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T E RIEVOLUTIONARY SPIRIT IN
EUROPE-MIGNS OF COM
We invite our readers to take a candid sur
vey of the political condition and social
oplinions of continental Europe, and we arc
convinced that if they do so they will be satis
fiedI that the allusion made to the period of
184H by H1err Sanlemann ill Iis reply to Pritili
doe ;isnlarck in the Germnan JtCiclhstag was
far fron irroll'ova.lnt or inopportune. We are
divided l frm that, lmemorable date by thirty
years, a period which is usually considere
equclivalent, to a, genelation in the history of
111(n and11 (:comllllnilie. Yet will any on1'
have (.11 courage to assl'rt that the opinions,
aspirations aind projcts, which for a
time emptied Euarol) of half its thrones.
illand semel d likely to(, ryevoluttion1ize tha e
orglnizatiotns of society, have been a -llii
(idonl, or htt, the hol'rizol is 15free fromt1 thll
tllre'laltVe iheories whbih then gathered t,
a 1eal1d anld (nrlst, lipI0 go'veI'rnllnllts unpr'e
plar'd to withstalnd thorn? No doubt the rul
ing powcrs, are better armed than they were
then to 'e.it, insurrection against th1.ir au
thority.. 'T'hey rem(embFr what occu'rerTd a
ttitt. dal(te, and t(hey are not likely to trust
themS'nelv1s a seoIlld time to the 'chapter of
((lvii llt 11, h ,i , till fl ll()Itlt i s llifl~ltl ,ill %o1t
atioidents. v it, opinions that do not change,5ll'1
1l(11 allit ins that are1 not a( a 1ndon d, nevert
fail to find aIt lengh opplortlu ities for this
iassetion, c d. a1 (we1 lld it to be mora lly tcer
revolutinal y ot ni'on, lare notIlrl xtir bayrrl of te
olnvilction, illt thll pretiiu will ll1 irtyrs twill
(preventl I l't h o being tlrr anslatend into a-t
tinll, evenl if only asl a ploassingt expltil.ln t
,rI tIloe, it is idle to d11 tny,o Ills moret (l i
pletely p'l'm'eat(d with the doctrines
of 1discontll tl kno at, t1 at anly 1 l'orer
p)riod, ld t onell of tlhe worslt iand
mostvain l'ari o rvivif t he otuena itk produces
is to e seel ill thelli ft thant statlmien of so
lmuch expe I t, i etrat li(l 110and resourc a
Pri'e+ die Bismarck lin discover no better ex
pedint for remedying it, than repression and
delhance. Prince de Hismarck says that more
victnis mnay yet fall before the barrel of the
assassin, but that they will fall martyrs to
God and fatherland. Herr Sonneman retorts
upon himl, with perf(ect propriety, that her is
olersonally averse fr'lom appeals to violenco;
bulit that if it yeslil mlust come to ighting tile
andr his will know how to fight, and that he
will este1m it, an honor to perish on the
battle-tield. l'l'ines do Bismarck will in
vain labor to revivify thei old Junket spirit,
and to make tlolieve that the nobility
of Germany alone know how to die, In
arms. In thwe.e dlays no class can
(claim a molWnlopIy tof herolism of nIlart ly"dol.ll
State(smansh ip lfoesnot consist in challengies
or bravado. The question is, What is to be
dtoneo with t hie profoml dissatisfaction enter
tIndlu forIth- ill all tley are by the 60001 0 S til
cialists of Berlin, of whoslt e existence th'e
Prince Cos hplais ? Sixty thousand ill the
capital, they are (;00,000 throughou.t Germany.
But what "are their numbers in ;Russia?
T1rus tworthy statisties do not reach is frolm
the semi-harbarous territories; but the evi
dllen i abunlldant that its population iLs he
cnning sullliietly consclious of its }barbarisml
radical discontent whilch causes men to call
thlieomse lves Social Democrats1 in Germlany
lmake them dubI themse(lves Nihilists in ilus
Russia, we are tohl, is flooded with pam
phlets in which war to the knife is preached
against tlhrexisting systemn of government.
One favorite argument with theso publica
tions is a comparison bt0,wOn R1 ussia and
Turke('y, to nlything but, the ol0llOr of the
former. No idoubt the langag elm hployed is
the language of exaiggeration, as is invaria
bly) the case with exhlLortationis addrssdi to
large bodies ior meln ,, rid themselve(s ofl, thir
wrongs. But that such languagl( should be
used, circuhlate(d and enj,)yed, constitutIs a
most signllv(antl fact,. Tihe an' cient rI(vereoIc·e
for thei oc:uplant, of the throne, which wa.s the
ione co spi('ou s fl' a o le f itl 43((11i y, i.s
on the wane. "it, i1 to the , zazirdn))," the
peoplh of ]0usiau( are told by one of those s,
crel ly ,irculhdte.d prints, "tlhat we owe all our
m is hortuim 4. It, ]1as1 m ade . us slav (,s, deliriv
ing us of all moral dignity, mnlI d grad'ing us
to the condition of a) 0nslhvd people, with
out individuality or liberal atipirations. If we
wish to recover our rights we (mlst expel thl)
R(ItIoman()fs, and exterminate ro't lm bran'lleh
the(, systern they hav(e illntrodnced." N( doult
t he114 are t1( p1Ihra.1se1 of e'xc(edingl y raw revo
lutionfsts, ltl, th(ey inu i(,ate that, precise (on
dition of mnind which lead. to dIsperate ac
to [latter ilils fIi Lthat t, hou h hils Iicou tryuiII
they uIiderstanld hss of whatt tlhey read. Thl
theory iS itL erious O1111'; but We JoSe ou' SIllur
prise ato thi pariaox wihn we rlllect thatit it,
the only possible wlay' tof alounting for thI'
fact that though the Germanus read so much,
they still are not of the, opinion of Prinoe dh
islnaretck. HIi relneyrl V is to pr'evelt thellm
from readigl anything tllt does iot llteprese
their opinions. We cannot conceal our opin
ion that rIvolutionaltry .cltiltents in Germanly
have heltn and sttill are greatly fostered by
llistakenll Ithods of goveratllenlllt; andil if
lLRussia were to-tmorrow i to be transoflormedll
inllto political volcano, no one would have any
right to bIe surprisevd.
1But, there are lother ullllllllliiS, more hap)
pily circuLllistanced, lwhich, nleverthhlss, larel
not flro from the disease of political and
social dliscontnt of which Iiill have spioken. I
spite of the boust of its Minister of the Inte
rior, Fralnco is not witlhout its Social Demo
orats. Revolution in France ripuens almohst
insensibly; but when it rattures the world s1
rudely admonished of its existenle. tVo do
not doubt that the wider liberty whic.lFroneh
men Ihave beenl for some years enjoying is do
ing much not only to limit the area of revolu
tionary theori's, but to moderate their in
tensity. BJut the lfact should not be lost sight
of thiai the halrvest, of revolution which ripen
od in Fralnce in 1871 was reapedl in the Com
mune, and there has hardly yet been timue for
the sprinling ull of it fresh clop. The coup
d'cel1t of Napoleon Ill was trilliu ing its fllclts
compared with the last days of May, twenty
years later, when ParLis was stormed by thell
orders of Thiers. But we should be flattering
ourselves over-much if we fancied that the
opinions which gave birth and strength to the
Collnune are milore than scotched.
1 Itlly is no imore free from the danger we
are indicating than Franeo. Underneath the
mock agitation that has for its ostensible cry
the I(rule Iir iirut,,a IlurkIthle purposes of Social
Demolcracy. Vlhat is tlo be thet rmlleldy ? The
onily i,,ssible resource is to b' foundl in justice
and lilberty. If thIose fall lothing will Sue
ceed. P'rince rh, liismlariek is dloing Europve,
as well Germany, an ill turll by fostering and
folnnting just discontent. It spre'ads and
ramilfies into eol hlr countries; for it is the nail
tu retIt' tiof tn lt to s.y I-pathizel warmly with the
Omftll' lll11s (of thelir own class. When, thlere
roret, English writers invlent excuses or urgel
arglIutent e lltaiv liatives for Prin'ed o BIlis
marklll's wrilnghl I1 de( .llss, they forget that
they aIre ap elIgi zing for a mischief whose re
Sulls t'all'.t ie lIocalized.
---- -q w*ý--
Intaltry and tArtillery.
SOniO curious experimtents have 0e1n made
in EIn.glIal' forl' the puIrllpl)(),.os of demnlollstlratinLg
the Ellle ot i pinfanItry ( s opposed to artillery.
lThe ri sulte wida ot tu'he as was antdlticipated.
A half loattery ,of artillerv was rlepresented by
three logs of \vood painted black. each sup
portred by a couple ofIt t res.tles. The lllguns were
lit full Intervals aind pila'ed on a shelf of the
tal'rget butt, about twel\,e fct ablove the level
of the "range. In rearl of tlleach null, at a dis
tulnce of some foulr \yairds, ,l'were placed, rest
ing oat a slightly inclined position against the
target but 1t. at brow v In [lanklot on it frame eight
f.et, stua. T'hese represenIerd the lilers
alind titnls. |The lgunners wIrOe supposedt to
be kneeling; in shallow pits, giving some
slight protection, and( were representted1 by
black be ards four feet high by twenty incehs
broad, the top diminiuihing like the sunumii of
a tombatone. There were live gunners to ca(ch
lun, one gunnlr to0 ea'h limber, and au no.ncer.
In order to give an air of re'ta;llism to the ex
periment, it fire'' of wood and straw was kinll.
died on one wide ot the guns, in uorder that the
latter might be partly shrouded in smoke as
they would be in action. Opposed to these
guns were two sections, each of ten picked
marksmen. The range was fourteen hundred
yards, and ten rounds per man were con
sumrnd in independent firing, and ten rounds
in volley firing. Two hundred cartridges
were fired, and but a single dummy gunner
was hit. Yet the English j)urnsls are per
.iuieled that infantry is far more effective than
Tlhe Bottom of the Sea.
[From the Now York Graphic.]
11(re is an end of all romance about hidlde1n
,eaan depths. We, can speculate no longer
a]lrout perils in ehaimbers of pearls or mor
maids, or heaped treasures and dead men's
hones whitening in coral caves. The whole
re;an floor is now mapped out for us. The
repor.t of the expeditionl sient out frotll London
in her majesty's ship (Challoenger has recen'tly
been publir-hed. Nearly four years w re given
to h1r tlcxalrinatlon of the currents tnd floors
,,' the four great oceans of the world. I he
Atlantic, we arre told, if drained, would be a
vast plain, with a mountain right in the mid
diIe running rparrallel with our coast. Ali
other range crosses it from Newfoundlandl to
Irelrand, on top of which li es a submartrinc
cable. The ocean is thus divided into three
greal't basllns, no (llonger "unlfathoan ble
depths." Ihe tops of' tlhorse sea .nourntailins
are two milres below a sailing ship, and the
basins, according to ]trejus, are Ilfteen miles,
whirl( is deep etlough for' drowning If not
for mystery. The mountains are whithnedl
lori tlhrrOsallrns of iiles by a tiny, crealmy
slll. The depths are rr'ed in color, heaped
with volcanic umasrsF . Through the black,
iol()tionllss wuater of these abyss's move
gigantict aboirmal creatures, which never
rise to upper cllrrents. There is ant old lege nd
crrning down to us from the first ages o(f tihe
world on which these scientilic deep-sea
surlndings tihrw a curious lighit. P'lato anr
Solon record the tradition, ancient in their
ays, of a counllltry in the western sers where
flourished the lirst civilization of mankind,
wh ichr by volcanic action, was submerged and
lost. The smine story i$ told by the Central
Americans, who still celebrate, in the fast rof
the Izealli, the frightful cataclysm which
ldestroyed this land with its stately cities. 1
D)e Bourbourg and other archrrologists assert I
that the lost land extended from Mexico bo
yondI the West Indlies. The shlape of tilhe
platefau discovered by the Challenger corres
iondls with this theory. What if somer keen
Ya'nkee should yet dlredge out from its un
fathomed slime the lost Atlantis!
A Notable (:onversion.
Wonders never cease. We see it reported
that, whili in the East, Gen. James Shieldsr
i ad an interview with Wendell Phillips at
Bosrton. Here is what occurred :
Mr. lhillips, in the course of the conversa
tion, exclaimied with sonime earnestness: "Go-Gn.
Shields, I want to see the Southern Democ
racy get back into possession of this govern
Shietls laughed, asked how that couldi e
after her had fought the Southern people so
"I know it," said I'hilipjs, "but that was on
atcc,;lunt ofk sir rey. -avery fi d.ea.-d .-ow lnd
I want the South to get control of the gov
"But you used to say," added Shields, "that
the South hold the lash over the Northern i
"I know I did, and the Northern Democracy
ldeserved it," continued. Mr. Phillips. "We
have no statetsmIanslhip in the North. Our
learders are all mercenary, and there is a ioir
cnary taint aboutt all our legislation. We
want the ol( style of Southern statesmen who
had thoughts above dollars, and who kegis
lated as they hI(lileved for the welfare of the
'ountrv anrid not for individual profits. Theyi'
had a romprrt.rneo, and thley acited as if there
were higher [fimts and ambitions than the
imrell' aneeu'rlllatiolln wealth. We want such
10uc in Congress, and in control, too,"
A Picture of Afghan Life.
Two rrn Irquallrelrd anllu one was wounlllded.
Ife refrl'rt'sed to have his Il' II llllplltafte'd, gain
grene r Set in and Ihel died. Ills brothelr, 'as I
Ilxt of kin, clraimed the ant.agonist's life. A
Eiulroean writer trhus describes tlie 11fi1i
'crne: "About irrn there was a great crowd
Iun111 tiumuilt of voir'cis outside the eitadrl gati',
Ibult as we krllnw wilht was to talke phtee we
did ior out to sarr the :.rlrernllOny. Presentlyy
the diln was hushed, there, was a inonrentrry
pruris' of 'onplfete silience, and thof a Ilsuddenli
outlllhnrst of applaluser . We ihardly ncrded to I
he told what had hlrplpren'ldi, but sooni after '
Iram:lrrriux n Lanl Ir ill in perfr't estaciesr of
delight at ti h Irutal sight hIe had just wit
nessed ianld applaulded. Ior told is that after
Ih' jiulge had pronounred the prisoner guilty,
l(he consigneld hinl to' the (1rr'o of tlrhe avenrge'r,
vwho alt ont(' st'ppled forward, and, unsheatir- I
ing his knife,' throw down hi.s brotheir'i hornl
ridel, aind kneeling on hris che'st, with 1 sonor- t
r' l i- Ii -.r-illihf-arahn an-r -rar hirn (in the niimrue'
of (Godl th' irnIO,-,t inl'rcifil und graiois), cut
tlil thlfroalrt front eoar to car Is he would haver
donrr that of a.sheep."
---- - **- ' ----
The Cost of Entertainini Royalty.
[Corrisnndence of the Newark Aiverttser.]
'Thie ret'akf;ist on the occasion of the Prince
of W\ales' visit ,to the city of London to unveil
tie statulle of the prince consirt cost /22000.
'he thanksgiving for the recovery of the
Prince of Wales, (C:13,000(. Tihat, too, was the
mil.ount sjient ill the relcption of the Czar of!
Russia. l'he Shah of Pe]rsia's reception cost
St15,00. iThe Sultni's c at /23o,000. The flow
ors alone at the reception of the Prince of
Wal, on iii, return fromi Iridia, coat 02000.
The linquieit in honor of the ('c.iar £27;7. The
o Iiiholstiry ill was i.Narly £71110 more. 'The
S1st oif the nono cards at the d inner was 203;
I 021710 was expended on hands, £225 for wainids,
I£2 for gloves, £282 in gratuitie,.s, and 7 up)on
o l'rkslrews. The llowers at the Shal's recep
tion cost 0527, and the gloves at the Czar's
£57. 'I'liere is now a big bill to pay for the in
stallation of Lords leaconsield and Salisbury
as freemen of thie city.
An offer of 850,000 pounds sterling is said
to have heen recently madVie for the London
T'l'graph, and declined by its proprietors,
Messrs. Lawson, Levy & Co. As the Tele
Ireph is rated as fourth in value among the
L doien lnewspapers, it would appear that the
journa listic markt is at least " firm " over
there. The Tims is roughly valued at 0£5,0100,
000(, the Stlandard at C,000,000, and the Daily
N',.rs at £1,000,000. The price asked for the
Telegraph is a round million. The circulation
of these journals is given as 85,000 daily for
the Trmles, the Standard , 45,00, 125,000 for the
New's, and 200,000 for the Telegraph.
The present Sultan has a grave and anxious
face, a sallow complexion and a quiet voice.
He dresses in European fashion-with the
one exception of the fez--and wears no jew
elry but plain pearl studs in his shirt-front.
iIHe wears no orders nor rihon, except upon
State occasions. As lie talks a melancholy
smile frequently crosses his features; he has
a weaey, somewhat sad air. He leans his
head a little forward habitually, as though
I thinking, and while talking lie has a habit,
when not smoking, of playing with some ar
ticle or other which may chance to lie on the
In 1870, James Miller, of Ohio, set out with
his family for the Far West, in an emigrant
wagon drawn by two horses. While in Mis
souri one of the horses died, and he stole an
other to replace it. He was arrested, con
victed and sentenced to eight years' imprison
mInt. His term has just expired, and with
his family, that had waited all the while in
the same town, he has resumed his journey.
At the recent election in Indiana, the ag
Sgriegat.t votei of the thirteen congressional
districts wais 107,071, of which number the
Demnocratic candidates received 175,11:3: the
Republicans 171,022, and the Nationals (;0,58:6,
including the 18,720 voter cast for I)e La
Mairyr, the Democratic and Greenback can
didate in the seventh district.
Neessi ty has no law: Parson sternly)-- flow
could you e~uole to church to I)a married to a
man in sluh a state as that? lride (weeping).
It was not Inm fault, ,ir, I never can get him
to come when lie's sober.
One of the curiosities of this campaign is
noteld in Rhode Island, where the Demnicratic
nomineeŽ for the first congressional district
lives in the second, and that for the second in
ENGLAND AND TIHE AFGIIANS.
THE TRUE STORY OF THE MEETING
IN THE KHYBER PASS.
The London Tim.es publishes a long telegram
from Darjeoling. India, In which the following
interesting a count is given of the meeting be
tween Major Cavagnari and the Mir Akhor, of
the Ameer of Afghanistan:
Further particulars of an interesting eharac.
ter have been rec,-ntly published of the now
hlstorical Interview between iMajor C(avalgnri
aind the Amneer's cormmnidauntr at All Ilu-j i. (On
the memorable twenty-flrst of -tSeptminibr. 187H.
the minssion started at I o'clock a . m. flroml Pa.sh
awnur for Junlriood., Dici et llrci i fort lying jt.it
within the British territory, and hold for ius by
the chief of a vililge in the neighboring plbin.
Our catnp was pitchedl to the east of thi fort.
'The total number acnompanying tile mission
amoui.ttol to noat qlitl t one thouell-mad. of
whomn leiven were JBritish oifli'ers, fillour
native gortlmern, urld 23t ighting men. 'TheIl
rest were c imp followers. 'liiThe ciarriagecon
sisted of :15 camels. 25o rrtulleo.s nirid 40 hiirses.
The whole formed a cortvige of cotstloerauily
over a mile in 1 ngth. Contli-ting ri-ports bIal
r' acheltd lP sllawur as t i th, intllntitoni of tihe
Amour. It was known that Mir Akhor. or mat
tor rf thil horse of the. Amlour, was i'res.a<ou at
All Mu jid, anld uli Io was kllownl to b, pusoits-s
le with it falatlll cil hatred of the Englilsh, it wa
dooUrnd uuwise to send the whole convoy into
the nass until actcurate lnfimoriitiiou should
havue tbeen obtai fil as to the intentionls of tllr
colrnlniindalit. Maijor (Iavilunal i was,. tl.hre fori.,
tirectod to ride forward, taking with him a
small escort if tih guidels and the hlad mTnil of
our frontier villiges and of the frienily Klhibt,
r, .u. Directly there were ptrceived lIth f rt
walls weSre mllnllted, and shortly afterward at
number of troops lined the otvosite rildge.
Afte.r con-iderable delay a messenger arrived,
and annoaunced tlhalt the coiunlalliyirnt woil.l
noit out to nloet Malijor Cllvaglnari and throe
(dhers at a spot indicated by the side of the
etrs m. half-wry b,:tw.rol the two ridges.
Shiortly aittet wird he wals seen aprrioachltng,
anld Mijor Cltvagnarl, tatking with him t le coir
mandalnt of the guides alnl two or hiis esacrlt,
and accompanil il by the hinad maln of tihe tribe s
went forward to imoot Fail MNlalomod. the rest of
rihoesciort remaining on the rlige. On his way
the chief of one of the other Khybor tribes
friendly to the Ameo: attempted to stoo him, on
thie plea that he wits accompauled by imore thain
the stipulated number. Maior Catvaignari, how
ever, put him aisih(e, saying that le haiid comine to
not talk with him.hut with the Amour's otnfoers.
On moaoting Faiz Mtiahomedl, Mijomr (Cavagniri
shook hanlds with him. and the two parliu e sat
down, surrounduedl by a rouplel of hundired of Faiz
Mllhomed's f.flcers. The conversation, alter
the usual friendlly greetings, was opened by
Maijor Cavaginarl, who said that both he and
the commandant were equally servants of
their respective governments, and, tlhereforeo
only carrying out their orders. There was,
therefore. no necessity for the dis
cusslon bring carried on in any but a
friendlysplrit; that ho-Fatz Mahomed--must
be aware of the Intentihd advance of the mission,
and that Sir Neville Chamberliain had sent hiim
on t asceortain from his own lips whether he
had received ordi-rs relative to the re'iotlion of
the mlssion. If thetre were any latituilld in the
torns of his orders he felt sure Ihat the corn
r- andlint would b. awtire of the heavy responli
hility he would I nicr by preventing the advatnce
of the tmi i-in, as hlis act would be aoccepted ias
the act of the Amt-er. Faiz Mahomed replied
that he himsielf was actuated by friendly feel
ings towards M jor Cavagnari, in proof of
wiieh the puointd out that i'nte-e-at of coooing
down to meet him he might have oruieredl
lhis men to fire on his party when it
appeared. lie roceededl to say that flie
had already been sevOerly roprlmuandled for
allowing tile viceroy's envoy. NIwah (Gholam
Husseln. to pass, and that. therefore, tie couli
not permit the advance of the mission. HI,
beggdtl that Sir Neville Chamberlaln would halt
till he could comnmunicatewith Cabual. This,
Major Cavagnari repli.d, was not only imnpossi
bie. but iunnecessary, as the Cabul autioriti-s
hall long been iawatre of thoe aCiiproalih of the
mission. The conversation continual inl tllis
strain for somei little time, Mli,jor Clavagntiiri
urging the weight of the responsibility Faiz
Mlahom' d w,,uldl incur, and the Ia ttr rnpeat
ing his inability to at'ow the mission to pnss
withlout a pcrmit from Cabul. At lhst.on Maljor
('avligiari again poil.ting oult the friendly iin
liare of t!he mIision, tli Afghan. showiing for
the first time some warmth. saitld the ,t,j, t of
his frlentlshio was merely to stir uip isslnsiion
in the Am-eor's domniniones tv bribing hi-. sub
ioets to dic.oby his orders-e- by bribing you anild I
others'" (hro l IIIIilding to thfe negotiti onis with i
tlihe Khyborircs for the saif c,ntmu't of tihn
mission. At thi isn amliguoiu murmur wi;i.
heard from tlit, soltdi. rs. atl MIjrr an vgnatri
urotlled thiat tthait wits nit a slbje'ct for litlor
din:ttes to disaless, anii that if the Ame.r hitd
try citomplaint to maiike, no doilubt titre govern-
mriiiuit wellul give hin It sfatisfaet ,ry reI.ily. ]Iii
then askedl for i liiil ain-wer, whether tlio wa
dilstini ly to uinlerstand that, tiihe iision would
be resist, d by fotust. F,tiZ M.ahoirnil ruepli-d
that ie hlltd lon tlterntlivi if the misision wereil
pro-seld. On this , Mjor JCauvgnari asked the
chief-t with him whe.ttlher they cuinsidered this it
s aflllioittly (iuar anlieVi r, t,' whii h tlhey rtpliiti
thiit it was perfectly ciu-ar. He. tlhou)l thank tol
Faiz M[lihomnid for hi coullrtuesy, andl eixp rest ed
it liihope Imhit Ithey might tIlligiiit nijot. in mOriI
agrutatlie irtiins lnces. II lagainio sho,,k
iindls with hilit anld lentrried. It wils thln
pteriei-ive.l thi, tht Arnmer h1 I no pnsibu iin
ttiion i.f rite iving the nmission, an it wias a-i
A Romantic [ eqil I to the Rtussitr-Tlltrk
Russian ne~wspapers relate sonei ri omantic
attachments wlhich have sprun g uip e)(tween
Turkish Tprisoners of war and Russian tdies
of variolls ages in the towns whe're. the I'lrlorr
have beehn de(tained, leadilng in sorn e cases to
sonmewhat sensational and rather inlon
venrieint scenes u)ipon the departure of the
Turks. At Charkollff a Russian girl, dressed
up as a Turk, took her place amotng the re
turninng Moslems. She was detelcted on numrl
,iering the persons convoyed in the ear. At
Poltava a young laIly of posilion and educa
tion insisted upon accomrpanrying a Tuirkish
oHficttr, to whom she earnestly desired to) be
married. At t:he same place the depiarturie of
one railway train carryilng liberated prison
ers led to a regular sc(ene, necessitating the
interference of the iolice and calling for
orders which have since been given to pre
vent similar occurrences is future. A crowdl
of ladies, young and old, some only school
f irls, assembled on the pilatforrn and took
leave of the departing Turks in the most
pathetic and demronstrative of ways. Allem
ra;id, all kissed, some burst into tears,
others fainted away. All this was done in
public. The school girls taking part in the
dlisplaliy have since been expelled from their
The Home of Misery.
A book on thel condition of the lower classes
in Italy has been published at SNeuchatell by
Prof. Umnilla., apersonal friend of Mazzini and
a compranin in arms of Garibaldil. The writer
says that in Northern and Southern Italy thd
agricultural laborer has to work very hard,
is ill-fed, and is worse paid. Prof. Villari, in his
"Southern Letters" in the Opinion', showed
last year that the lday laborers in the Apulia
work fourteen hours a day for 3.e., and the
ox-Minister Jacini states that in the vicinity
of Milan the "laborers are treated worse than
dogs. We see here the greatest possible fer
tility in the soil combined with the greatest
misery in its cultivators." M. Cardani,
director of the Lombardian Institute for
the Improvenment of Agriculture, says
that "in Lombardy the peasant is
the poorest and most wretched of all
laborers. Ite has no direct relations with the
land owner, who farms out his estates. * * t
His food is lamentably bad, and he scarcely
ever tastes meat or wine. The ordinary
wages of a father of a famnily are under eighty
cntilmes per day; the women at thirty-live
look sixty, and people die young in this world
of misery." According to the official statisti
cian, Boecardo, 70,0310 heetares (two and a half
acres each) of land in Italy still remain uncul
tivated, and the agricultural produce of Italy
is relatively much Ioss thlnni that of other Eu
ropean countries. England producs 3(; per
cent a hectare, Germany 20 per cent, and Italy
only 19) per cent. In the Italian towns the
condition of the lower classes is no better
than in the country districts. At the end of
the last century \enice had only20 ) ipaupers :
in 1.560 it had 23,000; in 1867, 33,979; and in
1870, 35,728. The wages of the workmnn in
the pearl factories of Venice are from twenty
six to thirty centimes,anll of the3It,0i00 women
who are employed in flax-spinning ig Lomre
bardy, onl v, on the average, one, frant a week.
The total number of paupiers in Italy is enor
mous; and while it is very difTicult to got
work, the forced paper currency hals greatly
increasedl the prices of thei ntc :essa:iies of life.
Before the introduction o if this for:ed(l curreuney
a hectolltre of corn coat eighteen frani ; it
now cot-t- from twenty-eight francs to thirty
two francs. Thue Klogriralrte of broad has
risen from twenty-live centimos to fifty con
times. In IFrnce, acoording to Boccardo, the
workman obtains 47 per cent of the profit on I
his work; in England 56 percent; in America,
72 per cent; and In Italy, only from 17 to 20
It is not long since several cases of arsen
ical poisoning were traced to the wearing of
scarlet and blue stockings. Next came a case
in which the mischief was traced to a highly
colored hat lining. More recently English
and German papers have called attention to
Idangerous gloves. In the London T'oes a
writer describes the poisonous eflect of a pair
of the fashionable "bronze green" silk gloves,
when worn by a memberltr of his family. A
German medical journal reports at case of se
rious poisoning by a pair of navy-blue kids.
Dress goods of woolen, silk anid ot(otn have
b.een found to contain I1ars'nic in (daLllagrous
quantities; so also g~'nltliemen's underar-cloth
ing, socks, hat linings and the linings of
boo ts alnd shoes. Prol'fessorl' N iclhols, of the
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, re'
piorts the exatminiation of a lady's driess which
containetl teight grains of arsenic to the
squarei foot. In Troy, N. Y., lately, the deaIth
Iof a chil(l was attriibuted to arse'nic sucked
fronm a vawil, whilch I;lid .ben thrown over the
chi(l's crib to keep ofl' Ilies. "At this rait.,"
s:ays the SHir·n/i(ic· ,1 iAricin, "It will soon I,
come inel('eIssary ly t est for' iarsic all goodss
purc'has'edl helore v'renturing to wear tlhem;
or els, the Ilahel-'warrantll to ('Iicontain no
Ipolisotlou.s dy'i -will have to be aldopte'd by
all honest mnakl'rs. Evidently minothi/ng
'should hel donei(b to put ra stop to the L'rapidly
iierl'asrig evil. If the obni(xiosll tints can
not be st'ecuredt safely aIs well as 'cheaply, then+
they oughlt to be prohiiibi, and another p'r
(''Ss of ' yninllg tllad+. inpli!ral' ivcr . O)url younlg
pchemlinists will lind ia fruitful fiield for the er'x
.rcise of tiheir invventivle powers in the pro
duction of the needed lyes."
Josh IBillini' Lunch.
Luv iz one ov them kind ov dissorzas that
yu kaInrt git, nort glt rld ov, with enny cr
tainty, eny more than you kaenr the runatiz.
The suicide lz the gr'ales-t ov kowards-lie
fesa rs life more than l duza d-tMh.
Mi friend, lot us thank Grod for one thing, it
is this : The books are to be balanced in heaven,
I pitty the poor, miserable man who soZ
"thare iz no hereafter." I had rather he a
mule, paralizedl in both hind legs, than be
I kno lots ov people who are triping to bull
the moral market; they kan sing the 10( corn
niand.lnients thru their noze and not, Iiss a
note; but if they want to borrow 6;5 dollars ov
nme, the y will have tl find an indorser.
Notoriety iz gained bi working for the ,ap
plauze ov the world. IReputashun iz gained
bi working for the applauze of ouirselfs.
'Thare iz plenty ov pIople whose virtews are
like certain trees; they blossom regular enuff,
but bear no fruit.
This world iz so full of sin and sinners tIhat
we oftenl corn akrost. kounterfit lies.
'T'he man who haz finally sucke-eded in
cheating himself In all things iz perhaps as
happy as phools ever git to be in this worldl.
Thare ain't no lizznless too good to adver
tiz--e ven if yu hay got a Bible to sell, yu
Ihav got to talk it up.
The mian who marrys a woman, or the
woman who inarrys a railn, expek('kting to
Sl va tt-rn to thieir level has taken a hard
i job to lift.
The lconey of the World,
According to M. Em ile de Laveleoe, a dis
tilnguished Ielgian econominst, thre preci-ous
metals are getting s'arie'(, or are no lhingeir in
the same ratio to the col rlrerce of the world,.
The consequence, he thinks, will be a genorial
fall in prices, and aoounsequlent advance in the
purchasinrg power of mlloney. The two lmetals
now increase annually but $171,000(i,000, while
some years ago thley increased by over $20ii,
011i),001. M. Laveleye phlaces the ind ustrial
coalnsiumption of the rimetals at $;r,000,00l0, the
annual wear of coin ait 8-l5,0 ll)l 00,0 and the r111 i
aiinuallv reqruirred to settle the balance of
trade with the East at $50,000,0li0; making in
all a total loss of $156,0,000l, l'eaving onily
'11,Ili 10,1000 for the nlnere'ase of tIradle auind Ispu
hlation. Thlse fligures have, howeve'r, bl-en
vigorouisly dlisput-d, but even if correct, the
wI riter has lift out ut of acoi'uit thre nllmrerouslli
I ,subhstitiutes for coin, and the probability that
l'razil, lPeru, ('entral Asia, Sibel'ria and ('in
tral Africa contain grand reserves of the
Hullman Eye lanhl Ilialltm Eye.
A short time ago a man nuam-d Rxynolls,
eonpll,oyed ill tthe (;Gddes tillinrg Mill, s5rayi
the aSyr'l"l use , otrli'l l, while pouring II molt
iron, received a dash of the fiery liquid in the
hIft v'e ' using, intlense pain a11d s1,-io.-;1 ill
Ijury. Mr. Reynolds applied ti 1r'. Vini Duyn,
unlier whose iarn the w.ourild I irl ,t sn-or11
haleld, butt with the upper anl lower lids
fastened to tihe sight of the eye. To rinmedl y
this rhdlliulty, Diir. Van Di-yn separllrbud the
u}nduly joineuid imeaIillrna.les with a kinifre, there
Iby nOecessatrily removing a pa9rt If the con
jiuntiva of the eye. In the anrticipltiorn of
this loss, the lDoctor had a rabbit in r-adi
nss, undler the irlliio-ce of other, anid iat this
stage of the operation took ii, pine tif he
ei conuntiva from one, of the insensibile ani
irma's eves and immnnoediattly 1pla e,d it upon
that of lthe injured rman, whelre it speedily al
hered alld now lis leonl, a ipart of tlie hl
Ilon lu eyl. iWe rimay. addl that the life of the
rabbit which thus I;oItributed to liuoan hap
Shline-.; was humnanely taken before. it recov
A lIoston Girl's simplicity.
[Kansas City Times I
She was a Boston girl. She was visiting
her country cousin. While walking ouit, syv
or-al buitterflies passed her. "Oh, (lear re!
What chariing little birds! T'hey are per-
fectly exquisite !" " They are not birds, my
dear," replied her country cousin; "they are
butterfllies." "Oh, you don't say so Then
these are the dear little creatures that ily from
ilower to flower and gather the sweet, yellow
butter that we use They are too lovely for
A man met a Burlington boy walking to
ward town on the Agency road, eating an ap
ple. "How many apples have you?" asked
the man. The boy replied, "One-half as many
apples as I have eaten, added to twice as
rn any as I am going to eat, less five that a
bigger boy took away from rue, idivided by
two-thirds the number I dropped inll the o
chard when I saw the dog, plus six wilch I
Sate on the orchard frence before the man saw
me, will equal one-fifth of all that I tried to
get." How many apples did he have? -
Instead of bridesmaids, fashion in France
now prescribes two tiny pages, who are chosen
from the prettiest of the boy relatives of the
bride or bridegroom. These are dressed In vel
vet of the bride's favorite color. At a recent
wedding the tiny court-dress worn was of sal
phire velvet, with white silk stockings and vel
vet shoes with diamond buckles. A b luiuO
composed of a rosebud, an orange blossaom an i
a branch of myrtle is attached to the left side.
They perform the usual role of the brideemaids,
carry the bride's missal bouquat and gloves.and, I
In addition, meet her and assist her from and
to the carriage step.
"Show me the fashion plates of any age,"
said Talmage, "and I will m ell you the type of
morals or irumorals of that age or that year."
All right, brother Talmaige, we suggest tihe
age (I Adam and Ee. v V' hiaven'rit tire plates
handy, but doub ltle. s you re 'ollect them.-
A very ear'ful BridLeport man always ear
ries a bottle of whisky in his plcket aus an an-ii
tidote for rattlesnaike bites. Hie is now over- '
liftythrie yeiars old and has never once di-d -
I of a rattlesnake bite; and hel attributes his
escape to the antidote.--[No rristow n Heraid. i
"Prisoner, do you wish to -- y anything in
iour defeiince?" "Nothing, yoir honor ex
cpt this-lemmi e off light; this q is thi' eight i
time I've been up hifore you. 5,-,'re old c
pardeners, as it w ere."
We knew that when "British .autie" gt on
the track of the li'hors of the t'rinee-s -eAle'
horror thCre wonbl be wiseeing '-n-d wailin-. It
is not safe to trifi. with human lif- in E',lan,
or her depend-e'ics. Our a togiuirarry anti',
raltions haxe been reaiiz-u.' The u'-," of the'
Prlinee- s Allee has bt-en ce-sured."
Kissing the baby ray ri-u t in defotming Its
nose and bringing 'n n -ar-eigt.ir n-S The
sarest plan is not to kiss a baby of the ferninrne
,-rsualion untii it a tains the ag, of sixt-en
ye rs. The eartiliage of the ni se is mush
stronger then.-[Detroit Free Poess,
By Hoey Macon & O'Connor.
HORTICULTURIJST GARDEN, MOYABLES,
SUCCESSION OF JEAN BARRAT.
Second District Con rt. for the Parish of Orleans
TY IIHOEY, MACON & O'CONNOR-Nlihola.s
J. Hoov. Au otitoneer-Office No. 11 Carro
deblt striot-On FILIDAY, November 8, 1878.
at, 11 o" lok a. m.. on the pr'mis-es, corner of
Coliseum and Eighth streets, in this eity, by
vllrtue of an order of the honorabh l bhe S:econd
Diet ict Court for the parish of Orl-ans, dated
October 2F. 1875. Wil h. -old by pb,.ie ll 'ttionl -
ALL THE MOVABILES, FURiNITrITiE, PIKE
SONAL EFFFCTS. AND THiE liOItTICUL
TURIIST A R tDEl '. etc.. belonging to said es
ltat, ias -)r inIventory on file.
Termas-Cash on the seot.
0029 n(t 81o 5'(
By D. E. Morphy & Son.
IIAY! ITAY! tfAY:
11)Y D. F. MOltPIIY & ON,, D. . Morrtivy,
) Aunetioner--Will to sol on SATURtDAY,
November 5. 1(7.. at 110o look a. m., on the love,
head of Lafalytto street, for account of whom
ait my (ennlrn
SIX If UNDIIRED BALES OF IHAY. x barges,
slightlrly (I. enaged
tlso-ONE MODEL HAY BARGE, with cargo
Terms-- Cish. n1(7
By Jules A. A. Rousseau.
HOUSEHOLD FURNI URE, JEWELRY. OR
GAN, PIANO. SEWING MACHIINE,
PREJMIUM BONDS, ETC.
SUCCESSION OF A. W. ZOLLER AND WIL
helmine Boflger, his wife.
Second DistrictCou rt for the parish of Orleans
JIY JULES A. A. ROUSSEAU. Auctionrer-
1 Offlte m2 Camp street-Will he sold on FRI
DAY. November R, at 10:30 o'clock. at. No. G6
Columbus street, between Marais and Vlllerr,
Icy virtue and pursuant to an order from the
Hon. A. L. Tissot. judge of the Second District
Court for the parish of Orleans, dated October
ONE LOT OF HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE,
Piano, Organ, H.wing Machines. I'remium
Bonds. Jewelry, etc
Terms-Cash on the spot. or002 no0 7 R
By Chas. H, Reed.
SUCCESSION OF MICHAEL HOGAN.
Second DistrictCourt for the Parish of Orleans
CONTENTS OF THE TEA AND COFFEE
STORE, MAGAZINE MARKET.
COFFEE, GREEN. PARCHED AND GROUND,
IN ASSORTE.D LOTS.
ALL KIN)DS OF FINE TEAS, GREEN AND
ORNAMENTAL TEXk CADDIES.
FANCY COFFEE BINS.
WOOD AND TIN TEA AND COFFEE CAD
DIES OF VARIOUS KINDS.
COUNTERS. SHIELYVING, FI XTUiRES AND
SEVERAL SETS OF FINE SCALES.
FINE STEAM ENGINES. HilAFTING, BELT
ING AND BOILER.
ORNAMENTAL COFFEE AND SPICE MILLS.
COOLING TABLE AND COFFEE ROASTEIR,
ALSO, ONE FINE BAY HORSE. ONE TOP
BUGGY AND TEA WAGON.
Anl generally the movable property of the
- )Y CIIAS. H. REED, Anctioneer-Offlmn No.
1) 134 Gravier street--At Lau'tion. FRII)AY.
INovem.er R. 07x. ait 1o62 o'clock at. i., at the
i st(or on 3Magazine, nar JeCkson strot., by
virtue of an ,order of the lion. A. L. Tissot,
.Judge of tile Second District Court for the
parish of Orlcn's
ALL THE M3ERCHIANDInE, FURNITURE
anrd contilts of th-e abotve store and other mov
able eIfIOts of the above sIH :'tesion.
r"27 24 no2 7 5
MON'± GOMERY & CO,,
(E. C. BULLARD, Auctioneer.)
Attend to salets of REAL ESTATE. MEWI(HAN.
DISE of all kiwis, HOUiSEFIOLD FURNI
TUE., II(HORES and LIVE STOCK, CAR
RIAGES, LIBRARIES, PAINT[NGS, ETo,
Rtegular sales at their oftlce and salesroom, thc
Old Auntion Mart, 87 Camp street ever,
Tuesday. Thlrsdlly and Saturday at 11 a. m
dale. of Hiorses and Stock, Carriages, H;:rnicis
,t;.. ·ov, ry HSa.nrdav at 11 a, m., at MONT
GOMIERY'S TATTERSALLS. 70 Baronne
Outdoor sales and sates at residences promeda
attenllded. Cash adlvances, if deslrod.
The ,businss of their friends and the public
MONTGOMERIY & CO.,
97 Camp 5xreet. too tf
NEW OIRLEANS CRIED)IT FONCIER
Office No. 21 Bienyllle Street.
SI VINENTt]I ANN'AI, L T'IAT'IE;,II"NT.
In con formity with tbhe prvisions of the char
Olr the New O)rleans Credit Founier Association
piblil-h the following statement of their opera
tions for the year cllding September to,1 l-87, the
end of the seventh flscal year:
Amount of interest accrued
and paid from October 1,
1sT77, to September :it,
1878 ...................... . $2,742 t1
Profit, realized from sales
and repairs from Orto
tober 1, 1077, to S.et.em
her 30, 187 ...-............. 012 75
Real Estate-Amount of in
come realized above the
cost for taxes. rpairs, e e 153 48
Amount of conmission ...1 11
To meet general expenses - 413 10
General expeonses, taxes.
rent, tc.. ................. 53.50 1i,
Discounted from notes paid
prior maturity........... :50 Is
$4,200 2; $14,20 28
The Association have the following assets:
Notes payable monthly, Ise
cured by mortgage and
vendor's privilege....... $1,52, 1 ;`
Real estate ...................114,356; 70
Cash in bank...... 2,802 91
Cash in U. S. cur
rency ...........- 431 14 ' -3,264 05
Installations and fixtures - - 50 oi
Sundries. debtors -..... ..... 1,143 85
Profit and loss .......... . 6.875 91
-- $.44,642 200
Full raid stock ..............5. $:,00 o00
ScriD ace-,uint.................. 2.170 (x)
Unclaimed dividends ie
S clared September 30 ,1073 52 05
Reserved capital_.......... 1,2,i 1:-.;
Caoitatl produced by install
Colllctell from newsubscrip
tions -.................... 1.15 o0
SOverplus of the assets...... 2,tl 15
We. ihe undersigne.l, do solemnly swear that
the above otitement t is a true and correct ex
tract irom the hooks of the Asso.iation.
A. SAULET. President.
O. HI. NoMa., Secretary.
Pworn to and subc,-ribed beforeo me this
eiahttenth!day of Octder, A. D., to7s.
G. LECARDEUC2, JR..
O9 lawlm Notary Publio.
DR. W. BIILE, BSveeia'ist for al! hbronli sa.
ea:es, Priva.e Diseases and. Female Disease
has just returned fromr Europe. Office, 15~ianal
street, betwsen Dryedes. and Rampart streets
up stalirs. Nervous Debility Weakness, either
ui used by abuse or age, ALWAYS euned in a
short time. Prlvate Diseasestreated alter a new
sure and auick ,method. Pemale Dlseasei treated
with greatest sccocss.
Dr. Bilie's re utation as a skilled and success.
ful physiciar, 1s already years ago established
in New Orleans and vicinlty, and he has cured
hundreds o ecases here wh!ch other hysi.?l.ot
had failed to benefit, which is well known to th'e
publie. Dr. Btlle is a graduate from one of thb
i hest coleges in Europe, and was for y$s.rs as.
5i ts'Dt phlystelan to Prof. "isord, Pa:15. - rJr
Suirautions tnd correspondence stratlt co.nfi.
dentia, Oharges moderate. 196 Janal street
DB, W, BHILLE~ 19ands r street. del
Raymond PocLelu vs. Johln naptlntFavr
LiECOND JUDICIAL DISTRICT COUR" FO,
CT the Sixth rand Soventh Municipal Di0trictt
of tho parish ,o Orleans, No. liss-5By vkrtue
of a writ of flIrt laoliu. to mo directod by .lhe
honorable the Seonoid Judiolni District C )4Wt
for the Sixth and( Seventh Municilal Districts
of tho parish of Oreanns. in the above entltle1;
cuse. I will proceed to sell at Dublic auction, at
thi Morchants and Anocti,,noers' Exchange.
1Royal stro.l botwon Cainal and Customhouse
Strets, in thfe SHoond District of this city, on
TUEJJAY, Dsonimbhr 1·:, 1878, at 12 o'elock m..
thll followilg daisribed prop.'rty. to wit
i. A CERTAIN L',T OF (IrOUND. with
tho imrnprov-mionts thiroronl, andl th!1e appur
tnTlanines thereo.f, and alt the rights, ways.
servituellCs. ,rivilh.ta and advuranta.e. thorenllllto
holonging or in any wi-o ,iipt)rtairiiuri, situated
in th+ BSixth I)istrict of this ity,. fornmerly a
part of thi- pairish of Jlff rson, in thiht State.
ldesignlated asr It nllrntb -r thiri+mni t of soquare
nnllmbnr s5vrnt)y night. whicth is bolund-di by
laronno (f,)rnlorly BIa'ihus)t, Dryades, Gadia
(tand Jena strI t, a tht. whl'L apLcears by refoer
onoo·n to ai skoe!( aixonnxll to iil ilt ir iinld betfore
A. Ptlot. Jr., notary tn -.li I in this tity. on the
itgh Ilth iay lof M ,rih, 1,70, naCor)l ng to whi.:
skiolih sait lot of groull rnIasuires thirty fhot
front oin s"id C(Jliztr0tI by a 'lipth or ono hun
d(r'd andi lfly f,'t. BEing Ctle same promirty
.vuiire.d by the defondli t hrfo-hi n by ptrchim-s
lfr-m Ertilst Pirre I'aiilus, per uOt ltcaed
t,.fotire .lhins Fi.hioy, notarly publi.i in this city,
dlltld Fhrnat y I:;. 1875. r'-glstertd in Convey
ILan.e ofl Ol,, book 103, flie ;012
2. A CEItTAIN I.OT OF (GROJUND, arltninn:
the above lt., sitated in the s'min ittrict and
squalro, havirng tiet suams) mts llrlfnrrnmnt }and
(ltc: tirtelill d It, tlihe nl l'r twolv Oil on tht above
mlentitIond sktchti. BIlrlnt sth am.ne rroterty
atii i-'it by the l-f)naiitinti heroin by tarchiase
from Wli1tm Faivro by act l1pata,(-ld before A.
Pitot, Jr., notary pubtlic in this itly. uated De
cirrlh-br 15. 1871. ri'gistoed in COIIVoyaInce ofij.e
in book lt1, folio 18.
Seized inJ the ab,,ove suit.
Terms-Caush ,nli) h hpot.
'1 IOMJ1AS IT. lIANDY,
Civil Shriff of the Parish of Orleans.
nos 15 22 2'1 dh'- 10
Jean .rule vt. Jacoill aned G.oriR e FIIuchs
TFIFTH DISTRICT COURT FOR TIIE PAR
S ish of Orleans, No. C:;5.-B-y virtue of a
writ of seizure and salt'. a' d also by virtue of an
order of date November 7, 1878, both to me dl
rc!ted by the honorable the Fifth District Court
for the parish of Orleans, in the above en
titled cause. I will proceed to sell at pub
lic auction, at the Mearehants and Auction
cots' Exchange, IRoyal street. between Canal
andl Custorlhonlse streets, in tile Second Dis
trict of this city, on TUESDAY, December 10.
1879. at 12 o'clock m., the following described
prroperty, to wit -
FOUR, LOTS OF GROUND. together with all
the buildings andr irt.provements thereon, sit
unated in Ith Second District of this city., in the
ntlare boundead by Roman, Prluir. St. Ann and
Dunmaine streets, and designated as lots num
bars oanr, two, ttraeT and f,,ur. and having the
following di mrcnsions. viz:
Lot nilruher one rnmeasures thirtv-three feet
ten inches front on Sr. Ann street by flfty-five
feet In depth and front on Ihornrni street.
Lot numbelr r two adjoius lot numlber one, and
measures twenty-fliv, feat six inches front on
St. Anu street by fifty-flive foot in daepth, between
Lot number three imoasures twenty-flve feet
six in(ahes front on St. Ann street by lifty-flve
feet in depth, between :parallel lines.
And lot nunmber four adjins 'ihe above lots in
the rear, and measureis thlity feet front on Ro
man snr siT l by i. y-i t -tna !-tniBche -
derath, betwaon parallel lines
Thae whole American menasu re, and as per sur
vey and plan madei by Arthur do Armars, sur
veyor, dalted March 1t. 1i78s, andt da-posited in
the sherifl's office for reterarne,. Being the
same r rotalrty aqltirted by tbo defendants
h-r;ein by inhb.ritance and at s ole heirs of their
deceased father 'Peter Fu.hs, Ant the said
P'-ater Fu'hs had a aritir. d the said proaperty by
inheritancea fro,, andt aats thaao sola heir of his de
Seaasead rootaiir, Car lirine Abel, widtw by first
marriagai of Peater Fuchs, andr widow by second
marriage of David ,Shlalssa.r.
Seized in thta atLov suit.
Terms--Cas-h on tillthspot
THiOMAS H. HANDY,
Civil Shiriff of the Parish of Orleans. .
inoSg 17- 2 ,22 'left . /
The ('lry of N. r orranrn, .ltizl-n' s ..,s
BIink taurogatied. vs. John lraotmn.
rpIHlIRtD STII CI' c(ODUIt' FOlil 'THE PAR
ish of Orat .ins No. 4u.425-iy v itue of a
writ of fltari fi-.ias, t moil;iilil ot.ld by the hon-*
orabl a the Third District Caouir for thi vparish
of Orleans, in the ai tvaO entitlell a.ause, for
city rt nxs of 1t t7I and 1i7i , I will proaeiad to sell
at p bilti ti au,-tll n, atl thii 3'Ia r harint ild Anc
ti alnerl.'Ex h} ain-. loag L t r't, btl t .v-a'n Canal
awl Cuia tornhosia s ri- tis in the S'e,,, nd Dis
tri, t of this tity, on 1C)ONDAY, 'ov arnher 11
1.5i , at 12 ,'clot-k m , the f,,ll',wing cli.,'rlb.d
proplrty, to wit
1. A CE:I;I'AIN I'ORTIO) OF GaI)UND. sit
uatitd in th-e Fir-tt Diti'-t of his city, in <qaitire
limbe'r ftur titundlred and i ty-tvo, thraindled
by F<,liciry. Il,'pmirnou Wil ,,w awl (laiborne
-trla :ts, mlslt urlg eighty h five f,,-t ttn i h.h s
front on F.--licity sirl et by one huadri-d and
twell'y-six f~lt iln depth
2. A I1:,T -\ tN POIl'TION cOF IR)UNT). sit
aiatdi in th. Fir- t - istrict of this..- y. in t itiare
nu.tier four hitiled t dl nl eigh;y-six- b.lut.nded
by I- rman. Ml-anomien. Tha!ia and Prieur
'-tra t, daea signa ite,- as tI s I.,. aIlatrs onea and
two,. mt.iilSurI it g lifty-six ftata ta-ln illn ht's front on
ilman street by one lhundrelr,:d alil tac'nty fooet
3. A ('-IERTAIN PORITION OF GRIOUND, sit
uataed in the First Dis triit of thl is aity. in square
numlber tw,, htundrd anr l fifty-six. boItiandeld by
lDryad's ; ron Ii,. Triton Walk and J ilia
strteets. td-slgnateid as Iit un 'mber twenty-five.
measuring twenty th ree fcut frront on D)ryades
stretit by onet huulredl and forty-eight leet in
H,,izedl In the above snit.
Ternms-Cash on tihe split.
THI')lIAI IT. HANDY,
Civil Sheriff of the Parish of Orleans.E
011l 1. 2-3 nol 5 Li
Mrs. Widow Felicle Fortin vs. 1lrs. Widow
Anna .L. Dudle.
JIXTH DISTI'ICT COURT FOR THE
) parish of Orleans. No. 10,13.--By virtue of
a writ of seizure and1 saile, to mre iricted by the
honorable thel Sixth Distrialt Court. for thae par
ish of Orleans, in thet above entitled
cause, I will proceeid to saell at public
tuiaction, at the Melrchnts andl Auationelers' Ex
change, lCoyal street, between Canal and Cus
toInhouso streets, in the Setond Distric:t of this
aity, onl ONI)AY, Novrnmbir 11. 1878, at 12
o'clock m., the followng described property, to
A CERTAIN LOT OF GROUND, with all the
buildings and inmproveni.:trts thereion and the
apu rtenances t hreof, an d all the rights,ways,
servitudes, privileges and adivantaga;es there
unto belonging or in anywise appertaining.
situated in the First Ditrict of this city. desig
naited by the number thirty-eight (3$) in the
square bounded by Poieyfarre, Annonciation.
Fouchear and Calliope streets, and measuring
twenty-five feet nine inches six lines
on Poeyfarre stroeet by one hundred and tht'ty
two ftct eight inches in depth hbetwceen parallel
lines; the whole according to a plan dated the
thirteenth of May 1.lSt, deposi:ed in the office of
Carlisle Pollock, aate a notary public in this city.
Being the same property acquirced by the de
fendant herein by inheritance from Miss Eliza
Theresa Car'er, deceased, and whose succession
was duly opened and said defenda.nt recognized
as her sole and only heir at law and put into
possession on said pr^perty, as per order of the
honorable the hecond District Court for the
parish of Orleans, dataad the sec-ond dlay of Si1-
tember, 175, rendered in the mat-er of said sue
cession, No. 38.2035 of the doc:ket of, said cou:rt
antl duly registered in tha Conv,,yanca, Office
book on.- hundred and five, folio nine hundred
Seiza-,3 in the above silt.
Terms-Cash on the r ,ot.
THOMAS H. HTANDY,
Civil Sheril of the Parish of Orleans..
i5 18 25 no1 8 11
Mrs. Mary Rellnan, Authoelzed, vs. John
- 1IXTH JUSTICE COURT FOP. THE PAR
S ish of Orleans, No. 1395--Py virtue of a writ
of fieri facrial, to mea dira.eted by.. tai, Hon.
Peter Kaiser. Sixth Jal.tie4 Caf thie eace in
andt for tha pariish ot Orlearns, T I will roeed to
S eli at tublic auC-tian, in froaut of rmy vaLrehouse,
-corner Carmn andl St. IMan ry ltraatr-. in :he Fourth
Di.trriCt of this city. On rtho eighth day of No
vem-ber. 1n-78, at 12 o'lrack, rnm.
ONE PIANO AND A LOT 01 EODUSEHOLD
FUHNIT'ERE as per iaventory 2n fiie in my
S,:izeda in the abovO entitled aind numbered
T erm s--C(.;h.
oc'-no-a - DANIEL O'LECARlPF1 . Constable.
'.lnces.liln of Fra.lcIcs larln..
C ECOND JST,) TRTOT COUP FOr THE PAR
Sc ahwartz .hatii. ltlcid th- ccr! for letterR rsf
ldatira t.I:a:ttars : acx-.auaor:-tciir in the vstat,
Of thailtands %Hartin. Lees d. ianticn
i is l hrebty n to l! whnm ic may concern
t, show olwitt!nI tlenaat iys, why the pray
er of th saitit _ near should not be granted
Bi order ct rcrt .
nos 12 17 Bt. IJOHN HERBERT, Clerk.