Newspaper Page Text
thr as rItns ýestnt.t
SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 24, 1969.
SA Meder Dstahl.g seas.
BY GOiiGU saNWOTlT.
Fill bgh the bowl with Pose! Oil!
With TannIn let your cups be crowned :
i If Strychnine's genaroesjaloe abound !
Let Oil of Vitriol cool your brais,
Or. animated atoeam bew
Aod fll your arteries, hearts and veins,
With glee-ad Iafuorial glue !
Wise! 27at died out ln '58
What focl would havesit back? And how
The " cup that trill inebriate
And never cheer," they sell as now.
"The conscious water saw Its (od
And blushed."-Whatof It? Don't you feel
That water knows the Drugger's rod,
And blushee now-with Cochineal!
Ah-b! FPrgrant fame of Kreosote
Bewitching bowl of Prusema Blue !
Who would not soothe his parching throat
WIth your mild ofibring, "Mountain Dew '"
Btroager than aught that racked the frame
And shook the mighty brain of Burns,
Surely, ye 'II set our had 1af!me,
Wkeae'er his festal returs I
Bring on the Beer-Freak Coppras foam !
With Alum mixed, in powder oe,
How could my foolish famey roam
In search of whiter froth than thine ?
Thy Indian Berry's Essence spread
Through amber wavelets, sparkliag clear,
Benumbs dull care-strikes Feeling dead-
And narcotizes Shame and Fear !
Far down thy bubbling depths, Champagne !
Drown'd Honor. Love and Beauty lie- 7
They fought th' unequal fight n vain
shall we, too, ni'r.ly drink--and di?
Sweet Acetate of Lead, forbid !
Fill every drink with pangs-and tell
What tortures could-and always did
Anticipate the stings of Hell! [Baston Post.
COM. VAUIDE SILT.
Illr OFFICn-THI PRIVY COUNCIL-THE MAN AND
Ill MANNEiR--BIH HABITS--HI CHUCCH AND
No man, says " the Hermit in New York." In o
his last letter to the Troy Times, is felt in Wall I
street more than Commodore Vanderbilt, yet he B
is seldom seen there. All of his business Is done it
in his office in Fourth street. Here his brokers n
meet him, receive their orders and give reports. to
Here the plans are laid that shake the street, and p
Wall street trembles at the foot of an invisible
autocrat. If the reader would care to visit the at
court of that great railroad king whose name has er
become the terror of Wall street, he may accom. E
pany no to a plain brick residence in Fourth street, ce
near Broadway, and distant from Wall stree, or
nearly two miles. No sign Indicates its Imperiael
occupant except that the upper story being oc- ah
copied as a millinery establishment bears a an
legend of that character. However, as we m
enter the hall, we notice the word "office," and Ij
open the door thus inscribed. Here we see a n
table, a few chairs and a desk, at which a solitary sh
clerk of middle age is standing at work. co
The walls are bare with the exception of a few us
pictures of those steamehips which originated the ai
title of *Commodore." This Is the antechamber, tI
and a pair of folding doors screen the king from
vulgar gase. He is closeted with his marshals, tw
and this privy council will last an hour or so. asa
One after the other they depart, and before three ati
o'clock the effect of this council will be not only cot
felt in Wall street, but will be flashed over toe mn
Union. At length you are permitted to enter. yes
The folding-door is opened, and you behold an wh
cffice se plain in appearance as the one just de. ing
scribed. It contains a few arm-chairs and a long my
business table, thrown flush before you, on the sci
opposite side of which site s large man, with his tha
face fronting you. He Is writing, and his eyes are mo
fixed on the paper, so that you have a moment to I e
note the dignity of frame and vast developmentof itl
brain. In a few minutes the countenance rises, I
and you meet Its expressive and penetrallag fee
Too face the king. Iie smiles in a pleasant and or
whole-souled wanser, and in a moment puts you tho
at ease. No stiffoess nor formality here. His tur
kingship is in himself not in etiquette. He l~ ready ne
for a pleasantry and will initiate one if it comes in out
the line of conversation. You note those won- tub
derful eyes, bright and piercing, and so large and B
rich that one is fascinated, and does not know ins
how to stop gazingsr into them. Such Is the ap- in
pearance of the railway king, and you take your at t
leave conrconus that some men, as Shakepeare leas
says, "are born great." Indeed, we know a man trie
who would rather give five dollars to sit and look dec
an Commodore Vanderbilt for an hour than to sale
see any other sight in this city. Next door to prof
the office is a building of brown stone, with spa- N4
cious doors and a roadway. This is the comno- this
dore's table, where are some of the finest horses than
in the city. elln
Every afternoon he is wont to take an airing, her.
and after tea a game of whist affords an evening her
amusement. The commodore is simple in his cart
manners and habits. He is a representative of a for
former age, when men lived less artificially than crut
at the present time, and when there was more I
happiness and less show. A, for business, it is that
his nature. He cannot help being king. He is help
but developing himself, and any other mode of but
life would be painful. He has in the Central ges.
afforded a third wonder, the Harlem and the Bud- ther
aso River being the first and second, and if he not
gets the Erie he will soon show the world another with
wonder. On Sundays the commodore attends Dr. crs
Button's church on Washington Square, and here restl
his tall and dignidfied form may be seen head and Or
shoulders above the rest of the oongregation. He ente
la friend of the pastor, who takes a deep interest of a
in his welfare, and we hope will meet him in a book
better world. He stood by the commodora's side asli
when his wile was laid In the tomb, and cheered anl
him in that dark and trying hour. Among his re- orde
cent works is the completing ot a tomb In the old price
Moravian burial ground in Staten Island. The that
subterranean chamber is about thirty feet square, sure.
and Is surmounted by a lofty shaft, and a statue and
of Grief adds a pecular finish to the spot. The '"
cemetery is on an eminence, from whiobch one gets "co
a foe view of the ocean. dotted with ships. the p
Bow LrcY BTONE IBioss HERa HuBesAD.-ln vera
1856 she was married to Henry B. BIackwell. an agali
Englishman by birth, who was then a harrdware o
merchant in Cincinnati, Ohio, and who had for every
years been identified with the and slavery cause. him
Be was a well educated, hooorable gentleman, een
and had long been an ardent admirer of the brave the a
little woman, who had never suspected an attach- carri
meant of a warmer sort. When he proposed to her Ft
he said he wished her to become hIs wife on her I had
own terms. She consented; her terms being the not d
retention of her maiden name, and the rennuci. turn
tieo on his part of all his legal rigtind authority the
as a husabd. whic
Such a ounion could not have been formidable to The I
her, whatever it might have been to him. Their store
marriage was nothing more than an agreement to he lef
Slive together while they were agreeable to each I r
other, and as there were few bonds there was lit. Londi
te temptation to break them. Perhaps such unions I cent
Smight be repeated to advantage between rersoos rt cc
who feel uncertain of a harmonious iuure. clerk
Lucy Stone and her husband-say thnse who N.
ought to know- -have never repented. They have my q
livred very happily together for thirteen years.and imih
are likely to do so to toe last. They h ,re bhut one en
child. a daughter, and have since their merrige Not
resided most of the time at West Bloomield, ew i
Jersey, in ie strtctest retirement. wa
Lucy Stone-the name of Mrs. Bllackwell always yth
offends her-is very far frout hands ime. She is nithli
small in stature,hal gray e)es, darkl brown hir, 'or th
a well shaped mouth and handsome teeth. Her know
complexion is so florid as to indicate rusticity, anli u 50
her teatures are not at all regular or expre-sve Lo
of high breeeing. Hersisa sron fase, and when uPon
lighted up loss'much of its homeliness, and strikes Thu
ou ms intellectual. Her charm is to her voice. happii
Tnr away from her. and you can well imagine felt th
she is lovely. Look at her criticalloUy, sad you at-. quickl
most forget the sweet tones that have so much to ictur
do with her power ol persuasion. She sextremely rm
kind hearted and benevolent, and never neglects He
any opportunity to do good. She has been mis- ner
epresented, ridicualed, and abused; but noone aered
who knhoows her will sar she is not a true woman, ee
whose aims nd purposes have always been la the untilb
directioa Cf jnstioe, hamanmity and right.--(Corre. ht I
pondence Chicago Tribne. How e
The lIstest style of the water veloclpedes con- mkoe
,ista of two foating tubes of tis, la the shape of he
i aer. They are coneced by awe bars of iron r
which support the wheel. L is moved by forno
pedals like the fore wheel of e erdiary veloolt
.de. The rider sits on a saddle JO t behd~ the I
wheel, and easily drives his machine at the rate of
six ,r eight knots an hour. out
A boy in Kellogguvlle, MIchigan, whose nes with de
uwas made to bleed during a playful soule, did ed mbe
in a few hours from the nucontroiable hem- end t
anrbhge. it coac
t. VIOLA'S COICE.
BY LINA EDWIN.
1869. The first thing I remember of my childhood's
bome, was on a dark, rainy night, being aroused
from my seep, and my nurse wraoptg a blanket
around me, and putting me nto the arms of
Umele Den, our coechlua, who, leteed of drfv
ing on this ooeesuo, aIs sinti and took me with
him. I was too meeof a child, edly eight years
el, and too leepy to be mach ioeresed io the
attew. grant ted t wbMlevr tesy did was right,
as I had never known a mother's care.
I remember that Birdie and I were often told of
our father who was far away; but one thing al
ways troubled my youag brain, why Birdie was
t, taught to calsl our nurse by her name, while I was
instructed to call her Antie, n sometimes she
would ay, "You are not my esier; we only
make believe." As I had everything I wantd,
and was kindly treated by Aunty oons, I was
Nothing of note occurred until the midnight de
parture from home. Uncle Dan held me in his
arms until we reached the railroad station, when
Sfeel be lased me in the keeping of a woman who he
said was my mother.
Still too sleepy to comprehend what was going
on, I remember no more until I awoke next day
about noon, to And myself alone in the fourth
story attic of a tenement house: the close, nar.
row apartment seemed so different from the
,oat country mansion where I had hitherto dwelt
w that I sat for some time rubbing my eyes, and
Ble doubting whether I was yet awake.
I was aroused from my imaginry dream by the 1
entrance of the woman who had the night before
taken me out of Uncle Dan's arms. " Good
morning, obhild," she aid, " I hope you rested
well; lt's rather late for little girls to rise, but I'll a
m forgive you sh time, as we traveled so far last d
nigt, but hereafter six o'clock most fnd you ap :
our mother's poor, and you most help her get a n
ut where is our big house, where dear Aunty
lives ?" I ventured to ask.
The loud laugh and reply that came to this
made my heart tremble : "Aunty-big house
that's not your aunty, neither is the big house c
mine, child; and togetyou out of your fine no.
fag tions, I might as well tell you the truth. I'm .
your mother, honey. I think it must be nigh upto tl
sight years ago you was born; you see your s
father cleared out and left us, amd I didn't know b
what to do with you. So I takes you to Mrs. c
Coons and asks her to keep you. 8he didn't care
much about it at first, for she had had Lord in
Post. Purdy's little infant to nurse, but being good- f
hearted, finally concluded to keep you until you di
were eight years old. You are eight years old th
now and your mother had to take you home, and I
right glad I am, for you are a nice little girl, and F(
S can help me now a bit." h
AND Of course, at that time I did not understand
half she mid, but every day it grew pon me. I
in only knew then that she was my mother, and that se
Wall I should never use the great old stone house, do
et he Birdie, Auntie, or any one again: and instead of wI
done the green fields I had played in I must confine
kers myself to the narrow pavements, and from day ti,
torts. to day sell the number of papers given me to dis- in
and pose of. le
isible It was a long time before I could find the I.
the strength or courage to approach the passing it
has crowd and solicit them to purchase my Journal, to
com. Express, or whatever I had; but finally I sauc- fa
rest, ceeded-if not in being as bold as Mary Mc('arty or
tree, or Mike Donahue-in selling my papers. t,
erial My mother did not treat me unkindly-in fact I e
oc- she often used to praise me for being so smart, at
re a and after I hbad washed the dishes and completed fat
we my little housework. I was at liberty to do what
and I pleased with my time, and often felt very lonely co
te a and sighed for the companionship of Birdie ; but I I
tary shrank from the bad children I daily met, for I
could not listen to the vile, bad language they wh
few used. I had been taught to read, so often sit
the amused myself by perusing the old papers left eta
ber, from my stock. Bit
rom Things went on in this way for about nearly
la's, two years, when I heard of a night school. I bt
so. asked and obtained my mother's permission to ano
tree attend. I seemed to have a natural talent to ac dot
only complish everything that was given me without
tie much study, and advanced so rapidly that in two adc
ter. years' time I knew almost as much as my teacher, dre
an who, by the way, was a kind, good soul, and see- him
de- ing my eagerness to advance made bold to visit
ong my mother and uask her to allow me to attend day p'r
the school. This she consented to do. on condition rep
his that I should rise early enough to dispose of my tee
are morning papers, and to this I eagerly aseented. I
to I dt into a good position in school through the
tof itfluence of my former master.
ses, Here it was for the first time that I had my wil
Jig feelings wounded. My dress, though clean, was Dar
decidedly unique. I knew nothing about sewing, cert
had or fashion-in fact, never gave my dress a ordi
rou thought; but now when the girls passed me and be
His turned up their noses at my old fashioned, high- m
idy necked and tight sleeved dress, I felt mortified and cm
a in unhappy. But there was no remedy, so I nac to to ii
ad But I had my revenge, as I surpassed every one eeul
ow in school in my studes and took the prerui tn, and Ian
ap- in one year more would have graduated; but just he v
or at this time my mother was taken ill, so I had to old I
are leave my school, and, as we had no intimate a rai
an friends or relations, I could not leave her. S) we to c
ok decided to move and open a little shop for the as i
to sale of my papers, adding whatever we thought i,
to profitable. a he
)a- My mother's patience and kind words to me at TI
to- this time, really drew me nearer to her in heart " -i
ue than I had ever been before, and she seemed to the
cling to me,, often imploring me never to leave fatht
ig. her. Of caurse I did not at the time understand I shall
ng her feelings, but assured her of my love and fritn
hie care, which I faithfully fulfilled for many a year, now
a for she never left her room again, except on her heco
an crutches. wo
ore I opened my little more and was so sucessful
is that I aoon opened a larger one, where I emoloved heart
is help. In the meantime I did not neglect myself, Wha
of but employed an instructor n music and langa f ri
ral ges. I was not unhappy, but led a quiet lire, yet iho
d- there ever seemed to be something which I ooun;d a th
he not obtain. I wa now in my nineteenth year, I al
er with a comfortable home and my means dally to- him I
tr. creasing, yet there began to grow upon me a -I
re restlessness which I could not well control. choot
id One morning, returning from my usunal walk. I uryi
le entered the store, which I seldom did now. One athe
et of my clerks was praising the merits of some
a book to a gentleman who seemed to hesitate toe
ie ahunt the value. I listened for a few iiiments. o
ad and finding that he was right, called the clerk and sun f
e- ordered the book to be sold at the gentleman ' Leiret
id price. As I spoke our eyes met What was it hat
is that seemed to fill my sounl with a trembling plea- nl h
e, sure. I stood as spell-bound until he paid his billto i
ie end left.
' " A queer man," said myclerk to his amistants, ride
ts "comes here every day, parleys and talks about alt
the price, finally pays it and leaves." sd
I stood still until they had finished their con* o
a versation. then gave some order and went out , e
Sagaln. For many days I eagerly watched for the weddi
Sform and face of the "queer man who came Leon
every day," but a week had elapsed ere I saw he to
him again, and this time not In the store. I had ie b
b.een out to make some purchases, and as I left tn
Sthe establishment, asw him aegssting a lady from a wuld
carriage, evidently a nobleman's equipage. where
r Wlat was there in her face that puzzled me'
I had seen it before, when and where ' I could nh
not decide. She brushed past me, but a sudden
torn of the horses brought me face to face with Li
the cartlage occupant, who gave a suddeo start, wh;
which 1 attributed to the carriage movements. reacl
The same afternoon, however, he called at the
store again, buying a large collection of books: dar y
he left an order and address for them to be sent. Then
I read the card-" Francis Leon, 15 T street, ne i
London." Bo after all he was not a nobleman. d a
I cannot say why, but I felt pleased: he did men a
rot eI so80 far away from me. I heard the establi
"NotLe g but an artist's studio after sil., and
my queer gentleman painting pictures, and lhow g
famsar that portrait looked to me-where has I tch
Not bcing able to answer the question, their 2 the
duties separated them, and I almno.t regretted it buoys
was so, for I could have stood all day listening to uoys
anything about this man. I now thought of atormn
nothing else, but I did not blush for my thoughts, itnrms
'or they were pure and sincere. 1 did not then
know the whims, caprices, and absurd sentiments ireent
it society, so when some days after lrancis regar
Leon called, I went into the store and waited willde
upon htm myself. c d
Thus began a friendship that brought un'old vEu
happiness to me and the same to him. I no longer trucn
felt the days sad and dreary: they only ppaed too o'the
uickly. The studio was visited., and the talkej of ,t be
pictre proed to be my own portrait p.uted dst
Be had watched and loved me long, but had tncrea
never presumed to address me but had often l . aclit
Iered in my store hoping tha I would speak, as I
eventually did ! Bo IHived as in a blissful dreanm, cold i
until be asked me to become his wife. Then I felt clt
what I hsd never felt before, a nameless child s'tuctet
How couM I wed this man not knowlng who my
father was' I grieved for many days over the
matter; and at length much urged by Leon to
know the cause of miy sad fae. I told him all. quilo,
Did he spur' me' No ! be only clasped me to his.avat
beart, saying, "'You are a thousand tlmas dearer the mi
for now you are all my own.' and mom
Whether from babit or a desire to read the news are me
I never mi.ed a day that I did notread the whole rina, as
conusao of the pubie papers. About four weeks untotic
after the abovre conversatinl with my afanced
husband. I wa startled to see my mother's name A a
with desm to addres the adversr eta certal Be had
emiber. With~at ever cosultlg mother. I hast and the
cued to lears who and what It uwas, for I felt that ion, a
t concerned mrself. decided
After a lour ride I reached a gloomy, dirty
street, aid, finally, after considerable trouble
found the house sad number. A loud knook
dhood's brought an elderly feale to the door, who. * aa*.
drousd e to my rs~elr ey e me to dn mknahble
uaroued aie room' i. I b lnnd me Ia a 4dlng saw
blanket r, wth barely the necsure of life.
" of o um ya ye" iboased, au el tered.
'f ith I a hn Stevens's daughter Viola Stevens,
and I cameeese whbt yes. a irlth my mother,
it yan as she Is not able to come herself."
I the The poor man glared at me with his muento
Sright, eyes, crying, " Not to you, miss, not to you-your
told soothed him, and implored him to convey to
ig al- my mother, through me, all he had tasay. After
e was g~ r myroie to forive , he, with a
Ias tremb g voice related the following :
n sh ' wTweay4-lvere ago, imi, I was engaged au
e o0ty beal butlerto Baron Purdy. My father wam a
ranted, well to do farmer, sad I had a little more education
t an most of the peasantry-I liked my master, for
ht e he was a good young man, younger than me; he
was very kind to me. Mise. He feared his proud
n hbi old mother as much as he loved the vilage belle,
when sweet Mina Kelly. I was in his confidence and
hohe carried many a loving message for them, and so a
few sears passed by, and stronger grew their
going love. In the meantime I married Nancy Forrest,
xi rtday s asociate but not companion of Mna Kelly.
fort Ater I was married, my master often met'Mna at
e, our house, for be dared not brave the sager of his
d the a rn old mother, to be seen openly with MYla. as
dwelt much as he loved her, and be did love her so
a, and much, Indeed, that bhe forgot statlon-family
everything, in her bright smiles, and married her.
But she was destined te enjoy but one short year
befre of wedded happiness, for in giving to him his
ood mage, shabe gave fGod hbi owe, and left him. In his
ateted wild despair, he flew to bhis mother and confessed
t I'll all begging her to take the child; but not even
l death could touch her cold, bard heart, and she
ap: * losed her house and habtened him away-refes
get a ing even to look upon the face of her son's off
anoty Be left the child with us-with means for its
care-until his return. Boon after, Nancy also
h gave birth to a daughter. The children grew
a- alike In health and spirits, as happy asu ohldren
hose could be.
S .' The baron had been away about four years,
I'm when be wrote that his mother was dead lnd
upto that we were to take possession of the old man
your on until his return, and that his daughter must
no be treated as its future mistress, and that as Nan.
rs. cy had acted faithfully a mother's part until now
care -:o so continue, and that on his return she should
Lord meet with the reward she deserved. Then, O God
good- forgive her ! for I think she must have been mad,
i you did the wild thought come Into her head to change
Sold the children. A singular fact which helped her
and I lane, wee that the baron requested that she should
ind rot tell any one which was his child, nor as yet
had either of the children been named. When
tand any one asked which was Baron Purdy's daughter,
e. I she would laugh and say "guess." Everything
that seemed to favor her wicked plans, so at eight, her
Done, daughter (the baron's) was sent to a relative
s1 of where Nancy often visited it. as she said.
Mine My master came home, and at once recognized
day the girl as his own, but I often found him trying
Sdis- in vain to trace some of its mother's features in
her little face that looked up to him as her father.
SThe child grew, and Nancy was kept as her nurse,
in lut the older she grew the lees heart she seemed
a. to posses--whether Nancy's dealings was the
5ui- fault I cannot say, anyhow It was very little pleas
arty Lre the poor mourning father found in his dough
ta r's society. Every luxury was lavished upon
fact er, but heart was wanting. In vain I pleaded,
cart, aid begged Nancy to restore the child to its
what At length, finding it more than my conscience
nely could bear to look upon that sad, sorrowing face.
t I I ;eft-and returned to find the house clhmed-and
or I my master's child and Nancy gone, no one knew
they where, so I wandered here, found a home; soon
ften alter was taken ill, and in the three months of my
left stay here I've spent all the means I had, and now,
bies, 1 feel that I must and can die in peace, for o
irly you have long ere this recognised in yourself, a
SI Ana Kelly Purdy's child, Viola Purdy, only child r
I to and heiress of Baron Purdy; and I have done my
at duty. Miss, and you said you would forgive m:.' I
out As soon as I could recover from my surprise
two aid clear my mind from what seemed to be a
ter, dream, I assured him of my pardon, and asked
see- him if my mother knew what he had told me?
'iit "No, no," he replied, " we advertised for a ,
day preson to take the child for so ut-ich, and the
ion reply told her what to say-and that is all she b
my kiew." 04
I was thankful for this event In my new found se
the joys, for I loved the old woman for the kindness
she had shown me, when it wel in her power to do C`
my with me an she wished. The weight taken from ab
rae Dan Cook's soul seemed to relieve him, for he A5
ng, certainly looked better. I called the woman and
a ordered that everything that could be done, should
bd lie done for him at once. I waited until a part of
h-my orders were executed, and left, promising to
iu c me again. I almost flew to the studio of Leon,
to to inform him of my good fortune, but be did not
seem as enthusiastc over it as I was. He said I
me could do nothing until I had the same written and
nd IDan Cook's signature, which I at once wrote and
oat he wrote for him to sign. I then hastened to my
to old home. where I first met Leon, and related the
ite saranre story to the old woman, whom I continued as
we to call mother, and she seemel as much pleased o
he as myself, her only regret being in parting from
hit ite, and when I assured her she should ever have r
a home with me, her delight knew no bounds. He
at That night Leon came with a and face, saying :
rt " Viola, we most part. There is no doubt about an
to the truth of this strange story, for I know your '
ve I nther and this girl that usurps your place, and I ,
Ld shall o with you on the morrow as a witness, will
nd friena and brother. lour social position being byi
r, now so far above my own, I cannot ask you to the
or become my wife and share my bumble home, and win
I would not accept your wealth." hen
ul How his words stopped the pulsation of my
ad heart and made the blood ran cold in my veins ! erv
I, What was wealth, position, father, home, or
a friends to me If I lost the love of this noble man, r.
Swho had given me the only joy I ever knew? No,
a thousand times better poverty with him, and so
, I said with my arms around his neck, clinging to
h' im lest they should tear him away.
" Ile it so then, Viola," he said " since you
choose poverty rather than leave me, I will share a
I your wealth; for.if not for your own, for your de
e lather's aske, you most obey. To-morrow, dare- ty
ia hog, we will be one ere It is in you father's power
Ic to separate nus."
'lo this I agreed-and so it was. The settlng d
d run found us in my father's home, the righted
SLeirees and living child clasped to his heart; but
it hat new surprise awaits me, my father call not
m- ny husband Leon, but Lord Francis Leon; and so
i to win me he dropped his title, and under the
guise of a poor artist, won and tested my love and
5. pride. When I was willing to gave up father, o
it wealth, anffluence, all for him, he knew I lovedhim
and wae satlaed, and so we were wed.
i. For Dan's sake, who recovered, we forgave all,
as we hope to be forgiven. Five years of my Pl
Swedded lfe have own rapidly away, and ill my
Leon is the tame-'" what would any other man
re to me-or any other woman be to him ?" WI A'
aie buto In each other's love,.cheering the dear old
ran wno hovers around us. as if his heart never or
would be satisfied; and so I was born-" when - ma- e
where-b-ow --has been told." \'hen my happi- Fa
nos is to end, and where or when I shal die, re. Foa
i mns yet to be told
S LIGHriTHO-sesE IN MIo-OcErAN.-One o' t e b as
wh;ch left the sinking ateamer tlibernals nas
reached the coast of Ireland, after a voyage of
nearly 700 miles. Of the 28 persona whi embark.
ed on her, only three survived to react the land. A&
The sufferlngs of these unfortunate people make
one wish that places of refuge could be establish
ed in mid-ocean for the benefit of shipwrecked
men, and ought to raise the question whether the
establishment of such places weald be abeolutely )
imopracrirlle. Many years ago the brother of astu
Professor '. F. B. Mcrse proposed a plan for lay- wthe
ing a submarine telegraph, the chief teature of Aol
winch consisted in the establishment of s'a'iong usa.
iu the Atlantic. at intervals of 20 or 30 miles epart. sO'ie
She auethr of this plan contended that large iron
buoys could be anchored below thesurface of the r'a
ocean,. out of the reach of currents or esurface
storms, and used as foundations on which light.
i.oes conuld be built. s:eionary as this plan UN
seexied at the time when it was promolgated, we -
ire now too accustomed to scientifice miracles to IT
regared it without some consideration. No one
will deny that such a buoy as the one ouggested os
cocld be made and anchored. Where, then,
would be the impossibility of building a super- as...
structure upon it capable of resisting the action
o' the winds and waves' tuch a structule would
not be subject to greater violeace than in the
Edd)stone hlghthouse, and the slight lateral mu- Aiw
tion which the booy would permit would greatly pls.u
increase its power of resistance. As a project for noon
facilitating the laylag of a transatlantic cable this BSto]
plan is now, of course, of no conaequence; bat, msrket
could the proposed oceanic lighthouses be eocu xeli
structed, their benefit to mariners would be incai- tar .t,
In justice to that much abnused being, the moe
quiro, we are called upon to announce that a
savant writes to the American Naturalist that
"the male mosquito is beautiful, both physically
and morally, as they do not bite; their manners
are more retiring than their stronlger-minded pat
ri-na, ua they rarely enter our dwelhngs, and live
unnoticed in the woods."
A man died in Wehfaiton from " glsaders."
Be had driven a horse saterlag from the disease, a
snd the phylcilans, after a peas mortem examines
tion, and several seieattac wprimes, have r
decided that he causkght it hem the horse. usess
, dirty EIJARS-TrOBACCO.
aoo G zo Z rmIn--a UrnAOTUrnER Or
mrable HAVANA CIGARS,
IMPORTER OFP gUDIR LWAP TO3.SOi
te1.., 1ss NAMSPANsT OTUUTo
Bother, 11W OR RAM
moten o . WZERWAR8 t,
-your PlICOAN CGleA Amb TOBAoo0 WANEHOUsN.
vey. O m *sv*w Nwr
After Ba em biead th.o ceiat ýelbnc d ad lrbl
with a Msnauetamed CHEWINO ADD IMOKING OSAO000.
Als-A large usortmeat t imported HAVANA and DO
god so MESTIC CIOARS, Meanham Pipes, Briar and Wood
we S Pipes, Tobses FPood= ml e b8mobs' ArtWcles. o
Ication beoe a hphad and beles for th Memem mabket and
oCr, for upleatens eam OlserI of aM ae for manmmsaneM
me; he prposes on id.
prord IN o0Ril AND NOW LINDIfG:
belle, 100 eaems reWs atnee M SNUFF.
o and 40 boxes SW T 10e
Id so a 1.o00,000 Havana and Demsmec CIGAR~, t seorted breads
their and oere
rest, 100 boes Pae's Old Bar TOBACCO0.
Kelly. . Sam TibIt's TWIST ad 14's.
Uns at a . Y o'e Chboa NAVY.
of his 800 .. Assorted brands Medium and Flu Bright,
he 00 ddles May Apple TWIST, Bright quarters
air- And NAVY TOBA00S.
4 her. J . APlMAssKW
fi hi ToA000 MANUFAOIerO.
In his Oerm cOarOes wed oed me
eossed Mr. J. r. uars Nriuuj o am em mmo m
coot him. .laere w liof fhis l. y .mcmlly
I dII se sd eel bt r..ervl r epta.
r n. onmnd iow able tosawtt the Seethes Sates a esmte,
ref r . rert Tekeee for ineblag. pet up to r k
S IRGINIA AND NORTH OCAOLINA MAJUFACTRED r
Jdron Tobacco-000 packages hoieo bads,
J V. Whittod' Goad Ambra J. W. orHrr
rr Norh tote W. S. Taylor, Btaa Pound., Nat, 3..., W.
D. Miler'a Nutmeg, and various oher brand, for sale by
giod Ds VAN A AdotiN. o8le Agents,
mlla- 104 Povdres streek
Nan. U UCATIONAL.
God WARIIMTOW 0LLUM , VxGIonaL,
mad, THE SECO'D TERM of the rrenmt meston of Wekina
_oer ton Coller. Gen. K E. LbE, Preidsot, bemn oa tFItJSt
I her OFPtit AR ed nUes to heen of Jun. Istudents
ld n stering tor this tWer pay halt the d noel .
The ,rlraisation of the Co'lagto comolse I. al the analL
I yet department. of Academir end -leutace Educaion, with a
Vhen nIt Corp of Professors and Asutat In addition to the
hter, led taugh Ietile tude. a full couo itaght in CIVIL
h AND ININIG EIQElERIO, and dip;o are conferred
Thing Ot AicRANORES
her The Iit GLIll LAVIUAGE also is madeadistlnct and
le thorough branch of tudy.
TrU e SCBO()LtO LAW Is iu charge of Judge John W.
Brotheobrough L.L D
ized he entire expense for the n d note d $170 For
tin ctalogue dadd. E.c ORtDo,.
9 toO Clark of PTAuITy.
irLe, MJ 1. H. OALDWR LLe, 1
med TEACHES OF ALL BRANCHES
ugh- A Thorough narglak Ndubeato, Meodola
aed, Kans r ase mad Megate.
a it d DAING ogel and Inatrumental
nceLANDSC AND PE R E
aed fstrOager' Hoed. I am
lw N. S Charte SWest, ew Orleaus B
oon e_ ow
.ow, dek. sat Or I , reo a H. D
o3rleo . 0.; Mo. Treermoed tLndry Lolatean; H
oelf, Hon Judge Smon, Nw Ornens; Prof. T. l.. Oaldl.l
'tild rnoylveia Univrety.
rie PEAIR ALEXANDRIA, LOUIIANA,
ea Tie d d Ie betm eptemb tr Th, I, end larm
Iune num 1058.
the .oooeL OuroamaN of a full e mrp of as trad e i
she btr.b of Literatau and cma saally tught in the b
o'iege and Unlv.eiia.
Coen er nfv--Eembmcs a mpars erm aM an ATil
md m m Department r dodamg Literarye , 8ntaio and JOp
Tueco-Per all expoene, =soot clothing, 5410; 504 pay.
om able tn advanes, balm Is egul payment Jmmry let, and To
he Apr lot tt
ad 'Cet reevd at any time durtl the don, and hSeras T
rom date of nrnm. Stl
aid Addre D. F. BOYD, unrruteaidmt ard
toI IIKAL IKIMBR SMITH'/ Bets
o It MILITARY ACADEMY. M
a I I Iiworneta l
d HENRY COUNTY, IKINTUCKY.E
. aed suz wh.se quallcona are o the nnghes.order, will t
ad op~ st, lewamle, Koenaucay, I
am A MILITAIT ACADEMY FOR IBOYTS M
ye PNewemle s located ho the healthy blae-grame region of J
irty r ciunty, equiditant t(foer mile. from the Loutsvll,
I'rsto ort and Lexington and the Loulivillt and CiucinartI L'i
g: Eiahroeda, cotodt mwa edated pike,
at tl about two hour, travel by rail from LoiulsvIlle.
or The Acaden building. owned by himself, ae of modor h
erontrctin, mlrbby adapted for ehool purpos., and site.
aed In the rbh of the ow The standard of edctl
i, will aim at thoroghunem in every branch, to be determed
( by mpart and s. . ng zmtonnil The tedlselplta will .
to best mtary, rqur punctuality ad promptne
the prortmae of lOr7 rty. The domti depuo then li
tO eseson Is dlvided Into two terms oftwenty week ech, L
17 the raRt oomncnueg oe Serptmber 1thh. The chargel for .
v .ryt egs, ea atin t upllbrm, books and medical an. i
Dr ase, lwll bthre hunded m evOnty' dollar in U. 8.
murry fbr the oUIre gmion of forty weeka payable in two I
Fequal Instllmen.t, mon th. bngln8 of eachterm o th .e,
0, me No dedoutio fe. i. char e will e med. for
Sr ,a durln te tcO ezupt in protr a teNnd on e r
,appy at once. In theu makrr l pormanat relt.
.r deore n Kentuck, and dovotin himslif to the e~dmoetos et r,
SIt. you lt thr merinpa home tmoee eo-oerao o
LtnLn. ihi BCommonwlth. C.
For fanuer informailo e ddier H. KIRtBY SMITH. rtl
Btudent. wlll Iy the c at Emience o the iovtle .kh o
e rme and JAeke Nelroed.
, Oirlamr may b obheeen aPpaWle o i t ROBEi zor
SPITI. N, E o d 18 mi CameL Mc N lewOean d o
I, -C nwto
Pm'APL NOS--EW1 MIACHJNB i, Mitt
: A WErO WANTED. .
S'IS TO SIOO PER1 MONTHit
7 Or a eommlellon he. which twice that amout can be
manee y rellnm thbe Lalet Improved O.rJMMON SE8NBS ,e
FAMILY SEWING MAI('HINe-Prlcr, 5lS.
For Circulars and Terms adares I1,l
C. BOWEr8R Co., Es,
Ln Ronth ThIrd htrnet. 0." Itiltrnhir. Pt `I
IRAND TRIUmPH ovE ALL OTHRI PIANOO tE H
EUROPE AND ANRE&IOA,
ao A31O0 PIANO FOR T I, le Ui Jede. ta m Dli
)caItu, Io7 . t ,o rthe bet piano on exhibtion, ad afItr a Lot,
b" the American Institute, with the Pietna 0 I
1 -le sucreal oxlbto at the Prt Expoltlon. was d. .
__nte.t.O.m W,'l'n,ArlaN ia Agiort
Send for creular, pric list, terms, tie.
Ma-nfacory d Waoem, UIN ad IN Boewey, emu
rc mO New Tero MANNER *O 'w.
UNI)ERTAK ER --FURIITURE
- ------------- l errO
EELY LOTTWITE da (iOi,
MOSES MEYER. A 3 KOTWrZ,, 8IMON KOTTWITYr Atlt
FumuItege Daler er,
£ll...........RROYAL RENT' ..............a8
ile,w~en Curtombot and BitnrtUo gtreeo}
New Oodleas Lt..
Alwayeon hand. diret from Ireg elu Menoctt1e, aeom
pee mevrtmont of PARLO, SD-OMY ml DININg. tho
DOOM fSETS; alo evey Oegrrlpttm of Cm Wm Ouahien
eICHAI, which wer offerng to the trede at tihtlowegt
market prIre, and reepertflny dlicit the publlc U to clldm
exame Contr orde flled with promptude ad perUn
lar attention beetowed ne Wklng
NO. OS BIEN.VILE STREE,
(Becpwm. oyal smChr A IOonl
. Mew OumM .d Orleuc
MatarIfnde, aeytfn BlacWlaut mlmm ad. NI.
Ut l, LUde bea are Ko pablde peswhea Wit
flOEILB AND R~IFAURMANT
S01 IODIB I N Ile asTO.
Often pors. risitinig YNow Tk or tb Seath would
traw d a m o ne f ebw.mowwbee M
-ie. Ii West Szteemth Swreet,
Near FIfth Avemse.
COoavrrtt to tbhe p Hotels a.d Clbs has lately
opdea rot fot-eme people, who an d evmey aeomuede.
if b i tm ay, mab mit G teme ear baire
oo. t out bean derIt. O Astkise y lesser
ad DO- .servee-J. O. Nta. Req. Iew Orlems DaIy O'met.
Stoe JR'. NMTUASANIT-
dI This oed asd well manteised plis of "t EM AND
B yT" has been THOrOUOGELT REFIt ED AND
SUPPLIED with the Beet Wins, Liquers glih and
breads 8eotch Alas, Cigars, etc. Fread. and acqualatanoe are ta.
formed that It is still at the old stand,
Corner JULIA and CAiONDELE streets.
FREE LUNCH will e served daily trom 11 A. . to 11
o'eli-k r. w. J. V. PETIT. Preprietor.
PVISQ HO ........ VIES HOUMM.
et Corner of Twelfth atret m ad miremdway.
ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN.
3 doDso, eh f bsT w erf bol, TeIINTIs OE
oSTAGES and CAS rght by the der.
(30. P. U£3jI.JW ProprIetor.
w TH1 ST. CHAUEL HOTEL
WILL OPEN POS VIlITORS ON
eW. Wodeday Nov. d1h, 1NS.
The ST. LOUIS HOTEL wll be epened in o style I
an TUESDAT, Dec. tot. 18S a.J. W.A. HUED, Manager.
O. .I HALL
nI;; CGMROPOLIT A ]IYTAVSkBT-
shtn 11 TOTAL STrEET,
dents (Betwe an and Outobehoam sert
usal LsOU Ciplaa ..........................PrOplet.
IKvL All the DslIeles of the Smlow are to be found her. a
also, Cheoe WINES of all klad
I and Prties Weddings, te. eta., supplied at sheet ame41
I W. Private alooss up tatra.
For Rooms, elegantly thrisbed, to let by the weaekr month.
This estaurant e kept pe till 12*'clock . n.
I .. caaao COFPEEHO·rS.
670..............MAGAZINE STREET............. 7
(Opposite the Market)
oa The ('hoicest WINES, LIQUORS and CIGAIS always on
FRANK RICHARDS. Proprietor.
S AP IsIEAi STT:LE;-FRENCH RsaAUlANt.
ER. f1 UNION STREET,
etweesn Oharle and Carondet stres. PHILIP FOR.
GEr. Agent Prices to suit the times.
BLLAkFA8T-Three choice dishes, with Coofbe, t
DINNER-Soup and four choice dishes, with Deseet and
Coffe. urven,n.v, cessnt.
COINER OP GRAVIER AND ST. CHARLE, J
(Opposit t. Charles Hotel,)
EI-OPENED-A. . CUSTER IN CRAMBE
The bst bands of LIQUORS and WINES, saeh s w To
ktbs hee ee t hst far ean, Censteatly n blad. Alse
- OFFICIAL. te
p raETITION .......................P..E arTITIO .
To the orablte Common Counell of the city of New
gsd The undersigned. Owners of beal Estate which fronts on
Saint harles treet. east side, between Tl Circle street
L a.d Tcledlaao, tret respectfully Detitios your Honorable
Body to ,rder aisd portin f Pot. Charles street. ea' side,
letsrtn Ti.,i ('inle ( treet and Toledano street, to be paved
with the Patent Niro'ren Pavement. J
Michrel larso. 51 feet. o
A. Wal'ee Hun'er. 2 feet. P
Ir. O eOealliff 2t. ft. H
.1. N. Rea, 5 feet Inches. E
i Keep, 62 feet IM
I Ii. Grover. 17 feet.
H Bidweil.l feet, Ji
P. tohon tb, III feet. P
S Iuaac Yorcoimer, :2 feet
ill Ii J. Weisman. art.l feet.
"herles H Lee, 51 fet.
Ienry Kopman. 71 feet.
Mar R dee.n, 51 feet A Ir
J Ia Newman. for the M E. Churchb, 5 feet.
re It K Walker. 6 te at.
L Ca' Homere, per pro. ofA 60( feet.
I' Irwin, 107 feet. '
'. J ergloseo 106 feet.
re ('horlesfl ,'loIii. 60a.oet, toea
. HllZtlmaO.n, I.6llbe de
, a t Matnn. per Weill &Son. 2l feet..
N JJepbine Hutchinson per A if. Htchlinsou, 8 feet. done
II I'. P. Fitatirerald ' hbelra, 2 feet. de
A A. Mahand, fi feet. Ilo
t $liolbethA Iluehnr. 26 feet. TI
i Datniel Ho'derth at3 est. i
I. W. T. Richards, hite f
, Lafaye to r. 5s F l feet. d
t 1'. H arri rllfeet
r Dre.MI. V Brynen 6e. feet
' Pellhuoan, 2d7 feet. t
S h:arles Galagher. a e cc
m A. U Jenaniag. per Fornean, feet. e
e. Hrath, o fet. El
No.. if. k. Watkins. C toot. ee
i. 1..! Webter. feet. 3.
S (;,rRe t. w r pt dc t. Jo
('ha,. H. chibll, tlutor ece minofrs of II I Thorn ,d fRe . o
C. . Choredhil, 26 feet.
, rthbr mteirk, Ir freat.
2.11111 henderson .Jr.. 51 fot
5.il. LRoha.s iioot
mith & McKemnrn I1 Dtfet.
SpETITION............ . - g.P TIoII tO
o l'honorableI Commel des Abstant Aldem do is fed e
Ia Nouvslis-Orioe: r:
hl.nu'-.-ls sooslgaie, p1 edo t eerm falsa Drs s
fbo' , na rloOt. Chtrlha erote ratoentre l Ceree tiolletl toni
ru"l',ledton demaudent reseiusemoaat Irotre honorable fw
1r.ro d ordhnner le are do laditrectae du Ia rue 8t dent
(hr ot, sre t, ent l Cere Tirol en Is rueTosdano, rac
rC le pave a lente do iooemad. psell
Riot aol tiarnon, it pleod o.b
A. W'aliar Henter, O- pads, Oh
m imeC NcUanlifflpied awi t
2. i. Reid, Ti pied. p p vurs. l*rsi
. i aIlp.ipds citIes
IH .1 irover.17 pled. Ort
It lidwell. a)pied,. id
J ioldassth. Ill piLd. IN.
C .senForehlmay. $3 pieda.Gra
<'h.H Lee, tlJiedo. UU
hlrry Koren, o, I pledo. hr
isa Regin. Ilpiedsa i
I P Neomen pour I'telie 'thodi.te, 5 piede. p
tolle . K arloker. t piep; A.
- I,,,+, i. ,lIH,,merguo, per pro de A. i pied%. PSI
ie. J ergusoll, Itled,
I. Mtnn par Wo/lf A Cie, ?Pt plods.
Josephine tlathersen per pro A ntbehtson, hI plod+,.
P. 5. l'itnraraL s t.eaao. 6 plato.
A mRrehan 6pied
L , rbosb A. Rogea Mpede . O
p )oatirl Boldertlh. 5 poeds. .
3. S. T ichards, 1. pleaN. so
Llfaetrte Folger. 2701 piel, i.
o li laclrrn, 12Tpieas
+l1.e .t V Br~n l, 2cllo. pde,
.t. h liao 2;Ii pt.
SI. liskhot I.2 lpid,.
,+en eBrine. I3o iedsto.
1. o, hlet,tp. do draldn
'byareo tallglher, hI pivd. r
hire A. N Jenninal. per Fornean, 53 pied.. Alt,.
I'. H ('rimmnog 114 plttpiet
Mntae U. 3. Pstkhos. C) p!lods
L. J Webster. 8o piel rtrt
(,eeroo W. Went. OS pids. serv.,
i',s II Vlhurchil tutnur tee enfant, raineano do R H. JR.
.0,r . C pied,.
': Il Chotrc!lt, 26 pids if I
Atth,,r ;e isirk. 1) lpledu
J, bn HIederon Jr. 53 0ieds. 5.
E I IllOha (llpiodn P64
vmil. 1 ll'Keeoo 1l70 pi4es ten
pE)TIT OION....................PE~ rPTITIO I. piE
"o the Hoorabl Common Cnll of the ct of New p l
The olnderslmed. Owere e eal Rotate which front on
' 1 l.arlrs otreet, eat side, batwoea Tsuojao tretoand
'',11 Irole 'irret repotflolc , petitioa yonr l',norah.lo
",r' to ,,tdar alidportial s LStihaMs stret, betwe To the
' i|,tt Circle rteal Sod Toisdtaao se to he pared wIth the Osie
.'-t.,' NIco ocaremous Te
Ht 1.1 tloT.rekS ieet
P. ('Comming. lIt feret
MO' .l,,imona Slmpaoo, i et inche.. ssr
W finpo Wsp. Itteot. wl
El ITIONI .........................PE T ITIO N I. N.
A I'Ponora.Ae ('onsll Cermen doe ' 1lll do Ia LNorello
rte CL seberl s L iat, 'nrtie lroe ToeJdaao Is hmenl A
thdeo 5,e5. co~isris
Wi llam ea, Pa Ipt pusha .. .
MEI OF FICIAL.
ETIT O@t ........ ....................pETITION.
Tets Hen blei Ckmmes e e Ot noe
oes *M a med. OwAu es of aIe S as ded eMer e
SainD C lar sr weft ds. PON CY. etret
nd se aa.. Jo5h es ms _ yeae Arenb
ley s erdM..l poe of I. a el, M d-d..*.
baswso ntie l Ot lkdrlstreet and ?ele~de gnsal t bepeved
witb oe Pea iemoleet enloin
. W . JLarb a eeat.
Oeor Jer.s. Se et.
I Jlanl .cs rus, perJ. W. Ieres
ofj snendor 2blfee. 390 hut.
Jobe& UA. re.
m k ei Th napRk 140 Iek
We o• Iateb. l*L*.
Jo.ze O's0ri, 38 feet.
F Lulm, S8 heot
o bosore YslRow e. t: Mett
W -Ili. Crs, 7 feet.
JohrA u'LoBrI, 3 feet
AND C IT , aper mtra f8 feet.
d JohnHenensode e er
LWile, Dube " Coe., for J. 1NaM 28 feet.
mlbla. W. VAa etDen s. Pt Les
M. Belleem. 42 bel S l1- l e
Mu. K t* yQr, 120 set.
G eW. la r7 in.
J. W. Lotebear, I het.
ssee Prury.on. 127 feet.
E. A. TylTr. i feet.
Lto 11 C. A. Ni ,se rp. l, fet.
. L. rarm. par A Dmarain. 27 fest.
4. . Prhwarts. @3 feet.
US. J. yersl eet.
Tbhma H e Beker, 6IVet.
('th11 0. Johsnon. 57f t.
way. C. ls Ms, 7 hee
P P,,nllot 30 Ie t
Jobhn Mtbes 74 feet.
ue D. W. btsln,/ ft.
m1 Mmn Joln oO'Bri, by *slleJ. O'Bdrsn, st.
Si rank Roder. 3 Lt .
Jule . W Bohrmaao. , feist.
t ed D. C. MeoanU 51 kee.
Georg.e When. 90 feet.
Jeus. West 0 feet
t" 4 gtore Moee. S6 f, ret:
pE "TITIO. ...... ................... a-iiIý.
A H.uorable Coasuel omsu deo S vid d ld lNoavelle.
Meesaeur-M-Wop, lee so migus rpibltaolc f. terrlie
fairsntaobasrt (eee la ens c o st. be. eet ISol e ecle
Me e 1.ell erelse rosledneo dproredtare upeoteaewsut o Voicer
b .orale p d'orm, qe a oe dls0uction do Iwruo Si
I.5'. Charles.oi toto M (T.roelTvoU t I del 'nS.ao.
L sot Isve ave oe L e net. t d.egle eU lo
Oeorga JUos, n ploed
SK ouverueppJ H.. Novee., 4 pled.
P~arieelon d'Alendr Philips, 3R) pied.,
JobsA. Philips, I1) 1
P. . PibOll]s. apl.ds
hoasme MeKaight. I u1ied.
SW oOL A Orathee, U pr I.
J nh e O'nBrmi.o ipedit.
TmosI MelDololei, 3 pIlde.
... WII.ham Oeey, 65, or. l
John A O'Brlen Si poIl
Gerald Frmrel' I pskt.r
H. J. Budigeo poor . femrme 254 pld.
L B. C .at.6r pled.
John HI Kennord; .1 *dr.
Luftte . Dufllo tl.e Dr r J. Telvre, ra piede
W Van BentbayeM. 9 "t pied..
M. Nellon 42i pld.v~. uces
M R. T) lor. I )pled.
O. W. Bae 78 pled. ..
J. W Llorle , Ie t e pi c.
O *srg. Pore.., 127 pies..
K. A. TrIlor, 94 iled.
i. A. Milteonu rer., ipied..
. i. Dlauuarin per A Ilolartl. 27 piede "
n. N.Srewartz. 63 pij.
(A T. Oeaaresgrd. :a pide.
k dward Caen, 2, piedp.
r. J J. Myers 28 pelar
Thom"u t Parker 5;ip sl.
Ch" a. Jonnos, 57 I .ils.
Ca'thrine Miee. 27 preys.
P Puullot. l)pleds.
Jobhn Moth, 4 pledr.
S D. W H.ine, 4-I pie.le
Mme Jo nO'Brienr.erEml•J O'Brien,6pr.'
t y ,'rLok Roder, 23 plied.
' RA Barurcao.e 77.edL
n D LC NcCan 6 pled.
(;l:oge i.hlerr. 91 pie.4
Jamee West .Oleds ,
(eior.re S.be. el965lii
p Sa ITROM T ......... ........... ITTION.
rNEW OL.EANH, Oct. 13, 0.
r, To tbhe Honorble the Codimen Coun ef New OrleMs:
it Oentlemen-The endero.ned property owners on Bolivar
treet, be wow Poydras asd Common and Lafaylette eureet.
rers eu sthe numser of " front herena s meatloned, do
meot .eperellly Infmorm oar bnorable body, the b.nqtte
on said nset, between Lursytuo and Commen, are unfit for
travel. peolsllysfter I.ll.t. We theeorel y thbb our eetl
tn before you. to haen emld hbalqes r si wal paved
M an curbed sooodag llt Law, for which we will ver pray.
TllOS O'WEIL 6feet.
PAThICK MRPI? 1150 fet
fitus. lMARKtS.3 fet..
H4. A. WEBRK, 121 feet
E A. BRIDOaM 5 let.
on tH&A. ROuee 01 feet,
eel JO lORO l0 feet.
blbe LAWRr.NCA iIcllRlz (I.N 3) feet.
d. , WALTER COtNIte IIf , 30 ftes,
red WILLIAM IHItBIDA 5,34 fee.
JOHN FORD, O fest.
UOUiTLEDoD A ktAtIlfY, 1100 ft
PATRICK MAlf . . fleet.
HPNRY (tI~NRN. 1) hire.
EDWIAID LYNC II5 ,eet.
M'HHMIDT 0101.iEI.1l I10 altl.
H .1. BItIKKR, 14) frt e
JbHN BAKERY, 30 feet
Peltloe luMaed 14.912 felt.
PETITIO .................... r ITIi.
Ioev ne.e.r-O LeRSet , 13 otobre 11.
A l'Honorable Coneell ;.msn do i vyle do Ia Nouvel.
Meseloer e-Les oulrrubs, proprloeslr eer is rue Boll,..
Clorc lea rove Poyorne (:.uomos. et Lafyette repreneente
e an.mr do sleddeior, '.us mentlons.., Informers reepe.
teoremert votee boorhul, corpe que Ie banquettes or Is
dits rue. ntro Lahette et Commune sent d un etalt liu
le re-d lIepsoeblee Sut pleslon, Omrtest I lnit Alnol
done, nosu vona soureetr.p slor petition d•tnandan quo lee
ed as bonquottes soeet purrto s repserbn oomlormesnrata
sTHOMI 0'NPIL. pr1 pleile.
.I A. WRURP. 11)
E. It JUDOE, .n0
JOHN CROFT, 240
LAWRtNCE MeREI,4K3,I plods.
WALTiti CUI4rlNI I& M pigOI.
JOule lOtt . gO ..
COUTEiDiMb & RtINirY. 100p~t%
PATRICK MAHE. 34tu
EDWARD LYisH 0 ee'
N.J RERKIRT. i e "
JOHN ArIiIY. S "
BllUIS SISNWS 3[I. . NOIDRIRD ST 1URB.
betwen B ae sad Dry 84 etret.
-I :W ORIIAWS, Otober 1, 19
Y To the Honorbele Cozumon oenol of t re City of New
O(.tlnOT-ho .T drl ued prdt belis med cei o
Lo the eiret rIde ol (Orovlq strt Is this dutyLceewely
i D-rder- eetns boabe reind bI order of the taln or
seton Irbes hlgor sham the hbaninotLee ospte -
j dent. areounled u ther ne wluh , or pmrwsee
reerheng thee f wltktcot, and nl pvsato ,II fre
anlJnel that suan•usonntil tle ecmellths· of waler •
off by thb very lIperfet Crnlng of thL etret.
.,ll easese gr'd sterad banquscte to be reLsed to a proper
level, od pmrecntthe rt Inorvir. ude which the
lticm ouglm our peet fot to par trly tad faorae e
CIGt G UcAnW , U fet Troeter.
P1ER977. ('AUTIROt', feet g]lr reet.
T"lito numbor if, rnolon (bee Is petitble ZR
II OTTOII F.Kl eN Jiq UF, IDI)RDR DR
pn.rrrs seer foee, e9 hiss Ins 10 motae end do I. rue
Graevur, mire o ronan et iLrysdea.
A I Honoreo CeInei CilomIe do Iea w dolI Mourello
sod dells rue irevlrr. r .sttoUrhlll erprbr's*mt repot~.
ad oat, re bha•u de nui'.Jn din poauene ed.erse die ben
4,ieti.l. pr Itordrl d-.m 4, .lieL dolv enit e nous•qoee do
j,,tl Ior.lU'i plhut. leo "er bscq uelle iont c rn ,tetrm5t
Ii.otd.re o, eot Inrp:..she', peodono dee hburte. Iirgent lee
rrldrnts qrl coot or tour /.mlll• d',yreetoroo ax eec i v~r.
par lao meyrns lreul |par:1lie de rt r. .....
Ain nrloesut eon eitlo r imLt bon orblee
rpa d'.,rdo,,ner que retot rue rol alrnlce a se pripre ii1
ftr'.miocordsot jrireusgoapt notre petItlon 5 vitre fur.
rs c'uldrsrou, uolue Splne tree oealiteturcuu, ree
J7. (;LAI;DIN, encilg4rzpry et Orevler. 33 pled.
lll'tOt ciutANN UpIo fro ne (.ruvier
tIRTAVVKRFt*, pomRi . - ln, ' s-i" .
PktNt(:tiIs LAICO'IIX 3 pJntr.
pETITION .......... ..........TETITION
iftr OuLI&ua, Jei.ory 5, ig.
To the Honoroble the Co., rce Counucl of toe rel of New
Tre .d-elnt pr evte owners (tfn. em Drysoes
Street. petiro your hn-o,rriA body to hve. brick ntdOwedk
J. . Wald 1fea
£ IheOonbl. Oneef Cetume do hI sude l vlov
eeeu--es esOdtqr p h le faeala
noaItrull• 0 bqenttt brqaenrm Oe olt fe e ha
ear leei eeddo Ie drea.. ' medo la·I rWehLs
Juqe's Ir·ee1leee et s. utLe:ansrs eC.
JohnI frdeorie. I piese.
J. N. Weld. 153 pled.