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SUIIDAY MOMRING, MACH 2B , 186s.
BY JUAN I sNG LOW.
t-A SmoW nowAml.
Can I make white enough my thought for thee,
Or wash my words ia light? Thou bhes no
To sit aloft in the silence alently
And twin thoes matchiess beighis uadecrate.
Beverend as Lear, when, lota of shelter, he
ltood. with his old, white head, surprised at
Alone as Galileo, when, et free.
Before the stars he tmed dbioom olste.
Ay. sad remote as the dead lords of song,
ret masters who have made us what we are,
For thou and they have t*.ht us how to long
And feel a mesed went ao the fair and far ;
Belp, and keep ie t this our deep desire
Our l greatnes that we aspre.
(A Weman Sspes)
O sleep, we are beholden to thee, deep.
Thou besret anget to as In the nlght,
beams eat of haven wish palms. Seen by thy
Borrow sle old tale that goeth not deep;
Love is a poutn cohild. One I did weep
Throgh spe with the, ad lo, a dasting
ta Thby ame on, I felt their drawing and
And some had dark eompeim. One (I weep
When I remember that) we sailed the tide,
And found fair isles, whoe no iss used to abide,
And met there my lest love, w 5ary
lTaef 'tre a a Jon 0 d10 f he Anntir
Bleep, a the world to com how strange 'twll be
Never to want, ever to wish for thee i
(A Mm bpesa)
Once, a new world, the euuswart marisew
Colombus promised, and was sore withstood,
Ungraeed, auhelped, unheard for many a year;
But let at last to make his promise good.
Promised and promising I go, most dear,
To better my dull heart with leve's sweet feud,
My life with its most revered hope ead tear,
And my religiom, with fair graitade.
O we moust part; the stars for me cotend,
And al the winds that blow, on all the sees.
Through wonderful waste plaees I most wend,
And with a promise my sad soul appease.
Promibe then, promiM much of fearof bitss;
But--h, for present joy, give me one kiss.
Who velleth love should first have vanquished
She folded up the dream tn her deep heart,
Her fair full lips were sllent on that smart,
Thick fringed eyes did on the grasses walt
What good? one eloquent blush, but oae, and
The meanin of a life wasee known; for art
Is dto fod nla plyts oature's part.
And ý holds nothoinglong inveolate.
Earth's buered sed springs up-owly or fast;
The ring umes home, that om age. past
Plug to the eeping of unfathomed seas;
And goldena pples e the myete trmes
Were seeght and found, and borne away at lest,
Though watebed of the divine HReperides,
A Weman as a Leetsre.
If you want to me woman set more like a
pgoce than she need, watch her when she emse
a place of publi perforanmsce, where the seats
are at the mercy of frst comers. Notice her pro.
found survey of the situatioe, as she stands, pre
ceding bher Jo, who i supposed tokeow nothing
about such things, poised on one foot, while abe
measures distances, drafts and soooustios with the
eye of a bonaeseoar. Now aheosondee. At last
ebe swoops down upon the seat In all the boase
which she prefers. John follows, with the shawl
and family umbrella. He faintly suggusem the
rsi"ble obstruction of a pillar between the seat
she bas chessa d eo speaker, but follows. Di- t
reotly she is seated, and the shawl and umbrell t
located without ilooonvenleuo to themselves or t
infringement on the comfort of their neighbors,
when she coolly remarks : "Joha, 'ts tree, that
il right btween m and the peaker." t
oh's ear redde, but he Is lp pblo, so be don't
say: " Dda't I tell you so " but res withsh awl
and umbrella, the former catching by the loge t
on er1 seat as he passes, and the latter alipplag t
to the oor while he tries to disetangle the shawl.
Meathme my lady is on her triumphal march for r
that " best seat."
Now she alights! It won't do. The's a tall f
ma s hrot of her; she is always ted to sit be.
Lid a tell man. She tries another; there's the l
phate pillar agsiain. Yet aothr ; that's the b
end seat, and every horrid man that somes aloeng
will be trdading on her drew sad hbokiag her da
bonnet over her eyes all the evsel. Meantime b
Joha gets redder in the face; he ea't even ease ef
himself with a customary growL Ah! mow she t,
has got the seat at last, and stands beckoiuog to si
John to follow. Her friend, Miess Friee, is be. p
side her, and she is happy. There is only one seat, t
to be sure, but "John an nad one somewhere ft
dli, or perhaps he wold like to take a walk out
ae sad all for her whoa the lecture is over- -
ly be must be sreto be bek timn s." Bo as
down she sits, while John wmders oi for a poe.
lieb stray seat. Now she draws of the dlove i
that hides he oue diamoed ringd, and settles the
braselet on the wrist of that head. lThen she
tmbles up her r at hair, lIt it might have got hi
m oo min. The sh picks out the bows of
the hasty lnttl re ribbo under he dimpled chin. It a;
was that hin that victimied John I The she a
draws from her pooket the seented pooket-head. hi
ketebef and gtrves it little tcsnewaft into the st
air, magnetiing a young man in font, who turns in
arMound to And the owner of that delioious gasl ct
from Araby the blest. Then abse tikes oat her
operaglass end peeps about, not so muach thath r
Mehsis defoetive, but that her diamod ringLd n or
lold bracelets geima prettily in the opratioe. m
Joh, me4antme, has founod a et iJa draft, s
ad i sitting with buent brows and a turued.up c
coat collar-whioh last is aRoluet to make a ru~-as
a of a man without any woman's help--t the th
back part of the house. Coadesae, millinery, wi
nalumseey, and miatndy are menwhi e- bi
ohanged between his wife and dear MM Frtsle, wi
who is an ahknowledged man killer, and keeps • a
private grsave yard for her own deceased lovers. ps
Now the lecturer rises. "Pooh !" he's an ugly
mn. Well, they needa't look at him; and per- as
hape 'll be floha--who know t" He Irs't un- n
ny. He l hklg about Plato and Ep(atetus; c
who the goodness are they ? But there's a end to p
all thlings., ad so there m to the lectuMe. Now. c
John is wanted and to tell the truth, for the irs u
timethought dl Ah, therhe is! but how alky, t
and hew u he looks with his coua oollar turned lie
-p? w Hea esa tr d to hemr. o e
b8 suee-ar bed taste Ia Lbs ads, c
"Why don't you talk?" sys the ittle woman, rol
when they got outside. "It was too bad you in
couldn't sit ry me. John; I rinred yeo u , but a
you m thee was but one seat." " Now, just in ge
thaet locality, I suppose," muttered John. But i
the street amp just then shone m that oaslg Es
little dimpled chin, sad Its owner 8ad, ooatngly, ph
"Oh, now. John. doea't be cross with its littlls
wit !" and it's my privateto opisa he wse's ca
Would you have been, sir ? PFwr Pma. tic
Tun Manr-so onr lsta io's lananr.--r. le
Welford wrtes from Laodos to the Book Buyer: be
'The al of the Marquis of Bastin's libraruy was ol
a e•8e, arsrar. deservng o a few words. It . he
emtlls i what rrow grooveslatelligse rauns is
ia Englad. There turned out tobe stowed away si
in D.aaobt Pork, brought together i thSe a
coure of two emturles a o mre. the coauma. dis
toes of the Rawdee and the Old arle Bawde of the
BHsLdon, over tweo t-jfour thoau d volumes, a
weighig more thm tweart toem. Appareuty he
mt a boo had ee adredeMe the bye of he the
lwod Radn of the Aerlua eveltioauy War,
bnater ow afterwurdes as Burl of oir and lea
Mruiis of Hmastis, The disposal o ob a cot- 1
totnif properlm e taqke u tw o awe
orer e thru e w hek it a aule s ata a
lo hIM sats adshtheywere~gmertty. aall e
wo n' undiss. ms la to a very he.st an a
rgmit was estaea pecs miamone thu
bec&.5, wham th pparent la sac pi
lom manse, thei em em t u i
rualbiemd to - as e
oat WeN ales ~~l~a~tea~ lthe er
S[aee twe a iessia
Ag, wly able artscle te December Nmber of
-the Atlati lathly aserts psessal as helping
toelarup a atter apes wh , it mst be nd.
6 mitted, hBetl me have hit eldderable per.
plexity. , we have aemse askeod in de
spair, are we to preerve a decent state of good
feeling betie semalIsald b er Jeasthan?
Many of no, to my s t oh,arenot sptcllly fond
of. Ameflase or et Seasstltuostio; others
look ipoe Amt ese a to W ted lad whose
condiet o foresdere thee ored future of the
world. Bt, lowes or hters o ear soasine, we
o yerally gree ape two hing: Fist, that it
highly undesirable to have uy outteading ranoore
embitter every triing dIto between the two
*to. countries; sad secodly. ties Ameleans are a so
gularly tclsh fhkis to mage. With the bestof
good will we are somehbow we teading upon
their coras. It is true that some Nglish travelers
have contrived to be unaomplimentsry, not to sy
offensIve. They have composed the traditional
peustsi, whlsh we al know so well, of the tobac.
, co-chewing. whitag, bowie.kalfed American,
full of strange oaths, eglectful of decent cour
tesy, and tatolerably gIve to braggig. It is an.
pleassat to be desearbed in snoo a way, whether
the deaoription be tee lifelike or too purely Im
aginary. But we have been a little surprised that
Americans should take o shabu so very much to
heart-perheps because we have dim belief that
they ought to be letered at say description of
themselves by an Daglishmas. Be this how it may
be, is ,till mre sriprig t our compllments
do not sem to have a much meore eothing eect.
ASmercn r may ept IMr. Bright or Mr. oldwin
lth from their general ensre of oar coostry,
but the more we attthem, the more they seem
to stad apeon their dignity. For Mr. beverdy
Johnson exoitod the wrath of threedourthe
of the electors of America by his unfortu
nate deolaratioms that both races come of the
same blood, sad when we obor them good words
they tell as to keep our lumsy flattery to our.
selves. W. are pthg In the p.ols. of a
mma sueroa d j .w O. sad equally
safhad o pattIg his head or iting him with a
Sstick. rtanly It is now the general wish in
England to be on good terms with our touchy
neighbors; sad when we fad one who will
calmly give us his reasons, instead of sulkily
nurdig hle wrth, we ought to be seoerely
obliged to him. When they are given with so
much humor and good temper as in the Atlantic,
we should try sincerely to understand the alleged
cause of the dtmiculty, that we may be on onur
Tbe writer of the Atlanto article explains
some of the obvious rasons for the old spirit of I
ridiole. There is the reason, complimentary to
America pride, that they were in some sort a
statd epeace to the old order of things. They
the Dutch in the unenviable poetion of
general butt. The Dutch were the " best artists, 4
sailors, merchants, bankers, printers, soholars, I
juriscosults and stateemes in Erope," to say
no of their carrying on the most heroic
s tr in human sanals. Yet they were mer.
clUe ridiculed by the whole of polite Europe; t
sad why? Because " they made fun of acred I
Smajety, and, what was worse, managed uncom. s
mol well without it. How could they seem I
otherwise than hateful and dangerous?' This, I
the most flattering explanation of the phenome- I
noan, ay go for whatt i worth; but the writer
Sdmit that th ere are, in fact, certain weak sides s
to demowracy which go some way to justify our 1
prejudices; that America, for example, has not
yet produced the highest type of man, nor learnt I
that statesmanshbip is oomplicated art. Ameri- I
cane trust men to make constitutloss with less
proof of competency than they would ask from t
the man who had their shoes to patch, and they r
are occupied too muck with felling woods and a
buidding railways to have much time to spare for
high art or profound scholarship. Putting to.
rether the caose for Jealousy and the real ground p
of superiority, we get some explanation of the tone r
of supercilios dslike so deeply felt by Ameri. a
Scan. If it were merely the good old Tory aver- n
Ssdon, says the writer, t would not be so hard to a
bear. The vigorous British parson who prophe- ti
sled soon after the revolution that Newfouu.nland t
would have a glorious future, but that the United b
SStates would "speedily relapse into barbarism," tU
was a harmless creature. It is the unpleasant air g
of condescension which makes foreign manners so a
e anpelatable-tbo ImDrMston which Europeans h
I contrive to give that they are lvilised persons an- ti
petng a ranoe of " natives," or, it may be. men w
of scince examinnlg curious natoral phenomena. It
An English gentleman, for example, called upon a
the writer (who will be easily recognised as a di. hi
tinguished New England author), expressed has hi
perfect sympathy withthe Confederate cause, his bl
Sfull nosdeacea in ts soaess, and added the ft
pleasant reason that "they are the gentlemn of as
the country, you know." Another tourist, he ol
says, after eating much American salt, has lately t
eI pl·aed in print that the Amenoans are hoepi. fr
table, partly became they long for foreign vii
tors to relieve the tedium of their dead-level tr
existence, and paertly from ostentation. These ci
remarks, It may be allowed, were a trifle hi
awkward, and, if aoourately reported, justi- hi
y the coamoluaso that their authors looked '
upon Americans as a vulgar master will th
Ipok upon his servants as persons who may pi
be assumed withoult onse to be devoid of at
the common feeling of gentlemen. We will hope Ti
tbhat such naive insolene is rare, but stings may tb
be given to natioasul pride in a more delicate bi
fashion. Itis something, he admits, to be raised at
to the dignity of a phenomeno, but even that po. si
tlo has ts disadvantages. The sociologists in as
particular have evidetl been a heavy burden to c
the writer. It becoming the cuastom for youth- dr
ful politiciam to go and examine the American th
experment on the spot to work through schools be
and "stitatios" with an awful appetite for the so
acquistioh of useful formation. These persons, in
as the writer declare, eros.examine him like a is
ccrious chemical prodt. He feels lie thing d
preserved in spirits o a bottle. He is not a fel- vs
low being, bu pcime,. He is a thing to be eli
handied sad held up to the light by Intelligent
natural philosopbhaers as a new and remarkable d
species. Indeed, when people go to America, be
not for th eimple deeire of setag frlend ad hi
having a pleasat holiday, but to make a scientific vl
study of their hospitable eatertaners, we can me
imagine that they may be frequently distressing
Thse peelhr tone of remark whlih irritates the 'I
nerves of senaltive Americans may, perhaps, be thi
understood from thse oomplainte. It is not so the
much the downright ebae as the supercilious on
roeer or the patronistng approbationa. We are not the
called upon to like democrats, but to treat them Itn
as on a level wIth oarselve, on the geseral ground t
that there ie a good deal of homan nature every. b
where. Hitherto the American has been a hob- th
bledehoy, sarroneded by the atmosphere of awk. de
wardtes; fcident to hobbledehoyhood. We did da
not quite kneow whbether to treat him like a boy. to ra
pat him on the head st one moment and rap him we
across the kbuckles on another, or to accept him su
as a grown man, and expect him to give and take I
in an equal interchange of criticism. Now be we
claims to be oa man sad nesither to be onubbed nor dis
petted. We are to oandrutand that we are not hi~ tr
schoolmasters, but hs equals, and are not to give bri
ourselves the airs of a teaober. It is perfectly sol
true, as the writer admits that the faulit does not a I
li upon either sidezxluslvely. If we have been tra
tOpa lag, the has been too sub. at
erwn writers vs
o eote thyavreceived the steY of a.
ropeo approval. e has seepted the positio uo
tn which we have placed bim, ed has sometimes '
taimed at being a sbam Eelioshman rather than ahot
genuine Americas. Nethiag, says the writer, " is
more hatefsl to gods and men than a second-rate we
Englishman, and for this very reason, that thI In
plasnet never prodoued a more splendid creature ow
thet the brat-rate se." As foreiga Imitations wa
can. as arne, ely be rivlde of the oodrate tar. bet
tickle, it very good advioe that they should try nc
the meore hopbful piea of stding on their own the
les and produce soething equal, if unlike, to the the
better product. As It i, be admtse that we have lar
somethig to excuse our pneamption. I- there, ant
he lks,tin th Ameri which traelers se. "'the No
simplctty, them lanml , the abeese of sham, the nil
sincere bosman nature, the semitivenes to duty the
and Implied obligatos, that in any way me
distingoishe as from what or orators call cro
th e'ete eolvlIatio of the old world"' I there cro
a politicin amangst as daring enough (except did
bre and there a Dea) to risk his future on of'
the chance of our keepig our work with the the
xadtees of apeadhlos commualtiss Iike og. the
It woud be ngrcces to gle a sn tive a- had
swe to them qeeoes-; nor ned we attempt to T
sum up the relatv lmet of t two countrin i but
any mm. Bet is gustfylag t an Amerian bec
sheld speak la tl marly toe to bl soon t
s saswe fTapa tht if he comi persn
phIrt wunl be far e dager of awkward go
m Usfmm8hI~._ItS careatoln too olate foras do
eithr as ldivd or as a nation, to arrogte to neyt
oursele ragsm of mpe ersmo beg
weasp hase em * priceas apims H
S ei 4 hiw en l eght te met I in a
irs m me eed, we shesietouy lbe rs
maet tm ha lf wasy.d 3d is enp
thao bt bhe polcy, whih it toe neie
lli e plm of cempimeat abest b
tenee irlrE-wer edight othe gisrie sat
of Shakspsere and Cnsawer int an very wea
ter tdinner-If, tas . a wretched orator has
nothing more origsal to say--bt it s easy to
s make too muse ot them. It i hatse, te. that
Smer shld tell a plalaly, as the writer of
this article tells s, that, whist eery thousghtfsl
pe Amorios considern a gl war to be the
de- greatest of alemoides, no, mveshleaom holds his
rood counry to have been e. a will
a, oestle to desseem d redress. uw what
fod bhe msu and how to swer m. And tf ar
her. part, we wll do o5 best "tow er ear madsof
the notion tt he isto h treened as a ked of d.
tue ported and inferior Englishmas" whose baek we
w e cordinly " stroke wrea way of the fr
it is with amasding perseveranoe." By anll mas let s
Sgot rid of every vestige of asumption as side,
two of uneasy submsesiou to it on the other. We shall
in- be able to do without the uaeomforthle litUle
ot do*es of flatery which alternate with euthrets of
S abuse ; and, when each conetry can talk to the
r other without reserv or Dred of unnecessary of.
ftense, we shall at least have seured the first con
eal dition towards the preservation of good terms.
S without, perhaps, beieg enthusiestle admirers of
each other's special hoaracteristlcs.
n. Prelate Beeesalves.
hat xIxr TrA-ILaSas-TH ia AIrownHI5x row3a.
to Correspedeee of the Hdsoe Star.]
hat U. B. A.. Pos HOOarI., Fr. RANDALL,
of DAorfa Thamuroar, Feb. 1, 1869.
tay The most extraordinary skill that Is exhibited
mns In this part of the ountry, either by the white
ot, man or red native, to Is the practice of trllaug.
win Bere It may be ascounted as art as muo as msice,
ry, paintng or sealptunre Is the ust, The ladian
em or trapper that is a shrewd traier Is a mas of
dy close observation, and what he sees uad hear he
bs accounts for mdi y. Ofte nanother step
to- i takes until mystery that ma s ite t
the this line fairly olved. The Iodian traller will
rds stand still for hour In succession to aoount foee
ar- certain traces or effects i tracks, and sometimes
a give to the master nr tin ttg aentio for days
ily and weeks.
a The trailer is not a graeful man. He earries
in his head much onclined, bhis eye is quick sad rest.
Iby les, always on the watoh, sad hel is practilg his
rill art uncoisolously, hardly ever rosi the track
ily of man or animal without seeing t. When he en.
rly ters a bosehe brings the praotce of his art with
so him. I know a trailer as soon as he enters my
la, room. He omes in through the door softly and
ed with an air of exceeding cautan. Before he is
fur fairly in, or at least has sat down, he has taken
note of every article and person, though there
Ins may be a dosen vacant chairs is the room. He is
of not used to chair sad, like the ldian, prefers a
to more humble seat.
a When I was employed by G. HBarney last mm.
ey me to take charge temporarily of the In ldians that
of were gatheord here to form a new reservation,
ti, one day a guide and trailer came nlate the general's
r, headquarters. I told him to be seated. He at
ay down o the floor, bracing his baook against the
tic wall. The generalsaw this, sad to vexation cried
or- out, "My God, why don't you take a Ahair, when
s; there are plenty here not occupied." The man
ed arose and eated himself to a ohair, but in so
n. awkward and uncomfortable a manner that he
S looked as if he might slip from it at any moment.
Is, But when this unouth person amse to transet
s- his business with the general, he turned out to be
or a man of no ordinary abilities. Hi description of
es a route he took as guide ad trailer for the Ogal.
or lalas in bringing them from the Platte to this place
ot was minute, and to me exceedingly interesting.
at Every war party that for the season had orossed
ri his trail he described with minuteness as to their
s number, the kinds of arms they had, and stated
m the tribes they belonged to. In these strange
t' revelations that he made there was neither impo.
sition nor supposition, for he gave satisfactory
or reasons for every assertion be made.
1o I have rode several hundred miles with an ex
id perienced guide and trailer, Hack, whom I inter.
ie rogated upon many points in the practice of this
.* art. Nearly all the tracks I saw, either old or
r new, as a novice in the art. I questioned him
, about. I going to the Niobrara river we crossed
e- the track of as Indian pony. My glude followed
d the track a few miles and then said, "It is a stray,
d black horse, with a long, bushy tall, nearly starved
" to death, has a split hoof of the left fore foot, and
ir goes very lame, and he passed here early this
o morning." Astonished and incredulous, I asked
s him the reasons for knowing these particulars by
- the tracks of the animal, when he replied: "It
Swas a stray hborse because It did not go in a direct
Itne: his tall was long, for he dragged It over the
n snow; in brushing against a bush he left some of
. his hair, which shows Its color. He was very
a hungry, for, in going along he has nipped at those
Is hlh, dry weeds, which horses seldom eat. The
e fissure of the left fore foot left, also. Ite track,
if and the depth of the indentation shows the degree
e of his lam6nees; and his tracks show be was here
y this morning, when the snow was hard with
I. At another place we came across an Indisa
Strack, and be said : "It is an old Yankton who
e came across the Missouri last evening to look at
Shis traps. In coming over he carried in his right
I- hand a trap, and in his le lase to scateh a pony
d which he had lost. Be returned without finding a
II the hbore, but had caught in the trap he had out a
y prairie wolf, which he carried home on his back,
f and a bundle of kinikinic wood to his right hand."
a Then he gave his reasons. "I know he is old by
I the impression his gait bhs made, and a Yankton,
a by that of his moccasin. Be is from the other
I side of the river, as there are no Yankton' o this
side. The trap he carried struck the snow now j
and then, and in the same manner as when he
D came, showing that he did not find his pony. A
drop of blood in the oeter of his tracks shows
a that be carried the wolf on his back, and the
s bundle of kiniknaic wood he used as a staff for
a support, and catching a wolf shows that be had I
traps opt. " But, I asked, "how do you know it
Sia wolf; why not a fox, or a covette. or even a
Sdeer ?" Bald he, "If it had bea a fox,or a so.
vette, or ary other small game, be would have
a slipped the head of the animal In his waist belt,
and so carried it by his aide, and not on hieshool
a ders. Deer are not caught by tranpe, but if it had
been a deer, he would not have rossed this high
I hill, but would have gone back by way of the re
: ne, and the load would have made hm step still
a more tottering."
SAnother indi~an track we saw twenty miles west
of this he put this serious construction upon:
'He is an upper Indian-as prowling horse.
tbief-carried a double shot gan, and is a rscal -
that killed some white man lately, and passed here
one week ago; for," said he, " a lone IndLs in
these parts s on mischilf, and generally on the
Slook-out for horses. He had on the shoes of a
whbte man whom be had in all probability killed,
but his steps are thse of an Indisa. Golang
through the ravine, the end of hs gun hit into the a
deep snow. A week ago we had a very warm a
day. and the seow being soft, he made those deep
tracks: ever since it huas bn intena l cold tei
weather, which makes very shallow trees" I
suggested that perhaps he had bought those shose. p
SIndians don't boy shoes, and if they did they
would not buy them as larg as these were, for In
diana bave very small feet" The moat noted
trailer of this country was Paul Daleria, a hal. L
breed, who died under my hands, of Indias oono
sumption. last summer. I have spoken of him in
aformer letter. At one timIrde roe with him, and
trailing was naturally the subject of our oonvrer
sation. I begged to trail with him an old track
over tkhnpees. t ade to lear its histor. I
had hardly made the peepeste, wrho he dmew
on his horse, which we at a rawvin, ad seid,
' Well, here is an old elk track. l4t as get off our
horses and follow it."
We followed it but a few rods, when be said It
was exactly a month old, aad made at 2 o'oloek
in the afternoom. his he knew, as then we had
our last rein, and at the hour named the ground
was softer than at any othur time. The track
belore us was then made. Ho broke up here
and there clusters of grass that lay in the path of £
the track, and showed me the dry eands of some,
the stump* of others, and by numerous other simi
lar items, aeounted for many ircumstances that
astonlshed me. We folowed the trdal over a mile. L
Now and then we saw that a wolf, a fox and other
animals had practioed their trailing instincts on
the elk's track,. He and there, he would show
nie where a snake, a rat, and a pralrie dog had
croesed the track. Nothing had followed or
crossed the track that the qeuohk eye of Daloria
did not detect. He gave an aecont of theo habits
of'all the anmals that had loft their footprlts on
the track, also of the state of the weathr, since
the elk passed, and the eoect of sashie, winds, i
aridity. sand storms, and other Inoences that
had a bearig oa the tracks. L
The old man, like all travelers, was retleeat,
but on this occasion, seetng I was interested,
becuame espeeally ommuastire.
VRITr o CaIstL.-Hle was t hb dresing
pown, sad after hakin g hands wth owa n, sat
down on the hearth-rug, leaned siasa ble shim
neypiooe. ad filled along pipe mtehasolsAo ed
ben tobw mok e td tolk.
He look very muh like het ap with
shaggy rs pgray hair sad a anding
oelerm-mew a MIUte , as hm ast ss 4lt L
weNt receay. He begas about Edlsbbvrl wth
reminsoeus of old times there sad in Ohlugow.
N pourd ou plist of as.s botch e 'iih
w st dn W iP e prdoosed b
tea, It was rstinsg, but he reeld mya a
bein held over him, sad we walked et tho
etreetn of Chels keopts up a dsslitry ooever
tha MaisuuNr orw Ns OUrsAm, I
r of Sy Ball, Mare , 180. f
htfel rao 1s8-1. B]
rth* Be e akrdefil by the beins ibumes of te.
I his £My Cf Noa Orriams, 1i. at as teas of the
will law enmUed "As Act to eoble the oily t New
what Orleans to fund its e oae debt sad to IIquidete
or itse dsbteossas." afpprowed t 1Pe utr l,8,
bed are hereby ooepted, sad that beods so be is
If d sued In aooordance therewith.
Swe 3d. bt the etm 3t 1uS87 (Ewoebmnid
flr sad niaety-one thosanad six hundred sad ly es
s ats dollars sad it-seven oets) be anad tho eame i
ide, hereby approaed for tho year 18 oat of the
ahall bevenues of year. to soowo the punctual pay
tUle mnt of the Interest and capital of said bonds.
is of (Signed) ALrsu KmauNY,
the* President Board A eletast Aldermen.
of- (Signed) THOMAS MALur,
con- President Board Aldermen.
ms. Approved March 25. 1869. .
a (tsigned) Joax . CoxwAr, Mayor.
A true copy:
JOHN W. OvnRALL, Secretary.
MAYroRALTY O NEW OLSAltn,
City Hall, March 20, 1869.
[No. 169-N. .]
Resolved, That the controller, after notioe for
S ten days m the official journal, adjudicate to the
lowest bidder the contract to frnsh the city Ia
ited stitates with door for one year from the 16th of
ite April, 1869. The proposl to be for the following
leg. grades of Sour. v: Buperfleno, extra, double ex
iso, tra aud treble extr; each brand eparately.
Ia" (Sined) Taoums Mauuar,
Sof PresMde Board of Aldermen.
I he (Signed) ALpAUm KaUNr,
istp Preeldet Board of Aistaat Aldermes.
tto Am March Ws, mO.
will (sned) Jomn . CONWk A, Mayor.
for A true copy:
see Join W. OvnRALL, Secretary.
MaroenAL or NrW ORLUANS,
rise City Hall. March 16, 1869.
t- [No. 1364-N, S.)
his Resolved, That the street commisloner be sad
hok he Ia hereby authorised to ereot, or eause to be
en- erected, four gas lampe and pots on Third or
rich Mystery street. from Esplanade strt to the eon
my trance of the Fair Grounds.
nad (Signed) Toxas MAnarr,
Si Presldent Board Aldermen.
en (Signed) ALuED KWeiarN,
are President Board Assistat Aldermen.
,Js Approved March 15, 1869.
I (Signed) Joan . CoNwAr, Mayor.
A true copy :
im*. Joon W. OvantLL. Recretary.
on, MAToALTT or Nsw ORLANs,~,
's City Hall, March 20, 1869. r
at [No. 1419-. S.]
he Resolved, That the controller, after notlee for
ed ten days in the official journal, adjudicate to the
ion lowest bidder, the contrsot to furaash the city
an luntituntons with four for one year from the 15th
o of April, 1869. The proposals to be for the fol
he lowing gradee of flour, via: Superfine, extra,
at. double extra sad treble extra; each brand sep
be (Signed) THos M mr, I
of Presedont Board of Aldermen.
al- (1igned) ALumn Kzarwr,
ce President Board Assistant Aldermen. 0
1. Approved March 20, 1869.
ed (Signed) Josn R. CorxwA, Mayor.
ir Atrue copy:
ed Jo W. OVERALL, eoretary.
o. CONTROLLIn's OFrICa, CIrY HALL, )
ry New Orleans, March 22. 1869.
Notice i hereby given that the controller wil, h
x- at hie ofce, on Saturday, April 3, 1869. at noon,
r. adjudicate to the lowet bidder or bidden: the
is above contract
or J. O. LANDrT, Controller.
ad LOAN OFFICEL. E.
Id TIS LOAN A DEPOSITeOrp IC
t10 COMMON ST7AR.
no tly mwe trie an d e tpiharnr ao hmd ias ttu
Ct tion eauompswith mu tho tret ras toel o itull
3 Mo bia por pwrmona opaty. "
C amr ol ase army of arh, nuarou. Or
we'l fed directo. aa4 a well living pre-Ideat to support. Fur.
Sthrmor, b the mullat es lurniture ae high rent are
e to bepafd or Blc
r All ibm comp wch autherised ietitutioe to charge the
gbneit rtep obtaAnase. Ps the indsvidual propri tor, duch
es ttho aderlrind. "b hi. ,orrlawte to she nedy nad those
SIn want of temnporary loan. at the lowrt ratn p-.nbin.
The propaoorf this LoaaI OS.. further informo th ublic
thatthebdr sahb, lhft with him ud a sae depoani Ia the
be t burglar and as.s-wef i mintum Is tha oonatry. m
Anothr -aduatae I gNOb my parons, vii: Toe holdIng
ay .'n e pro. till articles at t ef slor.wgwsusueu: a
* oew TerAIt OB A COroedwly.
S In (hciuual Tine .trt, Noors Hlmana. W
It In . Lou, Soh Fith rtreet. . I. Jamos
tJ HAlT. MaCgr. E
N. 3 -After the b of AlilI will loan ,very taturday,
y from 1A. to S r. foronamnuth hnamsfrom$to$11 A
to all pebsons who aoe nabe to pay a ry lanttes.
'a TaR LOah uAD P5l3L0D AI OO"A.e
charteed by the demte of eVlsdlanDi
r FOR TW NTY-FIVE YEAtS -
r Autened Calt ....................i... . U
I b o 0sor re .bNDo 5r. CfAeLLe r d
e This Teastitutle Is nery i make advanees o ankedl i pro
r of Nee an tandt, Meal, e ad Peroa sl Prmerty, to
lower aes of int than other Ifton in thi city, bel
and o ser mssreday to l berro,4. a
AApply to A. AerCH D . they
('I4A RR--TOB ACCO.
1j( 4.UOQU AL-N "UIPAOTU5KN o m
IMPORTEB OP GbNUINE LaHAP TOBA(CC, "
t 1855 URAMPAT STNLTr. D
S oWr OULa. Peti
o 5. M3351 -*I M, t
IPLICAJ CIGAN AJDP TO aa WAEW)U5
L Terea Oansta'ush aldm. es.
S anuihturad CER] OADN JD SMOKING TOAOO0. I
I Also--A larnu snennt oimeorted HAVANA and DO- o
I FMTME C CIo3A8, Nmscheu em BrMler and Weod I
SPLe, Tobe.. Puehamnd el .n oe' Areh .. -_
pintse sa eprLe aal hin h maneba g U
mu rpoa a b .mw helar
N 0 bo.e 19 hrr Ale.
w0 oh s lteone sou ear Tn?5A00. *51
he .. momebyo' (ho Ar
m .. Is ot nu hedse. aug d nO short
m0 6aWdOO· M# 55 , Ap
mAd NAVY AOJUWOOOL, Ae
j M, N. Alee eiUe Ln.I,
TEAOHiU OW Al. iamaeo~m
Tet ad R U omU f h
No. 129 ameu et New l CIe
Ruan, . 0.; Ha Tralno L
ab mia Or i s PaeIn, R., ai. i4 Cae istis
au~ra akh. asBa
IrI tt iew 14me tme o tt uh ee i
---- a ------ ug. h-hm I~ed a
KI m ao
MAM1CDINUT,* Ift U,.
,fy I ..N- o.. ....5O5S5u,- S V ......N*N.
$7 I· a II I the IOu
oeows NE1 Laws 11WN.
4 UA. AR ? AW.r W e Odam.
apl. iu 5i~e Iei hrN r S.
lIs U eIt WIIITSD tssa WI We 1Me
hin ll "ne s ' i s ad-n s a
fis Al W wIml . hee w eet i Wi
IU ia MmIeI aa raeaIII dIs
00.' GOLD . DAL aWN. as s ookthe, 1
s er Ie. iSw hIdasI l s l Ief.
th. Ip I t I M
ing .CasI . m wv AI1
S II edial Elw AI D prmonlp l Z i w.issba o F
IDAleat IlsT e aemULTd AL ERILaM
sela e bipe IeRta M a
as head. s SAW NULLS, A s BUaES sXd... Ien p. ....
bT" D O aa*DIT 10 *
IW. a EI slIi
A I II i A " KANUVACYU A Vo N
w. NO IaIIIr1 w e ..-. e .... i
aIgRrELo imSapl t SW IL OQI.
DaeW SINS WAdtr GnME. RIE seIE-,
Ue r we Ie pop , , to anw- iL , isA AD
L... 0 . MILLS ND. R.LYr... AL I.PLEM... ,
at . eac y Osapet wshioh weme. elag anu baRs
prIm, 8ed sethsl O ak leis, wn iam eatee eatr
the IIa , l s l whes a o
I7O a o 4 A oe tl IsI'-~a I
oeADID ilt as s% a...e..m.....e.. aNms, mdes.,
he oesu aeee LI
WI.. . A WD 5 IulNwe, SILRE -;
al Ie Gdd. ea A. Whabapeae L agagg,
s 5mDD1, saz e s I a , ., m
l Ir . - ro..d a re- a tad MaIsien. --edt e '
a Drl eias ,me am I eta ar d olrs 1111 r by
S 1 Froame*r, O . O o eml, eyse l a, e wegh. s
asehmmihb work of all lads
M. s. l . tIms tm Ji
aSt . rw ..K - o .w , Newes0,. n , o d ,
et mI hae M ow 11waes ar berm0 WI
' . ebp be Ba .I, Bls. - Dmlvme m a.
wonth e.r a..imor w Q tdp la i4d e1 n vfligane
u las oat oi'I ro ii ts I re solos
D d.. t. a s rma . .. .... . IoI,
dOe. wt nesMO StNEY EelTs Wo +eN t
pOs b D e DT S TRe EETS, he
bN sE7 ew balsams, _Clark
D. G_ -- de Lo. mle.ISheh m8aes of Swep OLis
ULGr--lI~ tL, sK 1N6.-W*rE H Otls, Oe
Rm sad DLa Mee. hlb das I a kand tw aui
e"ary ealaty.bd Sr t am alam, Sar lisa . AF
prvable under sad
oter le tator C e Aluas toea8imgess sad t e aprove
aof .pr'l, ' Wl ., i Der es
WoR b k Deamli brI, m Qahe*5, me belo do , daa
NoiceIshrisr glrsa ' heei hee - hacerwe
L. MOTEL AND f WAURANRT
.a__- -- I
SIbt aaid aabhbua ao rrrl fflr~a~latke
H'" WAhe soaeiaOVUem. a imwy
or roam htth IaI 0 wFvr t .
M. Pi' aloa at.gtve hbaae wsMaI~~e~m
T. II =dMPYl;ýý ý -..__..
Suaje ptm ueew boa. lawS
~_ -·r being~ lmee
N l a r d sw e l i e a
tjs O at Myasfe j'Md Realss ra atom """K
Bobe "Meai bepet.sara." med Mo iSoamie of !wied r
Ti ag kuadwaw "ad ag h
dlr. d "m hmr red fw the lay ef
I :w am but a bhoet blu sh s loe side.
UNWIUdl led to= tr .inmhlag with ant the
Lsr/h p, pialetf .e.. t 811 186
-w -waOwl lr NOSS " HOLLIY.
Bd rw $mr S as s bo w :.2e L
Ohs pu.amwtilh New Tabbi. theo ulb waiel
- a Pre ade Year N a thal fo ew whoIe -
- N! . a W Maomolk y u +
Oelto N I pabtoya Hlls wd Ciute, ha 1W4
US reams willest berad UF&fl the dW1 ft jdamube I Y lw
' il >twbe at~ d w to wtheeutdlatay
0lam N *Iz. e. now 0,1ms Daft 0· .
1EIE ECUSM.~~n4J JEVIN E@VSU.k
0mevw or Tamafib taw ..d Dmwdwdtu
an in~ MUOFUAN PLS.L
A ie .lwdt h Qtir~ Matrm. m:l eat, ezie iv
Bn% m Ue0-mt Bad LinM U. Ab- LAs m
lID~k Ui.IAU TANL S.
hY I 30 11101 w 1111.EUWt W.ru
AN Si Ddeis tofS Ins Mas to he Ia has, a
It. Nbe awls os an il bida
Palm.o Weddho toe., toe, atsphlt o shaet awls.
Rooltmel, d ly bNbbd, M be b so weit morll
alb Mqaleeamt Ya hp aal 12 oeblobtP. a.
JGMUlI uBs.II NNaSU~S&
a~~c. ZADZU wrL·IC IIar m~I y.
Irtn . ............Y~ oe II ..........T
lOpitit So Eetrbs"
the Ck:iot WIrL, LIQUOR d CIGARS aiwam an
rwre RMNAIM rep+iw
D=. J. L AN M M PNU .
r (ramwly to VMLedalehleJ
Ut UzmOaLL AND SUDSIODAL ImwvTUs
tSM 4100" Ranssm as Mameat AseS.
w, Fer the twe0teotathreto Dbawn to the IThrut, Lua
Liver mad Dmsh. BreoSob. Utlerrb. Faatou is.
-lemeamato. Comwa Aitaaia, Mesratela. Sp1inal re.
tlees All dleasnm leleael Ntotemed atoI wes ot
wmambonhd. the egeof 'arametaY whe & or life Palins.
oar bs, the weomb. Cerds md ito appdaog, nmi
catty treated. whingoe. iews of my puiiNiieel(1 Ut. havin
beas de~rcid Ozduetiv y to the trahamas to the iassn
-ewed do.aeaa. I lostI atoa 1lea pram,.. speedy sad perme
noest 6A6n todirewma. eas satoindsaed. D. K he. tooth.
meostlb oid ofies, roeh Iom from mWeo of the meet itot.e
guhedlBodisi. s oe M Se mairy. many of wrho.
we toniewto tewield of hawsn, bauegemaima to bhe
p. skilL Dr . Lha. ealweto the prietapel ewe wish
wbtahmadams thrnhw r bee w the bdw of Mesiut
M.eitu: bo has toveohdiadtthl oaa o'l
seoteed~,,oa the =F"41l7 of oW rietw.ariasma
at behro s,eýd, to ld.h hMw pewid to havw qoo'Itt~ t
sgret0~W.ptt Pirama to a buaeern. eaoelt ma
* b amr. J1 LYMAN KUMNMDr. N. D.
215 Oasal atrrst. osmosoes on Mompeut t.to.i
-A a00K 11S Tit WNU@MTUNAYU.
I. ApWVIN DSll'S 1M8*1 Ott FRI TAtI D.
sCair 00 lupid:mla toMartg... ELMd to reed by oh
-IL oL u Sr amiawtetUm
Ledamnteaseithefofllowtogschewed dhow..a, .to: Maml
Dyspepal. , d La Cmtb We _w 1 o Vel
411nto 1F am turnam1
.ekatiIp~s.`ibl toe oýo 0000W to Ottoea"a Moo.
5e.. eeM, UWdmse, IuMoDwt amoeebaaha
- GIKAULT & 00., OHSINISet
" in uz~inuW. v"B
d SUEUWU. CA·IW. MM Leqm. ininM OP
b ~ MAWCO TNNYAW.,
Alasee a4a ma dlabia beam Sub.tee peapathue
- INDIAN ORSNWU OPa CAAI l N gOA
1mm at Grunte£ Ce,, r~um toe ..
n Mas .aubato. trou ham, d adL Germay bmw
' tpeve tha. baegomla b1 ' m ao r wmlramadIh th
*n Somole tb h~ uas to lam road~l~t
WNAULkY. a @@. Olrleu IoUIIS, a p~m
Mleonau ·awI a haae.So loi ~oa peelb portiad
weaquam a ma Sod deglab~ eaaa. mea,eaa
Ieaat.hemua agl theteuadle baowi~ hial
brm. plete inia lari of Wueg ad (tohel
r krur I gamueeard 19 n*IMI
I, toYI obtanott U m Ibirn 1
I ~ bimb t Probur~r·~ iusm Maamll ,
atMdlie e the prbItpal eballa bedi ?hag
ofUI ha·I eku to·~ Seor ·~ omabbu mln i
DrembL, U Fimam.L' u I-6I
UNIWAUII £hrr Lh ~POS.. ~·
Mebbt U.r DI.r N.ll~ 3m ap alan, 3
~O~IbMt m 1 peamam, tkoaapr thmSe
gi·kLae i Par--Welm Boat, - th e -teoe-a
meet mbfaat, r~ Iu~~aa ml o B. t S
maialo mad o IS yaroo a
blead~~r ha --Iar mlaotIu
rLA 3f.uaaslw muaa
0bd beSebirn1m e
·bn abialam IIaI
mmi gap U~r a a mr,
It e ·hdrrlabh R.Lmi rn 1·modin
~. ~· ~~plJ·I ~r~· hyIr~LS U rUt.l
royh~ o 1 BnlrqIrCI~ ~r~ So