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alta1bsrnibille (1 1.
Published Every $atqr4sy. Official Journal pf the State of Louisiana. O0cialJqurnal of the Parish of Ascension. Official Journal Town of Donaldsonville. LIInDEN . BE1TLEY, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. Peetwnasters are authorised and re quested to act as agents fpr the Caeis. W .ob printing in the highest style of the art at New Orleans price.! Leave your prders at the F"mar office. W The CHaur is received by all subscri bers PoSTAGE PEES. Saturday, M May 1, 1476. Unless the newspapers have nmade a mistake, the bond which Mr. Parker is required to furnish as Postmaster of New Orleans is $400,000. Here's another editor spoiling for a spelling match. The Lake Providence True Republican speaks of the rules of authography. Aw ! lby Jove! Did you pvah I Senatpr West of Louisiana opposed the increase of postal rates effected by the last Congress, be it said to his credit. The measure wasurgedthrough by a minority of Republicans aided by a majority of Democrats. According to the acknowledgement pf the editor of that paper, the Brash par News will be hereafter conducted without the use of brains. There will be no perceptible change in the sheet, however. We make this latter re mark as a ciatioq to persons who miglt be deluded into subscribing for the Newas ii the hope of finding it improved. The Ohilego " Adventists " assem bled on the night of April 19th, clad in robes of white domestic, to await the coming of Christ, which important event was set down on the Adventist bills to occur that night. The small but devoted band waited and shiv ered until the grey streaks of dawn began to creep o'er the horizon, and then they streaked for home, conclud ing that if the Saviour bad revisited the earth he chose some other landing place than Chicago. «.I State Senator David Young of Con. pordia has been vindicated and ex pnerated by judicial examination into the phfages of malfeasance and em hezzdespent made against him as treas prer of the school fund of his parish. We feel glad of this, not only for Mr. Young's sake, but for our own. Some puonths since the New Orleans Times pulled our ears for publishing an ar ticle complimentary to the Concordia Senator, and threw into our teeth these same charges that have now been disproved. Will the Times step forth and apologise, or at least say it won't do us so no more, again I Or shall we be compelled to seek redress by tae tern method of a convenient but severe, very severe silence ? One of the significant effects of the political adjustment is before us in the shape of a number of the revived Avoyelles Republican, which was sus pended during the campaign of 1874 owing to the spirit of political intol ,erance that was fanned to such a heat by the White League. The Republi cap--of which the handsome young RIepresentative from Avoyelles, IRon. Louis J. Souer, is proprietor-makes its fresh start with bright hopes for the future. It anticipates peace and plenty for the people of Louisiana, the abrogation of much of the hate and bitterness that have pervaded our political contests, and success for the Avoyc!les Republican. We trust our contemporary has predicted cor rectly in every particular. The number of liisea lost in the la mentable disaster wbich occurred on the river at New Orleans last week, was mpach 1rger than first reported. T1teA'ppt i of the steamer Charles a3odnsisn estimaates that twenty per sons.4pm tat bpat were drowned, wijeaeverai4gAbecrowd thatjumped overboard 4(ca the Exporter are .kjowai to lAve perished. The teati mniony given befpre the local steams }boat inspectors seem to exonerate the offlcers of the several tug boats that were charged with failing to assist in .the work of saving persons who were in the water. The mate of the Lessie Taylor, who cut the cables of the Ex porter and thus caused tl1e destrue tiapn p that bpst and the sacrifice of severqllives can only.be charged with a fatal error of judgment, as it is in credible such gu .ct could have been committed with spalicious intent. The bodies of a dumber of the drowned a.e still missing, and Arily efforts are 1,c iu; made for !.haiar discoiuv AUDITOR OLINTON'S QABE. When Mr. Charjes 'Clinton entered upor. the responsible aql difficult po sitiqn of Auditor of Public Account4 and inaugurated the financial policy that saved several hundred thousand dollars tq the qebt ridden people of Louisiana, but brouglht upon his head the wrath and denunciatiQn of the broker's ring who had previqusly run the Treasury in their own way, we venture to say the CHIEF was the 1rst paper in the State to endorse his course and applaud the wholesome correct ives he applied to a system that made one of the most important depart ments of the government a mere ma chine in the hands of speculators to fatten upon the public funds. We knew that Mr. Chintqn had served for an extended period in the responsible position of Assistant United States Treasurer at New Orleans, where im mpense Amounts of money passed through his hands, and were aware that when he resigned the trust his accounts balanced to a dot and every dollar was faithfully accounted for. We knew that he was an experjenced business man, having extensjve in tefest in several sailing vessels, hence presumably qualified to superintend the routine work of the Auditor's oflce. Finally, we saw him in the attitude of an officer devoting his en ergies, amidst opposition on every hand, to such practical reforms as the condition of our public finances de mandqd, and we yielded him and his plans a hearty and unqualified sup port. We believed him the man for the occasion, and we have yet to be convinced the belief was erroneous or the course adopted by this paper a mistaken quoe. Auditor Clinton hasbeen impeached for high crimes and misdemeanors in office, and a series of charges preferred against him by a committee of the General Assembly that assumed to make a thorough investigation of his accounts. Besides this, the Governor of the State has directed the Attorney General to institute a prosecution against Mr. Clinton on his official bond, and these charges of malfeas ance and misfeasance will be exam ined forthwith. The CHIEF has no hesitancy in ex pressing its opinion that the Auditor will vindicate himself, and that in doing so he will expose the discredit able and even corrupt motives that actuated certain parties who were prominent in the movement for his official deposition. But this is simply an opinion. Our position upon the matter should be that of every repu table newspaper in the State : While not presuming to undertake a specific defense of an officer under indict ment, though confident of his inno cence, upon the other hand we no more presume to adjudge him guilty and cover him with insult and abuse before he has had opportunity to de fend himself from the charges of mis conduct. If the one course would demonstrate improper bias and infer a disposition to defend wrong doers, the other is unmanly, unjust, con temptible. If the fundamental prin ciple of criminal law, that an accused person should be adjudged innocent until proven guilty, can not be gen erally accepted in this case, we trust the enemies of Mr. Clinton may at least have the decency to refrain from further violent and vindictive assault upon a man who is soon to be tried before a judicial tribunal. This trial will develop the truth or falsity of the charges preferred against the Auditor, and a suspension of pub lic judgment until its conclusion is manifestly just and proper. If Mr. Clinton is convicted of crime, no jour nal will more emphatically approve his expulsion from oflice than the CJIxr, but the entering up of a judg ment before the testimony for defense is heard, is something unknown out side political warfare, and we make an earnest protest against the outrage ous proceeding. We add to our exchange list with pleasure a new paper, the &on of the ,Foil, published at 166 Gravier street, New Orleans, in the interest of gran gers and agrienituriste in general. The $oan of the Soil is a neatly printed, eight-page weekly, filled with useful and entertainingyeadieg matter and complete market reports. Subscrip tion price only 60 cents per annum. Every person intere,4 in pJanting, and especially every.f'pwall " planter rho works independently of the " sup ply ,perchants" should receive this paper, while thp general public will not find magy cheaper methods of procuring jp great a quantity and diversity e4 literature as is presented in a atshscription to the new recruit to the journalistic battalion to which we hate just referred, NEW ORIAANS OORRESPONDENOE NEW QRLEANa. April 29th, 1875. EDITOR CHIEF: Your readero aysp been favoree with the details of the horrible rives disaster of Friday last. Three steam. era and some thirty lives were deý stroyed with marvelous rapidity while hundreds, dumbfounded, wit: nessed the scene, as helpless to suc: cor the drowning lives or to extji. guish the raging flames as babes in the cradle. There were notable ex amples of heroism and of stupidity, which destiny always provides at such momenta; and the event is fol lowed by heart pangs in the earthly homes 9f the lost, and the reflections of the thougJ)tfil upon the uncertain ties of life. Within one hour after the sounding of the alarm not a trace of the disaster remained at the place of its ocurrence, save the excited crowd drawn by curiosity or anxious ly ii} search of the missing. The Mis sissippi will be the burial place of many of the unfortunates, as few bodies have been recovered. The House of Representatives adopted concurrent resolution direct ing the Governor to institute suit against Auditor Clinton and his sure ties, but the Senate failed to act upon it. Governor Kellogg in a communi cation to Attorney General Field, yesterday, requested that officer to ' institute proceedings against the Auditor upon his official bond, in or der that an immediate and thorough investigation may be had of any al leged malfeasance in office by him." The Governor appears to be satisfied that he is in possession of sufficient power in the premises, even in the absence of a concurrent resolution, to order an investigation of the conduct of an alleged unfaithful public official. Without any reference to the statutes, it appears quite reasonable that his power should be ample in such a case, for he is charged with the faith ful execution of the laws and Clinton is charged with a gross violation. Af ter the positive accusations of crimi nality contained in the report of the investigating committee, composed of members of both houses, it is impos sible to consider the action of the Senate, in failing to adopt the con enrrent resolution, as justifiable un less aware of the existence of statutes which render its passage unnecessary. At rue expiration of tie extra ses sion of the General Assembly the in quiry naturally occurred, what bene fits have the people derived from its labors? Commencing with the fact that we have now but one Legislature and one Governor, while previously we were afflicted with two 6 ,dies claiming to be a House, and an active and a prospective Governor, it is claimed by the friends of the compro mise that if a union of conflicting ele ments were the sole result, it would have been a sufficient recompense. It is claimed that it was a reform meas ure to cut down police expenditures $100,000; also, to suspend the penal ties of delinquent taxpayers-but at best these were drops in the bucket. The passage of an appropriation bill of $117,000 for mileage and per diem of a ten days session was not reform story, and when it is considered as the product of the first Democratic House since reconstruction, it is not exactly the " apple of my eye " sort of business the people were led to ex pect. It was not reformatory to delay all important measures in the House until its expiring hours and then ex pect the Senate to pass them without reference to committees, much less an entire reading, or worse, to compel the Governor to extend the session. It was not reformatory to introduce bills to limit the expenses of the pub lic schools, when those schools are meagrely supparted, and a with drawal of support means suppression in many localities. There was ample time but a lack of intelligent direc tion in the prosecution of the reform measures introduced or in embryo, and six days were frittered away in completing an organization when two days, or even one, would have suf teed. It must be recorded of our Latter day reformers that their spirit way willing, buttheir flesh is decided Ly weak. One feature of the extra session is soticeable-the tendency to special egislation. It is involved in two neasures-one for the relief of over lowed taxpayers, and the other for hbe division of the school fund or the Ippropriation of the school tax-to the nunicipality in which it is levied. ['hey akould attract the attention of. )oth sound legislators and the friends t of public education. I deem them both pernicious, and it is a matter of n ongratulation that they did not pass. bIe taxpayers on overflowed lands have their grievances; their losses are in part the result of inefficient levepp under the control or guidance of the State. But the State can not assume responsibility for or introduce inequalities in taxation because of natural eolarpitles. It is too wide a field for the State to enter upon or'to be under the province of reckless leg islators. TIe pu ton worm ravages as well as the hood, the hill parishes have their grievances as well as the low lands; but the taxes of both enter a common treasury and are dispensed for the general welfare. The same principle is involved in the dispensa tion of the school fund. A common tax is placed in the common treasury, and withdrawn in proportion to the enumeration of educable children, and not according to the parish or corporation limits as a primary basis. It is preposterous for Mr. Wilts to as sert that because 311 per cent of the school tax 1New Orleans paid went to the country for the support of coun try schools an injustice was perpe trated; for it is equally applicable to all the monies paid into the treas ury by her for any and all purposes. She might as well claim by right a monopoly of the offices of the State, because she was the heaviest taxpayer in it. It is an illustration of the States rights, taxpaying doctrines of the Democracy, brought down to a fine point. More Anon. GENERAL OBSERVER. Another good result of " compro mise" is the squelching of that high ly ridiculous old political fraud "Gov ernor" Juo. McEnery. Hon. J.o, McEnery, the ex-legislator from the classic precincts of the fair Onachita valley, survives the adjustment in all his pristine vigor, while the vitality and legal acumen of Johq M1cEnery, Esq., barrister; have in nq wise bepn impaired; but the paeudo Governor, the pet of Democratic eatremists and North Louisiana jaybawkers, the po litical Ajax who was never aý happy as when defying some imqgijqry light ning that was represented no Simply annihilating in its effects upgq men of common mould-.this being hba been soused into the sea of political obli vion, by that curious piece of political mechanism-if it may be so ternaed the Wheeler plan of adjnstmet. Plain John McEnery, Esq., the citizen and lawyer, has resumed the piactice of his profession In the city of New Or leans, and we wish him much success and many big, fat fees. The South, too, is enjoying the ben eflts of railroads competition. The twe rail routes from New Orleans to New York are running a lively opposition, and the fare from one of those cities to the other is reduced from $50 to $35. Now's the time to travel. The Phrenological Joural and Life Illus trated for May is replete with information and gqod counsel, presented in its usual crisp and lively style. Everybody can fine something to interest him or her in this num ber. There are Prof. Sheppard, the Lec turer, Gov. Tilden, Dr. J. P. Thomas, and the late Sir William Bennet among the por traits; while among the articles-social, scientifie, political, and witty-are Common sense in the Pulpit ; Give Her a Chance; Cattle Raising in the United States; Amer loan Finances; Absenteeism, in which those who are in the habit of running to Europe, are sharply admonished; Chapters III. and IV. of Alfred Ramine, with Illustrations of some of the Characters; The Cedar Bird; Culture ,of the Esthetic Nature; How to Draw the Face; Some of Our New York Artists, etc. Up Broadway, announces that the office of the Journal has been removed to number 737 of that celebrated Street, and 737 is near the centre of what has become the focal areatof NewYork Publishing Houses. An admirable number of a progressive mag azine. Price 30 cents. Subscription for a year, $3. A new volume begins with the July number. The Science of Health for May is excellent. It contains a sanitarian for May; " The Ir repressible Conflict; " The Treatment of Sick People; What I know of Doctoring; Popular Physiology, with illustrations; The Price of Health; Doctors and Nurses; The " Use of Rye," with Seasonable Recipes; Practical Hints in the Household Depart ment; Use of Drug Storeq; A Voracious Boy; Patent Medicines; Gospel of Truth, etc. Price only 20 cents; or, six months on trial for $1 00. Full price, $2 00 a year. Address S. R. Wells, Publisher, 737 Broad way, N. Y. To LAs ALL Coxyarrross is the aim of the proprietors of the Wilson Shuttle Sew ing Machine. It is founded on the very best principles known to the sewing machine science, and improvements, in advance of all other sewing machines, are being adopted cnstantly. The W-',-nn is rapidly gaining preference of all parties that are ac ted with sewing machines, and it has already taken the froat rank among tie first class machines of this country ; and its price, owing to its being mauafactured where labor and material is much cheaper than is east ern citiespiafifteen dollars less than all other first-class machines. Macuines will be deliv ered at any railroad station in this its thrughtheCom~sq'eBranch Housee, 189 They send an elegant catalogue and ehro. mo circular free on application.' This companywant a fedwmora goodagenta. Subscribe for the Cnaru, $3 a.yer. TcxAs.--PstponenWent of the Texas Reai Estate Drawirg.-Owing to the invariable custom of postonuing drawings, the pubil will scarcedy beinv an eotelrpiru genuine until the expected postponmmen taskes place Although liberally pataonmld, we have not disposed of quite'af the tickets, Owing to the above capls., togeiher with the unprecedented rains and floods tltonwighoul the entire South, as well as Texas, and as we are determined to have fall drawing, thereby insuring entire satisfaction to all ticket holders, we have postponed our draw ing to May 13th, when every prise shall be a in ii, amounting to over 60,000 acres of land, centrally located, near railroads, 17 houses, 2326 Golad Coin prizes, among them one of $10,000, and one of $5,000. Oar halV drawing was delayed but once, and we ass certain to have a full drawin of this the second. Our enterprise is eadersed by the City Council. Reliable agents wanted. Send for circulars. They will convuee you we are both reliable and responsible. Tickets reduced to $1. Eleven for $10, and 23 for $20. No connection with eay other similar enterprise. J. E. FOSTER, Manager, Hoestau,Texas. Bit Inventiem.-Lloyd, the famous map man, who made all the maps for Gen eral Grant and the Union Army, eartilcates of which he published has just invented a way of getting a reliei late prom steel so as to ptint Lloyd's Map of American Continent -showing from ocean to ocean-on one en tire sheet of bank cote paper, 40x50 inches large, on klighltning proes, and colored, sized and varnished so ~as to stand washing and mailing, for 30 cents, and plain for tour iste 25 cents, or mounted with rollers ready for the wall, and delivered post-paid any where in the World, on receipt of 50 cents. This map shows the whole United States and Territories in a group, from surveys to 1875, with a million places on it, snob as towns, cities, villages, mountains, lakes, rivers, streams, gold mines, railway stations, &ec. This map should be in every house. Send Price to the Lloyd Map Compn y, Phil adeipl'a, and you will get a copylsy return mail. List ofattprs Remaining in Donaldionville Post-Ofie May 1st, 1875, Anthony, Jo09ph Landry, W Alley, Jamues M McCullum, James P Bablm, t i~e Mary Meidi~se, Jule. Clark, Mr An ire McDermot. atricli Caruiso, 3' Ifa elin Clime DlqkJohn On~.ir ndl Devourri, Y Peckepouglh. Thos H 0irrett, Mrs. ME Queen, Wm Flebert, Jean t1 Rice, Hillery Johnson, Bredly Simoneaux, Mrs B Jackson, Miss B Thomas, Mrs Rosalie Johnson. Mrs Ellen Veron, kiypolite Jardel, Remy Wood, Nathan M Landry, B Younger, Chas A P. LANDRY, P. M. F. Foea, Assn. P. M. ADVERTIS MUNTL Stolen. 7W0 PROMISSORY NOTES dated par . lab of Asceasioi, February 17th, 1873 muade aid subscribed by Mrs. Hortense Le Blago, for $150 ech, payable, one on th 17th of Aqgust, 18711, pnd the other on th4 17th of Febliaary, 1874, to her own order and by herself endorsod in blank; and both idea tited with op act f qale and mortgage om the same date becaro $, Prosper Landry, Notary Public. The public is therefore notified and warned not to negotiate the same, ap payment there of will not be made by the maker, except to the undersigned and owner. ARCISE LEVERQUE. Donal tonville, April 17th,1875t G EAT CLEAI ANCE SALE TO CUNTIWUR 1'O$ SIITY DAYS ONLY ! I Cloilag Out the Largest and Best Assorted Stock of Goods Ever Offered for Sale in Doziaidqogvile BELOW COST! AT TUS OLD STA" D o0 T15 LATU MARX ISRAEL, Mississippi Street, corner of Lesqard, DONALDSON VILLE, LA, For the purpose of settling up the pfaits of the Succession of Mr. Marx Israel it is necessary that the magnificent ASSORTMENT OP 14taple and Fancy DRY GOODS, LACES, TRIMMINGS, GLOVES, TOILET ARTICLES, LADIES' AND GENTS' UNDERWEAR, Latest Styles of MEN'S AND BOYS' READT-MADE CLOTHING, PLANTATION STORES, STAPLE & FANCY GROCERIES, BOOTS & SHOES, HATS & CAPS, HARDWARE, SADDLER!, HARNESS, BUGGIES, CARRIAGES & CARTS, ETC., ETC., ETC., Shall be Disposed of Within the Next SIXTY DAYS, Dating from Monday, February 15th. The Public is requested to remember that This is a Porced Uale and that the ENTIRE STOCK of GOODS mast be sold as above specified At Any Sacrifce ! The inducements offered to purchasers aRe such as have never before been equaled in this community. All are cordially invi. ted to call and price the Goods. Look for the big sign of NLARE ISRAEL, On the Front street, mly9.7 ,OV.4 DNKEQyLL,. lyr A WATD, ie in every town i? Be the Seuth for the Les celebrated wt he *zWINGF The easleet learned, lightesle i Ea e be durable and popluar machine made. ma peerasU I Address at WEED SEWING IfACHIIINE COr ret 1WI 9 anat Stleetr h marlsM New Orleans. La. ad ire A FAVORITE RESB@BY. 4ts . wass'ir a' RAILROAD COFFEE*" ROYE AND BILLIARD BALOVAN, M1isuiuippi.Street, corner Leekrd,. ma DONALDSONVILLL. - The beet wines, liquors and cigars always e* hand. DAVID ISRAEIy to apr3-ly Manager. at TAX COLLECTOR'S NOTICE i STATE TAZES FOR 1874 8rmStm TAX Coonracon's Oaseca, ly Parish of Aceneules, I Doealdeeuvlelle La., Apll Sad, 1875. m, pROPERTY BOIWERS et 6 parish of ,o r Ascension are hbeset seatmd sat the 18 STATE TAX roc 1874 amnI IsageQN7r s, Twxss are now due, and amleasthe aw be s" paid within TEN DAYS from the dat here of I shall proceed to enforce payment ae cording to law. L. E. BENTLEY,. Tax Collector, Ascesasio parish. Estimate of Expenditures Of the Pareish of Ascension for the Our rent Yeap ending December 31,1875. Secretary of the Pollee Jury......... $300 Parish freasurer................... 600 Parish Printer ....................... 36 Parish Attorney................... 30 Parish Coroner.... .............. 450 Physician attending Coroner......... 100 Jail Physician,.. ................ 30 Sergeant-at-Arms of Polies Jury,..... 50 Syndica of Road .................... 240 For services ia criminal matters Clerk of Comas, ealary in fail. 600 Sherif salaryis full,........... 80 Justices of the Peace, 4th war , sala. ..rieslufull, ...................400 Conatables, 4th ward, salaries in fall, 4M Justices of the Peaee, other warde, salaries is fall,................... R! Conastables, other wadtle, salaries in full,.,........................501 Witnesses fees in District andtarish District Attorney mad Atteorey p. e tem., convietisee,............. 400 I Jailor, for mainteasee * priesomerse, . 1000 Grand and Petit Jarer..-............ 500 f Police Jur ¶pwdie ............. 400 Paupers'hol. .. ...... -........300 PbiScolfond.................. 1200 Appropriation for Reeoederb *Me.for -ew indices made,............... 006 Tax Colleater's rompeasatiee,..__.... 1440 Contingent exprmese..e............... 362 Total .......................--14+M L. ID. ARCLEPAVE, Prc.ideas Poiee Jaiy, RETNRY HATMAN, PRED'E DrFFEL, 111i5. Atty.rteo Desr. Ifenaldsonville, March 2$. 11& ag4 N. X. W LLEMW. I$qot and Shove Maker, ýonaldeoncille, La., I the building adjoining the Wharf, Repeotffally announces to his friends and the public In general that he is prepared to make boots and shoes of the very best ma terial to or4et; sad guarabtees all his work togive s~t agga op. Temns atriedy cask. SEWINC JACHINE S! I am also the agent for the FINELB & LYON. the HONE SUUTTLE, and the WILSON SHUTTLE Sowing Machines, e1 of improved patteog, which I will sell a prices varying froma $9E t. Persons pf Iipmitod means can preore . machine by paymng part cash dews, the hal ance roein l monthly installmests SEWING MACHINES IEPAJUELV at reasonable rates. Satisfacto yprk er aa pay. GIVE ME d CALL. 3ruy H. 11. WIT4,S, STANDARD T;ME-IEgpSP Chronometer asq Watchmaker, Car.. A"'ue py a.sd Lisfos.he aoreaer, Watches, Jewelry, SpeetlaleeClocks, ete., ror sale. Partioular attention paid tp the repairug of Sipe watches. All work war ranted. decl3-73 R J. GREEN, Souse, Sign and Ornamental Painter, Donaldsoevill., La. GRAINING, Glauiag, Marbling, alse mining and Paper.HBaging in all their branches. Work intrusted to my ears will meeive prompt attention. aug 1-ly 5 W AN TM . D All of wek ng people of both sexes, young and old, make more money at work for ui, in their iwn localities, during their spare mameate. ar all the time, than at any thing eloe. We infer employment that will pay handasely 'or every hour's work. Fall partlenlors arms, etc.. sent free. Send us our addreai at once. Don't del. . Now is the time. Do sot look for work ^ ,business elsewhere, aa ti you have learned what we offer. G. 87!º sm & Co., Portland. Me. jait-ly A DTEETUSg sG: Cheeps Gosod ; Sysiemaie.-All persons who osntem - blate making eoatraets with newspapers for he iasertion of adverateeeats, sheuld send 19cests to Gee. P. Rowell & Co..41 Park tow, New York, for their FAMPHLET tOOKE (st' -.s,s4k edr t) seatsining iots of over 250 ewseesadetae, showig the anst. Adv sto taken for e ebading sapers of usay lte at a tre aedn suties from publishers' rates. let the book. jal4-t !I[E NEW YORK TRIBMIE, "The Leading Aariasa Imwspapsr." The Beat Advertising Medius. Postage free ta the cbeorib.r a spies and advertising rates free. elubs of 30 or mer,.onl $1; Ltdress Tax Taausia, Y. . ly UBTRSCRIBE FOl THE ('AIEP foi 1ity 7Ty' `i 4per anaum.