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IFFIClAL JOURNAL OF THE CITY OF NEW ORLEANS.
A. 9. DION. Lkter mad Pr.oeoeS*r.
o1tCs. No. 41 CAM0 P 5TXEET. e
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4tbtltlaswt regalsr adv.trast shal be readered mlealo Is
WU'II. WEEHKLYI OR.ESOEWII
es.'emIan edma of hal-esialy arn m Marmt Nes m sa
g Pera Imatl meyths.
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sAll'RDAY MORiNth, NOVEMBIR 7 18138.
Po:ivU Core a.-iSd precinet, 1st and 2d wards, n
etlsoar 109; 3d and 6th wards, irant 65. n
i. from nearly all of the precincts, and sauicient
is known to render it certain that the Radical con
will not, I think, exceed asix hundred. Newshm
runs far behind the electoral ticket. Everything
peaetd off quievtl and the vote was foll. The in
structions to the negroes from the Radical com
mittee not to vote, did not reach here in time to
have much effect. T.
CALcAamE.--For Congrese, Bailey 813, Dupe
rier 2, Darral 2.
LnavuLLn.-MaJority for Grant 1384, a Demo.
cratic gain of 430.
Ascssio..-Msjority for Grant 336, a Demo
crat.c gain of 1033.
East BATON Rocos.-Majority for Seymour 81.
a Democratic lose of 800.
LAAVTE -(One box to hear from) gives a
uns in.oua vote, 1266, for Seymour.
A1ssarT'ON.-IMsjority for VErant 12.
IPo CYatLas.-The vote in 10 pret ct standw as
fow: mor 1 209; d I G rd, rant 472. For on
gvee. Ryan (Democrat) 1237, Newaham (Radical)
471. Fergnson 1.
Sprivate letter to the Cpe P saysh,: "No Vic
1or8. Edltory: The returna in. Tre may be
sunoie nimportant correction tto be made on
the official count, but the result cannot be mate.
rlniy changed. Majority for the onemocratict
ticks t Is Avoyollee as M1t,: Seymour aid Blair re
ceived about 120 inrant exceedd Colfax abouhundred.t 4Ne0.
No trouble or diturbance on the day of electtion,
and all quiet yet. voythles is reds llemed and that
permanently; carpet-baggers are overboard. We
bave labored indostriouely and z*alouly ans the
resaot is highly gratafyne. The Democracy have
beer, faithful to themselves and have not done
their work in vain. The e egroes have been quiet
and respectful: they carried no arms, voted and
wemitte home. What pariah has done inbetter than
k't. T~msMAY--eymour 704; Grant 170. Demo.
cratie majority 234.
(IPAanotL.A--Meymour 0.: Grant 150. Demo
ratic majointy 6of 9.
trtss-A far o heard fromnt 336, eymour Demo-;
Grac in of 1033..
aTe Alxandria Democrat of the 2d says:
" itver fallig very fat, weather beautiful, ciear
and braclg; cotton nearly all picked, corn in
abundance over al.-l the plantt 10 precints sugar pan
tesllom ull blast all over the parish."
The weather for the past week sy. been plea
eit and mild, till up to the present time, which
frome appearances the orredications of ran are favor
ahe oi. Our farmers are reakint great heatway in
harveating. We are truly glad to hear favorable
reports from them concerning their crops.
ti1' t Cs ll.-This species of sugar cane is very
cete attrole diameter of three inches, and cut as
feet If the little sugar mills prove a saecesd the
Indit cane is the cane to plant for the purpose of
fapermnent supplies of sugar and molasses. It is re
mae lably tender iously and a there is less dan
get of breaking the mills with it than with the
had ribon can. It ithems yellowish whie in color,
thei roke n y stripes. But litnegroe of t has been
cultvated sipence the war and theno largest oted andttty
perhsps grown in the State this seaun aa few
aese was raised by Col. Duralde, on his place
in West baton Rouge.- Baton Rouge Gazetter than.
A Qra BALLOON AscasziOs.-A philosooher
gased 8tout made an ascension in a balloon at
Lt. LoulA on the 10th Jarta7n, accompanied by a
proiesned aeronaut. The serial adventures are thus
de crbticd by th3e epublican:
Tre ba6oon on rising first went to the nrth
east, and the Mississippi was crossed at a great
be gbt near the mou'h of the Missouri. eltiot
e ls they met four different currents of wDem ano
traveled wjo r lyrapidly varying directions. Aot
an lour and a qfarter from froe m e of lear'og,
they appret ,led the greund about twenty nine
ih*t- L east of Altor, and eighteen mile. nortbest
of Edwardsv:lle. As tlhey came near thr grou ad
the sAnchr wn dropped, t,, t would uit he d.
as they were over a islwed fcet . Tae balho n
skipped alnig like an a.lneen-e turkey, and t e
Lsar ul Stout seemed to set in tie coads oe a d
astrous accident. In a few minutes the basket
hanged agalst a trene. Something sttruk Mr.
Stout on the nose. mitcting a painful cut, and one
of t-is legs was badly bru'ed. They pulled at the
vsAv cotd, but it bloke, and still the bal
l. on wtL.t dragging on. Stout, however.
bhad grown desperate. te sezed the
rib cord, Iut to it his strength. In a mom-nt he
pflled ,opt a whole seam of the balloon. 'fe gas
eeraped with a rush, and the wbhole afir cam to
tl e gronnd. Mr. Thayer escaped without iCnjury.
lhb. baloon had been seen by the country peuople,
artI n a few minutes after the lauding there were
"r bers collected around the asronaut. The
c ased balloon was folded up, and a team and
wugon procured. The two men drove eighteen
miles to I3ihalto station, on the Terre Haute and
t8t. Lotia railruad. aid came home bv rail. Stout
is slightly the worse of the trip, but his spirit is
nnbroken, lie Is lull of poetry crncerning the
beauty of the panorama open,.d to his eyes as he
;.s'sed over the river. Lakes, cities, rivers,
6. Ids and woodland all lay beneath him, and over
head the boundleas regions of air, glowing with
the liquid criman aId gold of sunset, and con
Sdere his ascension a great auccem. As to the
ga censtlonhe says: "I threw away the cord and
l.t her go, and be d-d to her. The landing was
1l riglht; It was not worse than being thrown out
et yourlunggy by a runaway hore.'
? The word " osodont," whlch e fat beeemiang
n houaehold word, is derivel from the Greek and
composed of two words, ,zo and odotees.
" szo," translated, means to preserve, and
Sodontes,'" the teeth. Sozodont, a preserver of
tie teeth. And it is true to its name.
*SinUANL TT L to*
Columbus ailed to the Amerioan coast in a four A1
hnadred ton ship, and Art landed upon the sand v
of St. Domingo. Last week a vesselt frm St. Dob
mingo unloaded in New York over four hundred p
tons of St. Croix rum.
The New Albean Commercial ass that John it:
B. Nwmemaer, of that ety, hasJt boe paid
a debt by man in Loouisiana whic had been in
curved ttrt-one years before, Mr. Nanesaseher's W
father being the original creditor. The debtor bad, tit
in the meantime, moved to Tenneesee, and proba- pi
bly availed himself of his earliest ability to cancel cc
his indebtedness. a
It is reported from Denver that Mr. Weine. one
of the commsisloners sent by Napoleon to exam- th
ins the Colorado mines, has organized a Prench s
company with $100,000 capital. to boiid a tram- of
way from the coal beds, with a view to for- hi
nishbmg cheap fuel for smelting works. They also a
agree to construct gas works there within ninety S,
an official statement has been recently pub- at
lished, giving the average number of messages It
sent every day over the Atlantic cable and the Is
average daily receipts during the existence of the gi
different rates of charges. When the commoni r.
cation was first opened between Ireland and New- r,
foundland £20 was charged for a message of ti
taenty words of five letters. but this rate has now T
been reduced to £1, and: in future the restriction t
as to the length of the words will be removed. st
Under the original tariff, twenty-nine messages.
paying £505, were on an average transmitted si
every day, and under the present tariff, one hon- G
dred and sixty-eight messages paying £501. Al- t
though the proportion between the reduction of a
the rate and the increase of the busitesa is not ex- as
actly the same, yet there is sufficient encourage- a
ment to still further dimmish the cost of transmit- a
ting messages. The American managers believe b
that the price should be decreased until the point ih
is reached when both cables will be fully em
Mr. James m. Hughes, an extesive muanfae
turer of leather in Warren country, Teno., says in b
a rad : " I will give a premium of fire hundred o
dollars for the greatest variety and beat speci- n
mens of leather tanned in any one tannery in s
Tennessee, to be exhibited in quantities of not v
lese than three piecesof each kind, at the fair of 1
the Warren County Agricultural and Mechanical y
association in lh69-seven entries." y
The Figaro publishes an account of a practical
joke. which, unlike most practical jokes has the
merit of being amusing. An enthusiastic sports- li
man went to a breakfast given in sign of the com- t
mencement of the shooting season. The talk was t,
of glame, when suddenly in rushed a servant, ex
claiming to the host that a hare had been seen t
moving about on the lawn. Out went the enth- t
siastic sportsman, gun in hand, fired at the hare. ,
and missed him. The hare, scratching his nose,
stood up on his hind legs. presented a horse pistol
at the enthusiastic sportsman, and fired in return.
No one was hurt, but the enthusiastic sportsman i
was naturally astounded, until at last it was ex
plained to him that the hare was a performing
animal which had been hired from a neighboring t
show. The sportsman's charge had. of course. a
bet n tampered with by the confidential aserva: .
Sulphur forms acids by combination with
oxygen, the most important of which is sulphurio
acid, more popularly known as oil of vitriol.
This substance may be called the GOliath of
chemistry. No other substance known has each
extended and diversified applications. There is t
scarcely a department of the arts that does not
directly or indirectly involve its use. From iron I
founding to the manufacture of gingerbread; In
agriculture, in dyeing, in painting; indeed it
would be very difficult to suggest a trade, occu
pation or profession, that does not depend more
or less upon this most important substance. A i
friend asks over our shoulder, " Do you include
lawyers and clergymen ?" Most certainly we do.
The paper upon which, and the Ink with which i
lawyers and clergymesn write. involve in their I
manufacture the use of sulphoric acid. Tr I
something else. Hesitatingy--" boot-blacks.
Out again. No blacking without the immediate I
or remote use of sulphurio acid. Once more. 1
" No, I give It up if the two extremes are not ex- i
empt. I'll none of the means."- [Scientfo Ameri- I
A brilliant meteor was observed in London on I
the night etof October 7. It lasted about five se
conde. Everything was as clear as day, the
oathedral and houses at the northwest corner of I
Cannot street standing out in bold relief against a
brilliant sky. The lights in the gas lamps were i
for the time lnvi.ible.
The Powell Scientific Expedition ascended to
Long's Peak, in the Rocky Mountain range, on
the 23d inst. After making the usual scientific t
observations a monument was erected as evidence
of the visit. In it was plassed a tin case contatin
Ing a record of the observations with date, names
of party. etc. A flag was planted and left flying.
This peak Is a celebrated landmark. Its height,
however, is not remarkable, being only 15,230 feet
above the sea level.
Mr. James Thompson, of Glasgow. Scotland.
has contrived a new methd of produl;ng photo
graphic nesatives of geological specimens. He
sass from the stones thin slices conta:ning fossil
remains or other specimens; these wheu npo ihed
are so thin and transparent that they may be used
as negatives i.r photographic printing upon the
usual sensitive paper. Beautiful prints are thus
obtained, having all the fidelity of nature itself.
Large numbers of these fossil negatives have
been prepared by Mr. Thompsn. and he 'as ula
derasken to supply the British Museum with du
A Washington correspondent relates the follow
ing: "There Is a good deal of gossip going on
here about a certain prominent official in charge
of a very important department, who has inaugu
rated a new system of social economy. The said
official has taken up his residence in an eligible
portion of his department, and furnished it in good
style, thus at the same time saving house rent and
permitting the government to defray hIs private
hills for curtains, mahogany and clean linen.
This same ffical., moreover, has been a strongr
advocate of retrenchment and on his accession to
t ,lie applied the enillotlne without mercy to
u a e aoid female clerks, caunsing the fact to be
prclaimned far and near as an evidence of stern
devotion to duty. Thus, while a onmber of needy
young girle arnd men are sent adrift witbhout means
of support. Mr. Commisaltner luxuriates on his
gevernment farm and Uncle Samuel foots the
Mr. E P. Whi,tle, apopnlar New Etlla! ,l i.
torer, thus dlscour-es of the people among who:n
he has lived: " Ihe leadintg defect of the Ytnkte
consists in the gulf that separates his moral oupin
ions from his moral pnnrciples. His talk alboit
virtue in the abstract would pass as souand in a
nation of saints: but he still contrives that his
interests shall tot suffer by tIe rigidity of his
maxims. Your true Yankees, he goes on to say,
has a spruce, clean. Peck-nffian way of doing
wrong that is inimitable. Believing. after a cer
tain fashion, in justice and retribution, he still
thinks tnst a sly. shrewd, keen, supple gent'e nan
like timself can dodge. in a quIiet way the -otral
las of tine universe, without any particular bother
being 0nri'e about it.'
As the mail train, bound east, approached Van
West, Ohio, the other day, the engsneer noticed a
saali child on the thack. To stop in time to save
is he sw was Impossilble, and running out on the
Scow-estcher, and rebaching dowa he caught np the
child and lifted it upon the engine without injuring
a hair of its head. although he was in great danger
of losirg his own life.
At tl.e Friends yearly meeting. (Ortholox)
Slatey held in Italctimore, it was reported that $2 I -
0(0 was collected anrd expended last year tfr the
relief of Friends at the booth. They have a com
plete educational system, with a resident superin
tendent at High Poir t. N. C., forty schools and
Stwo thcusanid five hundred and eighty-eight pilpils.
In tLe huprrme Judicial Court for Mldi~tlsex
ScourLty, Juage Foster. presiding, the case of Sam
uel II. Ftote vs. the Hoston and Worcester Ril
road. which had been on trial for ssveral days,
was concluded, and bhe jury returned a vsrlict
for the plaintiff for $6000, as compensation for in
juries sustained in beming run over while traveling
on the highway in Natick.
Sthe Jackson Clkrlon says: "so great is the d.
sire of some of cur people to sobstribe for N ,rth
erm publications in preference to their ownu. that
a few enterprising jonronalists in M;?ssi-ippi nave
Stheir outside pages printed mn Chicago !"
Sweet potatoes are being dug-a god yiel 1,
but they are still high. Turnips are doini very
Swell. We rarely see that crop more promising at
this season. Fall vegetables look very well. Cot
, ton bhas been rcoming to market with a rush. For
est is a good cotton market.--[Forest Register.
It West Tenescsee pork bius fair to rule at
lower pr:ces this season than for several years
ast. bThe great abundance of mast. as well ua
the heavy yifld of corn throughout the country is
puttng hagt forward very rapidly, arnid will as
s ae in that section a plentiful supply of park.
baies have been made at 5 cents.
In Lancashire, England, boys go to work in fJac
* tories when they are eight years old, and get
Sabout sixty-two cents of our meney a week fr
h their services. After laboring many year5s one
becomes a weaver, and if very fortunate can earn
a pound or fie dollars a week. He does not read
or write; he hasbu no social enjoyment, So recrea
Stion beyond that of a roude characters-nothiog 's
t say in political matters, and is not altogether so
well offas h.s rich employer's horses.
We read in a Shefeld paper that "the slast
Spolslh to apiece of cutlery i- given by the hand
Sof womnan." The asame may be said of hom-n
Scutlery, that "the last polish to a youl blade is
i given by his miag with female solerty.
f Medicise Wolf. a Cheyenne chi*, who ra
hilled a few week ago in Western Kansas, h d
"orty melps, which he wore for a necklaS. AlI
were alese of white peope-eome take from
gray-beaded men and women, sad some from
very small children. A piece of the chit'a own
scap is to be made into a vest chal for on00e of the
party who killed him.
The Pars magazine ontsalm the followiag '
item : "Madame Lincoln, widow of the late
president of the United mn.s, is traveling threegh
France in order to take up her abode at Nice.
We do not know i the bhosm to which she is in
titled as the widow of a great citizen have been
paid to her in our country. Ah ! if Madame L n.
cola only were a Japanese ! But, unfortunately,
everybody is not a Japanese!"
A couple of farm servants on a plintatlon in
the southern part of Alabama, who had been
asleep in a loft of a large barn, were awakened
one morning recently by a greatcommotdon in the
haymow beneath them, and on looking down saw
a scene which probably is without a parallel.
Swarming in through an open window was a per
fect cloud of wasps, who were attacking a young
army of rats, whose squealing had aroused the
two farm bands. The rats stood upon their hind
legs in a perfect paroxysm of rage and fear, and
gnashed their teeth at the wasps. who stung them
remorselessly. The bodies of the rats were ter
rbly swollen by the poison of the insects, and in
their race and fury they turned and bit each other.
The hay loft was strewn with the dead bodies of
St e rats, until at last the survivors fled from the
scene and left the wasps masters of the situation.
At the University of Virginia there are over 600
i students. At Washington College, over which
Gen. Lee presides, there are nearly 400, and at
the Virginia Military Institute over 250. Emory
Sand Henry, in Washington county, opened its tell
session with nearly 300. Hampden Sidney has
nearly or quite 100. Bandolph Maoon at the latest
accounts had about 75, and daily accessions were
Sbeing made. Richmond College has largely over
An exchange says: " An old deformed negro
woman wees peseag the street. A fashionable
mis,. troubled considerably with the ' Grecian
bend,' turned around and looked after the poor
I old negro woman, and was rather disposed to
make fun of her deformity. The old negro woman
a stopped and looked at her a mlnnte or two, and
very truthfully remarked: 'Lor, Miss, you needn't
f te pokin' at me. kase de Lor a'mighty knows
I you s a bigger curiosity to look at dan I is.' The
young lady ' humped' herself."
.1 Eimood About says that in 1N47 he and Victo.
e rien iardou often dined together at a miserable
r little restaurant in the Rue Mont Parness, and
that most frequently they had not money enough
a to pay for their dinner. "Then," says About,
" we treated the waiter with so much politenesi
a that the young man had not the heart to be rdle
toward us: but merely said, ' I think you are
Shonest, gentlemen, and will not chest me.' Well,
we did not cheat him, although he had to trust us
i a good while."
the United States engineers, stationed at Pen
a sacola, Fla.. are now engaged in a serieq of ex
periments relative to the defenses of that harbor.
g A number of fitteen-inch guns are being raised on
g the parapet of Fort Pickens, the fort having been
strengthened to bear them. Fort McRle, on the
opposite shore, is entirely dismantled, the sea
h washing in several places through its walls.
e Chase's shore battery is also in ruins. It is sup
I. posed that the harbor can best be defended by
f iron turrets and Martello towers. A number of
h new workshops have been completed within the
is navy yard inclosure.
it !he chief Industry of Italy is that of silk. Be
n fore the silk worm blilht, a few years siuce, the
a pr(.fis accruitg from the silk industry were wmre
it than firty millions a year. Those profits have
1 diminished, owing to the disease of the silk
e worms. but still there were 4(02 silk factories open
A in Italy in 1xl3, 1I19 of which were in Lombardy,.
e and of these latter 172 were driven by steam
). power. The silk spinners of Como stand first in
b the saount of their products, doubling those of
ir Bergamo, which come next; then comes those of
SMiles, so that Lombardy is the principal silk pro
ducing province. The other northern provinces
te follow in their turn; the further south the more
R. the production diminishes. The exportation of
r- raw silks tends to decrease, while that of silk tis
- sues is increasing. In Lombardy the industry sup
ports 150,000 people, many of whom grow rich
n from it.
s. Ike Legislature of Arkansas, at its last session,
ie passed a carefully guarded law, drawn up by the
if best railrosd men then in the capital. allowing the
a State to issue bonds. ten thousand dollars per
te mile, or in all over $.000.000. This bill had to be
ratified by the people before it could take effect,
to and by a special dispatch we learn, with much
in pleasure, that it was ratified at the ballot box by
Ic a large majority. It is a splendid investment, and
:e will do more to develop the resources of the Sta'e
i" and invite capital and muscle than ten times as
es much laid cut in any other manner. A prosper
g. ous State In the interior without railroads is sim
t, ply an impossibdlity, according to the soirit and
at standard of the age. Arkansas has a great and
glorious future. She is destined to be one of the
d. richest States in the Union, and powerful In po
-. I tical and financial influence In propolrt on. No
Ie State. perhaps. has as great a variety of resources
il or such ad'ar tages of ousitiun and climate. And
.d as Arkansas prospers, Memphis may expect to be
d prn fit d.
is A recent note from Mr. J. R. Dodge, of the de
i9 partment of agriculture. Washington, to the
'. Country G ,ntlentan, cnnatins the following inter
re esutag statements : The October monthly report
. will not show more than three per cent. increase
over t1'67, In the wheat crop of this year. With
our present population, and the marvelous in
. creswe of wheat pr,oduntion on the Pacific coast,
in we shou d make 260 00(1,000 of bushels, but we
re sha 1 fall at least I'0,00,000 short of It. after
U. counting from 2.,000 i0 to 30,06,) 000 for the Pa
id cific States and the territories. T., have full sno
le pies. we should have at least five bushels.per
.d ai; its for consumption, etc., as follows:
Ad or 1+ l0tt.o )people, five bushels each ............19it,IM.
te m'e's'ing .I1i' tJ .IiOX)
Burplus t , exp r atrr·, wucte, I ,, by Are etc..... 0i'.)I ',0
to AN IMPORTANT RatILOAi, DEIcistION.-An im
to portant railrrad decision has just beeu reudered
be by the Supreme Curt of ilinois involving a1 ite -
rn thin of great interest to agriculturlst whse landh
ly boud or adjotu any of our railroads. rhe qrue-
s ton arose i. several Circuit Courts some years
Sst i ce, and has been lirigatedl with varied forrtune
be ntil at lant the court of deruer resort has heard
and determitied It frever. Thus it runs: Farm.n
tytig cottiguors to, railroels, w#1o1e cruer
n groinds are khpt clear ot grass. and wote grain
e nIda or ctacks take tire from loconlmitives anu ,
. cover camrages. But where there is negt
gt gence on tLe part of both railroads and farmers Ii
a perlmittng prass aid weeds t, grow on th-I rail
li road let d adjoining the track, alnd in the fence
is corners belongon to the Iloro. st that. tire takes
yon the flarim tr m te railroad landil there can be no
g recvtrry. Mutual negligence turbids action for
r- dan ag .
itt hlie opinion of the court in thsecase ,f hIe Ohio
ral Ilelt. haLn just ueen tied a: ,1:. Vernou,. atd deciJles
a C br ol races on[ tile sInaie .Isn' tliiU. [lh
sublject Las been blIoe e the courts tor yeres. The
an dci l;on Lears hardly on our iriter., bat it i.
Ia seemingly founded on principle. H. II. Buixton,
e Ecq.. ci nnsel for the road, perceived the poitu
he distinctly long ago, pressed It behore the courts
he helow without success, and was advised by enI
Sneat lawyeis thuthbe must ultimately ati:; te has
r -ucceeded. The settlement of so important a
question, that ItI would have been well t r ttie
Starmers had It been determined tu resia tilace.
:. a palpable s rvice ti, he rtan,r, O.ni. aid no
he less to the firmters who hlne.
in-I ~ --
in- A STonRy or TLEY I:r (1.K. !,W.A. :)- Turk?V
nd river lIvid AnIaB aBaker, a wortLy Il!-rit
Is. minister if the Methodist urirb. rnl, di bdes
ex a fieher of men he was a ti-ier .,f rihl, and al-io di
rn- Ilthted in the pleasures of the cliai. T'. hliii te
il- inet.turdy night came anoiher on f NI mrl,l
P, .Jack Waters. Jack woke up he u.d Icl,.ter b)
cat alli g to hot Irorn he ootiede. I he par-tn piut
in- his head out of the door and recognizaed his friend
ug st once.
"Mr. Baker." says Jack. " fine night fur co-n
bhut tag. Can't you come out and have a lh t ?t "
A muflled protest in a feminine voice wa*s faintly
at heald inside the house ; but the good rittniter was
re 'to urdent a hunter to yield even to pettieroat in.
flnet ce. A moment later he appeared at the dor
1. , hunting trim, and the two men s rterd I,it.
ry a t'ouh bthe protest was repeated muore streni
at on-uly,accoutpsnied by the apparition at a wimdw
Ot- of a head in'ased with a riffld ight-cap.
ur- Bpite of the fine night, however, and the skill
of the two hunters, luck wae aga ant them; anl
at several boors had pased before they mert aony
irs theg worth takion home. At last the parson de
as actled a fine c(on In a tree Being a sprighl ly
is parson, and s agile, be climbed up aster the
- aonaltm, follosi g t to quiatea height. At last,
. gerttg a good chance, be levelled hlas gnoo.
". hy don't yon fire?' bharsely whispered
Jc. .ack, after waiting severa! minotes. during wrhich
et the parson remained suddenly transfixed, neglert
ir ing to pull the trigler.
e " I say. Mr. Waters." be replied, " what time is
rn it ? Remember this is aturday night."
ad " 1%o, t In't," says Jack. looking at his watch;
ea- "it's bonday morning. Just five mioutes past
' twelve. Now fire, qick; )o won't have seucI a
ao chance egain."
" No, no." replies the minister; " t won't do,
at Mr. Waters. Too late now; we must come another
S" But Jort give the 'cooM a crack," arged Jack.
Ia "Can't do it,' said the mlnister, slowly de
sreading. '" Recollect what the commandment
~ ays: * Remember the abbath day to keep II
I holy '--oi. or nO "-crin."
We bmh before s the asmnat report of the
nemphis Chamber of Commerce aud Merehants'
Enchanee for the eoommreel year, eudil hust
Slat, 1868-compiled by Mr. W. L. Trash-from
whlah we end te kfllowing Iteertls g items of
information in relation to that city:
In 1836 Memphis shipped 9000 bales of eotton to
New Orleans. Population then was about 1200
souls-no railroads so manufaetres, sad but
little trade. Isn 186 her cemmeree bad swelled to
3000.ooo00, sad the mesaufanroli interests to
$3.C00,000. In 1840, the population was 3500; in
1860 it had increased to 1200. Now it is more
than 60.000. The lively imaglnation of Mr. Tras
fires as he pictures the future greatness of Mem
phis, peopled with a Maerlr r of a million of white b
freemen, directing by their skill sad ladustry the
nusibc of machinery. etc. Memphis, he says, dur.
n; the past season handled not less than 250,000
bales of cotton, and this she ought to manufacture
at home. Says the secretary :
" We have an abundance of provisions; the
finest water power in the world : wood and coal
are plenty and convenient, and we should make
every hail and valley vocal with the whirl of ma.
chinery, while railways should kadiste to every
village and town, like the arteries of the human
heart. Memphis must not suafer herself to sleep
soundly in the arma of the prosperity which the
God of natire seems to have surronaded her with.
nor like Achilles of old, must she* eoeetve that
the Deity has lent her armor, nor as a pt child of
destiny, she must ever remain inavlnerable. We
must become an importing people, for exports
can never build up a commercial city; for ex
ample, in a single year, before the war, the
exports of Louisiana have been valued at more
than those of Maseachusetts, Pennsylvania and
Maryland combined; and yet Boston, Philadelphia
and Baltimore, were rapidly icrsaeing in wealth,
population at 4 commerce, while both were de
clining in New Orleans.
"Therere ae m..y reasons why exportations alone
we not calculated to build up a oity. A few om
mission merchants, warehousemens and brokers.
with their clerks and laborers, can receive and
sell the produce of a sation. We must become an
importing city and order our foreign merchandise
direct from the manufacturers, then with a prop
erly arranfed system of transportation by ocean
steamers from New Orleans or Norfolk, and
through railroad connections, we will be able to
trsansact our business with European markets
witt out paying profits and charges to a half dozen
merchants in Eastern cities.
" Through the direct railroad connection to Nor
folk, and thence by steamer to Europe, toe Mem
phis and Charleston railroad last season shipped
cotton from Memphis, which was delivered at
Liverpool in twenty-one days, and within a month
past, goods have been landed here by the same
route na six and a half days from New York."
Sisgular aesttrettoms upeoa mustesu sad 5o.
eIIl Afre In easmsmy.
Mr. Warner, of the Hartford Courant, writes
from Munich, Germany, of the givinu away of the
utd fashioned restrictiuns upon business and so
cial indeplendences in that country. It is by their
abolition that freedom is makugi its most signal
advances in Germany:
Formerly no one could engage in any trade or
business in Bavaria without previous examiuation
betore and permission from a magistrate. If a
boy wished to be a baker for iustsooe, he had
first to serve four years of apprenticeship; if
then he wished to set up business for himself he
must get permission, after gassing an examine.
tson. This permission could rarely be obtained,
for the magistrate usually decided that there were'
already as many bakers as the town needed. His
only other resource was to buy out an existing
buosines, and this usually costs a good deal.
When he petitioned for the privilege of starting a
bakery all the bakers protested. And he could
not even buy out a stand and carry it on without
strict examination as to qualifications. This was
the case in every trade. And to make matters
worse, a master workman could not employ a
journeyman out of his shop; so that if a journey
man coula not get a regular situation he had no
work. Then there were endless restricUone upon
the manufacture and sale of articles ; one person
could only make one article or a portion of a
article; one might manufacture shoes for women
but not for men; he might make an article in the
shop and sell it, but could not sellIt if any one
else -asde it outside, or ,ice ce,'sa.
bearly all this mass of useless restriction on
trades and bnsiness, which palsied ail effort in Ba
varia is removed. Persons are free to enter into
aly busiuess they like. The system of appren
ticehip continues, but so modified as not to be
oppresaeve; and all trades are left to regulate
themselves fty natural competition. Already Mu
wich has felt the benefit of the removal of these
restilctions, which for nearly a year has been an
t ipated, in a growth of population and increased
I:ut the social change is sti'l more important
iThee rescri:tions upon marriage were a serious in
july to the Sate. It iaas wished to marry, and
Itlt himself adequate to the burdens and respon
sibtiitits of the double slate, and the honest frau
len was quite willing to undertake its trials and
r ski with him. it was not at all enough that in the
moon lighted beer gard u, while the band played,
and they peeled the winging radish and ate the
Sweltzer cheese and drank from one mug, she al
lowed his arm to steal around her stout waist. All
th a love and fitness went for nothing in the eyes
of the magistrate, who referred the application
for permission to marry to his associate advisers,
and they inquired into the applicant's circum
stances, and it, in their opinion, he was not worth
enough monuy to support a wife properly, per
mission was relustd for him to try. The conse
quence was late marriages, and fewer thai there
ought to be, and other ill results. Now, the mst
rinionial gates are lifted higher, and the yonnq
man has not to ask permission of any saefly old
magistrete to marry. I do not hear that the con
sebht of the maidens is more difficult to obtain than
OV-TeFIe l't Ktio.--O)n the recent return of the
it(atu r Gizelle by t:e inland ronre frotm New
Ytrk. ithe put into the Patlxent river to make a
barlbhor durlrg a stormy night. As morning dawn
ed, the captain observed a beautiftl island a few
niius dist.li, which he st tirst took to be a water
trg place. ('urlostly led him to bear down on the
teaasi. whire he landed. lie was receivedl by a
gerliernan itn the shore, who Informed him tainst
the Lentr of the place was Siolmon a hi-ad, o01
hbch he was himeelf the propriettr, and which
he had purchased two or three years since. The
is'ond cot, ssta of about twenty-five or thirty acres
o' alluvial soil, a large portion ot which Is oc-:u
p-ed by orchards of peach and fruit trees in a ftie
state of cultivation. The business, however, of' the
ts.ard is the packing of oysters for the California
at d Australia matkets; for which purpose the
ni. at extensive arrangements have been construct.
,, Syome thirty or forty sail of vessels are al
msya euiployed during the season in brlning oys
-tei Ircul laIgler ,uatd to Solmlmn's I-lan]. 'Ihe
otter, are taken from the wharf by a railway to
the opeiTi.g hiuoe. In this building are paced
lhtg troupbghs for opening them, which can he made
air tight. The oysters are dami ed into them from
the ca.rs; they ate then closed, steam is turnel
on, the sbells open by the heat, and thus there is
much labor saved in the opening. iy this method
twenty-five hundred buhoshels are daily prepareI
fr packng. TLtey are put up fresh In sel.d cans
ri adv for shiipp:tg. Thre sheils are t .eo taken ,tit
and ci nverted int lime. for whibh there is a wave
a conestant andt ren u erative demand. In prepar
ing tient for exportation are employed sbo't two
hondred person, men, women and childrsn. eor
ii elar r' ommt dationexcellth nt cottages have b h- n
t er ted. ahi h gave the itland the apte.ra i- -if
Sa "nt rirg plrce which duc-ived the ca, li' o0
t.e ;anelle.--[Norfolk Journal, Oct. 7.
(;~ir l.HisEKs i MaXIus.-1. Prepare the
Sgri iu d in the fall, plant in the spring.
2. Give the vine plenty of manure, old and well
decomp~,s d manure; for fresh manure excl:ea
growth, hut it does not manure it.
3. Luxurisnt growth does not always ics.re
a 4. Plow d'eep, but plant shallow
5. Yrong vines produce beautiful frout, but old
r viae protduce the richest.
C. P'rune In autumn to insulre growth, but in
the s( rRg tio promote lruitb:lness.
7 . Pfsat your vines before you put up trellies.
. Vines. like soldiers, should have good arms.
9. Prune sturs to one well developed hal. for
I the nearer the old wood the higher flavored the
10. Those who prune long must soon cliub.
SI1. Vile leaves love the sun, the fruit the
12. fverv leaf has a aid at its base, and
eliher a bunch of fruit or a tendril opposite
I to It.
a 13. A tendril is an abortive fruit bunch-a
- bnh of fruit a productive tendril.
14. a bunch of grape without a healthy leaf
opposite, is itge a ship at sea without a rudder-it
cat 't come to port.
15. L.aterals are like politicians; If not checked
Sthey ere the worst of thieres.
S16. Good grapes are hke gold, no one has
17. The earliest grape will keep the long
r ert, for that which is fully matured is easily pre
18. Grape eaters are long Hvers.
19. Hybrids are not always high bred.
t 20 Be who buys the new and untried varietlIes
I sbould remember that the seller's maxim is, let
the buyer look out for himself.
UNSBTITUTMDN Y. l. E. I A. C
powersrwrse-, a s w
YOUNG '5 us
IMIRCANTILE LIBRARY A880CIATION
OF 11W ORLUALN
We. the subelbers. yesng men of the ety of d ew Oleass,
being derela of adepting ieast meast. esad er lal-.
matiols pon merestlle aedother albjct. of Waers4 ttilt41,
have aeeociated ermmee the prpee at sdtabt g a
Library and Readlag-RoeBa and eer ear govenameat bhew
adopted the fbtlowieg
The eran and stele of this £secitaiien shall be "TPHI
TrV ' Ni; BR"l iMEIRCANTILK LBIBARY ASSOCLA
TION OF TIlE CITY OF 1E V OR.EaB .L"
werms 1 The rcem of the Asciatiena ll bea Presl- 0
rot. Vce Presdet, Onreepnding ecretery, teeordiag
secresary, Treasurer. and fie Difrestwa who. together shall
eonsati us a Beard of Directoce. and abhl he k ccted
snaasily-the President. Vice President, Becstvals aend
Tresester by senerate balloets. the Directnee by meaal tieket:
a majority al the whole votes give. blg aneesry to a
bc 2. The President shalt areside at metits of the Asia
rltlon: call such extra wesetlsg an the Board of Direotor
hall deem axpediOnt: stall hLea vte In all dte, and
give the casting vote when ther shall be an equal divisis
aniOng the member.
a8c. The Vice President shall preside Ina the asees of
the PreaIet, d in mre perm dters of that de s.
Sac. 4. The Uacu.41 saeuear, shell bae a asseraut
record of the twel ofnthe Aorelsroa. The Oorkm ase
lag Lteeltrl mder ri thse llaerihtdae a ofl taesed eof i
n r soru I €lle Ito ee ser
Szc. n Tes rs r l naU all ds ed deeas
In moy; ay al drafts ea him wbto oltged bey the Ps .
dent: keept, regalar eesast of the oa s al eaeraes a the
Associatne- a abtact of whic, e esaied by st
tory ouchers, he shall exhlbiet aeh banne l meeting, and at
the ponth-o mtreetilgs of the Board ef Directrs, and ifeet
if clnine., sod for tie Lte hill dlsrlgs of thesb trts, be
shall tive securoty I the sam of rsebundmrd deliars
Cc. I. The r Batd r f Diretor shall have power to ashbM
prale finds, erBct ol-Laws, and generally conduet the sfftln
if the Arociation: shiall meat at least onea iach moath foe
the trenatllen of blures; shall reprt at eah qaetsrly
meeting of the Aesociation their pceedine for the peat
quarter. snd the site of the eonres of the Atssoclatih : and t l
in eec my veRny shall oeenr in the Board, shal tmmo.
diately notifv the Asorliatle, and Ippo t a eveainl for an
ehition to fill onch vacahcy.
[Pc. 7. The Rourd of Directors shll alpoint a Libhrertan.
whoe dunt it shall be to attend at the Litsary o ea h day
of the week. who snhal keen a register of all tooks. mscuise• P
mnps. rhart. papera, aid all other property in his cas'e. to
lot ine t o I he Association arroage the int prper ordet. make a
a record Ithereo, with the uaom of the don,o., ani keep
on mciturte spcoent of all boobs delivered to the members; e
and to be otherwiue governed by the Board of Directore. s
stftllolio, shell pay the sum of fire dollars aualiy,. In
Frh mrenller who ln a pronpretrir, on ntib.rrihng to the tl
Cinrctltution, aree pay the sum of ten dcular annually, n e
ARTICLE V. a
An. poreon mse become a member for life by paying the a
rum of lity d.li at.l
Any peron approved by a majorIty of the heord of Direct
may become entltled I a membershilp in perpetuity, on
Io infen" of one hudrd dollars, sad my translreM f eh uomr.
borrhip at pleuanre on the bhtkl of the socrl.tlbn. subject to
the approval of the Board of Directors: Provided. however. d
tent ay onc. beiig already " lifme amembere" ma hecme ea i
ten, ter in perpetatl, uneC this dace, on the peyment of I
Any person, If u"rroved by a mority of the Director.
r-ny become a member on complying with the provisio of -
There shall bhean aal meeting of the Aeseiatirm an thet
free Tuesday in January, for the elation of" fiohr. for the ir
enuing year. fr reiyrig trepor trmm th Board of reoft. ih
ors: snd. na-tesly thheea rte. forthe tnMcdcllu of such
other buallsne as may be preses d.
If the Preesdet, Vice Preident, Peretanrie. Treanrer or
Directors. in thrir several ocial cpacltl", shall neglect the
performance ir their atisa, ciall not edministe the tlea
of the Asriclaton etcienlu or OqUitoby, one writtsn com
plntnr of llieeo mrmIbes maeeteing shall eealled. and
committese ppolnted, eonalstleg of twm meabers Lad oue
director, who shall cenua-, remove fesr oeis, or fully
exu-aerae the accused. e the cocumratarnces o the caep may
Threr hall tbe no alteratlons in thse ones tltmtlon mntes the
rn e*d ih ve beet, pronoed to the Breed of Utresre one
m nth pribr.ud liai th quaterly meretine, tmd then approved
by thLee-fourtht of the me-mber present.
rccrloti 1. The Iarary and Readingl Ioom ehall te ope
Svery ot. from 9 ocloct A. i.. untIl to e'nlioe r. e,
spe. 2. The Libraritn bhall give slecrty, In the sium Of
fl % hundred dllr. the faIthful diterbhurge the daties of
Sis file., and will bole thl aeot the pleasure of the Beard
t c 3.. It sha'l he the duty of the Lihruris to keep earom
piete rd exect catal.gue (f bonks thenginIg to the lhrary,
tog tl er wilth depl cute of the sauir. which shall he open at
all tlmea io the extmisatin of the mnners lie shalll n l
ter rct bolk. ensign its elrec In the Lirary and arrange the
whoie in proper nrder: he shall likwler keeap tuch record of
mi p.. cI.irt. uati oltLer property ,-f the Anociatin. a mayU
Irtra time to time ae preo iha by the Board of Direetres.
rei 4 lie shall dliver-, on the applitutlon, or to the writ
ten I,.]r of ate commher hoee name he. basen nreitrd and
rdloip ldr. ,nerirlo-,k. if it bhe folio quarto. oa Osaeo ; nd
--no iveok. cr set of bhiks ot xcaeedig thrae rvlumes. if it
ben diocecimo, or tf smaller size.
t 5 Hie shall catreulolly antr In ·ahn k tom ehptfide that
eh, the trtie of the member to whom a ook or books
hr.n oelcered . the date of taking from end retsre.
ing t ,te Library. toi eher rwith uatll record of such nae or
p-i ilies on nay have been incurred thereon.
Fr-. e. He shalir coilect from mbem. for the oe lf the
Asuto in i-n, all tles and torfeiturr incurred. regul*rly so
rountiu lne thesame t the trlesurer; and eshll report to
lI e r coord ol Directors the ame of sach member or members
as mny refuse to paytheir ues d ad forfeitures, loe er dim
age nu book or set ef bOme, woite is or etherwisa deface the
nare. or in any other way wilfelly velateo the Library or
eadin l o-.n r l guilatloue
FPr( 7. i'.sthh lol ine the weeisin rand geunrelr Iserl
tr et rce of the librery and ReaduLng oom: shall careeily
eror r-e rsturned baokl, and replec toam apen the Litarny
.h lrnes. shall see that newesppern en e prlofpt alied, asd that
efeiaererte . are reenulr*rl placed on the Raldsing Room
iab lers end rhall Lital t se aores the ruls ralati rteLh
r't nsul ot,fo o n ei-ls a rnd main alel uiet i rlondorfd elo
tie ri--mn o" thu A Swhtioiiln. Ilenhall Ilkewbl perform such
ithrr dntles p tierFitwin ig , hi ou' as may fah tii o to
time be plethrluhed by thr toerd at Diretorso
q1:c. Itht shl o bei udihia nlly, the dut or the Lirarian.
hnelr Iron ral cI rupern.ionu of the tireasurer, t bep toe
sret-m r,.l-k o c tlic o end anuuelddet ol imremte: tI-i
renders bt.lisl the rie od gnerrllV to t Bker ehug of suh
itor io,,s and to citoutl as muy from time to time beu -
· lionlrol bn
Ibct 9 Tl..A.istart Librarlle lha'l clvelafeouty, ntho
usm of tbree hlldrcd dollars, fns tue I'oshtul dlis troeut the
doiest l hi. -nsre. ld o il hold teO oae t the peeUre of
the hhoardItDineas olotr
i Iti II It shall te tee duty of the ailltosntt Liherwiu to
i irotp wl o nlt renleri she Lit*rian; to be ovened in
ricry pelnr ha y tad ite iroo, sts. doefaln inu the hahea orf
th·t e-er th r rlliral dlu ien of the sp.t
S hi I- I II sI-Il ie eddiii sally, the inty of the ALes.ant
liltr-ri*no. ,'ndr tse Immeciast svpersiiito f the T urenrer.
i,, eo |hct 11 eiluelc Iplie tn sed other lca~i i tlsaeld -moloirrar
t, hurl Sr sith viio 01h.-r c-llertl us o may bse espelrl-ly a,
t 1-rinr*d . Hesrhal lbewitsel rormi sUtt otherdutloo ep
peert nc-ic to hbn i ,e asmay from time to titue be preucribed
a hyihe hoard -l Diectores
Put. 12 It rhall he the duty of the Lihralr.n and hb as
risiost ti strnd eHrliialy to the ereinillo cudd elniut out of
I.ks. cart fil y ortreving the lohrs.y rlotlati-sne for the
ton c. t,- tlve slytli itte4,iitin to the ihung obuaape-pr,- the
tr--prr dItibutli, - I meialire. etc : t- sot as memeugsrn
chn tllye, ircd In thet cu:*pclty: to k-enosr nsuict in kepivg
Itle rilths Io tie A, toc-ott-n clnar. well Veutlicted and in
So-d ol er. tlnirie-psoll ere that toretture. rmunD clthen.
i,-lilco ,totoary 01e.. I~e neither drefu--l n-ir Inurer; and
cli orelly that ilie Ltresr and irtellng ttlnl be mode srrse
5 olte ott1 altrctne for the convenience and reetrt of mym
I-ec. The Librarlia ad his ausetu shall reoort thIemlves
fur duty et a uuarte bhfore8 u'loca, thot the papore. mug.
nine,. ti . maJ be proprly diletab ted before the tour of the
c epot.ins of the Iteadinc-Roo0e.
j ac. aI. KEah member of the ainhaties. duly enui, linrd to
the etc ,i the Libra y may wntbhr'w a bc--a or sit o hocks,
olid retn to e vh n-e two w.ebs from iho date i' 0lelirery
it fdrwbi,,h s. citlgiled withlli the iio-elt e m'. all olnt lr
Irt esiewd. hot ltLt. *t the sXplraWI.si Or two wrase lor l-trn
enl t,, t h., LiLr.e ,.lthor h,.,ks ,,' eir,.ultl ,n mJty, onapwbou
tl, h. l tl.e I birirl*n. be ruca,-ll fr t-lhtef te.l l -f tlw
oe. le I'r, -hlou. that thiot mi-re atat toi oepuirato rr*,rwAl.if
P tcrcc,-l oin --t tlrt B. .id oo Olhcti, h. lrcnuloored, , ,r eo~o, i i r*ke
on I--.r. nothielr.
.si lt Ai, veemlier who thall rettin a bii, r or st of
it - o . li,orlr t.i In-c-, week, ace-mrs -,tlted, nhsll fthIefI
cdit ,.yl to tce I.hilriin r the rlle of the Aolctliotn.¢ five
-.sti ltr -rh scoh oyur the time the boo or cet ofb-enk nhllh
!.oie bee Iudeuineud in bit poseerniun. sod luch flne. shill.
cn Iii a'l.lbe eulle exhtod acedoilt rtteleronc , the tvlue of
r-i heI deemed hi inttrtere with any regulattiau rearding
book' e frelerecce.
hIS i1 I to'n mrbe-eloas. defa oor injoteeaboobcr s-t
of I-.-hs. her ihlh rosa tresuine g .dlt t I: Lbhrtirlan. ant
- b lilv ,,-,k lost. de'tced or i|jurd Ih.oes ola sei,. hbe thl.
-e v!r rip'iee th int elr pfa tieilhtv-i-:loiri tile dlor- tv, tltu
Ireutirrer. ar.d may thereupon receive the rsli .inonX i,,;Omes
a- his p'oporty.
rs-s Ii, Bookscannot be exvenfeed on the shbe'on, b-t
d each tiember sball be prillegni hi usqe any bh-mt clituloug to
the l Ibrary In the .aciluc-IRoonl of toe Asii·claloo -,if
Wll-h u.s the Lhiirrtan shlll s tihetime beep mluiltt--.
ne -coueh book, ifiI lt rone rf cireulatiol nlllt to relin-tuiehed
to sny ruemetr wither-ewing the osme comu the Lili' rt.
PSc 17 t-.h biokts. mrs charcts, at;., -a hverbesor
msy trum thme I-i tie be donated, with lb Isteoteli or re
qutet tIat then be n-it tatkn from the LibratY. shall, in no
f c.ie. bel Ied tilerefrom. Snks wtleh are ape-i`l~y ulued
II r their p;lat. for rtlty or antiqui). or f's other re-.smSl.
mup friim time tr t,me be des-Ignetd a Ifio of rterese.
sao, u aoth may be reitritoed from ctrluolatou, bhna s t
allI lmm ie frtei, c€Or'Uled at the Libary or In the letdlf
* II m. iobee· so rstrito*d uhusl bethaken tms heLbWr
only by eredal permusioen of the Librhay t ommtltre _.l.
hoc. It . niatiiim of membershtp mist he md
d In rrtlrrt. eltler to the Trenero or Inord of D --.
lOll and canoe abcce-nted only aftr tae puy~t of eli
does. frteiltu.e ead •rrvm gea. Any uemh~i utah
ing to witl drew from the Aneoeitlt mat eoply
B ath thers reqilcmcnt, or he uill in codi red and cagd
ao eontr ghl i b rlmbersttu.
brc Ll Toe priwlfelg ut lhb Asutisti will be with.
dnta loom any member whesh•Jl ceul fin a" nd toar
Iteatiresisrurfeed. i,r ufic shaltoh knos ad fullyhewioas
Seigibih scoe r*o tlcs.,n ulalnl fall aa'f#atlo dial have been
Stuo sf.11 ali slelaims -d thet thls cgUoletion may be
electrle. it shull be the doat the tuibeil to keep a record
of lb-enu hares t-us l l u n 'Lr a the messc theafor.
The Brd, f DIrrroe l l 0 free sth1tedm c amedor
eclshula ebhsU ddittolsi a.LlAw as ass hL e asemac and
proper lor te a irtv or the .bIb 5d lbs is Diaieta
ton of the eftaic of the dclatts.
gleIsfmB t f o IBe 1Nedllg l ra
lrt-La 2 It, pcs-oon shall he penmilted to smoke Ib the
Libtaly to tha Beading Boom - to defae, damage no injur
COWSTI TION Y M
-he - m. M , as set thumem o e
t to bur sthee Roons vabtY' shNl d
IthS hM bible to pul. , t. Lt
t r t Boss'ow Havene TearsI b rogu
wrlledmrt a cpro d'te he i w Ire
Opt W.aum Pl__
for wee, to the rIs of
ue I. on order fram am te r berw e ds sO
lts thie Beieor oy lrs ahe l or the odLn,
suoe6. Thos rllk eLe beordcgqsd Mik ffe wits
bedln elrotes >»P* a 5id In r ike aenfl.
WSledI LAIII ULOLIULLN
Or O Byt,
at the dBmlon of SCsad will Mar~, be te omo
p oad Gaent strooe1
WNlalB 0NrrTe, r Y U .L A.
GO pmAb t RT A SDTROO SCooL.
TH PILITARY ARA Y DIPOARYNPI,
For Boys over ISeven Tros pf Ae,
Crmo ei Cmr d eed y here, steoet,
Opposite Ceoerm nt
1I. u-For tirts sd rae peleane aelt the ebol
e m e Storde n m r 21 aomer ae teor ter. n
t y. LIBhER, Prnti eet.
Re U. R OIDAS POLL
WILL OPEN BHE SCHOOL POR YOUNG LIDIES
O n Mw a Ober tebe deh, r
e the osemnt of dL Paol's Chosr Oh, on the corner of
Per Prospectus, aply CAt u m'so doobasr o. 2No.9
GGf/B: SL A T SMITE'S
TIN CR OUNTY. KENTUCrK.
Oe Sgdmi 1th lKh 1113. 1 Syr1THr. wtllh a corp. of
asotdts. whre sllstlos are of the hig eths order. lU
open,.t I twedalelr KeuI .
SMILITADY AEADMYD POT BROTY
n o.r s losted In the belthy bl-gew reOsa of
rourty. utldlstant (four miles from the Le, xvtlle,
oend tu.e stend L oe od t Ione seavl and Codseat
Ral.reda, oonncted with askb b or a d gossessd pikes
sad lbotl too n hours travel by t from I
The Acadedmy al nd .. eI by h th f, them of d od
cnstractlon, smiraly adb pted for e bhool purposes, and situ
aed In the subsrrb of the town. The setadoi of edeuaotma
will aim at taorougbnuee In every branch, to he determiuned
by Impartal and serlleam s The dtsclplsee wllt
Re ely UlaryI. reatrg lTty s-d romapts I
the od rm R s of every du. The dosestic department
wille dcted wth can Urlty, as a tol scure the
hoalth, crmfort a d csatetmeot of e selr. Too m
at.let on is divided Into two tr of twenty weeks each
the first coamecig on P er Th. The charges Ito
everything. ecepting uniform, books sd medical attend.
ean wllto we th'ee hundred sad seveaty-ve dollars in U. 1.
earrency for the sett eeeofoty weehs ly"io oIon to
qual sntaeat the egin lug of each tern of the
o. No deuo o tIi e ot hares will s made Bu
nrator throuhad eves then aetals. oeb of " er
crrest mI. wl. BRreql Ored
Ulform tarnished on the most reasnble terms Rok
snd suatseey at Louisville pe A the neIo er of upls
is limitedlb trore wishing to ecae places n the Institution
should apply a one. In ths anog hise pern-nts rel.
danem it eatacyr and rvetig hfimel to the education of
its youth, the Prncipalo to have the oo-operatIon o hile
trnd in t his Commoa' ea
For ftrtisr Information address a KIRBY S1ITH.
Studerts wilt leave the sara at Emuaeece sa the wolavllle
ST. CMAe LPZ INSTIlTUT-B OARING
Snd Da SchoolfarTo sagdl E-Codneted by
C. UOB. LIRANTC. Its t. d baSor. ret The
Coourseof Stued of this Istitute ae in full epeatlo since
the I of September.o the able eor of te Ta se
attached to theatule the Directr ee a.dded r Rugs
let of Octoer Young ladles, o plt a lof the lnsttute., my
be admttd to thoe lessan. Per lerma or dia. apply at
the Institute or through poet o~sa box of the Renaiossance
M D* a . CALDW. LL,
TEACHER OP ALL BRANCHES
A T .eregg EDgli(e Edattem.r IModer
Laaga"ee mld Masle.
Vocal sod Instrumental.
LANDSCAPE AND PORTRAITUINI
S tee. erLT ' e1Ot.1.
l o. 1, Chrtes Stret, Nwl Orlesr t
ev. Dr. LseckL New Orlwa, L.; Prof. i. tDina.
Charle7ton, . C.; Hn'a Tralmond ndry. L ..- -is
Ban Judge Slm,. N Orlons: B Pt. O. ,L. Cidwes
gague.·DI- -Dege sas-
IOA IAg A ID STATE SMIImIE I,
Pounded end Supported by the State of Leudsana,
The ka Sestee hegim Setember 7th, 180, and case
ulv-uonbte t a t crps of A luer.tors Sl
brache of Literature sod Sonsa usually teagt tou the h
Celsg ehd UnlrerFlte.
Conult or Ser lly-Emrues s Preparatory sd an Aaf I
smo Deres tnludta g slrear y tletest~ut and Op.
Usual oonfa Cc Naegnetg andWs d
Tlang-Per at! epeln, acept olonthu3; ,21, pay.
hI ablendvese, balsese is aqal paymenst Laary tet snd
a: ecditoStvd at say time daring the session, sad charged
rees dtet of entrane,
AIdrass D. P. BOYD. SautuI l dett
UROUE I r W LII IN. IaD. I
WE., at Old Beed.T U Onerw d T o..
. oe. S Cv ommo n a 44t, 'Bloa ( trort.
D1STLLEU' ALINYoE, UECYIP'IERo OF eRletnll
Nee. 45. ul . o, 4o. 43 med 5r seev. t,
I. .O. BERRY , CO.,
TFKNC AND SITPLE OlOCEIB IE.
dleds delrerond FLE O, DIAY AGo.
Oosn'ro e orrrs kite ant pro h r*te l and
eOLeIA nDUei, 5
^enu@ WQIe L·u.)
-me e sne -
WUe. ~ose med 'L
W11 of Jlea. be