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The Louisianian. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1870-1871, December 29, 1870, Image 1

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HFR . .M D.BE
zII.\ W· K I NS & T H. A P.
* J. 112 IN&-3A1UU: TIIAI'J')
·I'~~. AN 1-)CO[7NSELLORS AT LAW
.'ie Orlean'a It.a
S!t~ftin~lC gv-tII to civil busint-..,
hR jr
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l-'t~Jvr, T~,4, &au~ I' itk~COr,&a andl 11.
1'C:. ti 4,~rt at (jl-j7aa1
THE LOUISIANIAN.
"" ItEP'PBLIA '.Y AT ALL TI1IE,. A N%7 Ul'Y.DER ALL CIT('frFT.I., (S.
IULLIVE, 1. NEW OILELANS LA., TIUL ,IS A1DIECENBFEIl9th, 1S70. XI lBEtl.
FAREWELL.
I TLZ C.L.
Farewell !-we may not meet again
As we are partang now
I must my beating heart ristraiu -
Must vil my burning brow.
el, I must coldly learn to hide
One thoaght, all else above -
Must call upon my woumanu' pride
To hide nmy woman's love !
C'beek dreams I )Never may avow
Be free, be careless, cold Ia thou I
O, these tturs are tears of bitterness
Wruung from the breaking heart,
When two. blest in their tendernet.
Must learn to live -apart - :
But what are they, to that long sigh
That cold and ti'd despair,
That weight of was.ting agony
It must be mi, to bear ?
Methinks I should not thus repine,
If I had but one vow of throe.
I could torgive inconstancy
'To be one moment loved by thee !
With me thb. hope of life is gone
The sun of joy in set,
One w ish my soul still dwells npon
The wish it could forget.
I would forget that 1,,ok, that tone
My heart hath all too dearly known.
But who could ever yet efface
From menmry, love'a euduring trace.
All may revolt, all may cotoplaiu
But who is there ma.y break the chain !
Farewell '-- I shall not be to thee
More than a posuing thought,
But every ti noe aud lp;ce will be
W.t I thy reemlibrauce fraught:
Farewell ' wei h.atw nt ofteua nit
We may nt tweet .Ltin !
But on amy heart the seal is et
Love never sets in vain
Fruitless its constancy may te,
No chance, no change may turn from
thin
ine who loid th'e wildly, well
But whose first litve vow breathed -
f tr. wvll !
"O I S3TO YI-TELL ER."
TOLD BY AN OCTOROON.
Once out of the grounds. with a lone
breath of relief, I put my horse into the
swift, loping gallop to which he had been
traiiod.
The solitariness. and yet the hopefull
net;ts of that long ride ' The lonely roads
lay bare before rtoe in the white moon
light ; my horse's hbof. sonuided reg
ularly in the stillness; the only other
8 )untl was the occasin:al piping of some
bird of the rfight which Imade the still
ness, la ire marked.
At last I he.ra e awaret! that I was
approaclhing the camp to which my er
r;nd led me, and inmmediately after, my
horse wits stPis'ld by at picket, with a
su-ldeltlnecss that. apljarcel sipernatnr:d
to me, for I hal not at first see.t the ni:
Idier.
Instanutv I heard, after down the line,
the quiok report of two or three muskets,
then siltence as peacefttl, as quiet as be
fore.
"Whatt is that firin ? '" I asked.
" I exptt it's somebodl y tiring on the
picket," lhe said inditferently.
I still sat listening, a vague alarm stir
ring at the d-piths of my heart.
In a moment, ,some potty othier came
huryiLig along, saying as he Ipassed his
coradlle. "Tomn, our captain's hit ! "
tenu piiedl out of sight. giving an iu
stant's stare at me as he went.
The soldier passed his hand acros his
eves and muttered, "Damu'm ! "then
turned his back on me.
Why did I not rideo onward? Why did
I linger in this camp of soldiers? I did
not know; I felt no sense of prescience or
of warning; I only did not wish to go just
yet.
Down in that flickering shadow of trees
I saw two men approachin', bearing cae -
frlly a wande~ man between (hem. I
,1oked at them with dilating eyes; as they
emerged into the clear moonlight, I saw
more distinctly the slight figmur,the bright
brown hair of thel man ther carried.
'Thea I know why I had Jiungered.
I slipped from my horse and went to
metet them, reaching him as they laid
hit dIown upon the ground.
Hie looked rp at tme as I k~wlt doin
by hal , my soul pouring itslf through
:umy e3yn as they matt hi
"'Tlds it happiness." he whispered,
taking my haid :tad luttIg it on his
breast, where his heart was beating its
last thr nbs. "Now I know why I felt
that I must be brought to this spot to
die. They thought it was a whim, and
au did I."
The men stood back respectluly, leav
using two alone, with only the mouolight
between us.
I could not speak, I could only look at
him, knowing, realizing that in this last
inoment all that could have separated us
had droppld from him as a garvgent un
worthy of him.
"Ah! the path love pointed out was
the only right one," he said never for an
instant taking his eyes from mine.
"'All my soul?-all my love?" he mur
mured.
"AIl. Does not my own soul tell me ?"
I asked, with something of thepassionate
tenderness that I felt, my voice murmur
ing through tears that I could not shed.
He lay in silence a moment, then said:
"My property is nearly all lost, save a
few thousands deposited at the North. it
is willed to yu. Promise that you will
go North--t., New York. Here is the
address of my lawyer there." He put my
hand on an inside pocket of his coat
"Stay no longer in the South."
"I will not" I said. "I will go."
Another pRuse'-it was the last before
the eternal silence.
A sudden, flashing look of sweet pas
sion from the very deeps of his nature, a
whisper on ::ny lips, "I was coming to
,.laim you -anud the silence had settled
down.
The report said that Captain Ralph
MJ.olyneux wad killed while examining the
outlpost, the light before the attaek.
It was the fortune of war; but do you
wonder that, with all I have to re
inemlwr, I cntunever love the South ?
I did not gt back to the plantation.
After various 'delays I found means to
reach New fYok; and here, in the sua
light of freedm and peace, I have
written of tho,. days which cannot but
Imr,.'ss all my life.
MAUIA Lo'uisx Pool.
By Mark Twain.
TvE: PORTRAI r.
I never can ,iok at those periodical
slxrtr.uts in the +ialaxy magazine without
fiothng a wild, tmpestuous ambition to
be an artist. I have seen thousalnds and
thoulsanlds of pituros in lmy timo-e-ares
o them here and leagues of them in the
galleries of Eurow--but never any that
moved me as thi Galaxy portraits do.
There is the coortraii of Monsignore
Capel in the vcvember Galaxy ; now
could anythinig be sweeter than that'
And there was Bmnarck'.s, in the October
number ; who cj look at that without
being purer andb itr, rnger and nobler for
it ? And Thurlev Weed's picture in the
September tunuer : I would not have
died without seteg that, no, not for any
thing this world can give. But look
back still furtherpnd recall my own like
Iess al printed iqthe August Gallaxy
if I had been in ny grave a thousand
y ears when tha .pea:ed, I would have
got up and visitethe artist.
I sleep with athese portraits under
my pillow ever ght, so that I can go
on studying then as soon as the day
dawns isthe ioorug. I know them all
as thoronghly as i[ had made then my
self ; I know ever ine and mark about
them. Sometim when company are
present I shuile tportraits all up toge
ther, and then pic them out one by one
and call their nam , without referring to
the printing at bo ittom. I seldom
make a mistake- r, when I am caln.
I have had the ,rtaits framed for a
long time, waiti' till my aunt gpt
everything ready f, hanging the up in
the parlor. But one thing and then
another interferes, and as the thing is
delayed. Once ' they would have
more of the rso kind of light the"
needed in the attic. The old simapleton :
it isasdarkas a mb up there. But
she does nt know aything about art,
and so she has no 'rmcas fur it. WHeni
I ubowed Iher my " of the Fortific;
tions of Paris," she d it was rpbbi'ih.
Well. from nurni those ('a'-y po -
t:..uits i long, I ha comine at lst to have
4 tweet infatuation for art. I have a
Itesiaer now, and my enthneiasn contin
maily mad, tumultuously grows, as I
leem to Ue with more aul more facility
thi peael, brush, and graver. I am
sYinug under De Mellville, the house
ad portrait painter. [His name was
•Smith when he lived West.] He does
any kind of artist work a body wants,
khavtug a genius that is Universal, like
Micdmel Angelo. Resembles that great
arti t, in tait lThe back of his head is
like 'his, andV'"~t ears li& hat-brbn tfte l
, down on his nose to expose'it.' .
I have been stud'thg tminder De N ell
ville everal months now. The irst
month I painted fences, and gave general
satisfaction. The nextr month I white
waashed a barn. The third, I via doing
tin koofs; the fourth, common signs; the
fifth, statuary tostand before cigar shoI a.
Tlis present month is only the sixth, aid
I am already in portraits!
The humble offering which accomn
panies these remarks--the portrait of
iHis Majesty Wu.ux III., Kma or Paus
sLr-is my fifth attemp in portraits, and
my greatest success. It has received un
bounded praise from all classes of the
commnunity, but that which gratifies me
most is the frequent and cordial verdict
that it resembles the GEALAxr portraits.
Those were my first love, my earliest ad
illratiolI, the original suiot-e and in
centive of my art-ambition. Whatever I
im in Art to-day, I owe to the Giut.xr
portlaits. I ask no crodit for.mves 'i- -
deserve none. Aid I never take ayr
either. Muyv a stranger has come to mu;
exhibition (for I have had my portait of
King William on exhibition at one dollar
as ticket,) and would have gone away
olaing nit, if I had let him, but I never
lid. I dilavs .stated where . goat the
idea.
King William wears large bushy side
whiskers, and some critic's have thought
t .at this portrait would be more comn
picte if they were added. But it waa.
not possible. There was not room for
ride whiskers and epaulettes both, and
s. I let the whiskers go, and puti m tie
epaulettes, for the sako of style. That
ruing on his hat is an eagle. The Prus
sian eagie-it is a national emblem.
When I say hat, I mean helmet; but it
srSma impossible to make a picture of 4
nelmet that a body can have confidence
u.
I wish kind friends everywhere wou'd
aid me in my endeavor to attract a lit
de attention to the Galaxy portraits. I
.eel persuadod it can be accomplished, if
t ae course to lje pursWQul be chosen
with judgment. I write for that magaz n
all the thime, and so do manyi abler men,
.ad if I can got the Galaxy portraits
nto univer.sal raver, it is all I ask ; the
reading natter will take care of itself.
COMMRN-DATIONs OF THE PORTRAITr.
There is nothing like it in the Vatican.
Plus IX.
It has none of that vagueness, that
dreamy spirituality about it, which many
of the first critics of Arkansas have ob
jeted to in the Murillo schooll of Art.
The expression is very interesting.
J. W. Trmus.
(Eeeps a macaroni store in Venice, at
the cl family stand)
It is the neatef thing in still life I
have meen for yeare.
Roat BolNaBU.
The smile may be almost callad amique.
I never saw such cbscter portrayed
in a picitred face before
There is a benipnant simplicity about
the exeention of this work which warmms
the heart toward it as much, fll as much
am it fiacites the eye.
One cannot se it withoat lning to
contemplate the artist I
Famumos Wm.wx.
Bend me theentire acias--tog&dr
with the plate and the original partria
-a, name yr own pric An.:
w, old yon lihke s eme over mad a -
while wath Napoleon at. W4i di.l
It shall n't cost you a ceut.
WIrtIn II.
lg Dr. LR. F' Siuth, recently elect
ed Parish Judge in Ascclnsn parish, ham
tendered his rsignation to Gouernor
Warmoth, but so far. the resignation
has not been uacted ou. The experience
afforded by the "'innollctK', of Ascension
parish is certamnly not %ery cheering to
resident Republicans., for it is not alto
gether refrleshing to be shot at in a mu
metit of friendly playfalues.s, and then
have it pro,'evdt that there was no gun
powder within twenty miles of the occur
Imren :
' We clip the abore item of nowl from
the N. U. I'pelddic i.
It is a matter of news to the people of
this State. mad a lmatter of deepoliicitude
also, how it is possible for a ,itizee
of the State of Texas to have the eps
s-maption to resign a positimn wlich he
could not lunder any cioeatelmnelss have
filled. He should hide his bashit fa'ee
behind the men whe:weehisaupl i icipled
bakers and wettlbe diveat umeans of all
the rascalit ;-the villainous frauds, which
have beeni c lnmitted in the Parish of As
cension. in the late election- a8 well as
Assumption and somu other parishes
--:ud who have, by their bad practicese
caused so, mauy votes to be throun aw:'t
for a atnu who cannot even claim to bt a
citizen if I(,LuisiUan. VWe thilik: wecnI L See
a trick in this resiguation of Dr. R. K.
Smith, but hope for the sake of de~'enct
that tlec Go,,erner will find it convenieul
to apepoint soune b1etter lnu.n,
The Jud;ciary of the State shoulnd be.
comp:o wd ,f ;.,ai.t4 mxen.
i Late;,erh(i' Iladj.ud:an )
1,t' I)fanie,! I)onnett in a now ,'le. tha:
oflproteet ,r of Jelti Pionrre, a worthy eo
lnred man of Brashear. Oh '
I T e .'f.t d'lapas R.gi.'cr. )
ANSWIt TO ,\AN INQU'IPIY FROM TITF.
'oMIiNG MfAN.
'"YouV ArHOa."§ -1su, Agassiz dies
recolnauen authors to ,eat tish. because
the phcsphoru in it makes brains. So
far you e'o (correct. But I cannot help
YOU to a deci.Sione)l about the alioultt vyoul
need ti e:at-- -at least, nit v ith eert-uityv.
If the spei, i'll ,'omposition vio :eud i.
ahnit,'x- or f:ir ulll1d avt.r:Lae, I should
judlgie "Jiat rhaps a e,mpl;e of wharcs
vwould le aU yviu ~.uld w14nt for the pre
sent. N. t. the largest kind, but simply
giood ni ildlinlg-siz. e whales.
,e- Poor. fau't-tildin,;, sre-hestJ
Do11"U t:' If ti er nuui wua disgusted
with the entire working., of Provideni e
':. ii tihe nli i. He i-s in a bad way. II:.
iost dclidedly has the mulligrubs. Ou)T
to tlluank of his going lhwk on "our richt
plauters," ah ho hasm lone ill two or three
instanhes late ly, auni taking up'a quart:e
of a column in pruise of Jean Pierre,a c ,
ored citizen iof l3rtshear, lwho needs no
help fro:l Mir. D]nnett. If Jean wore
not i) well and so favorably known we
iilutlid fear for his replutatio with such
an idorsur. Poor, unfortunate Daniel.
Hie has our pity.
, The A.t71Wplrt 'eli.4er)
what Next.
The N. O. Reptdieua inform. us that
the Gosernor has appointed Co.l: E. W.
lMasln to Ibe Parish Jludge of the Parish
of Ascension, viue R. K. Smith,reuigned.
eVo have no <jjctions to CoL Mason.
but a Mr. Smith was not a citizen us
the Satue, aiad could not hold any oflice,
it ii a wonder to ui S how he could resign:
and as it is hardly a sqppossble ca.
that ir. 8umith, or any oth(er man oould
acquire for himsealf,such an enviabls re
putation, as to secure the suffrage of th<
good people of AscePioa bhofore he had
tn to become a citizen of the . ". W
are foced to bhraed that s reat wrga
has been perpptrate on tb- that i
stead of an ho es qraiaan at theei
boz of the agptimusts of the peopl! tban
have brn r deie a righ snl
fore, instae4 of aipofting a atiail
Jgg.a it m=ta.tme iW to b a w tqe
peoplq th lver to dea. that .user
(L-feurtke &ubicit. )
The dA iausw rrarIJ.epv4 t/. kl. k -
'lvwivg :
a skJo how he liked bein Bhlt. it -
wiho id been h gl bM
hte. "Z .arv iothing about doilt Iva I
hate the idea of being bu~ed to death by
+ad-d olJ g, t."
Applicablo to otbhr loma itie alm.-Ed.
kRp.
NATiONAL FUMIr OA IN
, (1arLa.u'd by Alt of Cougress, iamb. IwS.)
(PRIZ(IPAL Q! 11
507.-" Seventh Street 507 -
« ASINfGTO i, I). Q
o~rwKTcs:
Rea. 3 'R At.3D. Prai den
L. ' EATONi. Actuary.
U. P c.a S a.:mJSJ. C sa t ,(i.. 1 i '*
m aun Fiuunae Committee.
pen. c;ie. W. RAI.LOCU, Chairmen Eu in
ing 4'ommitee.
(ball. C. 1. H}OWARD, (heirman Agpey
('(Iunlmittoe.
{ Pm. GC (lflE WMU'LR, (haima Tdabs
Sti~U.
TIllS la.ANJ ila National, Safe and Pr
manual.t I:,rtilution hartog'od un4r the edminis
.rtiou of Abraham Linacoln. prlmbril*' 4w Oam
bexuilt of working lpwpie Of 116",' aa' Ak
w Loo Iaafilbaving4 are liabl. to be l3 or
4quaklderdi.
Tie 1lxtit'lti'm it endorsad by the bast woou
i Id the. best 8nf lihire ii doe co~untry. Briceahes
Slit Imow ill u.lca'eaxul aqwretion in Airty pin
1 llpIl eiti -S ": t1C L'niAn.
BR-tNCh AT NEW OBU.1:AN
114. .I'ARO'U)E1XT STREET.. ....114
Open daily from 9 A. x., to 3 P. x., and 4&ra
,bay ni tse from ai to h ,:cluck.
Branch at ShrevePort. La.
f AI.LY'"S rILI)ITN, SPRING St.
i Parana, Cxasbirr.
F)pon htIlavfr'ltn x. to 3-:1 r. , ter t
SaturaL\,a. 3 A. Vi.. to 6 P. n.
h. T. WALSIE
110......c(ANAL S1gL .... 101
Near SR. C'harlo'a
NEW O RITF; S. L .
MIEN'i AND BOYS'
,'iIIIRTA'.
slWnTIUNL
IIX'S tAD IB~S' S!.W lT hUE To OS7t
Every Article Mrked in Plain FiguNes
floods sold on *'nae pn system. andf~ ·Ian
rtadcl. pxwchnmaa whichk fails to gi. eti ~sCt~k o
cano ba' hrtunre~l an~d t~as mosey wintbe ti~dsd
W-~sudlrat. Prices sad Fisrh .1oljrr
to cesloCt irou arus. s~pe of the jadro.
Omftsi oa'~erd at
B. T. WIAIJEfE'
?IEE~iiI SETr £sI c&s13ai ~1UI
110 Craga SL. nrear St Clh.r,
N fl-LRo Odsslepmtssto
sad 511. C. 0. 1. i~dsin.
!o. Sl c~r a u~*lb,
?Atiagi end Ubdmg- ir rtr sr
flxatcb.
LAtsrau'I·C~&k
btn~ Q l4.1llCI
-b~'r~~iL~~Br

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