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The national Republican. (Washington City [D.C.]) 1866-1870, May 10, 1866, Image 1

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MAXWELL DBkVriTT. AVml t F.U.Trtff.ti.
lr.tPr,7lcBU. -.,
social tirx or mrcnixuktwitb Mm tMoijiu
of thlr luiuioai, aofrtmtftt!( X4atAtlBtl.
BiiIimi Ctifomi MdoplitBii- Br Bit. JiiiiiDm
iif.nn'yrmibf f ih inHMiA4M,
fxfoji.iriiM tI(BoutiIi iRikH4,MMafI
(it tilth, CbtrUitoi, Coltnbit, CstrlotU. EtUtth.
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lH4t4 HX Bj JL O. ibot,,Ult UtlUnfet ia
XW TatkDrtfMtt. lUaatrtltd. lSo.. CJolb, BtTr
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' tuuilM uMrtUot ini tb CMt,OorM.ai4
Coikoaaoiett of tb ltto CUlt, Wr la tbo ITalUdSUItt,
By H V root ltina.Clolb'fieo v ..
o(M4rr Butoa "Crwori.'' MajtTU'a Lfitra,
a ULxtrBOokoM AHATour. pnriioLnor. twn
XT'ROQKOKANirOU:
EfL Torlhtnta of Btfci
T AHD
it. Br
oryaai
JohaC Dribtr. M t trrorMorbriftiortlnitorriBd
rbytlolocr U th if tw Ttrk rTtt'leUtnr', ai4 Pra
iivianki irjBii vi nimii lis finuiu.
ftttorof AttlTtietl Cbtmlttry In lb Ualvtndt; of Htir
Torb' TltbK0lllaairat1&Bt ln , Clolb, 3.U
uuiiiiftuLL, BfJ. 14 rtaa,' Aalfatr f M Ut
a1 Ktlta Ail ti 1.ta AAaauli
llarpor A Brothtr vllfttid atT of lit abT f orta
r dwi,i iMMf rug, it uj pui oi ta vaitM iuui.
rMlni if I kit tiHu
fba atioTc atntd wotki an for .! iTITODsbj'
iinvjt)fi IU ViiJ Of 9
, Wlinjioro, D. 0 , April X7, fW, f
TTAPKR S M AQAKINB,
VOLVUI M, HUMBIB Ml,
HIW TORg, APKIL, ISM. A
Tb prtHBl atttloa of Cuafrttt eaaaei fall to lata
tutor ittptott Iba moal aionoatona la lbabtawrof
oar. 9vraaat, la Mtordaaca vlb rtqattu ro
CitUdlj arr4 from mtar qottitrt, ibt XillMra of lha
Mctilfeawtlt aittad tha'HosTiLf Riootoor Cra
BtvrltTUtt.' at t prattat a fall aooat,of iba
front. &t it utatartt prvpoaod, lha arfanaau br
wbltb Ihtf tbtlt b aaiUd ad oppottd. tad lha
flail aattaaUkaa la ratpaet t tbaaa, wltb abttraata of
all InporUBl docamaau which will btrtailtr lorn a
part of lb hlitorr of th irttt crtwa Ibroavh iratth tba
aallo la vaaalar U will b lb aln f h wrtUr of :
tba ttaeord to prtaaat a fair ittUmtit t,f fu tod of lb
zprMd oplaloat of rtfrtaaaiatiTa naaj aot toatl
forth hlaowBTla.
Tba tiUBilo of a partlaalar Dtptrtmtat vlIHi ao
win klMt tba laaartl teop of tba bit (til at, whtab
wUlooBttai lob dtrttod t Llltrttar' SmUI lait
proTtmtai tad Art. Anpla arruttrnfita bara Vma
nad. with old aid aaw cBtrlbatorat for faralintag
toattar la erarr tiapaitmaat. s
-TXKJiarOE HAUPXB'8 MAOAZIRI A.TDWIIKLTl
lata aambtr of litrptr MiftiUa eoattlnt from Bfi
tooaa baadrod par cat, mora nttur Ikaa aar Maar
Amtrlf ta nu(UUlwod 4 tba auna prlat.aad anrlr
doablttha qatBtlty cBtalad lath popular Brit.it.
muBtlaaa. aacb aa tbd fCorabill, " MTmpla Bar,'
aai 'Loadoa wlitr, and MTtatjlTa par cut.
mora tht lb btif crow a BrttUh SftcaitaM. taeb aa
Bltakarood, rrmrp' tad th ,DablU CalTtr
ailf." ,- ,
HtrpVa Htti!a,0B eopy for OB ytar $1 00
Rtrpar'a Wtfklrjaaatapr foraaayaar 4 00
la titrt copy of altkf r th Wkly or th lUfttla
will b tappltad trttlt to t try tlob of ntt tbrlbra
at W taeb, fa aa ram Uaaca, or tlx top) for .
Boaad rolaattf th Utxttloa, th ulama
Uialof tb aambcra for ilx won.bt, wLUb farolibad
for 3 par tolomt, tad aaot by ti.ill,poitt( paid
Boaad rolamaa of tba Weakly, aatb rnlana aoalaUlac
tba aaubara for oat ytar, will b faratibad for 7,
fralfbl tr tipraaapald thawiblf tb rtlamai btlaa
bar 0 ad that atlowtd la tba tntiU
A Ilmltad aaubarof adrtrtIintU will b la
aamdla tb Htftiloait tbafollowUt; rtUtj On para,
1MIb kalfpttj tlt3toaa-o.aarUrpaia.llA Tb
clrBBlaUoBOf tba Utgutia lalariar tbta that of aar
atallar parlodlealla iba world AdrtrtUamaata will
alto b laaarttd la ib Wk1y at 11 i0 a 1U aa
tbiailtl, aad flallaaoa tb oolalda, fjr aach laaar
ttoiwbr adrtrtltamtntttra dliplayod, lha tbtrra
will bafur Iba BBtpkar of lolld llaca oauiad la lb
aptvca wblab la oooaplad
tTka poaUxa oath Mift-ula la bow U at a
yttr(Bd lh WHblySOaaata a tr, ptyabla otn
tarly, aaml ytarlr.or yaarly. at Ut udc wbar ra
calrad. J ' ' i
lobarrlbartU tbaKintliaa aad WibklYiWLU lad
ob aatb wrapper lb dumber with wblcb Ibalr ab
lciipltoBJTirW, aa aaltrtd apaa arbooha. ! rJ
(WW'NjrAaaburlptUBt II It alrad tha iba aambar
with wbleb Ilia i comvnn4 aboalJ ba ttattd Tba
aamoof lb aabocrtlar tad1 fall add rata, laaJadltf
Coaaly aad. Btala, abtd b dUtlaelly wrUia i Thaa
ktitw aabaerlptloa to Uaitila or Waaklyj torn
Mtatlag wUh'Bambar w lba Adam, Jktkaoa,
plkt MtBly, Ohio.' ,
la abaar lay tba dlmtloa, lb oM at wall aa lb nrt
addrataabotld ba ftrta t Tkaa Chaa( addratt of
Maiaila or .Watkly from Juka Adana. Jaektoa,
Plkatoaaty.Ohlo, to Mary Adam, rraakll. AIU
gbaayoaiy, Paa
Tb HKM.naad Watkly tra alwaya atoppad whaa
tb ttrm of of aabicrtplloa aiplrtt. It Uaol aaeaatary
toclvt noto of dUaoatlBBtaoo
Tbolaaia of th Mataitao commaaca wllb lha
Vaabartfgr ad XtcatAftcr of aachyaar. lab
acrlptloB nay oommaaaa with aay boiqmt ITbaa
no it ma la apaalflad. It will b aadaratood that tb tab
aertba wlabaa to bf la with lb Int aatabirof tba
arrtalVtAK,Bad baalc. aambara will bo aaal aa
cordlafly
Tbo Valomra of lha Watkly co mm tact with th ytar
Whaa d lima la aatfltd, It will b aadtratood thai
lbaabrlbrwUb4lo aommoaea with tb Maabar
at I afur tba raaip of bla ortar
BahiBambaraV( both Marti! aid Waakly caa
nwmj e oppu
la rtnUttaf by mail a Piwr-OrriciOapia or Dbipt
imi itw York, txioaola fo th4 nXt llarutri
Jirtkri,i prtfarabl to baak aoUa, ai, aboaldtbd
Ordtf or Prufl bo lttl or ttolaa. II caa bo raaawad
wllhaat loo b tb taaiax,
roraalaby BUDSOit TATLOB,
A NKW POEM 1JY WlIITTIKiTP
I I O'K X 0 R A TI1LDS
PvkLiaitaft riiart 17,
iBOW.bOUHUi
A WlKTit Tvri
By JOHN 0 WMITTIER,
Antbtr of Maa MalUr ata , at ,
la baautlfally prlattd Tolama. with a flaa Fartralt
of lb Antbr, aod aa Illaatratl t bla BlxtbpUca, tb
acaaaoftha Poam Prlca, LW
Hotblar thai baa ararappaartd from oar farorUt
Htw Eojtltndpott will hataclOMrbom tataraatthaa
tbla admlrabl prodoetloa II talla th atory of bla dwi
boyIU amldlb hardahlpt aad plaaaaraa f that
atorny aaaaoa'of tb ytar, ao fall of rltliiltada and
daagtr to tb dwallarava oar rocky font. Tboaaaada
of rttdtrf wUl tbakk aatw th poat who caa maka
than faal .
: Tb wloUl Jot tbalr boybaod ka v. '
Wltb Wblttler'a owa baaatirnl llatt al tho cloao of th
poam, alllbo wboparu Saow Boaad ctaoot fait to
aympathlaa ,
Aad dtr aad aarly Mtadt tht ftw
til with m by tb hotdaaUad baartb,
And atraUh th band of man' ry forth
1 To warm thorn at tb wood ara'a blait)
Aad tbtaka aatractd to Hpa aekaown
Uball f taat ma Ilk tba odora blowa
from aaiaoa mtadowt aawly mow a,
Or ttllta daailaf la aom pobd,
Wood frlacad, tb wayaldafaia boad;
Th traralltr ow&t lb fratafal aaaaa
Of awaalaaaa a tar, b kaowt ot Whaoo.
Ad, pautlai, Uh with forahaada bait
Tbabatailetlaafthalr "
BOOK! RICEBTLr PDBLI8IIED.
COUrOU BOMDI By J T Trwbrtd( Rprlat4
from tbo AtUttit Monthly Papar.t aantl
TUI raKKDMlU BUvAt, By L. Maria Child, 1
to) 16mQ It IV
UTTLlt-TOXU. By Harrltt Bahr Stow. 1 tol.
10 mo 1 TJ
A 8DMUEB lit BKTE By Altxaadtr Smith. I vol
ldrao i TO
WAB LTKIC8 By Uaary Howard Brow a til ltrft
16mo. SI fiO.
PATRIOT BQTS AMP ?SISQV PICTpDEI By Bd
mand KIrkau IlUatratad. 1 roL It mo 11 00.
WIBfllWOUIS WAY, UyCarlaita." lllaatratad
rol lfmt. 1 U
IIERSWARDt OK, THE LAST Of TOR EN0LI8H
By Cbarlaa Ktanlay, 1 rol ltm l TA
DicrioifAitr or noted names or fictioni
Iacladlpf ramlllar Paaudoayma, Saraamaa btttowad
ob Bralaoat Man, eta 1 rol 12mo SIW
Ml a3 OUNA McQUAJlKIE. A Saiaal to Alfred fla
itrl'a noaaabold By AlaxaaJaf Smtfb. 1 tol
9Llft AHO 1ITTIS8 OF BEV T, f. KOBEBTSOJT,
Srola llifOf SL '
NEW EDITIONS NOW BEAST.
SERMONS By Bar V. W. BoWrlaoa. I Tola,
llmo SL On ah Sold aoparaUly r 1 tttt
WILHEUI MBISTEB TraailaUd byTkomaa Car
Irle With AaaJPor trail of Ootibt l rola,' llmo
llfsTORT, TnEORT AND PRAOTICR OP TDK
EtEGTRlO TELBUUAPIL By Oeorfo B.i, proaoett.
With 100 Eairarlata, I1W.
AafAay of tb boot btoka aaat, poit-ptid, to aar
addraaaosroMlplof adrartUtdprleo. ,
TICKROB A rllLDSPablUhara,
124 Trcnoal ititttBottoa.
Th abflraianiUrarJu art tit ttU li lis BoakiUf
Voii'Vfe
1,
Tfe
irsr
1 1 h I i. ' :j v.1
i? lie a a o ajZj 0 .
ir.U'.lll U.lMlbCM.r. l"H 'clii, i!tot
UHckKuaikraut Mr IM c..
IfMfkitl Vlir'X arxal.1 ftuu lUnpaUnUiH
.t 1UJ II M .. u wwUI, nwlw nirul u
Ufa "" i' r'-- . -
TkPtf irt.il tnann to IImII Ik. rlil It rai.al
MAVOll'fl OFFIt
OFFICE,,
.IfAMIMYttB. if A. IMA
j Vrop9arm U tMolrod al tbU oBn aatU It
ta Twaffifr .11 ttf, froai V ilrMt aorta. U tb
taa.tarriia.h MikLUrf U tkt Mtytr feaar
,I21?.,MI ","l .trU'! ft
.U,o.(?iUir no.1 UUpall
ThtrHifdIH,rUlaf,la4t1etfu4krTorlba
CoBaWtUatr mty4miftfUahai4rtlraar4!ri
!, 4Acf(l fbaU,b alt Ukta frftai
ttrtU4(k)iJa.UilOBltrdJrt.i
If tin of tht Droftriki win ' i Mti a.m iw
Wtrltlt TiMfiJI krlk (TiiH.f.il.A..l i.-i.t.-t
-..j f ' t-- -f j-z. rr;.r;-rri,?sr "
w 1 iHHink - vAtia r ' urMitDimu. -
M77ot4 CottmUtltatf Atot4 Wul..
TTKJTEDvSTA.Wa UlUTARY KAIL.
a OrrKlor AaaiffTAaKQviknmiiAtTfAi)
ft.1 'N. - t VOVIUMl. I
WlllTfaTOl. 11 fl . lnrll t 1MI 1
f Rtalad rrohoaala will b raaalTtafal lb! oactaalll
DalMd Ktataa t aU tbo In Work for alaataos apaaa of
llwaa Imprtrtd Traaa Brtdf, oaaalatlac of lb
Hoda PUUaBolU. aaA Dowtl. aatUbta for tk dlfar
obI apaaa, thtlaittcTBiyiajrUlaacth from, olfhtyio
ob haadraaai' forty oatfaat , T r f
Th Iroa I aw ttorad al th warkt of tb Claralaat,
Rolllag-MlU Compuy. Cltrtlaad; Ohio, aad wlU b
told by tba poaad, ,
AjttlltdbllUMbIroaraa4 laaftb of th apaaa.
may ba obUlaad oa tppllcatloa at tbla olBto.
Tar mi i Caab. la OuTramat faad.
Tba CoIUd Stataa raaarr lb rlhl U njotl alt Uda,
If aot daoaad advaattfaoat.
Propoaala tboald bo oadttaod ,'PTpoaa1a fot
Poriktitof Bridjalrca. ' P J. CR1LLT,
Brt, Major aad A a M
QALfe OF GOVERNMENT LUMBEB.
Can? QeaaTtixirraa! Orrici.
' I.
J WOT OW VTAiaiinTOV,
WAfantrrov.S C.Mtr S.16M
Btalod propoaala wlU bo rooetrod at lUa odUo aatU
MuNDAT.MayU,ltea,allSlflloekBa..rtthaarhu
v VM,rvv ini UtrUBRMBt IdBHtlUt ItMIW10;
HODOrMtlUlaehOak.
loo 000 faal S fach Oak.
00fiCO faot SU.Iaab Oak.
1SS 000 faal S lachOak
10,000 faal SWlaahOakv
71,000 (Mil raehOak.
lOOOOfaallMBthOtk
10,000 bat i lath IlMRory,
e,d00falj la ah Hickory.
KaOOfMM lath IIIckrr.rt
MOOOhatlUlaahAah,
7000 faal S lath Ath,
oaris.iaahAh.
POOOOfMld liahAah.
SOOOoraalS lachi.tu .
S.M0 WIJi lath Plaa
SdnofMtUlachPlaa.
37 000 (eat 1 Itch PI a a. v
i5 000 faal K lath PopUr.
13 000 f-t i Iteh Ptplar.
Tbo a bora la artry an parlor let f Walt aaaaaaad
Lambtr, aad eta ba eaaa by apply! to Brtrtt Colottl
C. U Tvmpklaa Q.M , oBarUrma.ltr la fbarg al Lla
cl a Depot, about oaa mile aaal of lha Capitol.
B da will bo recolred lor the parebaeeef tea Upaaaad
feat tad upward. The aadarilf atd ratarraa tba rlgtllo
rall all th blda hald lby bo ealderd to low,
Vaymeal Oa Oetarameat faada) will ba raiairl apoa
aoilaaitlloB of acoaplaaro of bid, aod prior ! tb dellr
ry of th Lambtr, whlah matt b rtmarad wUlla flf
Uoa dare after tbo Droaoaal la aacaaioi.
lropotala tboald bo ilaaed with tbo bidder fall
name, too air taie pwtomte B4arHa,a4irtv4 Tro
potala for the Parahaa of Lambor, ' aad dlraelad I
D B KUtKER,
Braral Maj. Ota. aaA Chief QatrtarmaaUr.
myt16l Dapot of WathUg tea.
T)nOP08AL8 FOn TREOTIKO A
I BUiLDINO TOR TRI DETARTMBNT OP IN
aiNERTORTBB MAVAL ACADEMY ORODADS
AT AHNAPOL18, MAKTLAND,-
jrArrOBPABTit rr, April SUlMd,
Sealed propoaaJa. eadoraod , Propoaala fr areetlac a
BalUlaf for the Departmealpf Earlaery o tbNaral
Academy Orodadi at Aaaapolla, Mtrylaad,1 will ba
renlraat LhUoaao aatll ltotaloah. aaoa lha ltth
day of May aaxt. at whlah hoar lha blda will bo opoaod
for fara tblaf all the maUrlaU aad workmaatblp a
oaaaary lauib retlB aad omalaUoaof a balidlat
acoordlag tolbeplaaaaad ipeakacaUeaa to bo aoaa at
tbo Nary Departmeal.or al tb Naral Aeadfmy. Aa
tpolla, Harylaid
Blddara will ba repaired to atala lb amoaat for whfeh
tber will faraUb all Btrlle aad ooapltu th balld
Jag accord lag to the plate aad iprcllcailoao, aad t all
reapecit raaoy ior occoptiion Tkty aro reqaeatee: to
aumo tba Line la which they will engage to; to tap lata
If a a aamlaatloB o( th plaaa aad apacldcatloaa II
tboald appear that auodlSca foaaeaa bomadeUadlag
to loeaaea lb ot of Ibeballdlag wtthoal taipalrtag lu
Irtaah or darabklltr. blddtra ax laeLtod ta Biftwt
each nodlflettleaa, aad lo atatt lb amoaat for
tbey will compute tb batldlaglf each modllcatloaa
are adopted t thai U, they oaa bid aoeerdlag to the plaaa
a&d apaolBcatloBa,aad alee aecorttlag to each aaodllca
tloa a they may tblak proper to enggeat.
Sock modldcafloaa moat aot la rol re aay chug la
tb dlmeailoaaof tbebaltdtag or la tbo partlcalar ar
rtogtmeat of rooma aa abowB oa th plaaa.
, ai aaaaa o aooompaaiea bj g oo aa aaneieai
d ra a tort, approred by aa ofletr of th Oorraml
now 1 Ibli DtPtrtmiaLtbktth bidder wlILIf hit
offer boacaepUd, eittrJeta oatraet to perform tho work
according labia bid. a4 th Departmeat raaarr th
light to reject aay or all tho blda, a tbo literati of th
aorcramcat may roqalro
inuotJi.uja ju iar4ins,
pS4 MWSar Cklefol Barouaf NarlgaiUa,
pUOrOSALS F0BMA1L DAGa
Poor Omn DiraarHirr, (
WaaaisoToa. D. C , April IS, IMS.
SEALED PROPOSALS will beroetrdl IhU Daaarl.
mast DBtll alee o'clock, a. aa, , tb eth day of Jaao aeit.
fwrfaralaklagdartag tbo period of oa year, from aad
after lb lit day of J air, laaVah a.aeaUtUaof lha
rouowiac aiaa oi rui oaga a aaty inaa urn io urn
bo roaalrad aad ordered to wilt
JUTK CANTAB MAIL BACKS.
Of alia No 1, 43 laebet la Itagth aad lathee la rlr
eamfaraac of a ta N.B.dl laebo la laagth aad l
lathee la olreamrrao.f alt N. B. Mi laahao la
ljft aad 1 laaha la tlnamtraaee.
lllflUIl Vt OU M9 Br BO Httt.OI aiOIOIJ
wares lot eaarat. wttaklaa aot laaa thaa ttauaa
onaeoa to tb yard, of 31 H laaha 1st width tho yaraa
of iba warp to bo each dabl4 aad Iwlated.aad to
weigh oaa oaaeo to aboat Sty yard, aad of tho Stllag
or weft. If aot Ilka that of th warp, to weigh oae oaaao
I aboil otgbtylro yard.
Theeukaof alttKo. Sara to bo made of Jaloaaaraa,
welgblog not tt tbaa elarta aaaoaa to the yard, 0 ltf
lacba width 1 tbo warp aad waft to bo atltly aa abtfr
dacribd f T f St
Tb tacki of alia R. a art to a mad of thlaaar IbU
eaara. welghlaa aot lea Ibaa fat aad a half oaaao
to ib yard, of 19l latbta width. ,
Tbon of aliaa No 1 aad No 3 ar to b mad wllb a
tabling or hem al lb top two let baa wide, apoa whleh
aeaBaltat somber faf eralet hole al leaat tea 1 the
farmer aid algbt to the lalur ere to bo well wreaght,
aad tbey are each lo bo prorldtd with a good aad ana
eleal hemp oord to laoa'aad lio them Uaroagbly aad
alroagly, Ualtta aoafctlue. tbey ar to bo made wllb
lw aama, acard oaih wllb two row of ttwlag All
aroUbO marked latlde aad onUldo "United Stataa
Mll la Urra aad dltUaal ltllara. ' T
Anr nroBofad ImaroramaBt Ibalmty bo dttlrablt la
the qnaiiiy of maitrUtt, wbetbar of Jqte, flax, or tot
too, or i ta manor or ooaa-raauoB, win a eoaaiaoro
ralalraly l prlto ta deeldlig iko Uwott aad aool bid
with ppaclaena ihowtag boaaUacUoa aad qaalltyof.
maurfala aad workmaatblp of eaeb alio of la each
bid for, and alaoawritlea gaartatyfrom tho poraoaa
proposed a aaretUe (whoao roapoaaibllUy maat b er
f fled hf tba tttaaroHbpiB Wan they raalde)
that thtr will btaom rtanoatlbii oa taMaUkt bttmA fur
tko da performance of tho contract la ae toth pro
petal bo aetepied
in ttt aoaireewiw ara i or aaurerea ai in ex
pcaH of the coatrattoi' it Boatoa, New York, Pblladal
phi a, Biltlmor ad WaablaglaB, D C, ta aathqaaa
tlilaa aad al aaeh ttmeo aa nay be ordered
Tbeeitimaud ejaaatlty raqalrod will probably aot
exceed thirty Ibomtnd atckn, lacladlag all elitti bat
tbc ) oit Bitter Otntrtl will reterr tb right to order
tad rtctlra more or ltta tbaa taeb qsaitity, dorlag th
larm of tb eoaUatt, ta lb waafl had laUroata of tb
aarrlp pay atam to him to damaad.
The apteimtie ttntt bo dtltrtred at tbla Dtp trt meat
oa or before tb 4th day of Jnae scxt, aid arery on
eobutlted ahoaldbewell and dlitlnttly marked with
tba aiBtMi ataouaf iu tita, aa aar bum
aamnlaof tho alaLh or atari (llx Uahe
aoaare) of
iBd aoara
whleh II la mad Sncb aa caa with aafety aad coarc'
lr
a(d
Btnce boated la tbe ttrrlc will b paid for at th
nrlaai tnoollod la ike BofMa.la ralallat: thereto
tar1
a uvnitiva ok i ho iiao win no whi w vw wivi
h day of Jaaa aexl, aad lb aaeepltd bidder will b
qilred to oater late atalraaL with aamelee! bond aad
3th
raaalred
twenty, os or befer lb lei day ef Jaly, IMft.
ri Tb propoaala ihoalA b Iraaimttud la A al4
iddb. kb a uaoiita " rranoiiii ior mui hub. rn.ua.
lireiecd t
mwl. tteauul bflt WuklavU 1 Q.4
.., , .. B . . -,,
una. waiauiMik m ul--
"J"-' .y;wi.
fli-rUrc riiuiuiuOuwtt,,
Vasiunoton
ij
OdleUiXTArtltcmaHUvtftklH CxMlillT
(fron A. t.l.tlll iHnii )
Tim IIBAIir-Tll ATT IO TWJB-A TOAT
IrllVATIttlt. Ji
, p Com, flU p .Mb gun.
', Ll th, li frMlj ul
Fot Ifa. ftUod.lilp tstrtlfif btlVMiv at fen 1 jo.
WhIU ofiorrow kod car.
W. guy M.h k&T to Amn,
Utj ti. klwtlag U vut of UiaLurt thit'i m In.
Miy Mill tmlU M Iln . ,.
Bp.iVl. foiA fiom lb. wloi
Thsmli.lt, clt.iiuti of tfith ui lo Btillif iod
tk ' A AJ.J.if. t.
um ... iii.uu.uih .ani
ythftlQII-ftQdtlh1t,rt (t
Tktn'ljo In tb lb ought tttt tho ntwt II lolrnt.
Lt nt pttd(0 yoa tgiln-
' Vin't a Bllb t all nan.
Will, tt doll dlHonU.I nt'll oldi odlooi
Ilir. If ptu ood nod wllL
ivhn ... i.i. ml
iod wt'n drink off tho win. for tho It.rt ibiVt o
trot - ' "
iWier.VK kiiiici.
"TwollokUiot, Uomnuvtwtlro lllfol, ,
Tor otorj hoar o tho Dlht',
Vet X afc.ll ..I ... y.. ...I.
Tyj tho lia U iMdIoi lrlth( ,
'X trmul to 007 007 rrtyora.
Audit II haTO .111110 UH'1
Abd th. so down.'daor iaothorr
And toko a. platloat walk."
1
And too llltlo moldon projod,
Tbon wool to boranowy bodf
"Wow aro too, dear notbor.'tho pfayar-book,
For a hyiBt" iho iwootl aali.
Mamma wont down aod loft htr.
And Utor In tho alfht,
Whan oho eamo to bar own a!amborf
Iwai a pleloro fair and brljbt;
Oa bar anotrwhlto pillow ljlog
Waj tba total aafal child,
TTlih Icarlat robo oootraatlot;
With barfaoo n palo and mild
And bar bandi bald opon tbo pratar book,
And bar ataf waro eloaad In llaap!
0 God, tbla flowor woo only laat
It wai too ran to kaap!
rrain tha AtL.lit Uo.cklj fot lftj )
The Utile Neamctroaa.
Sitdkdat, Octi 9, SU1I dismal weather.
Our household, being composed of children
and j oong peQple, is generally a cheerful ono
enough, even in gloomy weather. Tor a week
past we hare been especially gladdened with
a little seamstress from Boston, about seven
teen years old 1 but of such a perils figure
that, at first view, one would take her to be
hardly in her 'teens. She is very vivacious
and smart, laughing and singing and talking
all the timer-talking sensibly j but still, tak
ing the view of matters that a city girl natu
rally would. If she was larger than she is,
and of less pleasing aspect, I think she might
be Intolerable J but being so small, and with
a fair skin, and as hcalthv as a wild flower.
she Is really very agreeable ; and to look at
oer lace is nice Deing snone upon by a ray or
tho sun. She never walks, but bounds and
dances along, and this motion, in her dimin
utive person, docs not give the idea of vio
lence. It is like a bird hopping from twig to
twigandchlrpingmemlj all tho time. Some
times she is rather vulgar, but even that works
well enough into her character, and accords
with it. On continued observation, one dis
covers that she is not a little girl, but really
a little woman, with all the prerogatives and
liabilities of a woman. This gives a new as
pect to her, while the girlish impression stilfl
remains, anu is strongly comDinea wim tne
sense that this frolicsome maiden has the
material for the sober bearinir of a wife, fclio
romps with the bo) s, runs races with thern
in toe yaru, ana up ana uown tno stairs, anu
b heard scolding laughingly at their rough
play.
She asks Wm. Allen to place her "on top
of that horse," whereupon he puts his large
Drown nauas aooui nor waist, anu swingini
her to and fro, lifts her on horseback. Wil
Iiam threatens to rivet two horse shoes
round her neck, for having clambered, wi(h
tho other girls and boyv upon a load of hay,
whereby the said load lost its balance and
slid off the cart. Bho strings tho secd-berrics
of roses togither, making a scarlet necklace
of them, which she fastens about her throat.
She gathers flowers of everlasting to wear in
ner bonnet, arranging them with the skill
of a dressmaker. In the cvcnlmr she sits
singing by the hour, with tho musical part of
toe estaonsnmeni, oitcn urcaKinginto luugu
tor, whereto she is incited by tho tricks of
tho boys, 1 bo last thing One hears of her she
is tripping up stairs to ecu, taming ngnt
somely or warmbllng; and, ono meets her In
the morning tho very image of bright morn
itself, smiling briskly at ) ou, so that one
takes her for a promise of cheerfulness
through the day. Be it said, with, all the
rest, that there is a perfect maiden modesty
in all her deportment, She has lust cone
away, and the last I taw of her was her vi
vacious lace peeping mrouga tne curtain of
the cariolo. and noddine a car farewell to
tho family, who were shouting their adieuu
at the door. With her other merits, she is an
excellent daughter, and supports her toother
by the labor of her hands. It would be difll
cult to conceive beforehand how much can
be added to the enjoyment of a household by
mere snnniness of temper and liveliness of
disposition; for her.intcilcct Is very ordinary
and she nevexsays anything worth hearing,
or ever) langli'ng at, it Itself. But she her
self is an expression well worth studying.
NalKanM llawtkort.
Tho Cholera oridlU In the Went.
An Indiana paper has tho following remi
niscence of one effect of the cholera panic of
149, as given by a gentleman boarding at
thetimoln the principal hotel of "Wu) otto
city. In that State;
" The use of fresh meat snd vegetables was
considered by the majority of people to be
suicidal, and equivalent to inviting an attack
01 we ureau uioease, anu mose wno uau mo
temerity to indulge in such luxuries found It
almost Impossible to procuro them. After
living upon salt flili, bacon, and bread for
some time, some of the boarders concluded
that they wanted some fresh meat. It could
not be procured in tho city, so a committee
was appointed to iro into thfi country, pur
chase a sheep or two, and have them killed,
aresieo, ana served up at tne notei taoie,
"After spending a whole day In tho coun
try, tho comiqlttee wero unable to accomplish
their errand. On nnnroacliniff tho rpsEilpnen
of gentleman living on tho Wea, thoy were
met at the feate and ordered out of the neigh
borhood. Ifo would bot tell or give them a
sheep on any terms, nor allow them to come
Inside his house. He said the first man nho
set his foot uuldo Ida dooryard he would cer
tainly snoot, oucn was me iear 01 contagion
entertained by the country people that the
f;entleraen were compelled to return without
rcsb, meat, though there were hundreds of
sheep and calves In the country. Another
committee was more successful the next
night, and fresh neat wu procured by strat.
ear. Averyooay' ait nseiy oi it, ana no
T3TT
- T- - ' ' I I I x . -.,1. J - .. . w .. ,. .
,bm.SD. d, TiiujfisiDXYHroRiJiUa.ifAV'io'.'Wo1 "
L-Ji'JlJ
V ,
HMrtmftU f lit aT
' ' '
TnmUa Vraahlaitoa iarmpaojtoaa aftha ilia ((aa
fraatWea) Cafir.ralao 1
Andrew Johnion.ilraltIcnl
If calumny vers an rcucrr it might haTo
been preaamed that hla qoircr would bo
emiity whfn Aoraham Llnfeoln 111 gathered
to ill fither"oJnW tho shame and adnc8 of
uio pcopw wnom no inao aa tin ciiUdrcn.
If ilaader vera a aerpent, It might hare been
nippoMd that in iU effort! at ths deilrnctlon
ot that (tateiman IU rcnoiri would have been
exhaotted, howercr abundant1 the original
ouppl- ,T3til, plaoslble ,a Jhe'latiutaptforU
would be, they are, utterly erroneous In fact.
The corpse of the aasaasinaUd President wu
bardlrcold before calumny had sent an arrow
from its bow straight for the heart of his .nr.
cessAr. Before thifbodjc1 -was laid in the'
eartn toe rcnom or lander' wis rented upon
the person of Andrew Johnson.
In the sorrow and 1 ahama with which all
food men witness thitupectacltv it' is cheer
ng to note that the treatment to which An
drew Jolmsotf has been subletted' presents
almost a Mrfect tiarallel to that which w.a
tie experience of his great pitdecessor and
oxomrJar Xtoth were taunted by political
pponents at the outset with low birth, jgnO
ile occupation, and meart and sordid rarm.
u
bl
city. Bpthllved to seethe day when all pica
honored them1 for hiving 'risen beyond and
abpve adverse circumstances ; and both
reached a period when action in an unci-.
peeled, emergency -proved that both pos
sessed a mental capacity far exceeding that
claimed for them oven by partisoriculoglsU'
To both these men there occurred the con
tingency of being placed at an early stage of
their career at variance with a faction of the
party that elected them to office. In both
instances, too, it was the so-called radical
wo, imi. nwi UIO BU-tauvu TUUICai
t that disturbed pre-existing harmony;
lent which had the least claim on the
.it -. .hi j ,..'.
clement
an element
consideration of either Andrew Johnson or
Abraham Lincoln after their election. For
tuenrstnomlnatlononir Lincoln was almost
as empnano in its opposition to radical conn
sels as was the second. And if there be any
wuu.wuiiuc-r at tuu auuso now snowereuupon
President Johnson bv tho radicals. In ameh
and print, they need bat turn to the newspa
pers ui loo., anu 1004 10 una simitar ana
equivalent vituperation bestowedupon Abra
ham Lincoln.
Abraham Lincoln crushed and confounded
calumny by his death. Since then it -lias
been silent, or only oped its mouth to utter
awkward semteulngy. Tor Andrew Johnson
Is reserved tho more difficult and equally
noble task of Uvxng dander down.
The low-lived lio with which his opponepts
opened their assaults on his career has al
ready disappeared like a malignant miasma
beforei the sun of his daily doeds and utter
ances. Since Monroe, no President has en.
Jojed to completely tho approbation of the
luaaai'B. inu kucju wui oi a i c aiscs ana see.
tions. And it will be well for the party of
wmca no nas occn me stanuaru-ucarer tnat
In the heat of political rancor and intoler
ance of ndrerso opinion they do not commit
the crime and blunder of refusing to follow
his guidance, because of an apparent diverg
ence in his course from the path which they
may deem more direct, but which does not
aiuer in Its aim and directioin from that which
he doems it his duty to pursue.
From tha WaaMa, ton Corratpoalaaca of tha Alto ?Sao
r.Bu.) Calir.r. aa
To Ullarn II. Seward.
A man who always commanded resneet
from the soundness of his opinions and the
calm, serene manner of their presentation.
A man capable not only of discerning what
was the proper thing to do, but always right
in his choice of a period at which that tlung
should be done. A man who occupied no
inferior position when cotempornry with the
greatest men of American State history. It
was not needed that anything should be
added to make tho reputation of such a man
more remarkable, more prominent, Yettlu.ro
is one fact which gives this man a hold upon
the American heart possessed by no other
liting man; a hold touching, tender, and no
ble, appealing to its warmest instincts, arous
ing Its noblest and most acute sensibilities,
l'or it was. to all human view, onlv a lnckv
accident which operated to spare this man
from the fate of martyrdom which was the
lot of his Chief. Abraham Lincoln. Vet to
day all tho honors of a martyr nro hit pos
session and his due lie is simply a martyr
wiiu hob uui ye. jia.neu iroui nie
It Is claimed that this man's course has
not been exempt from error in judgment.
It Is not necessary to the maintenance of the
reputation which his policy hss won, that
this should be denied Mr, Seward is human,
and humanity Is fallible IT there be any
statesman who rose in 18C0 and predicted
truly all the principal events that would take
filace In the succeeding semi-decade, who
orccasted the policy that would would carry
the nation through the strugglo, or who, ap
preciating its magnitude properly, ventured
to foretell its triumphant ending, the name
of that statesman has not met the ejo of the
present writer. Hut that Mr. Seward, from
the outset, took the highest and noblest tiew
of his duty In his country's strait, and that he
has carried out his conceptions in the most
conscientious and noble manner, no one
familiar with the history of the past (he
years can stand up and deny.
Time, that test of all human endeat or, has
already set its seal on the worthinus of Mr.
Seward's work. At the tune of the Trent
difficulty an anglomanla spread over tho
country, which it required no ordinary nerve,
no common tensPordnty to withstand But
he did withstand it, although the flood was
to powerful that even one so cautious In his
thoughts and utterances as Edward Everett
was carried over to tho opposition by it.
But a perusal of that noble State paper,
written on this occasion by Mr. Seward, the
only one In history where tl e claims of an
opponent are fairly and fully stated, and
which winds up with a decision adterse to
the opinions then held by tho majority of
his countrymen a perusal of that docu
ment will not fall to contince posterity as it
convinced the American people then, that
tbo demands of the hot herded adherents to
"My country right or wrone" were neither
jilst nor expedient.
mm similar ability, and an equally re
markable display of cool, forbearing temper,
Mr Seward conducted the correspondence
croaing out of the decollations of Entrlish
privateers on our commerce during the war.
The points of the polic) then pursued are
not yet wholly manifest They require time
for thefr development. But It needs only
ordinary sagacity to see that in the common
course of things England will be brought to
the attitude predicted in that correspondence,
when she will demand as a boon and privi
letro the opnortunltv of maklner that Indem.
nlncation for our losses which Mr. Seward so
wisely refrained from demanding in terms
To few men in our history hat fallen the
lot of being equally successful in the minor
field of State administration and the wider I
arena of national policy. Next to De Witt I
CUaton itiudl WlUiaXa H, Btwari ta tht an-
91 1 i .
rl 1-1 :
-lit M1; ? -miV -
r 11 1
-r
1 h-t n 1 1 in II ' n
wi&&srm?3ti&ci&ii
S,? 'r" r' eentury nas tpassaa sine, be
filled the gubernatorial chair of, that) State:
jet;Xew;Yprkerk'.tillJipealclof'hrm''wlth
alTecUonnte ' famflrai(Jf"as"'-' OoYfinorSew:
ird." Jh-vcn-hiSAuost f ItteWnlfVifwhVii ,
a iuual.,arfr Lhoao.wno.wer. rn Mi l .
i. ij. .-'t.if "' ?' f.' fl" . rv.m-.-n
ji ,,',"' counow iKnyinimitne possession
. . iuo uu"m wnica nave been Claimed
for him. in lhO rnrOimtnr Ham itn ..1.1.1. 1 M.
fitting conclusjoacould not bo, made thin
fi u ! 11"VpO",nt.Ilj'1 anapubted.Toct of.
yxwuimicc, mmmm d ' " -4
ljne"rhoilfpnal UcJwhlintFUh1.
1 The President of the United Stales sent'k
rfaessego to both Houaeo'yOoqrresan
Tuesday, calling-renewed attentlorl'to- the
proposed international alil&'tion'of Ihtfprci
ducUofiwalercnltureiandthii appliances of
commissioner to take charge of; the interests
of American cxhibltor,-nd giving infonna
tlon for their mldlnei;' ' F
. The exhibitforl u (6'be fcpendd'lri 'July
next, at Arcachon,.in Printe, and Hltle'tfmS
remains for arrnrigemeutel""'MrVBigehrW
suggests thatit i understood tharurfishing
ehiaeks are the 'most 1eoiaeIete"aTid' useful
vcsteis ior me purposo la the world, and ad-
i.e. loo exoioiuon ei a lull-rigged specimen
abamodcL Four. metreiJtquere of .space
have b?en allotted ita.thnuannf Atn..V.n
exlubitois. It is suggested that this cxliibi.
tlon, so unique in its character, is of greater
importance to science, to pisciculture, to
national ecortnmriihonwnnlri .ivfeat .mA..
Rational economy? than-wotild at Brtt appear.
,, iu mo auenaonce oi an agem ot toe
United Stated there would bo ef great use. If
yr no moor purpose man to'seo tne curiosi
ties and abilities Of the piscatorial art, as
practiced throughout the civilised, for plea.
utc muA prum, anu toua auggesi xo our peo
ple new objects of interest with which to give
variety to the United States section of the
great exnibitton at i'ana In 1667.
iieller from Jots". Davis to the La
dles of North Carolina. '
The following letter appears in the South
ern papers :
rotttin Hnitoi. Vi , April u, IMS.
Jfrt A- AV. fUfUitllll. AC
.Mr DEAR MaOAM! I have thnlmnn fn.e.
khowlcdgo yours of the 14th nit, enclosing
a check to be forwarded to Mr. Davis, as a
present irom tho ladies or Fajetteville.
.Sadly remembering how your homes were
desolated during the war, 1 could not have
eipected you, in tho midst of the ruin, to
hie been mindful of the wants of those at
akhstance. Nothlriir'could'Sdd to rmradmt.
ration for tho her6ic, self dcnjtng, Christian
virtues oi my countrywomen, ior " trie meas
ure v, as full to overflowtnir." Nor rnnM onir.
imng increase the gratitude with which I will
ever recur to their confidence and ovmnAtliV.
.. .. .. i ..- --"i i
It only remains, I Assure you and the la
dies whom you represent, that I amj most
gratefully and respectfully, your friend and
ooeuieni servant, Jtrrimon Davis.
Italian Fashions. A Trench tni-iat hoa
lately published a book on the frightful ex
triivairance of Us femmei He sneako panA.
-i. ii .. . f.-.. . . f . .. .
viuiiy'ui rrrnca women, but rt will De'SCCn
ov toe lonowinir extract Irom the Urmdmr.
the new fashionable weekly of New York,
that the reign of the milliner has fairly begun
id the country of Garibaldi ;
I" Hie Italian ladies do not appear to be at
all behind their Parisian sisters in the mania
for finery. At a fancy ball lately given at
Florence by the wealthy banker and senator,
Shmor I'cnil, a ady is described aa having
achieved 'the molt absolute triumph of nlaa.
tiC beauty' bj appearing in a simple skirt of,
wiuie saun over a tigut-uuing nesn-colored
silk, while tho claesio-'cothiiru' replaced the
modern shoe
A Hungarian lady, the youthful Count
ess ivnrsiv. ii less naraaisio in ner carb. was
yet more -tne cynosure or neighboring
eyes." Sho represented tho Mer de tilece.
-' . .. - n . . '
Btncath a double veil of whito and of blue
tulle, bv wav of clouds, tapered the terrifin
undulations of the Mer de Glace, painted and
wbven on a white satin skirt. Sharp-pointed
blocks of Ice, bears, chamois, birds of prey,
hdntcrs nothing characteristic was omitted.
Al .ry looso tunic, forming a train, depicted
on the left side a moss of white and blue
clouds, and on the right a splendid sun dart
ing raw of heliL At the bottom of the
whito satin skirt a light silvered stuff simu
lated nonr irost 1 be body or the dress was
of white eatin, cut In small pointed basques,
trimmed with swandown and gloss The
Countess' frosted hair was prevented from
falling quite loosely by crystal chains, while
heir lcad "was framed, as It were, in swan
down. The Qiikv's Mexodia Widow in thk
Parish Cucacu at Sidxoutu The subjects
depicted in tho window about tdbo presented
by the Queen to the Sidmouth parish church
in memory of the late Duke of Kent are as
follows i lu the upper compartment is repre-
oeiiicu our ijoru in giory, seated witu oro
and sceptre in his hand, surrounded by holy
tngcls. Below are four angels holding
Crowns and palm branches In the centre
compartment is represented our Lord bless
ing nine cuuurcn. csu eacu siue oi nus are
designs representing Christian chanty, ix.i
ficding the hungry, giving drink tc, tho
thirsty, clothlnc the naked, vl-itln? the sick.
hospitality to the stranger, visiting the pris
oner, together with two others suggestive of
benevolent institutions, viz.! the rare of
orphans, and religious education Below are
five of tho acts of St Nicholas, the relief and
endowment ot three j oung women: tho calm
ing of a tempest, tho consecration of St
Nicholas; sailors discharging a cargo of com,
increased by St Nicholas in return for some
taken for charity; and St Nicholas slaying
tho hand of tho executioner.
Gcrrr Covscikhtiois "What do ou
know of the defendant, Mr. Thompson? Do
you consider htm a good musician? '
"un thai point 1 wish to swear with great
care. I don t wish to Insinuate that Mr. Van
Slopes is not a good musician. Not at all
But I could not help observing (people will
observe queer things at times) that after he
commenced playing on tha clarionet, a saw
filer, who lived next door, left homo and has
never since been heard of! '
"Well, that will do You mav iro down.
Mr. Thompson Crier, call the1 next witness
before the court"
Tut Era sayt the first hundred nlirhts of
the "Africaino ' In Paris have produced the
turn of 1,060,000 francs. The authors, being
paid at tho rate of $00 francs per night, re
n.lv. an ttn r...,. Tt.& .. 1.1.1. fn. it.
poor of Writ It the eleventh part of the
receipts, anil consequently will reach tht
Urffe lorn of 88,8 fronc-nctly ,000,' '
-J ---'-- '' " ' - T- ;' ' ' '
t an lio ot tak .tl I I JJ ' tn
ni 'iiu.i. N0;'180,
'11 ' ' " " r' r
2-t.i C
W3i i) 'ad ,
-"l ' -ml
v.
I 1 1 r-ta '4
l I H ' I '
1BW
Tho) Hprlar FaahUaowIIow Uao) Lot-
I V l'',ll,"Bhiliiri0
aiiwiuuuniiMion ot miiladr-rOAd.ro r
ina
a1mj,i..u.,. Lt.n. V fii-r a .... .. r
v-.v... ujnns '. pr wmie grotmds.nelicat
chene-iYrttterhi: and more? i expensive ttylet,
rcpresentlnglace-edged stripes, and lace-de-'
MrrraJtostilnulateflnTme. nr4tMi Ui.t.x
aWt-.theS comprise the fashionable 'rpe.
dallies fovsprinw sarcahl ' i"-
' The oveltyonisUof-toe-!ace patterns:
wh Ich ar yery choice! and rare. The- heavier
goat's; hair, fabrics .make 1 excellent, spring
n-,.,ug wu, iHuuuir traveling oressosy nolle
the iroat's hair mixed arlth lmn, .nA m..
into thin Mozambique, pt.,a,kiadi okthin.
"i ain ouuoumiOjior muaiinJor.Uip
eatldc. or .where ,waahiir.jAnnatbuanne
ve-y conveniently. . . . , . . ,
, Grenadina and,organdy muilfnij' are, per"
j:..' j j i -i.17." . "' ""f"''1
aaouo. uio jaisjbo. MiiruriiTiv ni ino lltmanaa
me, goouo. sno latter are Dcanttful this
tersonlrl delfcate leaf and robe patterns.
The very loud and'beceritrio designs of last
season have almost entirely' disappeared.
. The-pretty cambrics and percalel are prel
tler thin ever In tli llnn enM-itVi. .t,,i ii
tcred stripes opon' "white and delicate' buff
grounds) they are the prettiest rnd most
uiofnl ,of all goods for everyday hummer
dresses of little girls and for ladies' morning
wear. "
Blue is the favorite color this anrlnrr l.nr
native is by no meant discarded, and straw
color is much used for bonnet trimmings, as
well as straw ornament. Crinolines are
neither diminished or discArded. ibn,ih ..
price Is sometimes exhibited by their absence.
...v sua: j cuiiciv ri:miiiiu!n ur in. h.iffhi
of tho wearer. A number of jupons oi
stiffened muslin are superseding steel at the
French Court, but to keep these of necessary
fullness and stiffness must be very costly.
Tho effect is precisely the tame. At the hips
they are made as small as possible. Shirts
are no longer than ever, and measures seven
yards m circumference. ClnnV lace is still
in Tomic. and It is nsed on l!rfct .nv. .j
evening drcs:es in profusion.
uores in toe eurt are uniterrnl, except In
very thin material. The seams are trimmed
with buttons about a half a vard iWn Th.
corsage is round again, and shorter In the
waist JVith these round waists a belt is
worn fastened with rosettes. The coat sleeve
stdl holds iU place fur thick material. Or
gandies are made up with the usual puffings
eis4 art. M b m O
The talmas, it is said, will tokn h. -o..
of the close-fitting basquines so long worn,
rhey aro very handsome, but never full dress.
Bcarfs aro coming Into favor again. Shawls
are arranged in a hood behind, and are thus
made most graceful garments. Tho onh
norelty in paletots Is In the buttons, which
are made In onyx and red and white marble,
and ate of eno.-mous site. The most recent
of ebony are nearly aa large as a crown piece
iajw ureases are now frequently cut heart
shaped, both in the front and at the back,
and it is now not uncommon to see long
sleeves with low dresses, in the Louis XVI.
style,
ilesd-dresocfl are worn n.n.lv fl.t a-i..
bandeaux on the forehead or. ht .it.i.ti
UUiTcd at the top, or replaced by small curls.
The head-dresses in artificial flowers aro but
llexiblo garlands, a little more raised-as wc
may say, mere hair ribbons. They ore put
on the forehead and over the chignon, where
they form two or three graduated festoons;
sometimes the Ilowe-y ribbon passes behind
the ear and ful(a on the neck. This sort of
recklace, fastened to the head -dress, is called
a Benetton.
1 ho JJenoitnn. wbleb . lb. .,.l..i
elty or the season, is made either with flowers
or larco carol beads, with IiiiIa .il.or Mi.
or black jet chains, or with tine pearl or gold
"""i ime-ii iuu Deaus ana nowers are inter
woven. litnmtmt aro much nsed to ornament
bonnets. For head-dresses they consist of
plain spraes of Rowers, or of littlo chains, or
pearls. Ihe prettiest for bonnets are made
or velvet bulls, divided by gold, steel or silver
links. Such balls most match the color of
the bonnet or the color of the ornaments ;
sometimes they are sprinkled with little
beads. As for white tulle bonnets, trimmed
with colored velvet, DenoUont in cherry or
sky.blua velvet aro very much used, but the
black ones are still the more fashionable.
An immense number of ribbons are worn,
in tho hair; they are mostly disposed lr the
following maaner: A flat bow is tied on the
top of tho head, two ribbons go down on each
side over the bandeaux and fall on the
shoulders In flowing ends, a bow Is tied on
the chignon and another under It Blue or
cherry-colored ribbons, with floss of" gold
fringes, are preferred for ribbon catalancs.
Dresses mado with simulate,! nn.ihl.
skirts are likely to be more popular than
ever during tho spring. The upper skirt is
soldoni straight, as generally the trimming
D-uiu.uiKiit,., Kcurruiiv iuc inmminir i
dcicribes scollops or Vandykes, more or lesi I
accentuated. The prettiest form I. th il. 1
which is very short in front and long at the
back. The trimming which simulates tunic,
whether it be crost bauds or velvet ribbon,
should be edged either with narrow black
lace or with fringe These additions impart
reality to the othcrwiso false tunic.
Tin enormous increase of the wool crop
In tho country, and particularly in tho West,
for the past ten j ears, can be judged ef by
the following statement of the annual clip in
Michigan from 1657 to 18C4, both years in
clusive t
Foaad.
671)33
1.035 711
3113,11
. a.J(8 505
1,153,831
0 8I5 10J
. . . 7,040 081
9,505 117
11,V!,J17
1857
1850
1859... .
ISftO
1891 .
1S0J .
ISM
18M
list
he wool producers of that State held a
convention at Adrian recently for the pur
pose of urging the growers to prepare this
staple more carefully for the market than
thoy na u been in mo habit or doing.
A (loop Wire, A good wife is one who
pu s her husband in the side of tho bed next
to bo wall, and tucks him in to keep him
wa m in the winter, splits the wood, makes
thi Bros In the morning, washes her husband's
facts, and draws on bit boots for bun, never
suffert a rent to remain in her hutbaud't
aVe101"."'"1" h," "T UB a t'1'
and her jtocklngt darned never wonders 1
what her husband tees intercitW in the
yoing woman who Uvea across the way,
nejer iloms the door ber bar husband It
p..iM(j, .ut .iw.ye reiuijvco wiv vuuiou
ifbin thy eat cp their father'! inpper,
we 'conaenio'liwronowlng- sketch- of the
Utest Prbrfashl6tis frpia' 'FraAtf' Ltilie1,
The'new silkndre8S n-ooda am .- n.Hi.
tatteM!, i an J appropriate to the season
Small checks: linn otfMoo U JaM Ifv..
taaatha ; sod ft CO Br tare boao,BooWoVs od. '
ooaon riroooootaonrou;aMtaTi u 7.'
sosle eaolao, tents.
tm nrxtkiY Mi6fW1rtMibW
l'ru.kWaTtrJJ1i)rVand,r,bwei,l..ri'
!it7ilIM",,,'",'',W 0 taoojtslT
r ' ",""!. -" - v '"'"',
PjaWr tewJUji rinch 'to'bet?Ortrr-,'
vsint girls, (was requested by his wife Wo I emH
on i young; lady who had expressed harwO.''
Ilngnest to orurago, for la, consideration, ttoir
spcud, a portton of jr time m the reildoM,!,
of tome1 hlehlv respectable ramllw 'r.r.rZZ :
cea etchahga,",,, He.called on the InJ'1
teresting' femaleyahd fotirijl hrf allUs-faiior"
puuauiu ue-r,BUMi ravrcf wor ixt'iaco-a rasaierv?9
pioto 01 we muunere,! nojrdreaa-r's.jowsicr'sat
pamters, plastereoWidtnimlsVari,1 d,0
airy as a reiwood palace.wlthclptlj and pa
pered walls, on Telegriph JIliJ-iA' ftwlnV ,
.atei'conversaUonsaUstled'liUi 'UAt'oeMtal'
opened the negetiatlontbnawrong b&,oUrd,''
in fact, he was tho party to helengagedjrrotrit
thehlgh-toncdladybtforehini,w,ho aniford,,
nonnestiona at aU.andnneitlnn.dblmttn .11.
the nonchalan(r6or an elrrfrl.niT Zn.'
buyer cheapening a three- legged nag' at J
Government eate. The, interview closed at "
follows, E . 7 ' 111
i'rru C2?hl-r-T-i llraK. t--n
tiobiJelSi ,,?fitpreUy "" 'theUi- f
Female with a linnblfnl .,V.,"f,"tt.. '
head.) "ThatisalohgwayfromMontgomerT"4
sl.eet;almotloo furJIiam afraidf iUXowtv
minycniiarennaTeyonlQtJho familyr- ?'
many." '"A-iB J i
CiUien (abashed and htanbled,"takln;jhla'
"at nervously) "Well, -'madam,' do yott
thlnkyoacouldget along with one or;; two'
children? ' r , 0 , t ,
Female u suppose I might, bnt you r tiy
you have fonr." '
Oltlien (edgmg 'toward the door) "Yea,
madam, I did say four, but rather than' gvre'--
juu ouence, ana rue a lauura or -tho nego
tiation, I did notknow but my wife might be
pr:vailed on to drown otie or fteo olhtm."
With a look of Insulted dionltv the fem.l.
rose and waved her hand aa mnch'aa to sayi
-"v., uvkiuw my eirmi" ana
the eitixenwent out ofherpresence foehng.Ks he
avows, at least a thousand per cent, cheaper
and more contemptible in hit own opinion,
than he had ever felt or hadcarise to feel W
fore. lie says be Is entirely satisfied with '
his experience In the line or hiring jservaht
gills rnd don't want to try hit hand at the
business again. Alia Caliomian. r
The Averlll Coal and Oil Company.
Major General Averill, a cavalry officer in
Weil Virginia, has got into ome)"trbublef"
withNew York capitalists who embarked
with him In an oil speculation.: These capi
talists aro the IIon.'xIenry J. Raymond, Mr.
Leonard W. Jerome, Ellsha luggs, Paul
Forbes, D. II. Ilutton, and others of lesser
note, who, on January 14, 186 organized
the Averill Coal and Oil Company, and ,
bought 3,500 acres of valuable land in Put
nam county, West Virginia. On this tract
of land a village named Raymond City was
laid out, a saw-mill erected, and a brick kitfl
put in operation. Gen. Averill, as president
of the company, was to have a salary ef
5,000 a year, and hit brother, Ii. F. Averill,
14,000 as superintendent .Hut now Mrj Ray
mond and Mr. Klggi, who holdJ the title to
the land, refuse to transfer It to the com
pany, or to complete the organization by
Issuing the 0,01)0 shares or stock that were to
be sold at 820 each to famish working capi
tal; or 14,000 shares that were to have been
distributed among the speculators, of which
1,680 were to come to the Genera himself;
besides, neither his salary nor his brother'!
havo been paid.
The case is now before the supreme court
in New York. Mr. Raymond and his friends
show that they have invested 81G2,O0q cash
in tho property, and that in money the Gen
eral has invested pothlng; that all that they
desire is to reduce the plan of the spcculaJ
tion so that they can manage it all them.
sell es without selling any stock to outsiders;
that for this purpose they propose to ormn.
izc a new company; that General Averlll'a
interest win not ue prejudiced by the change;
and that it is very unreasonable for him to
go to law about It
A Ska Ca rum's Ksxsor tor Cholxsa
G. S. Peabody, master of the packet ship
Isaac Wright, trXs written a letter giving an
account of the treatment of cholera cases
which occurred on hit vessel in January last
during a trip from Liverpool to New York.
Captain Peabody says that within forty-eight
hours after sailing, cholera appeared, and in
ten days twenty-seven passengers had died of
it, though they were treated " by the book.".
The contain then applied a method of treat.,,
ment that had been recommended by bupre
decessor in command, and did not loso" an
other patient on that voyage or since. The
remedy waa this- A tablcspoonfu of salt and
a tablespoonful of red pepper in a liajf pint
of hot water The captain says he wai him
self attacked by violent cholern.with cramps,
c,butthe medicine" carried him through."
He adds " The medicine acts quickly at an
emetic, say in one or two minutes. It brings
up a very offensive matter, whiwh sticks liko
clue. It was elven. amonir others, to one old
..,".- .
woman 01 eignty-iourj ears or age, who was
on Je?k- tho.ua wc.k. ' C9. " vry
next day. I have known It to be sticcess-
uiiy uscu on uoara tneir snips by at least a
dozen shipmasters betides myself. Its use
is quite general In Liverpool, where even
some of the regular doctors find It to their
advantage to resort to it Provided with
this simple recipe, I no longer consider the.
cholera an unmanageable disease."
Qikky or Fipoiaa. A new pudding,
with this name, recently furnished to' the
" Agneidtural Houuhoitl," by Mrs. Wm.
Morehouse, or Buffalo, N. Y., hat been tried
with very satisfactory results.- Into no
quart of 'cet milk, put one pint of fine
bread crumbs, butter the alio Of an tgg, the
well-beaten jolka of 5 eggs; sweeten and
flavor at for custard, mix the whole well to
gether. While the above it baking, beat the
whiles or the Ave eggs to a stiff froth, and
add a teaeupful of powdered sngvr; pour It
over the hot pudding when cooked, return it
to the oven, and bake to a delicate brown.
We like the above without addition, bnt
tome prefer alaj er ofjelly, or canned peaches
or other fruit, over the pudding before the
frosting is added No sauco is needed. It
Is not only delicious, but light and digest!.
bio. .
W read in a London paper that In build
ing piers for the metropolitan bridges, and
in other under water work, contraetort prefer
diving dresses to dh ing bells for the use of
their workmen ; the reason assigned for the
&Twi.r. "cTom suSon Or KE
,in on the part of their overlookers, havhi
been too often in the habit ot wasting their
time at cards I - .
"WiuT It grounder1 QraUtiUe la tba
tnorytfthaTnarv,"- -- .tr
memory

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