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The Ouachita telegraph. (Monroe, La.) 1865-1889, April 26, 1873, Image 1

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Pablished every Saturday.
Editor and Proprietor.
P'ttingill & Co ........................New York.
Griffin & Hoffman....................Baltimore.
Thos. Mclntyre ...................... w Orleans.
John Schardt .................Traveling Agent.
All other agencies are hereby revoltked.
l'ransient advertisements niust be paid
"or in advance.
All advertisements sent to this olffice
w hen not otherwise ordered, will bo inserted
"till forbid" and charged accordinfly.
Editorial business notices will be mnado
free of charge, of all advertisements ordered
ri the paper; for other editorial notices a
,l:argo of 25 cents per line will be made.
An extra charge of 23 per cent will in
iitCure be made on all cuts above one inch
cin width, and upon all double-coluuin ad
vertisemonts asimiluar charge will be made.
.Advertisolentsl will be inserted at one
t liar and fifty cents per square (one inch
o; space or less), for the first, and seventy
.ieo cents for each subsequent insertion, for
.any time under one nionth. For longer
"criods ias follows:
-. t.M m:I sc.'ltlcus. I Ii.' 2 li. 3 m. Iti In. 2i.n.
.....................$3 75$ 7If 9 1~3 $ 20
Iwo .. .............. 7 50 12 1 27.: 30
,'i .............L.. 00 17 c j 30 -10
i',tur ..................1 501t (  22i6 35 5t
I'iv .............e... iS1 e 260 30 43: c6
fLen () -col.)........ 0 45 55 75 100
Fi fteo (:-col.) .... 15 ( 75 100
T'wonty-onle(l1 c.). 35 11 75 90i 135 20
Cards ol a personal character-when ad
liissible-will be charged double our reg
titar advertising rates.
tlhitul:ry and Mlarriago notices will be
a cir'tctd as advertisements.
\cly person sending us tive now cash sub
....'ir.s, tat the same 1iost oflico, will be en
It -l to a copy of 'rll: 'T'I:r.EnlilAri' gratis,
r ,une year.
r.t ellopy, one year............................... ,0
+ ,:,. copy, six months,.......................... 2,00
' :io copy. one year ................................ 3,00
(!ni copy, six lilonths..........................2,00
S'The subscription price of the TEIiE
cA ti was redutced front livo tof,ucr dollars,
Irit subscribers payingiti advance have uni
I, rinly been allowed a discount of o ne dollar.
tubsicribers delaying playment one month
after it is due, are required to pay four dol
lare. Thero will be no deviationl fronlm this
It. U. Cobb,
Aug. 19, 1871. 1 v.4-tf
iobt. J. Caldwell,
S Jan. 25, 1573. 19:tr
A. L. Slack.
STI'VORNEY AT LAW anid Conuinis
A sioner for Texas. Oflice Wood Street,
loinroe, La. Pronmpt attention giveln to col
tOti1ons in North Louisiana. Aug. 26, (S.5:17
S -URVEYOIR, Civil Engineer and Drat
Sghtsman. All orders leoft with iticlhard
son L & McEnory, Monroe, Lia., will miiot
iith promlllt attentionll. 'etorills, CASlt.
May 11, 172. 3t-1ly
"r. I'. RICtIAIRDSON. T. W. ,1EAOUlI 11i. I
Drs. gRillardson & 3Meagher,
H AVING associated in the practico ofI
imiedicino, oller their services in tile
Lttlerent bratnches of their profiesscilin to the
citizens of Mlonroo and surroundinliliig clill
try. Ollico, oil .Jackson Streot, ;iccjoii iilg
Methodist ChuLlrch. F'ely S. 157:. If
ct. J1. CA .liici0woon1. ii. TIlos. Y. AllY.
2)rs. ('alderwood & Aby.
MtOulton, LA.
SIIt'iCE in rear of liornilltrtlt's lbuilding,
(.Sieconlt street, between l)eSiard l and the
i..liiroad. Jaii 5, 1572 d&w
i.\WVlT.t.lS IlIL' ICAlDSON. iLoli"r itll'cilA L A SOc N.
JAS. D. I3'EN\Eni.
lticlardsonsl t lelEnery,
'TTiORNEYS AT LAW, iMonroe, La.,
I practico it all thle Parishes otf uorthi
l.,cicsil lca, in the Sllpremllo Clourt alt M[onroe, i
thli eotdercil Cou rts, atd in thie Land ot11cco
ilopirtl.nlent of the Itlneral Cioverniment.
J title 2 , 1s7.. 4ic.
u.. l. ltilSON. w. W. FAltilt.
Morr'ison l& Farmner,
T 'tL'tNEYS AT L'AWV, Monroe, Lit.,
yj will practice ill tlhe Courts of tile 1a
rlhies of Ouachita, Slorehoutis, lichland,
Frankllil and Caldwell, inl the Slllretlilc
'.rlt, anlld in the United States Coulrts.
\V ill alsto attend to all buIsinless ilitrusted to
thiilli in the State and 'Federail cLand Ollico.
lr. Wirno. 1uindel
r 1 ENDtIiRS his services as P'hysician and
.L Sulrgooll, to the public. lIe can be found
,on his plantaltion, four miles belcw Moin
. March 11, 1573. 25-ly
.otlNI Mt'ENEIY. S. D. M'ENtERY.
J. at N. D. McEnery,
'i'It'TOIINEYS AT LASV, Monroe, l.n.,
I..practice inl the Parish and District
iI -su of Ouachita, Morehouse, Franiklin,
I iecland, Caldwell and tcatalottla p'arishes,
iti thi SMlpreoe C(ourt at Monroe, and I'ni
:,.d States Courts. l'articular attention paid
:Ii siness in the lanld x )tlice Diepaartncent
fr the (General Governlcment. rlni7t
...----- '- I'-------
D R. S.L. BRACEIY, I)entist, respectfully
offers his professional services to the
citizens of Monroo and surroutndinlg coun
try. hlaving an oxperienetc of f,urteen
voars i Ills the practice. le feels ctclllticent of
giving satisfaetion in all branches of his
Irofcssion. Is willing to warranit all work.
tfllce near the C:otrthiolso anrid lrext dcor
.-olit h of the Olacchita 'Idcg 'raphl otlile oel
i .rand street, 7tonreoo, Ia. vT-ncarlily
Frank Moore.
-)AlISFI SURVECYOI for Oun.-:ita. nd
Lt General Lalud Aitent for Noctlh L,,tujisi
nnA, will attend to i nc blsinilets it tlhi or
nmljciing Plarishes. Iarties wisChicg to sell
cr ;urctirhae real estate in this seCtilon will
lilt I it. to their intere-,t to aHddT rn hsis . lie
Ihs', in,r sale sCeveral flne hcOctlic.c of la tl inl
,uachita, lhichltand, l ,orlr house. Frranklin
andl Caldwel l'ari.hes. I'erseons wis.hing to
sell vwiii aed nunlbers, description as to inl
:crovement s. and ternms. lnla it, g fcrtcc.1c
oOnncctiolcs inl bIoth Wtt.iihitRltgtl anti New
irl earlc . Ice is. prepared to represent lititt alnts
ini contested land cnsec, obtain patentle. &c.
Sitnice roar roonu olf Richardson , 5cnr . ro
i.aw Oltee. 'For particulars address him,
rare of Richardson & MelEery, Monroe. La.
August 0, 170.
The exercises of this Institution began on
the first Monday in.Septemper last.
The scholastic year is divided into two
sessions of twenty weeks each-first ending
the last of January; the second the last of
L. F.WVx.cox, President, and Prof. of Latin,
Mental and Moral Science.
Miss A. CALTnouIS, Teacher in Mathematics.
Miss L. TAGOAnT, Assistant in Literary Do
N. A. A. ARnE, Prof. of IMusic and French.
Miss DM. M. WVILcox, Assistant in Music.
Pupils admlitted at any time and charged
until end of session. No deduction in tui
tion except for protracted sickness.
Tuitlon, English........ 3, $4 and $5.00 per mo.
Instrumtental Mlusic, with use
of instrument ............... 6.00 "
Extra lessons in Vocal Music.. 4.00
French.................................... 2.00
Drawing ...... ........... 2.50 25
hoard, exclusive of washing,
lights, and articles for toilet,
if paid in advance, for each
If not so paid...........................15.00
Incidental, per session.............. 1.00 "'
Prof. Wilcox has now entered upon the
labors of the tenth year of his connection
as President, with the Homer Masonic
Female College. During that time the
rango of studies has been as extensive as
any institution of the kind, and the mode
of Instruction has been to impart athorough
knowledge of those studies. The discipline
in the Collego and Boarding Department has
been iirml, constant, but parental. The
health of the pupils has been invariably
good. In confirmation of the above, refer
ence is contidently made to the patrons of
the Institution and former pupils scattered
throughout North Louisiana.
Additions are being made to the Boarding
house, so that a large number of pupils can
be accommodated in the family of the Pres
We, the undersigned, having been ac
quainted with the workings of the Institu
tion during the time it has been under the
management of Prof. Wilcox, very cordial
ly reconllnnd it to our friends as a suitable
pilaco to send their daughters.
F. A. JoNEs, W. M.,
A. WARD, S. W.,
.TozN S. YovNo, J. W.,
andJudge Parish Court,
J. R. RAMSEY, See'y,
It. T. VAUOHN, Treas.,
lioy. J. T. DAVIDSON.
Feb'y $, 1872. 20:13
For YOtung Ladies,
lThe session of 1872-'73 will commence onl
Monday, the 2d day of September.
Mrs. T. 'V. BE."TON, Principal, and III
structress of the Primary Department.
THon. O. BENTON, Esq., Instructor of t lie
Acadenmic Department.
-- --, Instructress of French,
and assistant in the English branches.
Mrs. L. W. 'WEDDEL.., Instructress of
Miss M.S.PIIIPPEN, Instructress in lDraw
ing, Painting in water colors or oil, em
broidery and fancy needle work.
Prim .ary Classes ................... $3.00 per uro.
M iddle .................... .
Academic " ........ ...... 5.00 ""
French " .................... 3.00 "
Music(with useofinstrument) 6.00
Board, including w ashing,
lights, e................ .... ... 20.00 "
Dirtwing, Painting, ic., at teachers'
charges. Aug. 2G, 1572. 30-tif
'Ihi ('cillege, now in its twelith scholastic
year, is in session froum the first Tuesday in
Sepitlcnber to ('onlmnecenlent Dav, 1'ed
rlu-day :fter third Sund:ay in June. The
corps of instruction is full; the course of
study anmple; the library and apparatus ad
equate; t lhe endowlment in hopeful progress;
locality eninentlv hoeathful, and communni
ty intelligent and reflined.
'Tuition, $-1.00 and $5.00 per month, in ad
vance, for the ternm. Board, from $12.50 to
$15.00 per month. Contingent, $1.50.
For further particulars, address Rev. J. E.
(C'on, President Il. C.
inarlG:2itf Prcs't lBoard of Trustees.
,C hell Oysters onud Lag.er .eerl
'IlThoe ndcrsigined has opened a Saloon In
the Blernhardt Building, which he has sup
plied with now liar fixtures, the choicest
brands of Liquors, and fine Cigars. lie las
two Mlilliard tables, and during the Oyster
season can supply fresh Oysters on the
shell. Lager Beer from the best Western
breweries kept at this Saloon. Prompt at
tentiol and good order will be observed.
Monroe, ,Novenmber 30, 1S72.-ll-1y
(Opposite Elndom's Livery Stable)
Is kept well supplied with the best wines
and liquors and favorite brands of cigars.
Polite attention and good order guaranteed.
April 15, 1s71. n30-Sm
C2 s5'C IT AR
I'otatoes, Peas, ,ggs, Chickens, Butter
lteeswax, hlides. Tallow, ac., bought and
solt bv the undersigned, on Grand street,
near Male Academy. An assortment of
' am i y roe ceries kept constantly on
1and. 0-' Particular attention paid to
suppllving fiunilies in town with Produce
fir-t tlhe cotlntrs. Orders solicited.
TOM i~ACINE, Grand Street,
Feb'y 15, 1573.--1y MLonroe, La.
- G. JON'SON. Proprietor,
Located on IDeS)iard street, opposite St.
Johln. in the centre of the business portion
of lonroc. S.hop recently renovated and
well furnished. Polite attention and skill
ful work gouaranteed. liospectable and or
derlv ,:urtomners cordially vweolcomed. Terms
Caslt. Monroe. March 1, 1873. tf
100 Barrels of Cape Lime:
50 Barrels of K. D. MIeal;
8000 Pounds of Bacon ;
80 Barrel- of Perk.
48:tf $. 0. 6Afbt.
April 18, 1873. 1
VWno P. uKellogg Esq., Acting as if Governor
of Louisiana:
When I had the pleasure of address
ing you a letter, on the 12th inst., in
which I expressed some doubts as to
your being a Governor at all, I did not
think that through your agents you
would have given me so speedy an
answer in a mode and manner so per
suasive. And yet, when I remember
that line which spoke of our bringing,
by discussion or your right to be called
Governor, unquestioned right in pres
ence of undoubted force, I cannot be
surprised that you have taken me at
my word, and under the thin pretenses
of the mere agent of your tax collectors,
that I owed your government-which
I say is no government-the sunm of one
hundred dollars, you have brought into
requisition the machinery of force, to
prove to me, at all events, that sitting
on bayonets you are determined to rule
by terror.
I say nothing here of your reprehen
sible and utterly unconstitutional at
tempt to collect a debt by imprison
I say nothing here of the nameless
and shameless one who, having just
changed masters, cheerfully eats yours,
as he did his former owner's toads, and
having engorged himself with the ven
omous dish, struts his petty hour at the
bar, as he has upon the bench, earning,
as he thinks, the reward of his super
serviceable zeal.
I say nothing here of the touching
and noble sympathy of an outraged
people which found utterance in the
court-room, and accompanied me to
this Parish Prison. But I will say here,
that if this is the style of your Govern
ment; if, as I now charge you a letter
about you on the 12th is to be followed
by an injunction from your agents on
the 14th, a motion to fine and impris
on for contempt on the 16th, and the
Parish Prison itself on the 1Sth, we can
see in it the assimilation of that on
coming period when life itself shall
be enjoyed only as you shall permit.
Two of the three principal objects of
existence you have already stricken
down. Property, Liberty; gone under
your pretended government. What
remains now but life to our poor people
of Louisiana ?
"Stands Scotland where she did ?"
"Alas poor country, almost afraid to know
And yet, sir, can you expect to sit
and reign in peace while you destroy
the people?
"Had Zimri peace wiho slow his mas
ter?" Can you arrest, and fine, and mn
prson dissentients, simnply at your own
sweet will, and escape that mental tor
ture which fastens upon a self-conscious
usurper, and bids him, like the skulk
ing criminal, see ill every bush an
I am well aware, sir, of tile nature of
the garbage that will be served upon
the talle of thle ''New Orleans Corlno
rant," ill defense of this or any other
act of its present idol. Skilled in the
viler arts of traduction and calumlny,
and well supplied with pulblic pluler,
it will natually see wisdom and dignity
in every act of your infatnilous opplres
sions. It will applaud vwhat it will
call your firmness; it will urge you to
greater outrages; and yet, I will add, it
is ready to sell you, when occasion
serves, as it has alreadty sold a forler
master, Judas like, for thirty pieces of
Do you think that a dose of lParish
Prison is a good prescription for a case
where the 'a'Prdee'' comlpronmise hias
failed to cure? Are you prnactising oi
the IIahlnueman doctrine that ''evils
cured evils," and that were Louiisiana
is as sick of you as sire evidently is, you
will restore her political Ilealth by put
ting her Senators il jail for terms pro
portionate to the virulence of the dis
ease? Let me assure you in advance
that your present course is bound to
end in failure. The people of the State
are not ready for your heroic style of
treatment for political disease. Your
panderers, personal orjournalastic, mray
cover you with the slime of a fulsome
service, but the people, cormpulsorily
dosedl with you, vomit you Lup as they
would a nauseous emetic, and lno quan
tity of political dissenters or lopponents,
converted by your iahyonet (.overn
mint into parisih prisoners, can ev'er
make you sit as other than a siek'naing
nmass of corruption upon the publici
stomachll. If this language is strong, it
is not stronger than the walls of this,
prison. If it should involve rle ill
what the ,"Cornrorant" regrets I have
not already incurred, an action for
libel, I can only say that being tihe
captive of your how and spear you must
excuse imy tongue until you can get a
gag law passed throughi your Bayonet
Legislatutre. Burt, sir, prisoll or no
prison, freedtlomr, like truth, will live
when you hIave gone. Louisitlna will
survive you. I suspect your dleep lairl
plot to ruin us, and with other citizerns
will ende'tvor to thlwart you. In fact,
it is chelaper to resist your than to sulb
nit to you. out propslose to charge usi
all we are worthl for yoar isels'iss servi
ces, when the truth is, you wouli he
as a CGovernrrr ldear at iany price.
If I tdo not get out of your prisoun t,
morrow, I will write yoru again.
Romainirngat your order, I :amr, et.
EDnwARD BooTI, Senator.
Paper flour barrels are proposed.
At a large meeting of the people of
St. Helena, presided over by Judge
Muse and addressed by Gov. McEnery, 0
Messrs. Waggaman, Ellis and others, t
the following resolutions, reported by t
Judge Carter,were unanimously adopt- o
ed amid cheers: C
Resoleed, That in strict loyalty to b
the government of the United States,
in all its departments, and claiming its 0
protection while yielding obedience to I
its authority, we, the people of this r
parish, withhold solenuly and deter
minedly our recognition of the Kellogg
government until it shall have been S
tinally recognized by the sovereign ft
authority of the United States. u
2. That in our judgment and solemn Y
conviction the said Kellogg govern- 0
ment can exercise no righlitfl or consti- P
tutional authority over the citizens of 0
the State, and that we will continue to P
regard it as a usurpation until the sov- o
ereign authority of the Ui.ited States h
shall have pronounced otherwise. I1
3. That we will yield it no voluntary ti
support, nor countenance or respect its i
authority any further than compelled a
so to do by the military authority of v
the United States. s
I1. That we owe it to our country, to 1
her laws and liberties andt her Consti- 11
tution, to our children, and all who e
shall follow us, to resist the lawless Y
usurpation by all the means in our d
power. 11
5. That inasmuch as it must depend f
upon the final recognition of the so- s
called Kellogg government, whether t
the payment of taxes to said govern- -i
ment would be any protection to the c
citizens or tax-payers agailist a second t
payment in the event of the constitu- 3'
tional government of Louisiana being L
finally recognized, and the payment r,
would be in the meantime a voluntary b
support of the usurpation, we, the citi- f:
zens of this parish, are resolved to pay a
none, at whatever cost, peril or sacrifice i
the resistance may be made, so long as i
the authority of the so-called Kellogg
government is alone invoked to enforce ij
the payment. sI
6. That we regard with repugnance c
and unqualilled condemnation all at- to
tempts to obtain authority under the c
Kellogg usurpation to till and exercise C
the functions of the various civil oftices o
in the State, and that the attempt to do s'
so must lie regarded by every good II
citizen as an attempt to trample under d
foot the vital principles of a free and 1
Constitutional government. 1i
7. That we regard the act of the Kel- 3
logg government which has organized tI
the Metropolitan Police of New Orleans n1
into three brigades, under the command 0
of the (iovernor and otlicers :iappointed
by him, with full authority to order C
thenm for duty to any part of the State, '
as no more nor less than an overt act, 9
anld a tlagrnit attempt to establish at
standing army in the State of Louisi
ana, in a time of lprofound peace, and it
thus brilg time people of the State into I
subjugation to an armeid despotism in I
open andul palpable vilation of the ('on- I
stitution of the United States, section t
10, article 1, which declares that no t
State shall withouit Ilile consent of ('on
grtss ''keep troops or slhils of war ill
tinme of peliace."' itegarding the rabove 1
nnmed military organization as utterly r
slllurvrsive of lthe rightts and Iilberties of
the Ipeople', we are resolv.ed that while I
we ido not piropose to oltiler any resi.s
tane( to thile military autlhority of thie
United States, we arle irmly resilved I
to resist with a:ll our enercies as free- V
ine'ln the armned j:ullisaries of this faul .
Ilusurpationll. * *
11. That having cadlled him in part tl
by our will to the C'hief lMagistrally of i
the State; recognizing in him theI tri'ed
and gallalnt soldier in war ; tlhe triue
anld tdevotedi citizen in pea;ce; thle ion
est man always, anid syinmpatiiisiiig wit ii
tilhe noble struggle lie has Inade and is 11
still miaking to secure for us tlihe gov- nI
crnlient of our choice, we pledge our Ii
lives :nli our if rtutlll(s to sustain (;eiv.
McEllery, andl that we lendlorse his pst :a
and his plrese'it ; andt we do herbIcl y iii
strmuct our Snlllor aind Itclpresli tllatlive
to sustain himn with all their power and
inflluene, andil toq reject wilh scorn rl'any
effort oif tile weak-kieed anonii(i of polic.y
who are clamoring for a eomllproliiisei b
with inltluiltos and lali less uturlptio)n.
'The llmost rollaintlli'e of anil nm1111h(s'r is
the figure Iine, IeiliS lliSi it lc't b(e mil- i
tipliled awa'y or got rid of atnylhow.i
hVliatevier vou do it is sure to turn uill
agai atas wast he hily oif Eingene Arani's
victiml. (lie remarkatbletpropertyofthis fl
figure (-aiil to hIave Ibeen iirt discover- tl
Voi by M'r. r('eenl, who died in 1714,)1
is that al through the uutlitpliationi I
tailletholiroduct of nine conies to nine. I
Multiply tly what you like,, and it giv.a' a
tiliiainl ic.result. IBegin with twice. rlline,
Is; :tl tilhe tdigits toglt blur, nil I a1ind S
ilrikes9. "rliro; tiili"e- nine are 27;Tainl 2.
7 are .. So it goels oII, iip to (vel('n asi
anuil tines nine, vhieh giv'i's 9. Very a
good; 1(ld1 thin'digits; 9 mind 9 ire l itnd i
anit I re ,. (;oiniig oii to :laly xeti'lit it
is imip1ib~il to ig'l rid of the figure
nine. "Take t couple of (t int4lnc .' it'.
ramndomi,. Three liun~idr'di and thirty-,
nintie tinimes nliri0 anrl 3,052; "d(l up tilt
figurei and they are nin,. Five thou
sanld i1n sev'llnty one tnii"s nine nrce
-i,(,89; the osutlui tlhese digits is 27; 2 anrid
7 arc 9.
Wisconsin grows timber for masts
150 feet long.
On the evening of the adjournment C]
of the Legislature, on motion of Mr. a
Brockway, of the House of Represen- a
tatives, Senator McClure was invited "
to address the House on the condition a'
of political parties. The Colonel dis- it
charged this duty. Although the merm
bers appear to have treated his remarks i
with levity, he said many things that b
ought to have made them hang their is
heads in shame. These State plunde- Ji
rers made nothing by that investment.
lIe addressed thelm as follows :
"M-,r. Speaker and Commoners of the
State of Pennsylvania: 1 thank you b
for the distinction you have conferred
upon rile by your Invitation to address
you upon the subject of reform. I know
of no other body of men, either of the I,
present or past, that needs instructions d
on the necessity of both public and ti
private morality, so much as the llouse
of Representatives of this State, now st
hbtore mte [laughter], or that has so tl
bIro~adly and deeply experimented in at
the line of individual and official pro
fligacy. [Laughter and applause.] 1
anl not surprised, however, that it Is so 0
when I consider that of the members
serving in this Hlouac fronm my imme- 1
diate locality, manly were not even
.nominlated, and few, if any, were ever
elected. [Shouts of laughter.] I sent
you reform bills that cost tie many tl
days of anxious thought and labor to
perfect, but you danced not when I
piped to you, neither did you weep re
spOllsive to my mourning over the de- Ii
generacy of the body politic. I must
admlit, however, that you were prompt
executioners, for every bill that looked a
toward refornl was negatived vitlh au
yell as fast as the rules would allow.- ti
But in political, Its often in moral and
religious cycles, the darkest hour is just sI
before the datwn of day; and it is grati
fying that after you have consummatned e
all the harm you can possibly inflict
tlpoal the State, you halve by aI unanli
moas resolution called for a conlfessor.
[Laughter.] It was well to pause thus, 0,
just for the sake of novelty or reLerence
so that wlhen the tempest bireaks you ft
canl point to this becoming act of con
trition for the wrongs done to your
constituents atnd to theCommnonwealth.
[Apiplause atnd sarcastic shouts.] Most
of you who have for three tonths beeoon
serving in the placces to which other
amen were elected by the people, have
discounted the retributive wave of
popular reprobation by creating ofliccs 0
Ly legislative enlactmnents, to whicht
you hope to retire; and those unparovi- i
delt for lhope to be placed on the ilndeil
nite pay roll of the pasters anci folders
of the HIouse, itsll cordance with the
Prevalent customll here to pension de
cayedt statesmen. [Shlouts of laughter.]
'lait you seek liberal counsels to have It
good Sed sowen In the chaos of virtue
that surrounds you Is 11 hopeful sign of t
the tiales, and if you do anot chelct us
miore th'an 30,000 in qPhiladliphia next
fItll the pilaces that now know you will
know moIist of 0yout no imore forever.
LBut I turn to the tfint silver lining on
the deep cloud of your recotrd. Oneo act t
of this lh ouse glitddlned thle hIoarts of
the who lh. li'etitol of thlae State, anti re- f
inspired huIge thiroughout tile length
ianl biroadtlh if the C('oltattonweiVtltlh. I
refear (o youir vote itn the 10itllst of dis
order, that at a Plhtlalelltlhiai fire would r
IHe ca':lle'd riaot, ioni Milondtiy c'venlilng
hlst, fixing all early day for yoiur hia al
adjournmentl. [l!,:alghlter and appllaise.] e
I have i1h(ea Oaf n1i citizon of tihe Stitse
\\Ilot didl not hearlily applrove of tlint
aet. [ LIanghlter.] I tal happiy to goint
to it as the oI(asis it ( l( witlheretcd dahesert ,
t ial t you have ia(e aboul t yetit, alnlt to a
t'c'lorlri youl credit ftr it. Iloping, gean
tlencien, if I may bie partdonedl for the s
uset of the termll [laughter], that thel
lengtih of ytouir lives nay corr'espond
with thea ielnsure tof your virtues, ailitl
h11:1 yoat may I rIe' sIauccc'letl by Ibettaer
tmen ta itn ytourselve's, Ill id youa goodl
T'ie' S'enattor retireld aiiid roariliig
Rli ill. RIlT. i
A St. itils hlidly, wihose foot had t
beenll pire.-sad ill t start car by a gtentle
aina, thoiuglit sl woaulal smaket ;111 -'x
aiple of hio . ~hio rotuarnel tie prs
saure, lookead latiguisinig and aill that
sott. of thlilng, n, Wait, nli site lulightied,
ta;titly invitied hit tol follow. Arriv
itig at liher aholaia(1 sihe inviteld hits ill,
atnd hI nelcteptitlg, was labroughllt filnce tol
face with her husbandllll. She req'uii1'tedlI
theil Iltter gentltiemanal to -iiwade itlto"
the firllmer, allll detailedi the alircula- a
stanllces of the i ltflir. 'litm hIi)sbandl I
tpolitely littissdi thel gent withl tillei
lressinlg foot, and thliet tiurntil aboutt
antl boat hiis wife for invitintg sucha
(tOne-eyeld Vilistoin wus anti ilrtlalbly d,
is tow us atugro ilreslther its Virginiaa i
natal liit ichtl. of theology ancd tumitii ti
inaturtte wert often vlery original, is tihei
fallhwinrg anicelote tiraty prove. A get- i
thilirnlal tlitlus il'(osta(id thet ola l pIr!al(:(er i,
1i Sullltinlay: i\VinstIan, I untlnlerstanda
yalt Iiclieva averya woanua his seveni
devils. Niiow hiow can you prove it?'" i I
'\Vell, sah, dlidl you ebber read in de
Ililha how at|sesoen debbles were cast.
out'cr Mary 3Magdelen ?" "Oh ye L've
heard of that." ,,Did you ebber hear
of 'ern being cast out of any other
woman, sah?" "No, I never did."
"Well, don, de oders got 'em yet."
The correspondent of the San Fran
cisco Chroniclo writes from the Modoc
camp: The principal portion of the
camp is situated in a huge opening or
widening in its ravine, of perhaps an
acre in area. On all sides of this open
ing, which seems more like a hugo
wash bowl than anything else, the nat
ural wall rises a hundred feet or more,
but it is easily scaled, for the inner side
is inclined, and the rocks are sharp and
Jut out all over it. Once in this basin
there is but one open way out, and that
is by the trail by which we entered.
There are other ways out, but they are
by tunnels leading to the many caves
or sink holes In another part of the lava
bed, and which will be more fully des
cribed further. On the outside of the
basin there is a succession of ridges as
high as that which encloses it, but these
do not extend all the way around. To
the west of the basin is a flat, table-like
surface of lava, extending-from the very
summllit of its rim clear back for more
than a mile. In this level placeare the
sink-holes or caves formed thousands of
years ago, perhaps in the cooling or this
immence body of molten earth. The
openings of the holes are very small;
indeed, one does not see them until he
has almost fallen in. But they widen
as they go down, and their sides being
sloping- one can pick his way to the
bottom without difficulty. Most of
these eaves are connected with each
other and with the larger basin by sub
terraneous passages, so that one can go
for half a mile in the bed without com
ing to the surface at all. This is of in
calculable benefit in defending the
stronghold, for one man can keep 100
at bay almost anywhere in it without
fear of being smoked out or having re
treat cut oil.
After supper, which, by the way, was
shared with a keen relish by about a
dozen naked babies, 1Bogus Charley
cante and said ho would conduct us to
Captain Jack. So the whole party
gathered up their blankets and follow
ed. Charley led the way right up one
side of the basin, through a little trail
not easy of ascent by unpracticed
feet,and a cross the levIljplace about fifty
yards, when we catme suddenly to the
mouth of a pit hole, at least forty feet
deep. The hole inclined as it led down
ward, and at the bottom widened and
formed a perfect cave, extending under
the rock at least fifty feet. At the
mouth of the cave proper, butyet thirty
or forty feet below the surface, a piece
of canvas was stretched.
This was Capltain Jack's front door,
and the cave behind it was his abiding
place--lth lpilaco of the Modoc king.
The Christian Union has this concern
lbg the rctiremcnt otf Christian Curtis:
\Ve do not go too far when we say that
thousands of the most intelligent citi
zleis, in voting for the re-election of
General Grant, were intluenced mainly
by the earnest and eloquent assuratuces
of r r. Curtis that the 'roesieut was
devoted to civil service reform, and
that his continluance at the head of the
gc.vtermntlnt liar another terml would
put an allnd to the wretched anltud delmor
alizinug l,ractice, heretofore in vogue
with all Ipartics, of bestowing oilkce as a
revward of panrtisan service. And now,
within at itimonth of (Uen. (traunt's rein
:auguratioul, Mr. Curtis halss felt himself
couliselled, Iy consliderations affecting
his own' self-respect, and In disgust on
ac',ount of promnises unfulfilled, to with
draw fronl tIhe Civil Mervico 1Board.
We fear we must accept that withdraw
ial as the end of all our hopes of civil
service reformli during the present ad
Iliuistrationlh. The politicians and
ollhlce-nnongors have i victory, but the
etnd is not yet.
'The'l I Iuiou lec:ord of the 18th says of
the smuaml pox in iartnorville:
No nieow t:lessn of snmall pox have a1p
peareinil at the (hltsson Ilouse, since our
Ilast issll. \We trust the contglKon many
be prtveiilted frowm nspreading through
thet clltry. 'The ir. Manning are
giving the cases close atteintion, and
will use every ,llort to keep the disease
confilued toi its present locality.
\Ve hear that several persons are
elh.icted willt varioloid, which is small
,pox iiintiitld by previous innoc:ulatlon.
It is almost always ia mniller discase
Ih:ol snsalltl pox, andl this circumstance,
with its shorltelr duraltitn exhlbits the
salutary dellscts of previous vaccination.
tN rs. .'11ason andil child are both dan
gerou-sly ill, sit the (ilasson HIouse.
I tlusiness, of every kiindi, continues to
Ie talltlost wholly susipended, very few
pirsons visiting town frotl the country.
It.Alrl:toi;a, N. C.-I-t tearing down
an old I uillllng at Ynrbrough Itouse,
Nathell Fll, colorel fround a ps lckageo
iof iltltlely rollhcd up in it llap:r, contttin
ing $30h,000 iitl l It stari 1tote, smetnc
Confitlrato hlntid.s, iand s.(illn 500) in
gold, :sn is several silver watches.
There is iio clue ats to when it was pinac
cdc tlhcre, or hy whom.
At the social party given biy Gov.
ltrowa to the mrembers of thoe Tennessee
LeKislature on its adjournment, the
solitary niegro member, Keeble, was
Spresent, participating in the convivial.
ities of the occasion on equal social
terms, and made a speech complimen
tary to the Governor and the Legisla
ture, which was well recelved.

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