
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ball, e a run e t bh e Pitee I9 aoesd
10.-= Qoet fafn., dres
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Idega' tha estepeae
4&ut~lfl b l lsgr,~
Si soo rseya
sI _ W 55 Cat esqnder
IS.- . istosds t, t
r l-i_ s'.bsll er, 4o .
pe~lsd euas 5001r 5 a
A ýý, ofrgpaette,a et.
Sa. said I.
Le;t-yrris s .id. Lyo,
ISe Sedarlw wet ld
pa acutgtito . of ,,dse".
.11 aett. it0, esa Oti
ý seISyeyeeoced. wless.
M,. age and raid~ l.ul
i ý(1r"1'ý"ý F it oamiiet t$rle
'0 Au toheuns, time, wote r
at: I,. enJmrdhtsrlleu all~u
t' ~ opmu e goodt t allt thuofitoer.
*uh~edv ,tolottue, Apoyn
Yc by Bai aicand ther
ml.t et t , e Barnur street,
eir utt helltouced with the
Sgedbee4 uoo0te guod thltrg
i the iuhetetof the Gou. Seo Mr.
'38a~oor - } rte - t a
"'atmpp ptetdet "tOetyoutr shirtsat
fit' htteejsapwho leek opus othi aded too
o fo te kietg rue would spent
In emte be teir order urdu h or
re, hetbe leuse; but he i
Haý'tr le eegeiu teu .teotgeetoee,uduo uouuud Pit
_ hthMiltueheeeqe~uetuattstiehoetepu eeouwth I
hk7lýtlkMtegeuseul rduspra teetutuk thV
kI*-huhptd e e thus-uttto, toouo
ki- hteeetan uon, oaon t
s~leil ia, aitkrretewtn, Barn, no
s ftH Oeans.
.be.. nttlese ore to
cold vat forgetl
Co. thlr eder.r
Mrs~ P. NO~ee ieus.
N0e ob~u a bus, ,,tu
1 p jl7e oleuee aut thopee
u1Jn *wephee M s`od
tpiretop .ttebatkee is
r AT C vsasrra'o.-Mr. 8.
pji4Yiu Jepitprd eutbeuttletnd drus.
muerof Aplleead Eostu aceeta- Ho
Arloetpei artelee sod tir prices in this
waitel -e ed dittet thet pdlet to it a
tk9geet tleom if uf suo mouey he any
Rupo ol te lafteir p np 1tvag that
,f be mad.bt journiial Icod
"them ,of the parlalof Orlesus- s
a very wisOe and just law wicoh
od . ,:ou.creator gforoed egt
* thy competiti wilt
, we do not -
' otI w 'libertthebuilpasees theSenao-aspot,
alonda hotoh btereta to so
- ataeat!tertions thought. It oig
arjf ojpepe aIa en ala o veruompo'
.t whstt.chlfedte, or those whotwished
ngee pdvantsge of oularge cirF'
S p.btot=ednoa toeurthr or.Neither In
'thsepleoryw patronage thati
,'E s r o In upon thbe ~pbttof toth ote the State
aper. l.ePhe.s.inoparticle of envy in our tempos.
ii. tI '_tes 'of .envying, we hshotd hp pleased in
,if .t hp prietoreoth at journal could make-p n
pee h . thenstaff Whatisjustas
ost as jus. e p ap. noe, and what is
most n b unjugap toalother.
ue s nvaria ie as tiUlmam s bale laws of
r ho ldo compel the judcial sales of all the
o id e _StI tt bt e ado r dqt4ed in the State
peg; t we aTdo a that itwee thre
th,.e tend conceiveait ,to shuel.dty, to doe
elt j udilcdl o odall aloneybea ,itr
o thrs tugar d their duty to select aip-fvorite
jet h It al theb counatry paialies in which two or
`taieiieeSre republishe, to perform the same
Ldesccift f "i-'They will patter with their
tea " oths and the bls of others in a double
Syact in se and flkil to act in anyof
two excellent newspapers published in
i e in of them-the Advocate-ti'in
'ue a State paper. Why not as well de
t6i kdvocateto do silrthe judicial printing of
la ofbl+astsatdn Rouge, as to deslguate tihe
Cebrier toA & al the judicial printing of the parish of
(Orlsgns? We t the question to Senators and Rep.
I lS Brct. The p'aalel between the two
cased isperfet; ad cannot be sbuttled or dodged,
edSwifl lot' eshnuflled of dodged by any legslelator
who stde squsrely opn. aplatform composed of prin
eephltty, rigiht and good policy. The irule musoat
.irotleo hwaysi, must apply to one side as well as to
ianother side, or else it is a poor rule and should be re
The law it is proposed to repeal is equitable, wise
andjudicions, In its oporatious. It prescribes that in
all ela.,sat.sterdpertislug is necessary in relation to
judiclal proceedings, or in the sale of property by
order tOf cort, the publication thereof shall be made
in the parish where the-proceediogs are had, and that
whereftwo ermore papere are printed in the pariah,
hahdefeldant ,shall 'have the right of choosig the
newspaper, three days after notice, In which the
asdrtig.entmt.is to be made, and it he neglects to do
so the ight devolves upon the plaintiff. This is the
suboanoe of the law, and after reading it we are at a
loss to imagine how any sensible or honest man can
l fnd aughttonurge against its continuance in force.
Itleaves to plaintifit and defendants, to the persons
d,having exclusive interest In the premiseo, the man
~ sepnent of a very important part of their business,
. ho which third persons should not abe-allowed to Inter
here,and n which outside interference canno$tbut
hbe productive of mutual loas to the parties litigant.
SOn this subjct the Picaynne, of Friday evening,
had some apropos remarks, a portion of which we
e,. MonpooeO are "nanielly odionu, oedelio propiec, one o a
n Idotalpeo tlecarlnctr. Tho cla aen-l, hai lwI tolnlrobly
*e011 and no complaints hare e.e .nganxt Io egot we Iovt
te.,nearud of, entitled to the ooooldelioa 0o thlo LegIloroe.
0. Indeedl SIt obvlusly at rth sleet rlbpiat Illoonuo ought to
ta-oaof lactog .l.o.r on te..ol. foe.ro puthbliioy,, ,id Io lodl
rt.l Oalesa parlcuery there is a peculiar propoc:y ro- t-le
d,,eful ,.wue person whol prbpeany iota )k cspOrol for sale,
elould erJoy the prlvll-ge of .kig hell goreate-l .pblletty.
The a noes efry effect I0sha pape0 rof Ihe htrget ehcrlatlon,
or the o po tlnduooluleol hd r a foJeotlesng, gl ee, laroge pro
o6flon .fthe bucfaea.
S T.eIsin nothl prreventtheostato paper from -nolt l
neoaldoetluen tilt all oer Joprnlo o of odoat coine.
lnreano eetlneoh or from ejoyng dn.oCl chars towc It
-qtxxy h wl~titied We have not[,rstr tohlu'awn tit! way
'1t.f ooe ltaldpetnlt ;b ritcoo o me 4 o10m lreroo 1 ObjeLtto
J tfa40mpuk-[0i|; by which men me to be forbidden to vet
Ste where their ltoerat aend oinainotn misht leaed temlaid
ot' tna e Ipurtbe n a putnr cular Journal en no p,,tolble
an mpehl noerfrntllnee withthe o ht, leresto and hotlteso
a reool fmvnllalnteem *utnolooclyotoo-e eoeae·oo root,
Sfl ndivlduall. The hill th gntneo*mrof acd n.J ; al a lo e we
1es rl ot ppe b ste.sl senlan I of r the Leghelature, ohd
btoloaa opoef N00 Ortew n be as fferd o retain the
Slovlveaogea reopect to toemanagnturoatf their p rivte inter
o which tie pieoot law leaves them.
t ine paragrph, which appear under tile
- Tt State Printing Job," we quote from
0 ~g4h lletea,of Satatordy evening :
ot-soorenlmu g oaolumooloofool cinl prlntioll.
'llst nittlh.g tMs we estlmaed It fift0y thou.trod dolltrs
por amnum-that amount hasng, within a fraetlon, been ot-d,
rn rdlug tIo the state Treosurer's report for 1001, rou 0,nti.
otag - thdn n - eonht, not, of co0r0e, by the 0rier,
but by ltoonldetatoeagiltorl , te confer upon it o clmplete
monopolon, Ote l.alrlhtioro for thn pa0-h of Orlas, tile
,ronlt aloneo wh nich snoblo,,ve t Job, If 0encrmm ated, could
Raote Les 10 .a fifty or s0ty thousand dollars per na0to.
What ban b tnie pretexn for such a proceding It r0e out of
-nt-tnun l_0a0e , o ould ponobly imagnoe for ee.nolly Ilte lfathcn
of te btll tloconfer upon a single newspaper to monstrous 00
privilege, Inoe nolothe exuse thato tth0eeonveniece o0f t[ ir awn
r. fr Jtl tthe tt equtrgd tL ort I atrthe ierI e.oe the n htlol
od Tioiotropoelttouoln without etcn eor jrflno ation in any of its
Atr fpe Ottei sad I, without exeption, tine taoret impudent and
Sloolos alhnmpt o paIrtlao n Johbero over madoe in o, eStre.
It is, itoweveor, eoie tte t main 00, ttion o d eli on thls mlot
i ter, tle real point in di,pte bleing whlther the I elio 1shall be
eonpelle'hyltrwo do olhotthlnh neithertleolr inherest nor 0 -
oleaItluns dltpon them to do-whtoher, lo matter iow .lreJldi
cltl sty r0} deem It. tlhey shall be tomeolled, at wuatever
a, eortlael ro.tloo- or of oubstmlntial lotrest, to patrono Ile
,orler of lity. . '
' thr i a p tat r te he bnt one sentiment amoug
4 i op poeomr ;ad Oe fi0e no reason, tl lnorn 10 tulmleo
t the -t t of tie Sltate will disregad It or 0et i'at defiaoo..
f The Commercial Bulletin, of Saturday morning last.
Salludes to the matter quite pungently. We quote
several extracts :
We -0ir 'vbo"-to ty lIleraphicl drisplatch plubolli 0 er. ipe
thatll a bill bad Goee inotrohed Into thl ee hotr of Rep0senl ,tit ,=
at autoooSoumo and plssed to the third redin,l oo tocoon a all
peron whose property may be selooda Ib tle Ser ffll of the
id parisll Orieans or execution to have It advertised tn the official
-etatener0! This loertotlnly flst lhgilatilon and ero y deo-e
uorle, WVevould ugoest, asoa noamldmem. 1h11 olI1p0son0s
having proporty of y ay klyt dfur Sle be dlrecte l to bo\a It nd
- OerlislI thLrough tle saue meodim, uender pealthy l f io o w-oitg
II reoLoalcedto the B latel. IWe dlie halot'-;oy lesllationle. We
I-go the whole hog.
a The Bulletin nupposes this bill to be" aimed at cer
ro tanjournla of the Democratico fold slightly too inde
pendent to work well in the traces," states that " tile
people are interested in this matter," and then pro
coeds to say:
It touches Una the1,t of sorry 11,1,0, wiro nt.,,y e sn ofrrt
lLloeto bilocf toorrely -lola oo-sloc 000oyloe.eoan in tlo e
a tome of evermeeh ctrloen 0M enter rtl0 0lost loldehh protest
i, galot thill. If ICt hotolh inally prtrt tbllh e Ilu. we t000t
thc ooae nill o Its goaroe .lnloce and dsrtOOttit. It' tlhi101,
edloua os It sl. olould become o llal. the i.o.1slalure if i.o':inbu
shoould frever arse from the rered of the mlll0l ity of its 00e0,
iera the wordo denrrnIaer0 ti rI.moo 'ro-. folr it clu, O iea tohe
very eaenee of despot am, It silken away: th I right of the r,,
peto my in what mall ncr inpor itlnt trlan00 tIlou 00 ect0 of tclir0
Inlerecutllbe coIdnedted, aud.modfeors 0 0on one men hIe
herlf Ior the beaaclit ora monopoly If cth. bt rlot the verr
• ptrltt f d4M''tlm, we know ntwhtt ,Weerueyr
I oonllnobdotutlooo . olot oltc it I. Wo olreooelyore
gret to tco teO eOtototrUr iht orieg sway thle lshort oslon oin
sour leloaltlnu n s tle atove and kinldred acls for the b4oloo-04 of
partio , whle nteamires eof reat pno-ie hoste-ol, alffecting ile
people of the whohe State. ato glrvenll tile goby.
t The Bulletin thus concludes :
r We aro tte war that tile "inomlencene of ee " s too 0 ;t to
ta nl-to w hoso" brelt lOl0hor y" m lon seoom ell up srtm ge
aeit the lJudgme ntwhiol olhor difth ceis y cireum0oto1l:c
0- may of themln. The hoatuorf rate leglslatiol isnliof
S fthe ct tht the Icllh otf vitory is lhat tile prlhtde
WL._ .tL. that blind partlln blgoltry .nt 0olutton0en:ly
. 0 bly, horol.euen eh oto rseloe ome home. somoeimec
0 - 0.0lnpp thec roro . l ertne Our leflthttorshaoe
I.. i Opporlo lltvto leart wisdle om, If !becy -tso. aet
w JI~l be iherly watched. Of list they city~ rest
I ~ln relation to this till, the Bee, of Saturday tmorn
ag, oatitained an able and interesting article, from
irch We propose taking liberal extracts :
0 lBUo the bill in que.tlon' a me00ure of supreme -rng oand
s. Iouotls , and does not puoseosc aolitary reo. omiog feature to
0 exoeonat e fo IltthSieaWhtle 10 e00et w0ll be to 0 agmnt
- lmt ineallO hlatly gt0lven e of the Stan prt}tr 01, will
• lmeas an latbelrable strattmee and wrog an cpffto.m
. [ i oy at large and b pienh o lnognau In u 0rrlcuur, a ce
-t the nprhloe l f every, man wire feels the test rtla ret tn
the prosperity of o0r ity, and is hiotile to. odioa o nud loh.
r tlvo ,moneopoly.
Unlner the present wioe cod judlciosos asnte, legal advertls
ment are published, at the option of thie parties, in loiy paper
I or snpat--nhe defetndnt imping the right to select the mdlocm
of Ipbltion. The operation ol this enactmelnt ht eau ceo
o aln y cIo .m ltiatcccll tahve tngaloly cEloau those J1ur,.ls for
o ther advertitemnts why large circulation or Jeeeunr local
Iol ndUlooc~to onool ola co0 o 000110coal
" tlneontscntn Or honeug thct-Oohlonl roo olle lofoce
rl~~fllmaeS ~ ~ se. tobigth 0blattln| .promlt enty bef.ore
c IheeoOl Thua ifor Itnooee, a elasne amtl o exoleon oll thie
ion Somut r.tltwtbe at to be puhllohed do the Courier or
. o. e no to the Tte Deelt, h. tohe Orlealan ; one in, the
iFir Dhstriot, a sa of the enterptirion j( urams in that
otelc,. e.sl a.. th deencldant weold natlurally tk s
*.mnoýeptulicfite oapmOilc, tin ,order that his n!oereo mit bet
oI o meond that a manr pccoop as possibleo thoold be
Po io| I.e O.thindetad aet. TLe law ro:ulatllg Jlludei.l
m0 1n4otl wl npased In 10. and wa the result of the deerp
ie edalotntltno ioth ttsl premooO tatttes on the sobject Mere
Ossoje tlad LaninonnAnt ntodwr btdly.
Sioe etet cf or mafaeen u0ago.. ehetnolnto ti..n 0. 0.0.ate
nt..t seod hbmn a xed eommnoatoo of 4,1O 0 per r maroe
Tin nown to n o ato ogllther inadequate, epecalnly as tIl ere
feunon00 mltOnonto the amountof o rinti, whoch tsoe legisol
$. J r. might ra.nire to Inssezule: wilt ......f iokg out
H I thlt m(O hlC ipenod en net ass pa,-ed imt ar to 0 the .n now
fi uner o o ldertion ot Batnlon loug, i. ring tie oolo ol o of
le al adveid g to the S trr paper. Thlimnaswersd ,o o l ;.0..u
lb u frier r nmnneratino hl, prouter Ma n.or n, Liot o.,0,0bund
an o ilJuriosr to. the poottf .o.ets.-., htIh . .O.l....l. .ull..
pand ctrliedthrough " 1.llI ll: the Irgan advn ri.hc1 tohe
09 l1west blider, and lnereaing the compnsatiou of the tothe
riatter, TPhb extfmpnl sutri Qr taou soers far. d
p ad, t p rednl egwad tl ace
Itaselsb the Bee ohhe t e ssrt r
I o 25t05 po555251ly It wil1l0 -e10 u e wt a
. nthein of Sunayp moningopcludn i o
s e tteO l tlss -h mtr 5 OIl aelna t nher .d
Seal aest toi'enltd theis 1o It e1out awotrpclm of
I 5022 Mo21w01f0t 5 ?ft NreSt ecs n it nis ad. el
rug, the inPteh opr iltin thde mhiln. preconc Is nvoln.
r o rtal onatl preoowthhllTl.o to It e theofrfde l. t
Dyeta and Or l a e to ore ateo of fih.
I, m ro t I s;orty nd a. a.eltele axcsedtel ino e
stafueosea1 ts ran s.lt 5tisn tlhlg Bo h i tnia
Plesy5ante-doc5 fted, moea ly ,cr tis b el. ct iscoo c.' t
e 0and o1nc ea, e ro ll0s d tt
wT e a·dto ctr seIsitble d cquitable membert osf ie Senate
ito wlhb.idhe1litiab1t2ron if pnffgate chemi of lei ts
to, Itur ve no ef them Viegs c, wetihot disa ntiom o n
. It I ilhs netserben urgetl or adocated lmthlscity, end the
eas-y tt iptiesoret' adopa tion by the Hoase has predued art
iequal astoniehmet and endgteltion.
The oirlgos on, of Stunday morning, concludes ancol
particlei in lation ttlis b hl, in this language : he
TDlem;-torthe Corierthwe shinaould wsrt hat. withius b iouertld
a ritlyoioabted ofor it.rerpo nd g wvose l duitng the ast ecitin r
electioneisa werll A wQther e tlee.e-end, eouiat of thi, uwe aret
-ot d ni o pOtao grumble ifs aDio eraticeeglslatne hastows an c
Plas sn padroo theyd narly cBn, witont trerieciting on the nt
prnd Fthlore, o intlduals i rthe nbi, o he wTchld be the
Scase n the event ofeontrolle ing thelagl nadvertising and lint W
lt vin itoptio wih eepublic oera or private parties to ad
otfo th~eo dic cree o t he Oorier we do t i t eard as
at nl reprbhenslble i. the ratter--the onus restselsewhere
We have now given the views of fith e of our otm- o
porares,in oppoition to the bill,.prefced by some tr
observationuof oarown. Two of them--the True is,
Delta and Orlesanian- he heretofore acted with
cop, wmor havate party, and have execpised no small f
depandeotoits ranks. wo othersing-te a Bulletin ando
Picayune-padvocated, moderately, the election of Mil
Stot Fillmore, as Od Lie oWhig journals. The other-I t
the Bee-has been a moderate, yet decided supporter t
of the doctrtinesof the American party since it made b
Sfirst tpolitical o triggle in this city; and, as
for ourselpes of th Crescent, we have made a our pl
last fight a, mere partisans, and shall hereafter oc
conpy, aswehave for some months ocupied, purely
ndependent itetgroundr entertaining and speaking de.
aaided opn ioos on all public topics of importance, tt
without regard to parties or politics ol s
But, were we partisan editors, opposed to the -
Democratic pary, we should wish that this bill should
paths. Inherd of ister poing hostility, we should,
would not point out its odiomu features, the ujusto
oand abhorrent priniple it enforces, the wretched dis- be
ecrimination itmakes, the unrjustifable anduncalled-for
monopoly it creates, the interfierence with men's t
private business it attempts, the guardianship over
men's property it establishes, the dangerous prece- hy
dentitsets-for if the Legislatre ctan constitute one o,
company of politicians pursuing a particular, buiness,
a monopoly, to the exclusion of legitimate cometi
ption, it can constitute another company of politicians, e
i, pursuing anot/er business, a monopoly, to the exclu
sion of legitimate competition-and so on to the end y
.of the chapter. This would destroy all safety, all
right, all security, all faith in the law-makers of thet
- commonwealth, would arouse general distrust and
alarm, and finally lead to a storm of indignation thati
.would sweep such law-makers and such laws from e1
e political and statutory existence.
SThatl portio of the press of New Orleans which
athis bill proposes to prescribe and disgrace, as far as
f legislative proscription can effect that end, reaches
s every post-office of every parish in Louisiana. Nine- it
t tenths of the voters of the State subscribe to, read,
Sand have confidence in, it is fair to presume, some one
of those journals, orelse they would not continue their
subscriptions from year to year. Do the short-sighted ti
o partisans at Baton Rouge imagine for a moment that, g,
with a just cause, means, ghility and position ut com- e
a mend, those presses united could not exercise a discs
n trous influence over their political fortuues ? If they
e. do, we approhend they will find themselves worldly e
is disappointed. The people will not sanction an unjust, a
a- unfair, oppressive and unasked-tor law, when they I
a, are fully informed, as they will be informed if this i
r- bill passes. Apd so far as the parish in which its I
it operations are to be limited is concerned, the effect 1
t. will be to utterly destroy what is left of the dominant
FANCY GooDs FOR EVERYOODY.-The establish
ment of Mr. .Pifet, at No. 122 Cannl street, Terro buildings,
gives a more exrensvir idea of the le!,l "fancy goods " thian
any other we know of. Mr. tiAfet's rrock is almost illilnittle;
o.w would sooner undertake to enumerate ntrticls he has nolt
than those which he e ,a. We refer to ie advertisement.
SEo TO YOULR GaRDE.S.--Get your ground ready,
for now is thle te, rind in your triveis n roearch of prarts,
hear in mind that a most rare and xtrrensive asortamenot ofeotie,
ad tattvar is to he olud at No l llhartra s toreet, io charg of
Moesrs. Felloroee Co..te roefer o tihe adertirsemeount on the
CRESCENT JOB OFFICE.-We would advise all our
fiends who may want any printing done, either plcin or fi.cy,
not to forget that MIeurd Clark & Bribtin, No. TO :Csamlirrrt,
third story, are prepared to accommodate then, not only at the
shortest notice ald most resonable pices., but whh di mplreb s of
theenatest snai most tasteful aud eeigant work to he obtlained tn
the Suth. All their material a nrew, and of uhllll variey a to
enable them to turn out any job that may oier, no matter what t
it may be, nn apptopriate and hatdome manner. We woald
callattentlon to their card in another colamn,n an dvie our
mercadtile friends to keep that curd in mind.
AhmRICAN PIA.OS.-A choice assortment of Stein
way & Sons' piaens i offering to the public by Mr. I,. Gableh, at e
No. i9 Camp street, together with tome of M oasl: & IaneliuN's
melodeons. Sts advertisement,
THE GRAND TOMBOLA.-This magnificent enter
prire i rapidly filling up, and will soon clore. No one can well
refnee to rthk a dollar or two for a chance to wit, one of the va'
nbleo and most'dnsralle pl zera ofered. The remaning tickets
are to be had at the I.rarle oelle Noiel, No. 17 Clittres streetr,
where most of the pries are on exhibitiion. Take time Iy the
forelock, aod eur a chance ee it be too late. A ]'tt of the
pries may ble e In in onr advertising colu.ns.
WATCHES, JEWELRY, ETc.-A beautiful and rich as
sortomet of jewelry, wctches awl fitney gr ds, may be seen mnnd
,elected from at the sltoe of MerS . D. Kernaghtan & Co., at
No. 65 Cahal strett, between Mro:ine and t 'ft'anp. A very f e
variety of finey hardware, rc'l as guns, pistols and knives, is
alsoon diyphtya th elrme establfshment. We refereverybLdy
'to the advertisteent.
CAPrnPr AND NMATs.-Every thing beautiful, dura
ble an! serrleealble, in tile shbpe of c :rpetcng, matting, l-anr oil
cloth, window shades etc., is to be ha' at the loweot nmrket
prices o ef .Mesrs. A. Utourseau& Ceo., No, 19 Chaline.s reet.
See tliar card.
BOOTS AND SBles Woler Bcv:SI . -i Mr. James
Martin, at No. t Chartre street, hs in stre a vey large ,nd
choice stock or boots anl .hoes, which be rtlel' to tia t ale ha iaa t
t sll s lmn tat-e.luell, Thl'aei-Iaalnlliurrndr lh lorr e i
purrhchaser may udge cf for hintelf : lth:r fincn,..s of Ic Iers:al
and make, and their gernerl durability, Sir. Malin warnllti all
the time. Country dealers Ild others will find it to their adi i a :
tage to deal with Mr. 3Sartin, and ve cali tlir, tinin ! I 's
CROCKERY AT WO.LOALE. - Every variety of
cro-kery, carthtnware aid glnhwme, i. crring by r,- I
Samuel H. Mloore k Co., at No. 49a Cmp streFt. ''IThe gds xc
cppelally suitedtn the cn.try tl tde and .ldr g' t.g ..f: a:t New
ork price, lkig a gnarnk cd. iWeacun nhat
toe lice rnrd in alllibtlh c i lln lll, as ronlm.l i:.g c,,, t..) ti";,r lnl.
STOAuRNaGc Cro an.--The affliction of tammeri g '
or stt.erinie ia a greo t one, end its vrc:;e nre hrn-lllls. i I
will doubtless be plie.nig to such per.kl(, 1,. know \ !.ý l. l,,m . ,L
II. IrewiU, iwh.h I.a 5l-iciirtheeh iy taiar ken:i,,, i.t.
Jahn!I tor , No. ea 2"t'ampstreer, oels to :+^o.no , ti;.!t!:.h:.
pctnaseatltiy, or : ek rr tnhareg¢. I!: h. tie':- ,u, er:,La:t.
as to1ie ie abhlyrlty fet-e eiprsir!e srume"s. , arc tl ard,
W' rltT'S PIlLS.-Wright', Indian Vegetable
lod let. il o" Mel0rl . J. 0\R-riht & Is., a; NoT ,. and 151 : haor
D.rLE"i s P.Is ll.r.ocroon.--Me-rr. J, Wright
mor of pain for ,lle it. oany Iutity, b:, Ipte. ,l1e o :.i lr
WINEiR' \ERnMIter E.-This mnedicine has long had
o highl retatilio, a! no fniy 0-hold e !ithout it Fobo,o.e,
by J. Wright& Co(, Nos. 21 o.d 151 Ca.t:o . yto
Fqictc MsTnARI.-A very superior artiole of
mustard fram o)ijol, Fo rce, i :to be i.tld I. t Mr. J. iearoh'
booktore, No. 107 Charbesn ret. The .. ,kof th;r nuswurd,
Mr. Gay, hlas received tno altett of it- en,.:!o , ", lon e , r
of flt-class llrr 0ll dnl frc.ll v t the .'edr y of Feinc s.
ALesahNID PLAT..-A foll assortment of table
wtre, of tibs iolsbloolod oewtl. i for olde by" l. . .0 lc. N.
1io Closrtres ttroet. Wo rofro o:ui.-:kecpero to !:e aor erooe
SPnLFNDID AND FASIIONBLE FURNSIT'RE.--The
warroams of o sr friend, Mr. Charle. A. Sitewart, o t N0s. 171
ad'17iS ('lal street, it, a evere. gorged with o lo l5-,le o! ofo o
deitcdptiouu--tle varlety beig . obh that the rirh merctlnn uall
tLbe poer mcehoolc mny tilkion hits, aot l aco::lmdrte
hib 1ta00 to hl meams. There 1e a bn inaathn ino.liutido r.rot J
tare, .terever seeno ; but when sen ion tu veaie:. t.n I :iar.
tI:y n at Stwart'. the chat t I doubly rhan:ced. The hbo
d'uFrre of the cab;net mtkingo art are tngltd lHo: the tlnm:
the bright reo i .lahogany, tohe rich dark rtawood, o 0ol thhe !,k e
yellow oak, being bloet into lvery .hape of use and otuame
with mirror-lik. polish, and marble and damask acts
Th:e nek iO eouiroiy new, fu,- .)r. Steo rt doesn ao r .
the re-al of the flue an,.t d.vr le : uit't o! ll- Il': ::rt. ;; w . ,d!
1f, ectOiea are III-l, .c Diij ae.:,,e to.er I, I ,l"; t " w ,,'.:
it b oe oo uo itote lhoe,ti lo t.; r. te"art -.o ioo i Lis :,el
r hem fa of oil fro eottqý bido fair,
become i.letlel veand extelslve.lrlto at averyaf
early day. Already many thousand bags of seed Ti
have been qhipped to Noeth. o tgwns tobe onverted
into oil and oil-cake; our Northern brethren having Di
no more objection to mmkjng, money from the man- an
tkeutre of ulav-,rlds . seed than they- have- frotsl Fc
eoatltea-. .hesasnppes abolition at-&a a
tremendous rate, but their .preachinge never intter q
ferb with a habit they have-that of pocketing dime ton
with astenlshing rapidity. Here is one radical differ- no
ence between the regular yankee free-soiler and the an
genuine fire-eater. The one, no matter how intense br
theexeitement or fanatilosm under which he appears ne
to be l(boring, never lets an opportunity slip of "turn- an
ihg an honestpenny." The other, in the enthusiasm ca
aroused by his abstractions, forgets allabout pence, ca
practicalities or profits--has no time to attend to sch cit
oommon,every-day matters-end consequently, when an
he awakens to a sense of the realities that sur- of
round him, he finds he has made nothing of substan- en
tial value, while his watchfuland always alert ahtago
nist has bagged the largest measure of the proceeds sh
which led to the controversy, and it still undetermined ru
Or,in other words, Northern and foreigl opponents sit
of Southern slavery, by shipping and fabricating, and al
then transhipping the wrought products of slave in
labor, have made more money than have the slave- th
holders themselves! With our cotton they have e1
endoubtedly done this. Shall we allow them to do pi
the same thing with our cotton seed ? The future hi
must answer that question. If we do, the sooner and it
the closer we hold our mouths shut on questions per di
taining to Southern enterprise and independence, the le
A correspondent of the Mobile Tribune has sotle
practical observations on this subject, which we annex a
and commend to the attention of our cotton planting p
I notice llet quotations in some Nh, thern pper, nil-cake i
ptr ton, M: : con, rper bushel, (1t lbe.) 7O cents. Nw 5 pounn-d
cr1 l eU hl . cents per pound, ant 2 40 n
poonds of orne, (ia le therefore, we worth -BceGl 6 10o aer ton,
while oil cae was worth 080, over 1Si per cent. higher than
I Nnw, thii brings me to say n o cotton planters who use their
cotton seed as a manre, thth he eed they manor a bill oc 1orn
1 ith are worths much more, ntrinsieanlly, hn the corn itself
which tiei hilt sreods uf:eenr al the work the corn bu la
received, besides te v lutof the rent of the lad. And I wll d
t now show why cotton sped are so viluahle.
It was slated by Dr. Jackson, of iiosto, in one of his ectnres t
before it Stllsnonion insiilu at Wahiichn, Ihet inter, tho
cotton seed possesees some 41 per cent. of isc weight in il. Now
a pladter who ha a steasm enghie for hisglnni, g and other plcI
a Purposes, aeld, at a rny emall expense, erect .he Little
mill thnt would Ie ri uired to ncruh his s nt, d hto scw wtith
t which lie how s eksl, i cotton could ih very well arrcsIged ttl
- press the oilP o i anld havng ehe timber conerni t il. whbchl
to makuhilsblser e could send a tanllhle ci pof l ll io mar- f
kete And i thend s eor hat article I- isnreiunag, while ius
mrcer of sipply are deerasnillg, of course ut lil:l be a vlu
I, bieitapIe. iliid 5thi ol, illhe res'dlilm is a ..rdt eotlsentrllted
cake--more so thanl any groin r hay. and thlis cake i. , lh
more in the mlukets haienp same weilghof corn, i s it a.bs e I
rlumitted il t is more traisaiotable, s Iwe IIci bIefore i :led,
because of ts pressure into tsle cake to extrwct the oil.
t Toget twenty-five per oet. only of oil from thti snd, thi e pr- t
duction wvuld ie 'l y itl po tant, as amy cercu!asilg p~laiter will
Iwht r, c it dicir~etlunderstood, that I have co doubt but it will
,e seen ilit the sedi ain inso a hil of snuplei worth tisoi dlia
e she orn hllclillproduces. lut, a.ys the plclltr,. 1,wit am li to
d dolformiu mre? ly . eei.inii that tolpruel ve your landl,
I ou must let i t leb t tddc i, of your plataiuoiin rllest ech year
t ihllt should be 5tiun i heow ald elieh pinte should get c
nough Iland to pullrsnue tatee.im and thile ol cake fild in a
woods pstuire to the hogs auid cL lle, woulld ii limore ,iui tileu
htclldeods h clndna e, besides Iee .Il- aome cake for tile rowers,
-liIIges and fr export.
I may conclude with tills remark, that the olectlion to solto:l
sed, ay aI food, ii itn llaulra Iate isl that it, like tihe FeI ii itol
rich. Tlepen has twicethonutpiipentifilcornlclll hence Ih
csre necessary Ild drlierinfediliug it to stucki. oE;vractiilie
oilt frm cotton seel. flul yull can Keta or elr:u camiet e it all i
I- it will still br liuo richd a food to tlhrow i,.li.r. aniateully to ils
Itnd cattle. Tlley would ;victahe t be a11.l.xlo ed, and rKotinlg
and grlilg to make il the remuainder, of thiicr fiI.
e There is a cottdn seed oil manufactiry in town
r Mr. Fisk's--as will be seen by reference to the adver- t
I tisement of the agents, Mstsers. Green, Harding& Co.,
60 Poydras street, in another column. The oil from tllis t
- establishment is represented to be superior to lard oil
s- for burningr and other purposes. In theadvertisnmeat
y. e is no mention of oil cake, to which the correspond
y e of the Mobile Tribune attaches much imlportance,
t, and gives good reasons tllhcrefir. It is fair to presume,
1 however, that everything valuable is put to a good use.
is We mention this merely as an incident, to lshow that an
I auspicious beginning has been made, not that the want
ot hasbeen supplied, for cotton seed is bcing constantly
ut shipped to Providence. Rhod Island, thereto be con
verted into oiland cake. UTntil this unnalral ihip
sment ceases, the want will remain insupplied--and
another Southern product will continue to augment
cii the wealth of inimical parties, which we should be
e; enlepiising and sensible enough to render tributary
to our own advancement and improve ent.
If the cotton seed oil invention will accomplish one
half that is claimed for it, a new mine of wealth worth
many annual millions, at a small cost, will be at once n
opened to the South. The supply of oils from old ti
sources has been diminishing for years, and there is
is little hope the diminution will not continue, while tl
the demand has increased wonderfully, and is now
greater than ever. All of this cotton seed should be it
manufactured in the South, if not on the plantations,
as suggested by the correspondent whose letter we
have quoted, in Southern seaport towns. The manu
factories of New Orleans should be able to manufac
ture all the seedthe South-western valley can produce.
Mobile should do the same for Alabama, Savannah for w
Georgia, and Charleston and other cities for the re
mainder of the cotton-growing region.
Another advertisement also appears in our columns
entirely worthy the attention of the Southern people, tl
from eIr. Geo. G. Henry, of Mobile, the inventor of
machinery whereby the cotton grown on plantations
may be spun into yarns on plantations, at an expense
wholly insignificant when compared with the great T
advantages to be derived. Quite full descriptions of
this discovery have already appeared in these col- u
umns; but we shall await the detailed account
promised by Mr. Henry with more thap ordinary T
anxiety. + -
If we can only spin our cotton into yarns, ant sup
ply the world with oil from our own cotton seed, both
of which enterprises are susceptible of speedy accom
plishment if any faith is to be reposed in fair promises,
the day is not far distant when we will occupy a posi
tion so independent, 'o self-sustaining and so strong,
that we will be enabled to dictate our own terms to
the commercial world. In assuming thus much, of
course, we take it for granted that other branches of
industry will come ilto play and lourish in proportion.
Destltory Thentrheal Itemna.
Since our last weekly " desultory items" we hate
had no mail from GCston or New York.
At Charleston, Miss Annette Ince is still playing with
Mr. Jno. 1E. Owens and Mrs. Malinda Jones cloaed
thjeir engagement at at Richmond on the 24th.
Mr. Neastle was to terminate his engagement at
Augnsta cn the :l,-t. lie was drawing overflowing
houses il the " Corsieal Brothlersa" a t lat acounts.
The l'lorences were doing an inimnceli business at
Bates Theater, Cincinnati. At tWoods " Crisp's opera
troupe" was still thie attralion.
Iliss Emma Stanley was at the Pittsburg theater,
giving her " .ceven Ages of 'Wtman,' to large ald
Sfashionable audiem es.
At Louisville, Miss )Dora Shaw is playing "Camille."
Mias Maggie Mitchell .s at Memphis.
Mr. Edwin iBoth has engagcments to play at Cin
ciunati, Louisville, St. Louis, New Orleans and Mbille
Mr. and Mrs. Dion Bouarcicault have been flatter
ingly received at Mobile. They play witlh Dulield
aonther week, and are to be scceesded by lMr. Nealie.
J . , Weston has been dangerously ill at St. Louis.
Ie wtas convalescent at last dates.
Mrs. :stelle Potter, formeriy attached to the St.
Charles Theater, has recently obtained a divorce from
her hiiband, (John S. Potter,) in California.
Wallack, Jr. was at Detruit on the 17th elt.
The Keller troupe are en rolut for this city, and
wil! shortly appear at the St. Charles.
,Ian.EsnIa NoW Goons.--Aa. I. AAit'xC]e, at No. 3
c- pi :rce:, has j- t Ir ece- 'ed . \:,ck n -lce-, I,,,ah2 1114(
I:egly ic le a' ortmeni t f a ,d ai l s ilver penl-, pn- ii r , racc -
, k..i\ns and fn".y gFooA, 4,ne'hll:y. \tWe rele: e\ca ybody to
:ecjcaic iia.i5:5 s s' s einglcosO I
BaaIaNs sT FIrttEn'S,--The auction sale of dry
CROCKERY AND GLsASwAanc.--A very large stock
of trhn i le Prti s, in 1ottid eis r .iy for k ithe oltsry trade,
Coerit y u,. . 0 . ia llc t a atr Neo, 17 Camp sEret.
alhry i:, t 'lotoua .d New Y -,rk psl'-, a:a gs -,roas , their
p:c:cl:g ior aeay tli::ata ' t'. thi t .ai , 'a'thir ard.
"i,-s 'lr ca .C .d :tic.a:c- I L i ns Il.Vm : cc'ea , fat .ct br .cb.
try re a-e oy Cliaaat t.C t a
S-nas'c IE.-La- a e ir 'ivol -es of edibles, of the sub
! I t h ]h ],t:t.''k ,' . ¢ I• ' v th '!,tl o .li :
a5uthe Ietntp5e.s v0
We entertt ed oure f, oenjatu. y, by talsing a en
a ranmblethrotts h the foundry of MIrs. Leeds & Co.
This is an extensive establishment, covering the at
aester part of the square bounde.$ by St. Joseph, he
Delord, Foucher and Tchoupitoulas streets ; the head w
and front of it being at the corner of Delord and
Faouher. The foundry was started on a small scale, in
thn thirty yeas ago, by thefathsv ofthe p-e.
.sentproprietore; and having steadily .increased its
b~sliness and expanded Its~liteenslons since then, it is
now one of the largest establishments in the country, th
and certainly the largest in the South. The chief go'
branch of its business has been plantation machinery; th
next to that, steamboat and cdtton press machinery; ak
and after that, all kinds of mschinery for draining i
canals, saw mills, gins, and the thousand and-one oc
casional articles that are needed in a large and busy in
city. We found it quite a novelty to ramify the differ- L
ent departments of the foundry and see the grand idea
of machinery, in all its multiform variety and differ
ebt stages of development.
First, we enter the drawing-room, where the artist,
skilled in mathematics, and armed with compass,
rule, paper and pencil, either gives birth to the ma
chinal idea ffom his own brain, or shape and dimen
sionto the crude idea from the brain of others. What
a cabinet of hieroglyphics is this ! So devoid of mean
ing do the drawings, in mass, appear to the visitor,
that the knowledge of the artist cannot be envied,
even if he does read them through as~we would a
primer. We do not linger long here, for it is almost a
headache to think of the brain labor that is expended
in this, the birth-place of the idea. In all the other
departments, the labor begins where previous labor
left off, and is purely mechanical, though no little ge
nius is at times requisite to follow the line chalked out.
Leaving the birth-place of the idea, we pass through
a door and behold it in its second stage. This is the
pattern-shop. Here arenumbers of men-carpenters,
joiners and turnere-busily engaged in giving the idea
its first tangibility, in wood. The place is a
wilderness of wooden articles, in every shape
known to geometry. The men actually seem to be
decyphering problems in wood. But they have got
the idea in a fragmentary condition; the grand total
will not be seen till we reach the finishing shop. They
doubtless taur out many an elaborate piece of wolk,
without knowing what it is any more than we do ; one
man works on one part of the idea, and another man
on another part. Each has his drawings and figures
before him, and that is all Ire cares about. It is for
others to figure up the total. The number of wooden
fragments of ideas hanging about, piled about, and
stored away, is prodigious-many of them having
never been used more than once, and being destined,
perhaps, never to be used again. But we must not
linger too long here. We now descend thestairo-for
the two first stages of the ilea being the lightest, are
in the upper story-and behold the thirdstage, which
is the foundry.
Here are another crowd of scientific mechanics,
working amid a labyrinth of dark and ponderous
objects. They are down on their knees, tenderly bury
ing the wooden patterns in damp sand, and resurrect
ing them. Then with their little trowels they work
daintily, smoothing the beds for the molten iron.
Each has his own fragment of the idea to bury, and
has no need to know anything beyond burying and
resurrecting his wooden model decently. Over a
large space of ground this process is proceeding.
Fixing the " cores" is ditficult and precarious work;
that is, laying the moulds for hollow castings. In the
middle of the foundry is a wide deep pit, in which
the largest castings are made. The " core " is built
up of brick and mortar : tre outer wall of the i
mould is built with corresponding firmuess, and after
the moulding is over, and d°article drawn from its
burial by one of the gigantic cranes, the lft lookst
like the ruins of a house. Finally, the fragments of
the idea are left in airy shape beneath the gronnd.
Three large furnaces are grimly watching the work,
and waiting the evening hour, whien tey will roar
y and belch forth their fiery torrents, causing the cranes
to wheel about like things of lie., and the men to
resemble frisking demons in the ruddy glare. The
d kettles of molten metal are swung around lby the
cit ranes ; they in thern open their maws, and a hun
dreiaery serpents go hissing and sputtering into the
y ground. After an interval, the fragments of the idea i
are again seen, born in iron. The crude consumma
mation is reached.
But some partsof the idea are wrought out, not by
melting, hut by heat and hammer. In another direc- :
tion we see this process. Eight or ten forges are s
roaring, and murky men hammering away around t
them. Besides these,there is a ponderous trip-ham- t
mer, propelled by steam, which shapes a mass of red
iron, as big as a barrel, as easily as you would a ball of
putty with your thumb and finger. The forges derive I
their breath and are enabled to roar from pipes under I
ground, filled, at a common source by a steam fan,
which revolves so rapidly that it could not he seen, t
were it uncovered. ftere also are some nmachines v
which punch and clip the hard, cold iron as though it
were putty. But the fouhdry mad blacksmith shop
still have nothing to do with aggregating, or adding v
up of the idea. There are some fragments which owe v
their being to another source.
This is thle brass-shop. Here are made the finer
parts of the idea-the numerous brass accessories, (
without which no machine is handsome or complete..
The moulding here is on a small scale, the brass or t
copper beiug melted in crucibhle, which you may see 1
at the bottom of some red-hot pits in the ground. i
Now we go and see the idea in its fourth stage. t
This is the finishing shop. Here the fragments as- I
semble from foundry, forge and brass-chop, all crude t
and npoli-hed. What a "coure of sproutsl" they
go through! Some are put into lathes, and revolv-.
inug beneath a sharp steel tooth, receive their first
polish ; others are chained on racks, or secured itn
some terrible manner, and planed down, punched
down, whittled down, and rubbed down in every t
style imaginable. Much work as we have seen in the 1
other stages, all of it together does not amount to
tile half we see here. As the fragments come
out of the various machines, in all the symetry and '
and polish of the iriginal idea, they begin to aggre
gate. Slowly and carefully they are added together,
and finally we are delighted to see the scrlaps of
Greek translated into plain Ei sgli.h-the idea is com
pkte and imperishable, and we understand and ad
lsere are a glreat many ideas lying about uso, com- 1 iro
p:-te and ready fbr transp-irtatiou. sllge caist iron
retorts, for making rosin oil-eight feet in diameter,
and weighing five tons; poJnderopis racks fr the cot
ton preds ; gigantic drums ; vacull pans and sugar
mills ; steam engineusof all patterns alid sizes, verti
cal and ihrizontal ; steamutbot shafts ; water-plugs
for the steav m tireengine ; plalUlps, grates, and huis
dled- of things too numerous tos mention.
lWe must not omit to mention one other branihi of
thlie tablishlment-that where tile boilers are made.
This is a simple business, consisting of clipping and
punching cold plate iron by machinery, and Ilummer
inug it together with hot rivets. It is terribly deafen
i sg, and we only stop long enough to Inte the seem
i!g ,alllousness of the workmen, and to see that there
are a great many new boilers lying around, awaiting
removal--all Leing for sugar plantation use. In the
yald is a very large piece of work, slwhich it will he a
sight to see removed-a furnace, boiler and nachi
rnery for a tow boat, all in eone compact imass.
Some uther things are to be seen in the yard, after
winding about through a wildcrne-s of old iron,
-rolken and worn-out machinery, etc., whis-h is to be
sbroken up and thrown into tie furnaces, in order to
tolne out ill tile shape of new ideas, as we have
already descsibed. Ilele is an apparatits for breaking
the iron into bits smlell enough for men to carry
singly, and put into the fiurnaces. An egg-shaped
ball of iron, something less than a flour barrel in size,
is raised by steam to the top of a stout high frame ;
the iron is pianed on a solid bed directly beneath this
weight, which a man releases from its suspension by
jerking a cold attached to a spring in its center. It
falls and smashes the iron like pilc clay. In the
ltace, iron is blittle as well as soft.
Close by is ancther machine of tremendous
strength, the hydraulic press. It is used for forcing
the shafts through the rollers of sugar-mills. The
roller-leing liable to slip round the shafts in erosh
ing cane-for the steam power is applied to the shafts
whilst the rollers I:ear the bruut of the cane-their
openings are left so small that the shafts will barely
enter, and the desired tightness is attained Iby for
cing the shafts inl by hydraulic pressure. The hydtanliu
piston is sixteen inches in diameter, and moves slowly
till the Ipressire is four thousand pounds to tthe square
-inlh. Iot:nelly the shafts were battered in with
rul; but hydraulic pressure is found to ie tile best.
T..kiing the 1,',.dry all through, we Ifuvl:d it toi be a
im re i xtens.ve .i.:d bulsy est:blishment than we had
jpreviously supposed it, The etcam-power used is
very laem, btl3 being dlerent .ta of boilers and
enginta$o keep the work goingo s case of accident
to one t the'other. About twO`hundred men were
at work on Saturday, grim and grimy; some doing
head-work, others nerve-work, and others muscle
work. Much of the work is of Ouch a nature that
there can be no lagging or " soldiering" as there is
in some trades Where men are paid by the time scale;
ol9clePggntly, if a man can't stand up to his work, he
has to qdtt.
There were a great many things about the foundry
that interested us, and of which we would like to
give some accounts; but we have already exceeded
the space we alloted to the subject, and must let our
sketch go in its present imperfect shape.
It is enough to say, that there is no conceivable
I idea in the machinery line,which cannot be transfused
into metal and set into tangible olperation, by Messrs.
Leeds &' Co. -,. ,
e [Writtenn for ye reento.] of
Ye Veritable Store of ye Wrtilge Mian t k
and ye V.rtnose Law-Glver. att
Ye virtuoso, law-making man no
Sat silent in his place; Di
He hungis head with gloomie air, lai
And grief was in his face. gr
Ye virtuose, law-making man t
All solemnlie arose ; e;
. All solemnlie he wiped his eyes, ar
And loudlie blew his nose. tb
-r Upon the owl-like visages pi
e- That hemmed him round about,
t. He gazed, and gave a sort of grunt
h A sort of gutteral shoat: tl
F, Eapressive of the pious wrath
0 No words could ever tell ;
a And vainlie to lind words therefor
His brains he cudgelled well.
al Ye virtuose, law-making manll
,y Held up a paper slheet; b
He rolled his eyes towards the skies- b
se His jaw fell down " a feet." a
ens " Behold !" quod lie, "ye wickednesse a
or I presentlie shall showe!' '
on And then, in slow, sepulchral voice, s
id lIe read the note below :
:g "'Sn-If you will
i, " Push through my hill,
t Your usuall fee
" (A cool fiftie)
o Wilt preeentlie
re Remnitted the.
ch " Your friend and pitcher,
no WHe then expounded !earnedlie
uy f The matter unto all,
t- And pious groans and muttered prayers
rk Resounded through the bail.
nd Then Henrie dropped his sointlic air,
d And grasped his fiere goatee;
a Thrice round arid rounid he twisted it,
And backward three times three.
ch His Belgic blood was all on fire,
it " Htow dared ye knave,; quod lie,
he "So small an offer make, nor send
ter Ne dreft, ne fair monie."
Sow.Sanlusky was Saved from Famine.
AN HISTOKIICAL :RIEINISCENCE.
One of thenlrost agreeable duties of journalism is
to chronicle the heroic deeds of those whom chance
or natural developments have rendered benefactors to
the human race. It is a part of our legitimate pro
vince to rescue the fame of urbh individoals from
oblivion, and by enacting the part.of the histvrian.
to hand their nameo and the record of their achieve
ments down to the admiration and gratitode of fu
ture generations. The village philanthropist, or the
benefactor of a local community, is as mu--h a part of
* the history of his time as the Iheroes of a State, or as
the sacred geese whose gabbling at the rock of Tar
pela saved Rome from the horrors of a saock. Our
duty, in the present instance, is to relate a. similar
occurlrence, which transpired much nearer home.
Years ago, when the course of trade ran inl a coun
ter direction to what we now behold, owing to a
severe drought, the city of Sandusky underwent all
the horrors of a protracted fimine. Tile water on
the bar at the mouth of tile bay was so low that ves
sels were unable to reach the port, and as there was
no land transportation at that time which coull be
relied upon it a case of sudden emergency, it aip
peared as if Providetnce had fIrrsaken the place en
tirely, and that its inhabitants must soon perish. For
days and weeks their stock of provisions had been
grodoally disappearing until soon all wa gorne, and
their only reliance was upone the few fishl which they
were enabled to obtain from the waters of the bay,
and an occasional meagre supply of game from the
At tile time of which we write the woods in that
vicinity, and in fact throughout the Western ILeserve,
were frequented by vast numbers of wild hogs, whichl
obtained a bountiful subsistence and grew fat rupon
the shlack which everywhere abounded. These hogs
were doubtles originally estrays, but the sparseness
of the population in the interior, and tile rapidity
with which they multiplied, rendered them strangers
to man and very shy of his presence. During tile
drouth of lvhichl mention has already been made,
large dro'n of these amitnals wended their way to
the lake, in the neigltothotod of whidl they con
tinued to remain. Sandusky luay in particular was a
favorite place of resort 'br them. in the waters of
whioch they were accustomed to wallow, alter slaking
their thirst. Those who are acquainted with the lo
cality of which we speak will remenmer the annoy
ance to which the early settleo wrere rexpored r l the
sharle of a litre red sand which covered tihe beach,
and which inl times of high wind was not only ex
ceedingly troublesome, but dangerous. Thousaunds of
hogs, ill consequrence of frequenting lids spot, became
totally blind, Ibut still, with all tihe cunning which be
longs to this perverre race in their natural state, they
continued to elude the huntelr.
One day when the hfaoine in the city was at, its
height, and wheh it was apptlunt tihat even the
* strongest must soon succumb, Joe II---- took dolwn
his grin and resolved to make a last elflrt to rescue
his wife and little ones from a fate tile most horrible
of rwhich thle rmind lhas ary conception. All day long
bad their slkenl eyes and sthrliveled hands inmplored
him in vain for bread-and alas! Ie kbew too well
* that not within the whole city was there a mouthlul
to be had, though he were to offer in exchange trwice
its weight in gold. Nerved to desperation by this re
flection, but still with feeble stepi, he tlook his way
to tihe forest, resolved not to return without relief in
For a long time hIe hunted in vain, traversing miles
of weary pathway, without so muchll s seeing ar sin
gle evidence of animated natlre, until lie was on the
Ipoint of yielding to deupair. At this moment a noise,
as of approaching footsteps, attracted his attenltion,
and he lpaused, with every tfculty rendretd keeu by
rohanger, to listen. Nearer alld nearer came the tramp
ling, and jlust as Joe, to screen himself from observa
' ion, took shelter behind a tree, it wild hog emerged
fron a thicket, advancing directly toward him, fl
f lowed immediatel by y another and another still. Tile
hunter, trembt.ling with anxiety and excitement,
raised his gun, but suddenly paused inl astonishment
at the singular phenomtenon belore him. The drove
(for drove tlherc ws) was u lproacthing hit in hlud:an
tile anod headed direrctly ftr the Bay. Tile seoeri
hog held il his a outlh the tail of the first, the third
that of the second, and so on, to the nurrber orf sixty
and ulpward, eachl was horling fast toto tle caudal ap
pendalge of his ptederesslre oor, rd all wete being led
by thie foremost of the drove, and lie, lbing the only
one that could see, was thlls conveying his taflirted
The hunter comprlehended the scene in a moment,
and instantly decided upon his cour-e. Iaising Ilis
gun deliberately, he fired and severed thle tail of the
leader close to the roots. His affriehted leade.ship,
r with : Iloud sq ueak, bouotded into the thlicket and dis
antpearud, while his hlind tor. panions camle to a dead
Ialt. Joe r uickly divested lhim.elf of his boots, and
crept stealthily oup to the first of the band, which
stlood quietly Iolding in his mouth the amputated tail
1of his frrmer conduCtor. This the hunter seized and
scormmenced gently pulling upon it. Fi et one hog
started, then anothle, until soon, like a train of cart,
all were ill motion, and without pausing to rest for a
Ssingle instant, he led them quieitly into a hoge pen
near his Itsidence, whrre they were soon slaughtered,
t and tile city was saved !
In a recent letter, Mr. Thackeray introduced a per
sonal anecdote apropos of Napoleon. " .11hen I first
t saw Eglrttd, silhe was lnOrting for the young Prin
Sces.s Chl lotte, tile hope of the Empire. I came from
India :s it child, and as our ship touched at an island
an tile way home, where my black servant took me a
walk over the rocks and bills till we had passed oa gar
den, where we saw a man walking. " That is he,' said
r the black man ; " that is Iuonaparte; he eats three
sheep every day, and all the children he canl lay hands
upon." There were people in the Britih dominions,
besides tile polr black, who had an equal terror and
horror of the Corsican ogre."
'l) you enoi,v :od health b' " Yes," b as the re
ply, • h., d,it.'nt.
sir. Denton, !whr in I 0 wi townr, ,Me.. :;louding tO,
hii -d t age, rn , l k td that he , ri walking i,i,,, th:e
I1ok ~k rcls oa f lilt'. an:d t.'s liable tv stumble.
s thtcugh at any moll.nt,
This lady, as is well known, says the Charleston
Presbyterian, has received, on her second visit to
England, distignguished attention from nobility and
gentry. Her merit, in the estimation of the English,
consists in her zealous efforts to render her own coun.
try contemptible in the eyes of foreigners, and in
writing fulsome flattery of Englishmen and Engltsh
customs, under the title of " Sunny Memories." The
public nature of the attentions which she has receiv
ed prevents her, even .if ever so anxious, from seeing
things in their true light, and qualifying her for mak"
lug a just report. Wherever sihe goes care is taken to
exhibit to her the sunny side of things, in hope that
she may be gulled into writing more "Sunny Memo'
rles." But there is at least onbonest man in Eng.
land, who warns her. of her danger: and that mani is
Douglaa'Jerrold, one of the best writers in England.
In a letter whickhe addresses to her while the guest
of the Duke of Sutherland, he alludes to her well.
known weakness of being too easily beguiled by the
attentions of persons of high rank, with whom she
has been so unexpectedly brought into cotttat. The
noble Duke, andhrs. Stowe's friend and patron, the
Duchess, who have been driving the poor of Scot
land from their homes to turn the lands into hunting
grounds for the people of quality, would Ido veill to
remember that " charity begins at home." Mr. Jer.
rold writes to Mrs. Stowe:
It is also stated that during your atry tie rnnaal-r
exhibition of the industrial product is to take place,
and that more than usual effort iseto bee malde to get
the females in the district to turn ort in their beot,
radiant with more than ordirary smiles, and that tihe
farmers and fractors, with their tifamilies and their 'it
pendants, are to swell the gatherin ,so as to make its
proportions and appearance ulk befoire yo.e as
largely and respectably as ppoessib'.
Thlrs, madam, will the faro er lhadful of dut be
thrown in your eyes, with the view to obtain iom
your pen another testimony to the speratiron "r i:,t
system of civilization which is still' strgrrgling" ion
that country. You will see decent, well clad Highland
girls kindly spoken to by tihe titled parly risiing
Dunrobin ; youl will be poiuted to the nirely swlite.
washed cotter's houses skirting the highway of tihe
Eastern Diatrict, and you will be tsld trat tin e are
the habitations of those whom a portion of the t itce
has repreaentod asbeing down-trodArr anid r.piresedec
So far, well. iBut, madam, every landsrcape h.r.
background; every picture has its shade. , o: see
bit little of Sutherlaud when you travel frI,, the
hloitale F'errytg Dunrobin, or insrpect tie drpnceyr
and etuckirgs and plrridiug of the Sutherlund icmalri
in the show-rooms opposite tile (olapie inn. T'.Iee
are but the gaudy trappings of the country ; there
are but mere meretricious adornments, guig'rbllea_ erd
appendages, superficial gevwgaw. They merely r
semble the bails and merrv-nmakings that are ,rs.
sionally to be seen on the worst slave States ,1 the
Carulinas, and are no more fair slr rinmens of :,;rher
land than is little Eva's fither of the average charan.
ter of the slaveolllding fraternity. Madam, I imr
plore you not to be again fascinated and boodwh.kel
by the obsequious attentions paid )tyo, r by tire g:
ten ip for the occasion display which you wi'l sit
nress at the exhilition room. nor by thle externs
p,hisb and air of cleanly comfort which tile while.
washed cottages of eastern iutherhirnd exhibit. If
you found on these your opinion of Sutherland asit
is, you will leave it with all inmrressinl as lidte and
incorrect as if you had looked ;pon one of tite worn
of George Studi novels as the embodilnoo.t r; rmrrah
itv, from havntg read one of its nost moral Ia't er .
.May 1 beg o: you, to take a solitary tour tt :l,- cest
of Sutherland Keep aloof from fa,:tror r ,er moioits
rsineros lhave your eyeu and ear oren, rand ,it:l the
feelings of thie autholress of Unle Tom's '.all, in
vestigate folr "'rielf into tire present aid ILpat con
dition of the general body of the i,:habita'ts. I;ot
Armadale and inquire for one Anlus Satllel.lir ; g
to Tubog Skarray, andil ask fera loirk atthar rite whrnc
the house of rone Vtillian McKay once str,,,d : ili ire
into the history of the treatment of tlrce undl irii.
ands of other rien, active, able ard willing tI" 'work,
but with tllheir wive and little ,crc'ast ot. Yo,uare
a motller, Mrs. twe : you lr:,ic even Ii,rf that
you call, in a large measurre, sypiati'l e withir a mthe
ill her raternil yearning after :cr little ones. Will
so. vor, thererlre, kindly lsik t wie 's-i of Angau i:i
erlrlld hlrworle rfelt, wlleon ' t n tli lrcie rrnrhs
ag. iisie and her little ones--- the ili it tl' ie. ri-
were throra orlt of their hml.,le home ' l', Ii i get
is the wire oi W.II1. McKay to rrmrrate to yr,l h,: only
e last year, a Ifew days alter sutirr:n' the pa:;r and
to goig thirough the perils of ulater.;iy, ri ;I , cr.:h her
ro- iewblorn white babe, and othrer irtle ir-o, i ere' mer"
,o ieilcssly carried out in a sheet and left to blrra'r'.I
an a bare hill, without home or shelter.
- Will you ask the oldest inbhabitatt ofi tr ,itlrrrrak
fi- sides along the bLeak anrd ragged l,. I lio he "te,
the hrow it happens that they ct.lrve ,unt it dr.:iic exirt
ifonce ol: thb'ie irolnlductii wta.rte-, w:,e' -r.,.rra d
is rrles ten thousand timles ten tl,'ra1d avail ri, b'ie
- lie ill bleak and barren des,.!atrrar \ r!! you a'h
r them to tell you how it haplens that the h<:r -tratt.
liar id glenrs, o ane vocal wil the i lerrly laugh of han
dreds of happy eatter chthiect. n w echl' > cCatt
n - ive tile bluntl ng cd' sh eep, or t '.. it enat-u r in'- Ih rn,~ r
ithe sportman's rifle rWfll you iwilcre hoi:, cap
all that tle pIpulatiio of Lairg 'is oly i tl,,d of
con ae hat it ":a, d ib,,a-t in Ish0; how Loth Icae c !n: n'ni4d
a third ; Kiideonantby three lifcuths; ('ri,'rh ry I ;i
asil other llari.es to la less ecient, s il.ut Il'it whole
be couLty of Srtherland has nrt iltrrtlard 7 per cent.
during thie whole of tire lart lit'y eatrls.
\i- i!l yor ask if it tbe true that ti1 tit llt I wi:i I (tib
or taiued a distingui-"dh 0.;h i, ,1 1 the hn::l,, of i - " o n
en try fuor the inumber ad irowle- oitf its sldieri. can
id not now get half r. dozen of its i 1 rr to recrurt i even
icy for tile militia, ro. to a:ats vowhiteers in beiig are;cly
tpained foir the detence ol rr , .i -t: if it irb a fact
ie that since the cO "men'cement of the plecnt centi.a
more thall lifteeL. thouc."'l , thie abnriginal r .harU
at tUnts have been thrl-t oo. ti'-ni the lrrrli ei hi'i: their
o r, ancestors firom traditionary ager oecupicd, rarl thlirnst
ol orut, not because convicted of crime, not Iriauss
n guilty of laziness, not because of alearus of rent not
because of immoral conduct, lbut to convert their hu:ld
ingE into monster sheep wal's and gro:,e groru"nd' s i
it be true that the result of thi ystenm oif '!clr,lrnce
Ir llis beIen a Serioirts lo, to ile nrorrle ii.pl(r tlr, an'
Ire that thie whole isra e has b ree thin sla, u arr l . ,4,,
l~I sgn of face to the promotero o tile iLoh 1, ,licy,
to which has been known to hlave Ien in itc irrnver:ion
n- sellish and heartless, inl its develrpmeont lerirl',h aind
00 illumlan, in its operation unlptriotic anr d ,sr.; ceas
of lul, and in its general results ra rcnoi.'ely, a drl'ri'o
alld ar 'nale?
Obtaining, iiy pcrsonal inquiry, irereespectve ~f the
chapters in your Sunny Meimorive, the facts. of the ate
and lerning i:tle personal cunt .t with t luhabi
tanohat thu wil, veatt of e n Cl TO vni, Cinv, .,i. t
materitlu fora wmrek which wil ni i.ll even .ile
Tneom' missin, and whicnt inll give chaptertin of ipte
of iot andrs olicy idnt an elilt.n ali, t to aient
the ntrale nd Cof ritian resignation, and thler .ani
ld hleanrte-tirring hsetchen, whil rcii.ie: ". hich
wcrid that the aittherl thile Tom's Calbin is tn fat
ieing,c to) much aniimartel. (t'hri.tin princtiples,
and tio hudepend'nt in seiitielet, il in dli(.liin i to
be hetryed by nmire conventiiiaialb'-itinty hOio an
enilnrsatine f seuhll i policy and Cillli t not evens
new nce nissinerl , train d ll all tilte ultletie ofi tie
tiar wiill ucceed in again colltritlting yeani ti rolai
his lthter's policy as fill tnlighltlcnd altemt to aid
Cite etlleggles of nutden cl' i lizati li.n t bait that t ini
unleitatilgly blrand it as ill: oif the lminn It- lt't
oltetnding people, altd Oll tie iir ui ll la iln, lan ro
terannut investigation, that lie ihn hears i lt.e l i'c. if
ti~takailythown, tiy the iminl-len i'a lhlii li thll ii]iiy
I iave nained, lileali mir.mne il'lthe ttcatllt to whiich
thi lewtie tvning it the present ielvit. v- i tiat yo
will not leave tie proud wall, vi It: rol.in f'.
witimonit tineentiy iid cuittlitie gel tltyitij it, olubh
vi thei gratn itide " nteoble Clvve by rntce a,'t ten
lntitig tCle desolate glens ofltheir bea.itill it : e, a-t d
re,ti.iiig tC the people the m, matiin of thit land
cwlhih ha. for gencratiiiblti leucl -i ivi lie tvmy t miiititnar
ny lt o niitill a iil again I:e i.e btilnlj .abdlce ofli
Two lovelyr d !di dwelt at -,
1 Andl each a cht.rchingl es ;
ITlm.; goer ther e to cloqc he ,
Andi Jaue to tyr h, rnlit,'e,,
The Berlin journals statle that ia lntl-i:t of
alb.ut one tundred lpaes, of th ibiiloseohce j0ant,
which has hiitherto eained ulll.nlowiu, ha. .lt et
discovered in that city. Thlll s' state tlhetiattempts
are ti he made in the tloyid iibrary to photograph
the old man::sclipt.
An Illinois editor speaking otf i rogue who lives it
htis vicinity nsays : Tilhe rascail s ti en every bank
and jat , ad -lebbath, we tave had in thi couotl.it for
the last live yeal.
eA inlreman has been i nspenided for five dayt by
the Mayor u LBrooklyn, fur neglecting to wpay hi
Tailevrand, the illustrioua dip rlnitist one d eay font
himselt between Mnadalme de Stael and n ar i
Recamier, bothl intimate friends, iith celebrated.
"You su..chariling thiingf to wii both, blut whhchit
you preter : said Madame de Stel iiuddenly.
t "Iladame, such a qtnetioln his a eritable ambeSht
Take caiue the peanl code--"
'Plince, no slutelrfuge here i Which dto you preer,
a y liend or myself ? Come, .lpeak i it the brunetto
or the blonde?'
". will be her who will honor nle withl thik.
d "What stil diplomntic l Well 1 will lirt the oues
e tion in another form. Supposi e witile sailing en the
Seiune tli evening, ttile boat sholuld e;ltil :,nd w
-houIi:d be in danger of drowniing. whil i-:e un-old
y io u h e lp "t
"!eth at rnce, or the oue which was in the great
iBut Menigneor, be frank fer once in your hA
Sup tv;,e tile lperil ie equally iami ient:."
i'Well 1 wvould give my right hand tto 'i, baroneti
h:ad tile le te Madameie i ii tloer." i
l "Put it vot could i ave ionly aejdi olit -t.e doit .
e ' hI. y,.me, \ou who kuow so many fling?,
s plp'~-e ':'a au wi mim," replieSd 'alleyrauld,