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VOLUME XIV. MONROE, LOUISIANA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 1879. NUMBER 19
THE TELEGRAPH: PabUlihod every Friday. .rT .LONROE, OUACHITA PARISH. LA. cs-. W, . 2hesola.A1%T M3, Editor and Proprietor. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. fn,,copy, one year,..................... 4,00 .no copy, six months,......................... 2,50 ADVANCE RATES: the copy, one year, .................. ............3,00 >ni copy, si onths ....................... .... ..2....00 'TARIFF OF ADVERTISING RATES. 'dvortiseanents will be inserted at one dollar and fifby cents per square (one inch of space or less) for the first, and seventy live cents for each subsequent insertion, for any time under one mnonth. For longer periods as follows: NUslBaRa q'REs.. 1.2a S m.dn.2m. Ono........................ $3 501$ 0$ 8$ 1 15 Two........................ 0 10 1 20 25 Three..................... 10 00 15 17 26 35 Four....................... 13 00 20 23 32 45 Five.............. 15 00 25 27 40; 50 Ten (% col.)........... 21 00 40 50 701 90 Fifteeu( col.)....... 40 00 55 70 901 130 'Twenty-one (1 c.)... 50 00 70 851 125i 175 U(ard of a personac character-when ad missilble-will be charged double our regu lar advertising rates. Obituary and Marriage notices will be charged as advertisements. Any person sending us live new cash sub scribers, at the same post-offico, will be en titled to a copy of Tirs TErEORAPir gratis for one year. AIDVERTISING REGULATIONS. T'ranusiont advertiseoments must be paid .for in radvance. All advertisements sent to this office wihen not otherwise ordered, will be in serted "till forbid" and charged accordiugly. Editorial business notices will be made, Iree of charge,of all advertiseonents ordered in the paper; for othier editorial notices a charge of 25 cents per lino will be made. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. It. (I. conn. A. A. OUNRY. Cobb & G unby, AT'ITORNEYS AT LAW, MONROE, LA. Aug. 2, 1873, 4i ttL Dr. Win. Saudel r 3F ENDERS his services as Physician and 1 Surgeon, to the publie lie can be found upon his plantatiou,.fonr miles below Mon roe. March 11, 1871. 25-1y It. B. TODD. DAVITD TODD). Todd & Todd, ATTORNEYS AT.LAW, MONROFl, LA. December 7, 1877. L. N. Piolk, PARISHI SURVEYOR, Ounachita parish,. La. Surveying, civil ongineioring and draughlting promptly attended to. Terms c3ah. AprIl 12, 1178. John T. Ludeling, ATTORNEY AT LAW, MONtROI, LA., will practice in tlhe State anl Federal Ctourts in Louisiana, and in the Suproemo Court at WVashington City. 11:m3n Dr. BI. C. Mtrother, OFFERS his services to the citizens of Monroe and vicinity. Otlico: Corner of t rand and Wood streets, on bank of the river. August 21, 1877. vS-ni11 FPItAN S STUBDS. JNO. I1. STONE. Stabbs &t Stone, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, M1onroe, La., OIHce in Henry Kindoernann's build inlg, upstairs, on DeSlard street. October 2, 1874. tf. Franklin Garrett, ATTORNEY AT LAW, MONROE, LA. Lands for sale and rent in the par istes of Onschita, nMorehouse and Richland, including desirable farms. Special atten tion to real estate titles. Colulnnications solicited from parties to boy, sell or rent lands and houses. Enquiries promptly answered. Correspondents in all the States. December 0,1878. ly Dr. Thos, V. Aby, MONROE, LA., OFFICE on DeSiard street, at the inter section of First, in the rear room ofI building formerly occupied by A. J. Keller. January 5, 1876, ly 11. WV. RICHAIDSON. C. J. BOATNIiER. leichardson a& Roatner, STTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT Law MPtonroe, La., will practice in lall the Parishes of North Louisiala, ill the Supremo Court at Monroo, the Federal Courts, and in the Lanlld Otlice Departmeut of the G(eneral Governmlent. Ollico fronting northeast corner of public .'luare. January 3, 1878. Dr. A. B. Sholars. MONROE, LA., l 'VFElS his professional services tol tIle citizons of Monroo. Ollico in his Drug Store on DoSiard stroet. Neptemnber 24, 1875. ly. it. RICHARDSON. S. D. M'ENIIIV. Richardson & YleEnery, TATTORNEYS AT LA\V, Monroe, La., will practice in all the parishes of! North Louisiana, the Supreme ('Court of the ate, the Federal Courts, and in the Land mice Dopartment of the (leneral Govern anent. January 11, 1878. Dentistry. D t. S. L. IIRACEY, Dentist, respectful lv offers his professional services to tIme citizenls of Monroo and surromllding coun try. Having an oxperiocneo of fourteenm vyars in the practice, ho feels confident of givinlg satisfaction in all branches of his prouessiou. Is willing to warrant all wvork. OtlthI. at residence on Jacksont street, u:lir thie Femoalo Acadellmy, Mollroe. LI:. ''v7-mmmarim: ly ''AI.HOT r STILLMlAN ATTOltNEY AT LA.1\V, IONltOE, LA. WVill practice in tmhe Pariis mald li-mtrim-t ('onrts of North ILolisitla. 'Vill attend these coulrts ill personl. \Vill give spe'ial :lttontlion to I l,al ,1 0lie matlers comnnected witlh the. I.:tnl lli.ce at ! Vill give to all bu.siness inmn ediate at teotion and abmndant ca l'. W ill aust er all l. ltlllll , ifionv wvit h t h August 10c, 1877. 1 MONROE ADVERTISEMENTS. NEW ALiIAMBRA RESTAURANT Has been removed to the corner of St. John and St. Ann street, in the rear ot IB. Rills' book store, where I will be found at all hours, ready to serve my old customers and the public with the best that New Or leans and this market can afford. Oysters in every Style; Fish, Crabs, Shrimp, Game, And everything else to be found in a FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT. I will give my personal attention to all who call upon me and guarantee the best attention. G. C. ENSSMINGER. Monroe, October 6,1877. RETAIL FAMILY GROCERY STORE ALL GOODS FRESH, AND DIRECT FROM ST. LOUIS. I have opened, at the store formerly occu pied by Chas. Saunders, a retail family gro cery, and offer to the public a choice selec tion of Family Groceries, at lower prices, for the cash, than any house in Monroe. I solicit a share of the trade, and guarantee satisfaction. Mr. JAMES T. LEwIs will be in charge of the business and attend to the demands of customers. G. WI. PIERCE. Monroe, Oct. 26, 1877. SOUTHERN CARRIAGE FACTORY. The undersigned takes pleasure in making known that he is now as well prepared as before the war, if not better, to do all kinds of work, either in Mfanttaeturing or Repairing CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, HACKS, ETC. Ready made work kept on hand; spesl mens of which may be seen by calling at the Factory. He will also carry on a general Bllacksmith shop, arranged to do all kinds of blacksmithing. Terms reasonable. January 1, 1879. FR. ENDOM. THE GORNER SALOON, ConNER DSIARD AND ST. JOuN SS., IMONROE, LA. The undersigned, having opened a now and elegantly furnished saloon in Monroe, respectfully solicits a liberal share of ub lic patronage. Every attention will be ioven by a polite and experienced bar oepoer. Imported and domestic Wines, .ioLuors and Cigats kept constantly on hand. ** All kinds of MxixED DImNK, in season, a specialty. M. L. DEDMAN, Jan. 1, 1879. Proprietor. ,¥IONROtE BAKERY, DESIARD STREET, II. PETZOLD, Proprietor. Families supplied with broad made of the boest flour. lakes of every kind kept for sale, or lnado to order. I'ANCY GROCERIES,TOBIACCO,CIG ARS, Fruits, Confections, &c., Keopt ill stock and will be sold at the lowest market price. October (, 1877. ly ])IEHIOLI) SAFE AND LOCK CO., CANTON, 01110. N. T. MILTON, AGENT, MONROE, LA. Safes sold for less money than by any one traveling, on time, or for a heavy dis count :or cash. (luns, pistols and sowing machinos re paired on ahort notice by N. B. hIfLTON, ll:tf Rills' News Depot. NEW ORLEANS CARDS. GLrE(. E. S.'RONG, Successor to F. A_ TYLER, I-ivites the attention of the public to his entirely neow and elegant stock of ( ClOL) AND SILVER VATCHIIES, l CLOCKS, JEWELRY, lIAMIONDS ANI) PIRECIOIUS STONES. Also a full andt extensive li, ,of sor.rn STERLINOi SILVI.lit AND I) l'LATEI) OVAltE. Itcaltlhs i'pnaired, i)inmlnds It aset, ANK) J.1ewelry ol all kinds madet to order and repaired by experiencell aworkunmun. i13 ................ .NAL STItRI ET. . .............. 115 NICEV O(III.\'N. Jatnl:n . :t, I79. :111 W. A. P'EALE, I ('(o'7TTO.V ,' 1 tClTO n" lb. OCL.,EAlDS OCCTLIST T AI'T ATRIJ-T, 112 (ttal St., New Orleans. IInuros frott 1,:(.50 t 3:310. D)r. Heard ca:ll I urliiilai gu~lo Inlrld anld attoltion for sur Ei~al ):atietI' i I Ithe noeh s Itinrmary, 112 Itlanail St., .f which ha, is one .1 the j)ropri od'-. 12-1bn MONROE ADVERTISEMENTS. J G. SANDERIS, GRAND STREET, MONROE, LA., DIALER IN HARDWARE, GROCERIES, DRY tiOODe AND GENERAL PLANTATION SUPPLIES AND IMPORTER OF LANDRETH'S GARDEN SEED. KEEPS CONSTANTLY ON HAND LIME, CEMENT AND PLASTER. ALSO AN A80ORTMENT OF WAGONS, WHEELBARROWS, PLOWS. August 17, 1872. 48:tf HENRY KOCH. J. F. WETZEL. KOCH & WETZEL, Dealers in all kinds of HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, COFFINS, COFFIN TRIMMINGS, dc. Furniture repaired, or made to order, and satisfaction guaranteed. All orders for Furniture promptly attended to. Coffins supplied at abort notice, with services of Undertaker, if desired. Store and shop on Grand street, opposite MeFee'a drug store. An inspection of our work and furniture is respectfully invited. January 1, 1879: ly NOTICE. All my interest in the mercantile busi ness, heretofore carried on under the name of D. A. Breard, Sr.. has been transferred to A. G. Breard, who will assume all liabil ities of the late frm, and will conduct the business, in the same building, in the name of A. G. Breard. D. A. BREARD, Sn. Monroo, January 1, 1879. Referring to the above announcenlont, I respectfully informn the Public that I as sume all the liabilities of the late firm of D. A. Breard, Sr., and that I will continue the business conducted by D. A. Breard, Sr. in the sane building. A cordial invi tation is extended to tihe Public to call at Breard's Corner. A. G. BREARID. Monroe, January 1, 1879. 3t OPERA HOUSE SALOON DESIARD STREET, MONROE, LA., Adjoining the Opera House, The undersigned having tlhorouglly fur. nished the above saloon-built under his directions and arranged expressly for the pleasure and convenience of his patrons respectfully tenders his services to the public. The Bap will be found supplied with the very best of WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS, BOTTLED, oR KEG BEER, And at all times with a PLENTIFUL SUPPLY OF ICE. Lovers of Billiards will find two elegant tables ready at their command. Polite attention is guaranteed every custoumler, and the strictest order rigorously enforced at this saloon. G. W. PIERCE, April 20, 1877. Proprietor. -EDUCED PRICES. Look out for the LITTLE ISARBER nI1OP Around tile corner, next to D. A. Breard. B. MITCHELL, Proprietor. HLair-cutting, 35c ; Shaving, 15e; Shamll pooing, 35e. Oct. 12, 1877. O UACHITA IIOUSE, DrSIARD ST., MONROE, LA., JULIUS ENVEM osEn, Proprietor. This House is now open for tile reception of the traveling public. Favorable arrange ments can be mnade for board by the week or month. Aug. 9, 1878. ly NEW MARKET HOUSE. The undersigned has opened has opened this new market house, and will be pleased to suply the best of meats at all hours of the day His old patrons are respectfully invited to come and see him. f Whole hogs, neatly butchered, sold at Sc per pound. J. L. NELSON. Dee. 19 1873.-14:tf. JOB PRINTING NEATLY EXECUTED AT TIIIS OFF'ICE. ONION ETT"S, RED AND WHIIITE, 12 AT McFE'E'S. MISCELLANEOUS. 'lP TOP, TIHE CELBRtnATID IHARNEIS AND SADDLE STALLION, Will make the present season at Imy stable on the Mctluire place, three miles north east of Monroe, La. llis services are offered at $10 a single leap ; $20 the season or $25 to insure a mare inl foal. Money dcue whlon the fact is nscertained or ,mare parted with. The colt, in all cases, standinig goad for the money. DESCRIP'TION AND I'EDIGRIIIE: T'i Tor is a beautiful bay, full In handls ligin, strong and munsnlar, possessing tinne style and action. Was sired by tile world renowned ol1 Edwin Florresnt, owned by Alexander of lieontucky; daRn by Excelsior Morgan; grand ldam by old Gray Eagle. PERFORMANCES : lie Ilns taken several premniunus at vari ous fairs in Keentucky. Also, in St. TLouis, Mlo., and a nulnlor of premiuns at COlnnum )in, Fultonn and Jeferonll City fairs, .connl oetig with seiome of the boest trotter, iln tho 1Vest. lle has trotted a mile in ":40. Mar h 29, 1878. Ii. WV. McLEOD. JOn RiIINTING NIEA'I'IY IEX I T(:T'IEI) AT THIN OFFICE. GiENERAL JACKSON'S NERVE. The Extraordinary Manner in which lie Put it Veto on Swindling on a Tennessee Race Course. [New York Herald, Nashvillle Letter.) Many are the interesting scenes of Jackson's life which his biographer, Parton, has omitted and not brought to light. When a boy I.saw him scare and put to flight twenty thousand men. The occasion was this: Grayhound, a Kentucky horse, had beaten Double Head, a Tennessee horse, and they were afterward matched for $5,000 a side, to be run on the Clover Bottom Course. My uncle, Josephus H. Conn, carried me on horseback behind him to see the race. He set me on the ce dar fence to remain till he returned. In those days not only counties, but States, in full feather, attended the race course as a great national amuse ment, and the same is still kept up in France and England under the foster ing care of each government. There must have been twenty thousand per sons present. I never witnessed such fierce betting between the States. Horses and negroes were put up. A large pound was filled with horses and negroes bet on the result of this race. The time had now arrived for the com petitors to appear on the track. I heard some loud talking, and, looking down the track, saw, for the first time, Gene ral Jackson riding slowly on a gray horse, with long pistols held in each hand. I think they were as long as my arm, and had a mouth that a ground squirrel could enter. In his wake followed my uncle Conn, Stoke ley, Donelson, Patton Anderson and several others as fierce as bull-dogs. As General Jackson led the van and ap proached the Judges' stand he was rapidly talking and gesticulating. As he camte by me he said that he had ir refragable proof that this was to be a jockey race, that Grayhound was seen in the wheat field the night before, which disqualified him for the race, and that his rider was to receive $500 to throw it. off, and ", by the eternal God" he would shoot the first man who brought his horse upon the track; that the people's money should not be stolen from them in this manner. He talked incessantly, while the spittle rolled from his mouth and the fire from his eyes. I have seen bears and wolves put at bay, but he was certainly the most ferocious looking animal that I had ever seen. His appearance and manner struck terror into the hearts of 20,000 people. If they felt as I did, every one expected to be slain. He an nounced to the parties if they wanted some lead in their hides to first bring their horses on the track, "a by the eternal " he would kill the first man that attempted to do so. There was no response to this challenge, and, after waiting some time and they failing to appear. General Jackson said it was a great mistake in the opinion of some, that he acted hastily, without considera tion. lie would give thescoundrels a fair trial, and to that end he would consti tute a court to investigate this matter, who would hear the proof and do jus tice to all parties. Thereupon he ap pointed a sheriff to keep order and five judges to hear the case. Proclamation was made that the court was open and was ready to proceed to business, and for the parties to appear and defend themselves. No one appearing, Gene ral Jackson introduced the witness, proving the bribery of Grayhound's rider, who was to receive $500 to throw off the race, having received $250 in advance, and that Grayhound had been turned into the wheat field the night before. Ile again called on the parties to appear and contradict this proof and vindicate their innocence. They fail ing to appear, General Jackson told the court that the proof was closed, and for them to render their judgment in the premises, which, in a few mo ments, was done in accordance with the facts proved. I was still on the fence forming one line of the large pound containing the property bet on the race. Each man was anxious to get back his property. General Jack son waved his hand and announced the decision, and said: " Now, gentle men, go calmly and in order, and each man take his own property." When the word was given the people came with a rush. It was more terrible than an army with banners. They came bulging against the fence, and, in the struggle to get over, they knocked It down for hundreds of yards. I was overturned and nearly trampled to death. Each man got his property, and thus the fraudulent race was brok en up by an exhibition of the most ex traordinary courage. IHe did that day what it would have required 2,000 armed men to have effected. All this was effected by the presence and action of one man, and without the drawing of one drop of blood. A certain know Iedge that in one event streams of blood woul lhave flowed to efflect this great and worthy object. •IEXICAN VETERIIANS. As there are a great rumhber of per sons interesited in pensiolan claims, we ,ropose to call attention to certain points which may be of service to such I~ersons. The hill granting ipensions to MIexican soldiers will soon become a law, and almost every soldier thinks he can fix up, iis papers without any trotlllc, but when hae is calhled aon ly lhec di,.arl aigant If, ilt- '.rrtain rusqjair ments, he will find it to be a very difficult task with all, and with some an impossibility to effect this end. We throw out the following hints for the benefit of the soldier or for his surviv ing widow: you must prove up clearly where you enlisted, when you enlisted, give the name of the officers of your company, the name of the regiment to which your company was attached, the name of the colonel of the regiment to which your company was attached and where you were mustered into service and when mustered and paid off. Then you must be enabled to prove that you are the identical person who enlisted as set forth in your appli cation. The Mexican war closed in 1847, thirty-one years ago, and you will find it no easy task to find wit nesses now living to prove all these points. There is not a single colonel of Louisiana troops who served in Mexico now living, and of the com pany to which the writer was attached he has not been able to find one soldier now living after a search of four years. --.Th,.. . "cillc GazetCe. TIIE PENALTY OF RICHES. Mrs. A. T. Stewart's beneficent gen erosity in all the charities of the holi day season have excited general admi ration, despite the refusal ,of the Hle brew benevolent institutions to accept their Intended beneficies through the me.ium of Mr. Hilton. That the doubly bereaved lady, mourning sim ultaneously a husband dead and the sa.city of his last sleep so cruelly out ra-ed, should have the thought for the commoner sufferings of others to ap portion liberally from her means in wisely discriminating gifts of timely succor mo. es countless hearts to chival rous appreciation of a womanhood so worthy of the prerogatives of great fortune. Yet, this kindly and afflicted woman is so persecuted in her grand yet desolate home by the countless har pies of privileged pauperism that she must soon come to a choice between literally flying from the city or being worried into the grave. Although vigilent watchers are engaged in pa trolling every outward approach of the great white marble house day and night, to intercept any would-be intru der having the least possible appear ance of mendicancy, enough sprucely dressed, wholly respectablo-looking practioners of eleemosynary imposition can pass this guard to infest the build ing with their pertinicious presences and keep the sorrowing lady in con tinued nervous perturbation by their insolent insistance upon every deuom Ination of alms. From embarrassed "societies" and "struggling" churches do vn to the most trivial pretences of individual necessity, every known form of appeal is made to Mrs. Stewart for sums in as many different amounts ; the inmost sanctuary of her homo In sures herono immunity if'om at least the well-worth begging "letters" of her tormentors, who make themselves at ease in her halls and parlors; and there seems no practicable medium bot worn giving some momentary toleration to their persistent applications and turn ing the whole pestilent crew away by absolute police force, to become un scrupulously revengelful nmligners of one already painfully sensitive to tile least considered public aspersion. BAD IREPORITS ABOUT ALIIEIIT EDI)WAD. lIis Royal Highness, the Prince of Wales, does well to attend the debates. llis presence in either of the houses is edifying, which is much more than could have been said of his presence the other night in the box of a fashionable West End theatre. Ilis companions on the occasion were two well-known ladies of the fashion, whoso portraits are to be seen in the shop-windows all over London. ieo was in a festive mood, and so, it would appear, was one of the beaonuties. At any rate, he was seen with his complaisant arm around her symmetrical waist. Per haps this sort of thing is one of the habits and customs of the court; I don't know ; I only know, on the testi mony of two gentlemen connected with the theatre in question, that some such tccno as that which I have roughly do tcribed took place. On the same occa tion he sought and obtained admission eohind the scenes. " Let us see," said his Royal Highness, " how they set a Irawing-room." And they saw. I lare say there will be readers of this opistle who will declare that the little anecdote which I have related precisely as it was related to me, without garnish or ornament of any kind, is a fabrica tion; the sort of thing used by writers of my sort to Impart the piquant flavor to a London letter propared especially ror the American market. \Vell, I mnust risk your incredubility. I can only rcpept what I have. said before, that Albert Edward, P'rince of \Wales, was secn, two or tihrc nighlis since, in a private box, in a Vcest :End thlcatr(, with his airlm around the waist of a married woman, not his RIoyal 1igh ness' wife. 1Vo do nriot, for obviou. reasons, tako journalistic cognixzance of this kind of thing here; but tihe case in thuestion was so Ilnagrant, it will not surprisc e it onle or other of thle socic ty journals notice it. \VC can forgive Prince Hal a good cleal in view of his really good nature, but he miust not flaunt his pecadlilloes in thie eyes of tlhe worlhl us ic, did I hle ,thc.r cighl.. I0, WHY TIHE IRISH OJECT TO ENV. LISH RULE. [ orrstroundenoo of the Irish World.] DUBLIN, Dec. 1, 1878. The main object of England hbas been to destroy the peasantry of Ireland by means of rooting them out from time to time. To afurther this end England has e.Lployed hirelings in diE rent capacities, and has recourse to low and vile intriguing of every ort, notwith. standing her boasted principles of jus tice. Unfortunately this diabolical system Is but too well succeeding, for the land is fast assuming the appear ance of a desert. And though the population is decreasing-nor are the unfavorable reports from foreign quar ters checking the tide of emigration so much as might be imagined--ltill, the country is not growing richer, but poorer, as is apparent to any person who travels through it, or sees the car goes of cattle shipped off every week from North Wall, Dublin, to England. The number of cattle exported during the past year from Ireland to England amounted to some hundreds of thou sands over a million heads. Can any country be prosperous that ships off its products while its own people suffer? Of the enormous sum of money which goes to pay for this vast supply of meat, there is little or none expended in Ireland, as the aristocrats to whom this source of wealth belongs almost in . ariably reside in England or on the Continent. Take, for Instance, the province of Connaught, which Is no exception to the other provinces, and it will be seen that the best and most fertile portion of the lands is turned into extensive cattle tracks, while the majority of the people to whom it should. belong are driven from their country or compelled to delve out an existence in the mountains, where they have to pay most exorbitant rents. The consequence is that most of those poor people are under the necessity of going to England during the harvest season for the purposo of carning money to pay those rents, which is In many cases futile. The towns and villages throughout Ireland fare no better. There Is no ad vancoment or progrecs of any kind. No inducement hold out for manufac turing or industry though possessing many natural resources and facilities which now lie dormant. Besides, those towns receive little benefit from the rich and fertile land by which theyare surrounded. As one of this class may be ranked Castlobar, the county town of Mayo. It presents in a most strik ing manner the devastations committed by tihe robber landlord, backed and en couraged by the British Government. The only buildings in it worthy of notice are two or three public institu tions and some military barracks. It has anil the appearance of a dilapidated village, thoughl in its immodiat neigh borhood, extending in either direction, Is beautiful and fertile land naturally adapted for cultivation. This land has Ibeen owned by an English land robber alnmed Lord Lucan, who at one timw, it is Faild, declared he would not rest satisIled till lie saw grass growingI on the streets of that town. Fromin either side of the town the sur rounding country is visible to long dis tance, but not a human habitation is to be sooeen but an occasional lhrdsnman's, except, perhaps, the residence of the notorious Neill Brown, who gave or tlers to shoot Peter O'Neill Crowley int the Fenian rising in '67. All this rich land, which would be sufficient to maintain hundreds of families, and did at one time, is now turned Into pastur age for the purpose of fattening cattle for the English market. The greater portion of the best produce of the soil is taken to England ; nor has Ireland tny large storehouses in her seaport Lowns-Dublin, Belfast, or Cork, In which is preserved grain and other provisions for any exigency that may arise, for England needs it all and must have it. This is how England is succeeding in extirpating the people of Ireland slowly but surely, and making an otherwise fruitful land a kitlclhen garden for the especial use of English men. In) every part of Ireland, but particularly in the large towns, crowds of detectives are employed whom Eng land rewards liberally from tLio pockets of the working classes who themselves have to struggle -but in a inuoro sp,o cial manner those dependent on agri cultural labor -in opposition to the adverse circumstances of fortune, such perhaps as few other people in the world have to endure. (One cannlot walk through the streets of Dublin without beingcloscly watched by detectives. This is one of the modes adopted by England to stille tihe national feelirgs of Irehland. Of all the dIays of the week, which is Sth Sie abiithLI or ioril'. ,tiy?"' Thn(l imlictmluent itga intls a cigar ldenllr of fIriilgtjiort, Coinn., chargn!l that the of ribuae WaL.L coiimruitltetl, not on Hut-day, ,ut (jon " the Habbuiath or laurdl's luy. ' l'ite court qluarshled tihi iindict(mnut, lolillng Ihlnt tlhe Hlanlbth iolansl tlne ,evenith lilly of the wt ek, and Hutll:ly Stheil lirst, whilde the Lorli's daty i. Baturnlay with seine worshiipners anlt I .iniday with others. The Chihri4utian rso of the word Hublathl wheln itnyllllty s meant is a imore affectationi. Wre trust the undermost man in thie light will not forget tIat the provcrlm tay- thit. time auevil Insis Ionguigr I thia tine luduiiuuier.-f)il/ (tSq ia,*,*i(-/.