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TA SLE 01' LOUISIANA.
Y()Nl.\Y MOIINING, APRIL 23, 1865.
BY 'lilLIP PENDLOFON COOKE.
I loved thee long ofdearly,
My life's bright dream id early,
lnath come again;
1 renew, in my fond visiob
My heart's dear patt
Mly holes and tlhy derision'
the ruin lone and hoary--'
The ruin old
Where thon didst hark my ory,
At even told
That spot-the hues elyslar
Of sky and plain
Streasure in my vfslon,
T'lhou wast lovelier than the bes
In their prime•
sthy voice excelled tle clone1
Of sweeteat rhyme;
Thy heart was as a river
Without a main
Tould I had loved thee never
I1 ;t fairest, coldest wonder ! l
Thy glorious clay
tth the green sod under-
Alas, the day!
id it boots not to remember'
quicken love's pale ember,
,e lilies of the valley
By young graves weep,.
,e dasies love to dally
Where maidens sleep;
ty their bloom, in beauty viei
/here thine earthly part is lyiL
) Florence Vanie. r
.... ---4-÷€,~--- ...
1'f iOF A vIlLAIN DaOWNS HEt,_t t S~ Sen.
AFP1rTIecv LETrEro. " men1
From the Richmond (Ya.) Times, April 1' that
aders will recollect that on last Hlam
body of a white woman, clad i awl and
net. was found floating in the do the coral
he York Iiver Railroad depot. ;the chin,
ito recoveryl the corpse, whichhaIbt. asl
inbedded m the mr d for weeks, so ["g,
ctposed and swollen that recq() Still
osothe, and the verdict of the cu+ eye t
thereupon attributed the circumstto tarial
al drowning. temp
hen a letter has been placed in ouas gres
xcites strong suspicions that the u. and i
ossed wa its author, and that she . the a
committed suicide. It was receivee Repu
who stated that she had a w Ace
who disappeared very tnysteriously 4 Jame
it was written, and when her rooml suppr
this letter was found. The hear, much
'ho could become so debased asto his abh
ent wotman from the paths of recti hairs
for.ake her, deserves a punishment, lower
ith which tihe most torlturous agonies iberi
Stihe dlrys of the inquisiition would bcnotht
ci. 1 ie apperrd the lcetterr excel
i.o. 1-t., Jan. li--Itaving been led a ainlm
heo' ly a heortloss wretch, od bet rr.
lron i l to conme and take me home tlwal
undorls t do so with, I have waited patien~omp
in debt, tillnow I cando so no longer, a eto
Iraint"l to eormmi tthat terrible deed orek,
r. ly bill has beenr called for, andrnat
rld pay it this morning, still relying on nLon
to rreiodl me a letter yesterday alternoil rI
rito m t him at some appointed plact P
II prrrrored to do; and, to make mas
greater, I have been bereft of my nearest
|ret friend--my mother. Mother ? Oie
word sends a thrill through my heart,i
I think and know that it is not to blle
d answered to any more in this world. P
Ie her think that this man and I are mar-'
that he was the best of husbands. It
t for the world have given her a moments
oas her pride and her joy, but now she is
Oh ! God, I am the most wretched of
irnd. My heart is breaking-it will burst.
rrrr"rtt,, ".ansihtlrtt o.
Still I am weepe t !'"
v often have I thought of it and wept
itterness! I am lelt in the cold, cold
th no aone to love and no one to pity me,
t a sad state to be in, and rather than
worse state than death itself, (as my
iadmonishes me I will if I live a few
nger,) I will commit this awful deed.
very dregs of this poison will be as
ompored to the anguish I have expe
>r the past six months. I forewarn all
i the fulture againt trasting heartless men.
I wil close this life. Will sone kind,
tr'wnd pay me tire last respect which I
luire on this earth? All know what that
1, and forever, MoARY.
sl in the same envelope was thie following,
r addressed to the villian who was the
1l her sorrow :
i might have so easily prevented this
i which I am about to commit, and yet
too colr-hearted to do so. I did not
you. Please tell me why you have for
before I die. I shall be happier then,
to go to eternity. Ere you get this,
rill drink poison to kill myself,
onrare deroted, tAnY.
e \f-~ --- Y
it SCENE AT A FAIR.-The Rochester
doesday evening a fair was held for 1
eee at the large hlall of Bennett's block, I
rs were progressing quite pleasantly,
ladies and gentlemen present were 1
the appearance in their midst of a wild
re, simply au' airly attired in a aolton
holding in one of to hbands a lighted
his terrific apparition advanced with the
mined gravity of aspect, and halting in
of the room inquired in a most sepal
W: lat's a gein' on here?" This
spelled the paralysis of awe which the
I at first inspired. A modest consterna
to pervade the feminine portion of the I
who could not fail to perceive that the I
snt worn by the intruder was of remark- I
proportions; while a leeling of wrath
tion took possession of the sterner sex.
was seized and incontinently hustled
hall, despite his querulous remonstratn
investigating the circumstances it was
that he was a tipsy tailor, on the
lirium tremens, who occupied a room
below, and whose slumbers had been
by the festivities. He was properly
sN oas LEVEtL.o-. uSir, I would
prive a noble man of his respect than
y. Iconsider myselI as acting a part
system of society, and I do to others
sae them do to moe. I behallve to a
SI should expect he would behave to
noblemano and he Saot. Johnson, Sir,
Ir's. Macaulay in this town, a great
One day when I was at her house, I
Sgrove countenance, and Nsaid to her,
lo ow become a coinvert to your way
I ait convitned that all mankint d are
Oi footitig, and to give yon a0 nnques.
- f, Madlame, that I amin earnest, here
1, well belhavedl fellow-citizen, yotr
sire that he may he allowed to sit
Ihe with us. I thus, sir, showed her
iof their levellinig doctrine. She has
n plte since. Sir, your levellers like
eiei with themselves--but they can
elling uip to themselves. They would
oe people under thito. Whey not then
Tople above them?"--[Boswell.
tAtcttnEas.--Tb'e Louisville Journal
be fall from grace of another of the
eal tpreachers who have proved
boeep's clothing,' thus speaks of that
tray that all such clharactcrs are nec
berently scoundrels, but it there are
f: who minister at the sacred dealtsk,
tariably take to preaching politics.
quits his proper vocation and
itei tie wolld on politics, about
be to ia great extent ignorant
vioss traiining and studies, set him
l shleep, andi strip him of his robea.
icth leads front politiecal hraoguea
t worldliness, vice and crime, ap
pe, smooth and of easy passage.
leachers stick to their texts. They
br cultivatioa ample enough, in all
exhaust their entire resources, and
teiratteotion, rather to tile exclusion
cal labors. It the world is going
ly, their effirts to stop it will be
accelerate than retard its motion in
fridge across the Ohio river, at Ciin
iirl to be nearly completed. It is two
vet hundred feet. is said to be Lhe
It lon~g aitd onle olf the spans, measur
The United States Senate.
SOKETCnEs OF SO.,e IOPROINENTtr ENr I EtRn.
[ From the Cleveland Leader. I
WASVeINGONr, March, 18G.-In the middle line
of desks, at the left and almost in front of the
chair, sits the leader of the Senate, William Pitt
Fesenden, ofMaine. He is a peculiar man, and
It takes time to appreciate him. When walking,
he leans forward, and his downcast face looks very
plain-when sitting, his bright eye lights up his
countenance, and he looks stronger--ut it is only
whter speaking that his real power becomes mani
fest. He is of medium height, thin and wiry, has
gray hair--silvery about tile teamples, a high re
treating forehead, blue eyes, thin nose and wide
mouth. His cheeks--pale and somewhat sunken
are partially covered with short gray whiskers,
which meet under the chin. In repose, he looks
unassuming, straightforward and sagacious ; when
aroused, he becomes nervous; staeds erect, his eye
kindles and his face glows with a magnetic en
thusiasm, His voice is loud and ringing, mlanner
elf-possessed, language terse, and argumentation
sharp and sweeping. He is simple in dressand
manners, and has none of Sumner'e elaborate
finish of style or elocution, yet when excited ho is
a fascinating and powerful orator. Incouncil he
is always wine and prudent, but for public display
great occasions alone bring out his fall strengtlh
Re is a native of New Hampshire, almost sixty
years old, and entered the Senate 1854, at the ae
of forty-eight. He had previously been a dia
tieguished lawyer, had often served in the legis
lature and once in Congress, and had long stood
at tilhe ad of his party in Northern New England.
In 1861 he was in the "National Peace Con- I
ference," and in 1864 secretary of the treasury,
returning to the Senate last spring. As chairman
of the two most important committees in Con- I
gress, his statesmanship has been thoroughly 1
tested, while in an extemporaneous debate he is
the field marshal of the Senate.
About widway in the outer row of seats on the
right of the President is a leading Democrat, a r
man of heavy frame and venerable demeanor
James Guthrie, of Kentucky. He somewhat re
sembles the late Mr. Giddings, is very large, with
broad, stooping shoulders, massive head, white
hair, a forehead unusnually developed in percep- t
oives and causality, and an expression of gravity
and power. He is more than seventy years old, t
and has evidently been a man of great industry. c
He was born in Keetucky, and has served many h
years in high offices, le was formerly an attor- ti
ney, and afterwards a banker and president of ti
railroads. He was at the head of the Treasury
Department under president Pierce, and became '
a Senator last year. Ite is an able financier, a
strong man in committeesr, speaking rarely in the
Senate, but always relied on hy his party ior judg- tl
ment. foresight, and rare cominon sense. d
The seat directly in front of Mr. Feosenden is
that of Daniel Clark, the senior member from New In
lHampshire, a tall, spare man, fifty-six years old,
and a Senator of nine years standing. He is dark- f
complexioned. has an angular face and square tI
chin, wears black side wlhiskers and moustache, a
oas long arms and limbs, sways carelessly in walk- w
ing, and usually looks absorbed in meditation. p
Still, though apparentlyuabstracted, lie has a quick
eye to business, and is an excellent parliamet- e
tarian, having gained much credit as President pro ce
eenpon-e of the Senate in the thirty-eighth Con- m
gress. At home he has been successful at the bar re
and in politics, and in Congress is reckoned among Pi
the acute debaters and influential workers of the
tepublican party. ct
Across the main aisle from Judge Harris is a
James It. Doolittle, of Wisconsin, whose vigorousn 3
support of the administration huas lately madeoim i
much noted. He is about fifty years old, his size o
In above the average, forehead low, a few gray hi
hairs are seen among a profusion of black, and the a
lower part of his lace is hidden by a thick, full as
cared of two or three inchies growth. There is be
nothing peculiar in his person to attract attention,
except an air of colubhtiveneso, though he is oerr- I a
leinly an elegant speiaker iand very forcible deba- /ol
Ir. He is fluent aind ready, quite shrewdc and e ,lm
Iways fond of discussioo, but his style is rather
;mmpous, showing rself-contidence and love of ye
petorical exhibition. He is a native of Nr, cia
bri, hans bher a judge, and was chosen to the no
dinate in 1857. ris
n5.nothcr Senator, whosse !lte record has made Iec
cdi famous. is Zachariah Chandler, of Mlichigan. i
ich plhysique is ample and qulite prcpossessringg Pi
mias iron-gray hair and chin whiskers, an open a
rekotenence, and clearly indicates courage, exec- "
Oltv force and encrgy. tie dresses better than sie
art,ly Senators, and no one is surprisedl to learn of
beosing a wealthy merchant. ie was horn in ha
P ltampshire fifty-three years ago, has served int
oar-yearsin the Senate, aid risen to a leading tis,
fin among the radlicals of the country. He is tht
rnts nest, hearty man, and very popular in Mich- i
ie is ed at the capital. arn
I of inent among those who attract an early no- a r
test. I strangers is John S!tirrili- the eight and
pie miii aisle. Soldiers who have fought
sis brother, the General, inquire for him im
rept ply after Sumner and Fessenden. His six 1S2
vold stature are considerably lengthlened by a Ser
me. erect figure, and he seems to overtop tihe the
ian Inate. His head is deep, hair and heard snl
my a norehead alacious,nose long and straigit, to
few yres thin and sharp. FIe dresses ie neet re
ed. t demeans hilmsnelf with dignity, speaking nit.
as nieatly and always with point aid vigor. eva,
spe- h ive Buckieye, forty-two years old, has de
Sall sttyears a lepresentative and five a Sen
e on. ..
I Brown sit in the inner row of chairs
3ua5nt of Judge Howe, and is among the
mn of the Senate. Under forty years of
h ks even younger, is slight built, has a
t intellectual face, bright red hair, and
He is among the politicians of high
clt though a mano of ardent temperament
e respected for urbanity and refine.
ras born in Kentucky, graduated from
me lerly a lawyer, afterward an editor,
of s pirit in thle stormy political contests
e reed a while in the army, and was
or in r-G2. He is a chaste and forci
teatgnd an animated speaker. His col
l1lhn enderson, sits next to Mr. Sherman.
looksn in 1826, though Mr. Hendersoun
losn forty. He is abomt common
and odor, has a long head, thick hair
Iadth dark and curly towering fore.
o tfl expression. He is a lawer by
i the anthor of several important
on.ca lie is a close student and
logicl oand his speeches are learned and
aod l hs lately delivered an elaborate
nouume'the Supreme Coort, which is pro
whoe dthe worthiest efforts of a bar
ehoniclude such jurists as Ewing,
usoand Stonberry. Both the Mis
totrSe among the rising men of the
eoflshiserman sits the war-governor
'Senate. Yates, who hasjust entered the
r-eiht years old, a good-sized
lorid com wi: a fnll, smooth face and
easy, ele is slightly stooping, has an
elivin ndaa'ir is evidently fond of good
dealofl tdatsciety. Yet he has a-great
endeared Ind nerve Aa governor he
r while hew every soldiet from the West,
is a radicatal erputatiom forabtlity. He
Few men noticeable on the floor than
r from negbtiltode Island, thoughi rather
g Suretand ve qualities. Of delicate
with light nd features andcomplexion
fashionable ousache, spectacles and
S h liooks like a college boy
3lmong mis gt;.i, nia "
among phignifled compeers. He is
pfgite capavr '['oks- l0e:erlnrte
young tat 1 fDoke tlte an admirable
young man I h o. aie
Sthough the - oos a bsinesa or society,
e on conveyed by his
I R ortt or~e eat..man..ip he is qoite
th irty five ost rresistible. He is
S was governor three
S ber. m an early part of the war,
tnd became t 1'u3a te ina" amait
toner, and ve1S63. Heis a mamufac
na. lly ilent V In tile Senate he is
oStUolty silent . .
. .with evidentlalieatiug, his lips move
clear. Stillheo ideas are ntt always
Sand a prompt e t i offc fair judgment,
i -n P's officitl. is name is
his reputation the nnty,t.ngh
is league, tenry fwy than solid. Hils col
:e mam, with pleat is a large, well-formed
- meaor. For . nUonce and manly de. L
d beauy, Rhode Ii: feature ant physical
n Ier. Anthony is tihe palm in the Senate.
Brown Universitid, a graduate Irom
Hew.as elected 0fditor by profession. c
old and Senator en thirty-four years A
at James W. riteier. e
t tors Clark and B sit between Sena.
d man, almost fiftya satoat, firm-tlooking
at moral specimen a Cood mentatl andI
developed in tile M .....in boy r
patly built, dar. not large, but coni
c- face and style, dr8., has an onests
re every ono as c.ar~i id strikes
It, ible. His standind., hrave and itfiex-
s. lie was a populnar 1asong been high ft
id been a Senator sinot terms and hn asg
it tion and practical s h.s a good educa- r
at and while there is n rlD n and thiugs,
m is regarded among t1gthabosut him lhe
a- times, )iltle mea o1 the g
as John A. J. Cressw It
p. in the Senate, and Governor icksI si
Davis, succeeded hitrouth of Winter
y land loyalists. He eship af tatry f
Sthirty-seven, has an lokiiig man f
d a broad forehead. t full heard, anid in
an and looks strong an it and dignified ei
ig been highly honors i1 career has it
be adjutant general, r yer, legislator, as
in He is an impressisve s and senator. to
sometimes eloquent. s logical and Ca
Davis was a master ulogy ion Mr.
- efforts promise well fi , and ill Itis
ro Perlhaps none of th itatsmanollship. to
ir- Senate attract so muocfhnel'S of the of
he Stewart, of Nevada. > Ikilltiam M. (C
a large and goad lookiU fit yeiirsoid, h
inn and a very long sandy breard and rnoustanel.
lis late Ir.opositions for National adjusltmrent hove
onlo Ililin quite pl'ominet, thoughm on th floor ihe
ii usually qloiet and rather notileablt irel hid
youthful a lleallnce and heavy beard thanll other-.
wise. Ite is a native of New York, was a resident
of California for several years, and went to Ne.
vada in 1060. ie is a man of executive force and
will, and deserves moch credit for rining from hum
ble life to great wealth and honorable fame in the
h. Thlaevln In New York.
dy The clever New York correspondent of the
as Springfield Republican says in a recent letter
- Now think what an easy way of amassing a for
de tone! You take a fancy to a portable bundle of
- onsiderable vao , and sore of not being detected,
a, you walk off with it. The next day you pay four
hs cents for a newspaper, and read thle following:
en "leward-~Seventy.lfive dollars will be paid, and
ye no qnestions asked, for the return of a package of
n- goods taken from a cart in Leonard street, near
or Broadway, about five o'clock on Saturday evening.
on Address, stating how the goods may be obtained
d and the money paid, etc."
te From an investment of 4t. you realize $7f5 ; and
is then people talk about honesty being the beat
ie policy ! elt this is a trille--merely an alternoon's
. In the evening, at about 8 o'clock, you walk
:y into a house in Madison Avenue, and while the
e family are listening to a performance of sleight
a- of-hand on the piano, you, by another species of
Slegerdemain, walk out with a tin-box containing
d securities and bonds to the amount of $10t,000.
1. Several days later you take up the paper, and
among the "Personals" you see what follows:
"The party 'who carried off" (not stole, mark
n youwell,) 'the box of securities and other valu
ables fromn Madison avenue, on the evening of the
23d, is invited to' (could anythinbg be more deli
a cately put?) 'to address H. T. M., etc., with a view
to matrimony--no, I beg your pardon, my eye
skipped a line-'with a view of negotiating their
Is not this payiong a fine premium for rascality?
The day of detectives is at an end, ad New York
rmay be called the rogue's paradise. At 8 o'clock
t. x. timid females in parlors begin to tremble for
their wateches and jewelry up stairs. I heard it
suggested the other night that a dog, warranted
to bark on the slightest provocation, should be
chaineld to every door and window of attractive
houses. A lady took the suggestoi into considera
tion, and has already bespoken two lively Skye
The Advertsting Swindler Dodge in Bauton.
The Boston Traveler of March 21st states that
the police are looking after the advertising swin
dlers in that city, and hunted tip the following
latest advertisement of the kindl :
It'EsOs.naL.-A young lady of 17 years wishes to
form the acquaintance of a gentleman with a view
to matrimony. I am residing with an old uncle,
who keeps a vigilant watch over my expenses,
which I can't subomit to. He is guardian over the
property I am heir to at my marriage, the amounn
of whicl is about liftlly thousand dollars. I will
tend my photograph and address on receipt of 00
cents, or will gralt an interview with any gentle
man at any place within 30 miles of this city, o
receiptof $1 to pay traveling expenses. Address
Post office box 3505, Boston.
Deputy Constable Baker visited the poetoffice at
an earlyhour on Tueoday,and during the forenoon
a man visited the office and proceeded to box No.
3585, and took about forty letters from it, where
upon the officer arrested him upon the charge of
obtaining money under false pretenses, and locked
him up for examination in the police counrt. He is
a man about forty years of age, and gtave his name
as ellery C. Morton, but hiu real name is said to
be Augtstn+ H. Morrisonu.
It ts stated that i e ;s marrield, reides ih Malden,
and is a man of considerable property, tie in
Iorte-l the ,olicer tlau I:e isltelted thie advertise
uent fir tlhe fun of the tlhing.
Of the letters that Morriostu took fromn the box
yesterday. about twenty contnained ,tft' conts
each in posuntal currency. On previous lays the
number of letters taken front the box, which nor
risen has had for some ti:ue, has been as high as
seventy-five or one hundreld.
One man had etclosed a counterfeit fifty cent
piece in his letter. Shortly afterwardsie received
a reply from tihe " young lady" stating that if he
" was like his mone- he was a counterfeit," and
signed, " Yours, C. Cordova."
Siace tile alret of Morrison several young men
have called uponi deiputy constable BIarker, and
intormed him that they had answnered the adver
tisemett, and encloseod tie required fifty cents for
tile photngraph of the fair unklinown.
berom t e ablove it will be seen tlat " all the fools
are tiot dead yet," and Morriso hilas been reaping at
a rich harvest byI,i vin i;t .t...i-rtlone.
'h The Test sf Ihoor..
in- When tilat " bill of abominations," the tariff of
S 1828, was under discussion in the United States
a Senate. John C. Calhoun was supposed to have
e the casting vote. This tariff was the first of many
rd subsequent aggressions which enriched the North
ilto the detrinoent of the South--engendered by
t I greed and political intrigue. Mr. Calhoun's oppo
sg aition to tioe bill wa-s well understood, and as he
or. was then on the ticket with Jackson as vice presi
en dent, it was known that his fatal arbitrament of a
a- popular measure would insure the defeat of the
Democrati ticket. UCoder these circumstances he
irswas apyproached by sone of his party and advised
he to avoiudthe difficulty byleaving bin chair when the
of vote should be taken. IlBut as nothing mean ever
Scame near the head or hIart of that peerless man,
ad o even the shadow- of disingenuousness failed to
ph touch him. lie was at tlht moenent the king.
at, maker. By remaining on the ticket with Jackson
re- and voting for the bill his election was secure ; by
m still remaining on the ticket and voting against the
if, bill tire defeat of Jackson and thre Dmocratic
its party was assured. The friends of Jackson im
as plored him by every motive of sellish expedi
Ii- eney to evade the reslponsibility by parliamentary
at subterfuge. He was inexorable to every appeal.
n. To sacrifice his political aspirations by retiring
an from the Jackson ticket was his determination--to
on sacrifice his conscience by a paltry lodge Impossi
er ble. Behold the temptation, a cirtaii vice presi
e doency and almost certalin chi ef magistracy--all for
t a little compronise with duty. Tie unsullied soul
of the great Carolinian could not even hesitate in
td the choice. All the world and all tihe glory of it
Ii were Is nothing to rlonor ; he iloug teem away
to and stood up as God made him--an incorruptible
a. patriot, and heaven bort statesman. "Sir," said
lhe afterward, in his speech on tie Force Bill, " I
. was amased at tire t'olly and infatuation of that
p-leriod. So comnpletely wias Congress absorbed in
5 tie game of ambition and avarice--trom the
double impulse of manufacturers and politicians
ir that none but a few appeared to anticipate the
0 present crisis, at which all are niw alarmed, but
I, which is the inevitable result of what was then
d done. As to myself, I clearly foresaw what has
Ssince followed. The road ai ambition lay open be
d forem--I had bat to foilow the corrupt tendency
It of thire times--but I chose to tread the rugged path
e of duty."
, Contrast this main with the senatorial radicals
of our era. Where does he stand and where are
they? Who live in ignominy ?--who reposes on
Sthe bed of honor ?-[Augusta Constlit utiouslist.
BENotLIH vs. LATIN.--Oiie upon ait time a com
pany was assremrbed at a dinner table at a hlotel
ldown in Georgia, wien the cnvrersafion turned
upon tile comparative merits of tie English and
Latin languages. A Latinist led off in enthusiuastie
enulogies uaon the power and versatility of ia fna.
vorite language, and adduced in illustration tile
celebrated dispatchi of Casar--" Venit, vidi, vici."
" What," exlaimed he ,.' can equal the condensed
brevityand force of thatr"' A gcest aho bad
hitherto remained silent, here joined in the conver
enlou, and suiil tie could natclh it with something
more. "As I was nearing a certain river the other
day," he went on to observe, "I mret a country
gill wita aplati of fresh butter on her head. who
was on her way to oiarklt with it to the village.
snid had just forded tire stream 1 hadii to cries.
Accosting her, 1 inquired, ' How highr is tire river.
atld wllat is the price of lbultter?"'' Sie instantly
replied, "To tly waist and a silling." Tie roar
that greeted thisindicated a popular vote and the
Latimsnt subsided.-[Louisville Journal_
Dr. Livingston, in his recently published ac
count of his voyage uIr tihe great'river if Eastern
sAfrica, says tie sister of one of the chiefos ware
eighteen solid brass rings, as thtickas one's finger,
oil each leg, and three of copper under each kneer
nineteen brass rings on her left aril, and right of
brass and copper on her right; also a large ilory
ring above each elbow, or srevelty-one rings is
alt. She had a pretty head netklace, and a bead
t sash encircled her waist. Tihe weight of tile
bright brass rings around her lergs imporled her
walking and chafed her ankles, brt as it was the
fashiou, she did not mind tire hieonverienice, and
guarded against tie pain by putting soft rags
round tire lower ringa. So mulch Ire fashion.
TOsBLOITcaL.--A Mr. Thompson,. of West Vie.
ginia, recently a jutdge of the Wheeling district,
iRas published i book. What its title and what its
suIbject is no matter to tirha public, as we are sure
our readers will acknowledge after reading the
following lucid extract:
Btan becomes the draplimnoas ectvpe of the
inner apirital self, as he is moulded and moulds his
surrounding organisms from intantct to instant in
the animalistic propensities their human desires
and purposes and in his higher spiritoal manifes
tatiouns of atnpsoic willing, inrtelloctializiag and
A match rae a--e off t atw crpo
A match race carne off tetwtr· -,we cesspool.
tors. a tew days ago. st Iowea Ciy. A..I. K-ny.
of the town City Press, andi B. B. ell. of tie'
G au tine l B l u ff N i p arep e l . s e t ec ils h f ( r t d
ernstsolidh ourfg roi in two }t.aes, fii:o- Vi.e,! is
Jt, . GONEGAILS COLUMN.[
hx 20 . ST. CHARLES STREET......20
he DRUGS, MEDICINES, CHEMICALS, PAINTS
OILS, OLASS. DYE STUFFS, PERFUMERY,
FmeCy Goods, at Wholece..
No. 20 ST. CHARLES STREET, NEW ORLEAN
Having reeived, by late rrvl a large stek of FRESH
and NEW DRUG, In addtion to the large aortment on
e hand, I am now prepared to supply the large and ieareld
r ants of the BRU TRADE SOUTH.
The fonowng rticles comprise a prt of my stock:
S Acid, all klnd., Alcohol,
Balsom Copabia, Ammonia, Carbonae,
Blue Mass, Bay R om,
t Borax, Blue Vitri,
A Calomel, Brimstone,
Caetharades, Castor l,
e Chloride Lime, Chalk, red and white,
ConcentratedLe Chloroform, T
Cream Tartar Copperas,
Iedigo, Cettle Fih Bonee,
Licorice Root, Lunar Caustic,
Rotten Stone, Rochelle Salts,
Sulphur, Pumice Stone
Epsom Salts, Turpentlne.
Varnish, White Lead in Otl,
Ether, Nitric FFF, Emery Flour, W
Ether, Sulphurde, Emery, 1, 2eand, t
ambogte, Extracts, solid and Eid, g
lauber Salts, Flax Seed,
Gme Arabic, Flax Seed, ground,
OGum Benroln, Ginger,
GOm Shellac, Gum Asafmedlta,
Onm Myrbh, cum COamphor,
Slyeerine, Gum Tregacanth,
Oil Bergaemt, Herbs, fresh,
oil, Cod Liver, white, Ol Antla,
Oil, Cod Liver, dark, OS, Cinnamon.
Oil, Olive pints and lquarts, Oil, Croton,
OIl, Sassafras, Oil, Lemon,
Peepper, black, Oil, Peppermint,
PIotash, Chlorate, Oil, Wintergreen,
iutty, Pepper, CayePnne,
Saltpetre, Pieesse, Iodide,
Senec, Rhubarb, C
Seep. Castile, Salerates,
Spoge, Snuff, in ja and bettles, ci
Alae. nSoda, SBicarbonate. OS
Soda, Sol, White Wax, B
Pecy Goods. Stationerey,
Comb,, Brushes, eth
Colegnes. Handkerchief Exteract, C,
Toileet Artclce, Puffs and Powder Boxes A
Soape plain and tpanc, Patent Medielne, ete,
Oldereeceired from the cenitry ei I meet eith promp ere
attention. JAMES GONEGAL,
20 S t. S h arlee e G
SUPERIOR OLD CABINET BRANDY, J
AN UNEQUALED REMEDY FOR
DIARRHEA, BUMMER COMPLAINT
CHOLERA, CHOLERA MORBUS,
GRIPING PAINS IN THE BOWELS
It is highly approved by the Medical Faculty
For Change of Water and Diet.
THE CABINET BRANDY
Has been ased with almost unpar.lleld euaces for tl
past Twenty Years. in cases of DIARRHEA, CHOLERA
MORBUS, COLIC, etc.
BOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS, AND EVERY
CELEBRATED GOLDEN BITTERS
A PURELY VEGETABLE TONIC I
Invlgoratlig and Strengthening.
Fortifies the system against the evil effeats of unwholesom
water. For sale i allparts of the world.
fCENTRAL DEPOT-American Expresa Building
Hudson street, New York. Manufatory-Hudon, N. Y.
GEO. C. DIEUBBEL CO.,
SOLE AGENT, A
0 .............. St. Charles street................I
. . . . .-- . . .o . .
- GIEAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND.
SIGHT DRAFTS FOR ANY AMOUNT? PATABLE N
any panrt of the Unlited Kingdom.
CertIleates of Passage from Londonderry
to New Orleans.
For sale by
HENRY KNOX & CO.,
S19 Common street.
RULEPF As TWICHIELL
(GEO. RULEFF, T. C. TWICHELL)
GOLD AND SILVER,
UNCURRENT BANK NOTES,
NO. 126 GRAVIER STREET. NEW ORLEANS.
We will make Cah Adraumes on consignaments to our branch
honeuss Watts, Crne & Co., New York, and W. C. Watts &
GIVEN, WATTS A CO.,
Cotton aad Tobaco Factorn,
.10 Poydras street N. O.
THE ENOLISMAH ND AMERICAN BANK
Incorporated under "Tbe Companies' Act, 1l2."
Authorized Capltal, SI,800,000 In 60,000
Shares of .SO eah,
First Isue. 0,0o0 Shares, and the remainder to be Issued a
mPy be required, under the sanction os General Meeting.
THE ENGLISH AND AMERICAN BANK, LIMITED
Having opened o ,ces at No.63 WALL STREET. New York
Is prep red to sell Bills or Exchange on the ENGLISH AND
AMERIOAN BANK. (L[MITLDI. London, and on the Union
Bank of London ; to buy Bills o Exch.ange asnd to Issue
l:ommereIIl ad5 ravelers. turedlts, available in l parts of
the world. Commercial redilts ssued for use in tshe
East Indies. China and Australla,
will be upon the Oriental Bank Corporation of London.
Further prtlculars may be asertained o n application at the
oe, uo. 63 WALL SIRE~T.
WILLIASI WOU D ,Hlsa er,
I GE. BURGHALL WATT, Assistant Manager.
J AR.A L. OLENN
AGENT FPO SAWYER, WALLACE N 00.,
Will makeash adoances on Conlgnmentsato them in Noe
Yo., and to our friends in Lo.do, Liverpool, As..erp
ORMue. S1 Carondelst street, New Orlesns.
R ULEpF 6 TWICSHELL.
(GEO. ROLEFF, T. 0. TWICHILL)
DSealers In Exehasnge, Gold nsd *llver.
UNCURRENT BANK NOTES. STOCKS, BONDS,
INSURANCE SCRIP AND, GOVERNMENT VOUCHERS,
126 GRAVIES ST., New Orleans.
H-mWItT, NORTON Qs CO..
WILL MAKE CASH ADVANCES ON CONSIGNMENT.
TO THEIR BRANCH HOUSES
New York and Liverpool
ORe. 151 i(ld Number, COMMON STREET.
CASH ADVANCES--WE WILL MAKE CASE
Advanes on consignments of Cotton to Cs for sale in t5 .
city, or for shipment to or IMends, Ese.r BOONES,
GRAVES & CO., New York, Rnd Menss. RATHBONS
BROTHERS A CO.. Livhserpool, England.
All shipments directed to us are insured nndes sue op0
policy. LEVY & DIETER,
A DVANCE ....................... AIDVA NC.C E
Liberal Cash Advances made on shipments of Cotton or
other produce conigu.ld to my friends, Messrs. G. Koenlg &
Co., London, or to Messrs. Edward Cox & Sons, Liverpool.
ROBERT B. SEARING, 42 Canal street
ADVANCES .........................ADVANCE S
Llbersal sdvsces made on consignments of Cotton and other
produce to my friends, Arch, Edmiston & Co., Liverpool. I
L. H. MERRITT,
47 Croan a et strae
I_ TSC('FE LANEOUS.
GRIMAL ml STABR,
No. S Carondelet Isteet.
FELIX GRISIA-Atitorney.at-Law and Notary Pblio.
T. 0. tanl STAR--Notar Publid, Comminnloer of Deeds an
RUrFUS . RHODES.
(Late Gommlsloner of Patents under the ConGederte Gee
emrmeett and before the war a member othe Board of Apeals
U. S. Patent erase,) will dee te himself to the preparation of
BURIAL CASES AND CASKETS WOOD COFFINS
OGfee and Meufactory. Eighth street, Ui.tlinn., Oho,
Undertakerts wil for dp t price ali to etiO
UE. L. CRANE, Agent,
MeQUOID, r ERLE ad CO,,
(JAMES McQUOID, CHRIS. MERLE, i. INBAU,
lSOecesoo,,t o C. Wdiklt .5 Co..)
Cattle, lotts rird Sheep,
STOCK LANDI R,
City ,of Jefferson La.
ILLIAM H. LINDO,
GENERAL AGENCY AND COLLECTING OFFICE
No. 141 Mgazine streetS,
All orders left at A. E. BLACKMAR'8, No. 167I Canaltreet
Dwill e promptly attended to.
GENERAL MERCHANDISE BROKER,
SS Common street,
cterence--TSe Old Merchants generally.
R.TARMONTANA, IMPORTER OF
Wholle Dealer in all kind.s of Ded and Green Frit,
NE 11 FRONT AND 14 FULTON STREETS,
Betweeno Common and Graoer street
S• H. KELLER,.
Corner of St. Andrew ad Howard astreets, New Orl
Oflre. and sales room Beek Plaee, sorner. raev o
STALLS NOS. 1 AND 8 ST. MART'S MARKET
Ships., Steamship and Steatmboats d upp|le0,
and Ia now prepared to furnish his old friends and custom.,
wth . thin In ta e of a t his old rol -le a hrale n A .
EU.hM .T TURPIN.
sMANUFACTURER of ll kindr t FANCY CANDOES,
SYRUPS, GUM DROPS, JUJUBE PASTE and SUSARI
ELMONDS, by tamO.
3 OD , EVER STREET,
rn .e.d o St. Loen l, and o ntit. New Orl,,
E. C-. PALMER CO.,
(ED. C. PALMER, JO. WILD,)
O-Importe, Tf and Whole and Retal Dealerst I-.
CIaSrpets. Mat.. Oil ClothS, etc.,
No. 119 .ravtr street New Orlet, t
DRT J. R. WAL KER
Has returned to New Orleans d resumed his p retice, m
10 CANAL STREET, where he will pefr all Det pe
ratInsti nt i theO.,t perfect mauner.
TR. S. S. BATCUHELO- S
98 Camp street,
Art1fle Teeth blnoseprted wi-h all de S Itmproem ents,.
SOUTHERN DEN'AL DEPOT-
BENJ. F. HOPPER,
20 St. ~hat.rles street, New Orlewta
A full supply of DENTAL MATERIALS of all kod., wo.
Istltngin part of
Instrumeatno Operating COhars and Spittoons;
Teeth; Gold and Tin, Fll; Gold, Slier and Plotn PlatFt,
Fl,.; Vuaniserst ; Rubber;L; Lahes;
NI'LEFF * TWICIIELL
RUsW ' sT. BOMIxGO BITTX*$
t. brlUe Bitte.s,
Oneo lthe. manstnals s asmbahatl or ste gals
e.nd asarablobevbsrlstbthuats aso it.. 01W .t
public. Millions of brmttwee siold tbhmslghLt hei L..
dusring thelsatrouryeas a, sawsrr , nr.dss, i. uI
rovsn wlelome addlion to the bs lalid's. t*o, ths' l 'U
c drcleand thhrauelo'a sideboard
LMdl whohve lat stressth dapstl sad sme am
nauses, emltilg sd veratgo
!h Oetnamen who "dos.'tssl "t fbel viyswe', Just e
Sor dinner, whose sltoah is out of srdr and sytlam is rnt
Motbas wearins children and sa talg m pase
Chblldr. of sik.ly nstur, and i., dyueptlo ssaslttloa.
Trsavelenl who have occaslon to chang their wate, ad
All bwho live in mliona dlstrlcsd snd t.o ssbJect to mil
maie Influese, will lind one of th mot valuabl ticsl asnd
isgilorsrst tht a bwe token, I.
RUSS' ST. DOMINGO BITTERS.
TRY TERM BUT ONCE.
Rss' E Domsngo Punch.
BEss' Arrack Pnehb,
MADE FROM BATAVIA RICf.
Bus.' Mesdasl Punel
Rus ' Gtn Cocktail,
Rus' MIlnt Julep,
Rus' Brandy Cocktall
Buss' Bourbon Whisky Cocktnail,
Tbe most ddlighltful Concoctions r tha se mpted sn ma'
tMBte-oeaper than sny steady drinks in te world.
Also on hand sn mnufactured to order.
Russ & Co., Mo. 34 Dey street, New York 1
Sold eilessale by J. H. CARTER,
And by sll Grocers and Drugglist
COWSTITrTION LIFE 8IEUP
A positive and speclc remedy for all diseem orlginatlin
from an IMPURE STATE OF THE BLOOD, and for ail
(hereditary) DISEASES travemtited from PABEET TO
Strums, Gladulae Swellings, Ueeration, King's Evil,
Eryslpelas, Salt Rheum.
S Thi taint (earedlt-y and aeqldred), filling life withuntold
misery, is by a usual medical remedies incurable.
If there i any disease in which the Constltution LIfe Syrup
o, s a sov ~ it is In E heumatism and ite kindred aefeelons
The most i cthse pains are almost instantly elleviated--enor
mots swellings eame reduced. Ces, ehroenl orvlec.rio of
-twen t y or thirty yers tending, hve bese ered by ou
Nervous Deblity, Shattered Nerve., St. Viet' Danee, Loee
of Power, Confusion of Thoughts, Epilepsy.
Thousands who have suffered for yea will bles the day on
which they read these linel. Particularly to weak, euffering
woman wll th medicine prove n inestimable bleting-dl
Seting their footsteps to e Hope which oeli. more than it
ME Mererll Dtieasee.
Saliv•tion, Rotting of Bones, Bad Compltmon., Aha I.
Bones, Feling of Weariness, Depressien of SpiretW
CONSTITUTION LIFE SYRUP purges the system entirely
- from all the evil effects or MERCURY, removing the Bad
Breath, and ereing the Weak Joints and Rheulmael Prain
which the use of Cealmel is sure to produce It hardens
Spongy Gums and secure the Teeth as firmly as ever.
Constituttion Life Syrup
- Eradicaltes, root and branch, all. Eruptlve Diseaee of the Skin,
ULCERS, PIMPLES, BLOTCHES,
And all other diiceltiee of thls kind, which eo much dis.
igure the outward appearance of both mles and females, often
making them disgusting object tthemeelvoe and their
Conoettttion llift Sytrop
CURES ALL SWELLING OF THE GLANbS.
Either of the Faee, Neck, or Female Breast, and thould he
taken as soon Ps the swelllng I detected, thus preventing their
breeaklg, and producing troublesomeDisehagivg Sores, which
disligure so many of the younger portion of the community,
rom s totwenty year of ae. Younee hldr are very ub
Ject to Discharges from the Ears, which depends upon t
Scrofuhnla contltntion. Thelecases e oon reooer by taking
few doses of the Life Siyrup.
All aerofuloa persons suffering from general Debility,
Emaciation, Dyspepsia and Dropsy of thelimbs, ebdomen, sc.
in the female, Dropsy of the ovaries and womb, generally ae
compeanedwith Inflammatlon etd Ulceration of the Uteruse, is
perynatetly ured by Constitution Life Syrup. The dles e
known as Goltre or Swelled Neck, the Life Syrup will remove
entirely. The remedy should be taken for some time, aes the
disease is exceedltgly chronic and stubbor, tnd will not be
moved without extra effort,
Tumors of the Ovriele, Tumo of the Breast, and swellan
of other glands of the hbody will be completely reduced witheet
resorting to the knife, or operations of any kind.
Epileptic Fits, Sympvthetic or Orgtlni Diseases of tile
leart, as palpitation. Disease of the Valves, producing a
gratlg or filing sound, Dropsy of the Heart Case and all the
affections of this important oregan, (persona sufferng from and
acutel pain in the region of ee heart) will e greatly relieved
by Coelaltutlon Life Byrup.
Broken-.Down and Deltcate Constitution 3
Suffering tfrom Indispoitlon to Exertlia, Pain Inthe Baclk,
Loss of Memory, PForebodings, Horror of Calamty, Pear of
Disease, Demnee of Vision, Dry, tlot Skin and EItremities
WRnt of Sleep, Eeetlessness, Pale, Haggard Countenanee, and
Lassitude of the Muscular System, al require theaid of he
CONSTITUTION LIFE SYRUP.
For all forms of b
Ulceratlee Dieese. B
Either of the Nose, Throat, Tongue, Spine, Forehead or 8clp, L
ne remedy has ever proved Its eqoe.
MOTH PATCHES upon the female ficedependingCpon e P
diseased eetiu of the Liver, re very uplesasant to the young C
wife and mother. A few bottles ef Conetllatitn Life Syrup
will correct the neurtilo, and remove the deposit which is dl
rectly under theskie,
Ia Dsleues Of the Liver., giving rieto Letguor, Diehstee,
lndlgestie, Weak Stemaeh, oran Ulcerted eancertoneeedi
tiO. of that Trgae, accomvpeied with burning te other n. d
pleseantl symptoms, will e rellseved by the use of CONSTITU.
TIOe LIFE SYRUP.
tp- As a general Blood-Prifying Agent, the Lift Syrep
stands Mrlvaled by any preparation in the world
WM. H. GREGG, M. D.,
eol. proprietor, New Yek.
MORGAN S ALLEN,
Whoeesaee Druggists, Agents, 45 Cliff street, New York
BARNES, WARD & CO.,
Agents frehe South.
GEaT sOUThrMg AASD wRE.WU
LIFE AND ACOIDENT
Srl ...............cuerdelet stre, ee.............L
cotanxa b, co0rxo.
With Pottse to rI.oee to ..u,* ,g
Insure ApS t Aeeldetnt o nfl SEi .
This Comply inseoo aginst gmsoil soihests, I.el.ein
Ttoest for ONE. THREE, FIVE SgVEE. THE
TWENTY DAYS. een be obtalwd atShoe oe o(itHo m
P0ly or its agent everywhere,
Polices lseed for any term fom ONE MONTH to FIVE
TWENTY-FIVR DOLLARS "oeoso a POLIOY lOE
$I00. with a weekly compootloon of TWIETY-IVE DO!.
LARS, incaeof tot.l desllty, oand for shoat. 0.
mailer amon. t at .Ommotnats i ttst
FIVE DOLLARS wtlUo oe ts o of itso o two., oO
Montb, $2 NO tte sam for T Day No perne. i mem,
andthe pomiulome a slow ln this ci of.ttosa m. tW• a
can asli theosvs , Im somi e ot-rm, of Its bhedt.
mPruamt R, IEN. JAMES INGSTEET.
Vsio FPmnssn, JOHN C. HOLDREDGA
Rsootoy, . WILLIAMS.
GEN.,JAME LONGSTREBT, Lotgetres, Owm A o., )
Pesident, New Orlnse.
J. C. HOLDEEGE, (Holdrge, Puexo & Fol)omt Vie PIe,
dent, New Orlean.
A. C. GRAHAM, Presdent First National Bank, New 0rlets
T. P. MAY, United State Treaurer, New Orlema.
GEN. F. J. HERRON, Conmmisoneohant, NewOoLees
SAM. DBOW, Coommisdon Heruat , New Orlen
W. C. GRAHAM, Wholetie Grocer and Commbeled Met
chant, New Orless.
J. P. DILL GHAM, (Dilnlghom & Bms., Attorsose
EVENEIT LAM, Wholesle Boot an Shoe MEtadt,
Magalnoitnoot, New Oolte.
A. J. INGERSOLI0 of Mobl, Ala.
GENI. M J. WRIOGHT, of Memphis, Tensee.
W. D. GRISWOLD, Ohio anod MLtedppl RaEload
GEN. E. B. NICHOLS, of Teas.
GEN. ROBERT B. LEE, of Virglnls.
O. WILLIAMS, Seoretary, New Orsioo
General unpervislng Agent 0
MAJ. THOS. O. RHETT, tootk Oarot .
.HOIO E ~B B O.'S NuIUXANCZOl E OFI.
NO. m CAMP STREET, (UP STAIR,)
h INTERNATIONAL INSURANCE COMPANY,
or anw roaw
CASH ASSETS OVER r$s1OOO O,
d NATIONAL INSURANCE COMPANY,
COUNTaY RISKS taken i.n e bo CoRmande
I..oed for one. Iso, those, toor and fIe yes, at is mate
s We navfoolddoso eFt. tiaINSURANCE R HULLS
of sea-ollg ad Rie Vesses and so HULS
S We are alIo Gleerassl Southern Agents or the
Travelers' Enaree Co., Provldenee. s .,
t CASH ASSETS OVEB 000,000 00.
tis Compey Insure s.lno .il PERSON .OL -
DENTS h.htoer TRAVSLINO tr ea HOME, onoo LOS
of LIE or PERONI AL IJURI. LOS
tates wlll eranstod at this 6onthsrn Branch O
Al Cres Adjusted and Paid in New Orleans.
f. PIGOLGT, Cashier.
HOLMES & BRO.. Agem..
GRUMINdEA IENSURANER COIIPAjr
OF NEW ORLEANS,
OBoe No. 186 Oravler Street.
With prilvilege to inreato $ SOO,R.
On ad after the reat dy of Aprane thbl Compay.w f
be prepared to receive Fhe, Marsnl ad River R Mi a Mato
current rates of premitms, oless per cent. discontt.
D. MICHEL,4 PMd
E.MILE MAIER, Secotary.
CITIzNE,' xUTUAL INUsaANC.E c0.
OFFICE, No. 8 CARONDELE STREET.
Amount of Premium for the y Ie............. ttf
Amount of At of the Company ............... 0OS OD
The Board of Trstees have redoved payi x per et. In
Iterest on the outtaanding o.catioire oToorp, oa ad 5f05 thi
eleond Monday of Fehroury, 156 aod hsv, fttho, dedeud
a scldp dlaidend of t.nty-fos per ane
SJ. Lorb, J A. White
a L D'Mess P. HMthae,
Ar. MUlteaberer, J. Lemore,
A. Bidat, T. Aoedso
J. Lemorg L Orand,
Jao GSaoO. A. Veoalon Desry,
OMEI OAILLARD. Ppldd, "
Hk. CaRteinn, Seoreto.y
CSHWENT IIITUVAL RSWUlA.SNE Qg
SITEENTH ANNUAL STATEMEN. .
Prlh,.mt meed R for the years ndain ApiSn o, 3 1"i
Lear ps aido rame time ..duri ..... ....... ' .
Th Company have thea folowrng Mats, v:.
B reMelvable AMd by mortn.e md toc ..
.. .. .. Gar Psromo. ........... ,ad I
uraane S=lp ...... . ..
o . ......................... . . .
SPre. moum n urse of coctbsod., J.. .E
oss B Nedwd ot,. Stook aa StaB I
Sooun . . ...
Cussb....shaad . . . ............ e .... d
The OImpe.y 'SEythsatbhont n n a,. SuW5nd 1A OCO.
ts of Sorip . the lgl holden thereof, od aiwaf9
uod Moday ln Juiy a t, asd the TrsshaW dl
dlvided of TWPNTY.FIVE poe.at., pble inp3. de,
--bwlda sd afetr the no t Monday in uAog.
THOMAS A. ADAMS. Po1det
SAMUEL H. ZRNNESY, Vi,,Bb.Mism
Rain, V. Oam, BSttpy.
Thomas A. Adams, Samuel . ssIby,
C. T. Boddeoeh, James J. Hansa,
Samue.l BA.hoo, A. Dtll,
P. M. Foley, Willao Edwaed,
J. Norman Jakson. A. 0. Ober,
A.Thomp..o,. A. B. Reaing.