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VU)E UN 1ikIarjcttcljcz Zpcctator.
.OVLUME 1. NATCHITOCRES, LA., MARCH 4, 1868. NU -t ta Nattlt)itocl)es B cdtator. .. as. : rrcwrron will be issued every Thursday ,: oRPnL., Subecription price-s- per annum, tr axi months, is vAcus. Asovarsumuairas will be inserted at the rate sof 50 per, square, for the rst and 75 oents b .fI bseh subsequent lonsertion. Eight lines, or 'hsi e6bstitute one square. S ardl ooaupyint the space of one square, $20 UI i dedections froa the above rates made Sfaer ,Of those who advertise more extensively ;i, hir. or for a shorter period. " -ungie and Obituray notices ezeeeding four ' . lls i iengtb end ita others published for the bebt of private. parties, willt be charged is advertisements 1rezeUsiOni fL ttroz. J.. - BREDA, Attorney at Law. Sfllnee at the Drag Store of Dr. P. Breds, on it.F Waldington street, opposite Badmo x Walms!ey's, Nasthitoches, La. Promppt attention paid to all bnusips entrusted to his care. ,. csEALr , Bar.. C. CAPLItx, Js., C. CoAPLN. & BON. ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 0 fe on St. Denisstreet- oc, MILTON .. CUNNNG"ARr. ATTORNEY A'" LAW, Natchitocbes. La. W. H. JCse, D. L. P1R550o , JACK & PIERSON, ATTORNEYS $ COUNSELORS AT LAW, ffiee on St. Denis street- 0 o Natchitoches, La. J. M. B. TUCKER, ATT4ORNEY AT LAW, Otnee on St. Donis street oS. Do Natchitocbhcs, L-. s. *. H.av s, P. A.FtOast, NYAMS & MORSE, ATTORNEYS 4$ COUNJELORS AT LAW. .ffice on St. Denim street IfNatchitoches, La. N. A. ItOBINO1, ATTORNEY $ COUNSELOR AT LAW, Ooee on St. Denis street N~atebitochbes, La. SA. LEMEE, ATTORNEY AT LA W, I.( / e in the Recorder's oiSee 1 Ih Natchitoches. La. c. F. DRANOUET, ATTORn.EY AT LAW, Omee on St. Denis street--Ntehtohe La. A. H. r1. rln5 , w. . L* Y. PZERSON & LEVY, ATTOR NEYS AT LA W, Natchitoche.s La, S lR ORAT, W. F. BLACYKAN, GRAY &d BLACKMAN, ATTORNEYIS k COUNSELORS AT LAW, Homer. La. R RW. TURNER, Attorney at Law, Bellevue, L., All basines" entrusted to him will receive prompt and enuergltic attention. A. W. ROYSDON, Attorney at Law, .hreveport, La. W. C. GCuL.I . w. w. U GULLETT, CARlIOSS & Co., COTTON FACTOR5 -and- Commisston Merchants, 33 N'atches street, d5 1Gm New Orleans, La. 3..Ii beral advances made on Consignments. WINSTON MORRISON & Co. COTTON FACTORS --AND- COMMISSION MERCHANTT , 85 y. 46 Union street. N. O: J. Y. Sreoks. Hugh MacDonald. L. H. Legay BROOK., M ACDONAILD . Co., COTTON FACTORS, -and Commtisston erchants, 4 8m 59 Caroedelet street, N. O. Geo. WR..cAm'e'. John M. Prather SENTELL & PRATHER, DCOTTON FACTORS .Oeamssntates i WerhaOts. 13 Caroadelet street, N. O. .S 'I Bnarrett. Cbas. LeSssier. BARRETT i LSBASBIER. COTTON F4CTORS. AS D General Commission Merchants. 118 Caroodelet street, N. O. WILLIAMS, NIXON & CO., COTTON FACTORS. 48 Union street, New Orleans. L, L. CAPERS, of Oliborne perish, Aget f! Lrieos nodst f Bed River. P. De A VEN, with ZEP ORANDALL & O., COTTON FACTORS (C ; caigh~aatea s Mertatte, . 198 Grader stroee New Orteam i 41 Broad 8trest, new York. x.. J-a " o ibleyd. TROA M. SCOTT CO.. COT OT FACTORS. r CA K aý N ,s . V as " Unles earetNreO Datm. - Cngresiual Maimers. Congress has several times bad under consideration a plan for organizing a school of instrnetton for those who shall enter the civil service of the govern ment. It would not be a bad idea, if the plan were adopted, to require that all. candidates for Congress shall be matric dated in this institution, and graduated soly after passing through a full and complete course in good manners. The scenes which have occurred during the present week are not such as to inspire the people with respect for the breeding of their representatives. On Wednesday, Mr. Fernando Wood earned a vote of censure by speaking of the reconstruction bills as "the most in ramons.mesanres of this infamous Con gnress," and rethsing to retract when asked so to do. Shortly afterward, Mr. Farnsworth, as if not to-be outdone in isecourtesy, alluded to the joy which Caen. Hancock's policy gave the "rebels at the South, and their rebel brethren an the floor of the House." But he had suficient lingering good sense to with iraw the offensive expressions applied to his peers. Yesterday, Mr. Ross, of Illinois, spoke of Farnsworth as "a mock soldier, who rotated from the station of brigadier to that of congressman, and took pay for both," and who had "all his relatives quartered upon the govern ment." Thereupon Mr. Washburne, defending his colleague, complimented Ross as one of those who "took heavy onutracts from the government, and, while fatting upon the spoils, attempted to destroy it--entering the House while their hands were dripping with blood." Fhis suggested to Mr. Ross the fact that Wash burne is "the groomsman of a Presidential candidate in the bondhold ers' interest"-with which observation, and others of the same sort, the unpro stable debate closed. There is something very pitiful in this tournacy of blackguardism, which would disgrace a pot-house and make a loafer blush. What shall we think of the statesmanship of those who cannot dis cuass the gravest questions of public pol icy without calling each other names; nor settle the fundamental principles of government without raking the vocaba lary of billingagate for offensive epithets to apply to each other? Just now it is in the highest degree important that Congress should enjoy the respect and sonfidence of the country. Members who thus make it the arena for an exhi bition of coarseness, not only degrade themselves, but do infinite harm to the cause of constitutional liberty, of which they are the defenders. At a period when the country is passing thronkuh a crisis that may decade its destiny for all time, ou~ congressmen, at least, should approach their duties with a grave de cormn that comports with their magni tude and importance. Let buffoonery and railery be reserved entirely for the President and his allies. Such scenes as those of the present week remind us too forcibly of those in the French Chambers which accompanied the dawn ing of revolntion.-[Albany Evening Journal, Jan. 18th. It was the sa3 ing of a heathen that he who would do good must either have a faithfhl friend to instruct him, or a watchfnl enemy to correct him. "Who owns a city of New York to dayT" asked Mr. Beecher, in his sermon recenutly, and his prompt reply to his own query was, "the Devil." AvARICE AND &GENERO~iITY.-An anecdote is told of Velpeau, the eminent French Surgeon, who (lied a few years ago. He had successfully performed on a little child five years old a most perilous operation. The mother came to him and said: "Monsieur, my son is saved and I know not really how to express my gra titude; allow me, however, to present you with this pocket book, embroidered by my own hands." "O Madame,"replied Velpean sharply, "my art is not merely a question of feel ing. My lire has its requirements, like yours. Dress even, which is a luxury for you, is necessery for me. Allow me therefore, to refuse your charming little present, in exchange for hbore substan tial remuieration." "But, Monsieuir, what remuneration do you requirel Fix the fee yourself." "Five thousand franca, Madame?" Tle lady very quietly opened the pocket book, which contained ten one thonsand franc notes, and counted out five, and after politely handing them over to Velpeau, retired. A PAoCEL OF PROVERBs.-Ifthe Cap Ats, wear it-out. Six of one, and half.a-dozen of the other-exactiy twelve. None so deaf as those who won't hear---ear! hear. Faint heart never won fair lady-nor dark one other. Civility costs nothing-nay, is some thing to your credit The best of friends must part their hair. Amy port in a strm--bnt old port preferred. One good tnra deserves another-in waltsing. Youth a the plow-ad Pleasure at t helm--vearp ssriieskh, .. .. --- - - NSw PurIrzxe Pauss.-M. Maaelnol, a Parisia, has invented a new and re .nrkable pristing press, which strikes oatasi handeut espies a minute. Four of these presses awe now i opeatio*p in the ocee of the Petit Jouarnal, a morn ag je6sSan, Sad wOorel146MIp 0apieU o hour, the elseslatim of the psper being 444,000 daily. Ref.r. I !.urhp Wooders will- never cease. In this progressive age and this rapid land it is never safe to imagine we ame at the end of our rope, and that no more new ideas are going to be presented. After all the af.uence of strange notions, intellectual, religions, political, and social, that have marked these last twenty-fiveyears, we to-day ask attention to one not less strange, not less revolutionary, not less opposed to all our time-honored preju dices and usages than any of its prede cessors We refer to a movement lately set on foot for the purpose of introdu cing a new system for preparing for mar riage, or, in ether words, a new system of courting. To this interesting subject we this morning devote a considerable portion of our columns, as our readers may convince themselves by turning to another page, where they will find the argument for this rather unexpected re form presented with eloquence and ef feet by one of the most distinguished and admired of our female authors. As we understand the proposition, it is that-in the fbture, in all those tender little acts of admiration and devotion which make up so large a part of that most delicious stage of human experi ennce which begins with falling in love, and ends-if events proceed favorably ---with a proposal of marriage, the ini tiative shall be taken by the lady. It shall be her part to make the first trem bling, feariul, anxious advances. She shall send the bouquets and sing the serenades. She, finally, taking advan tage of some lull in the intoxicating whirl of the dance, or of some kindly shade in the afternoon stroll, or of any of these thousand protecting accidents that are ever wont to befriend true lo vers, shall whisper the momentous ques tion, and, we presume, offer the first thrilling kiss when the hoped-for affirm ative response has been sighed forth in blushes. We declare that we are as yet unable to form a decided judgment upon this important project. Our prejudices and we confess it with terror, lest the fair advocate of this interesting reform should class us among those "Iimbeciles of both sexes" against whom she launch es her sarcasms in advance,-our preju dices are decidedly in favor of the old method. It is convenient; it is also pleasant; and its results have so far been pretty satisfactory; It is true, however, that experience may prove to be in favor of the new plan, and the fervor with which Mrs. Oakes Smith advocates it makes us feel that there is probably something in the whole subject that transcends our knowledge According ly, we will take the course which pru dence indicates; and for the present, at least, will decline to be counted either among the friends or the antagonists of the proposed reform. We hope, never theless, that the movement will not be allowed to languish; measures should at once be taken for a thorough agitation of the country, in its behalf. Conven tions should be held, societies formed, and every other means of public discus sion resorted to. In this way, whatever truth there may be in the idea will soon be established like a great rock that can never be overtnrned.-[r[cw York Sun. There are thirty pounds of blood in the human frame, and two hundred and forty-eight bones. Women have the same number, not including whhlebone. A Connecticut infant was so fortunate as to be born with three noses. Would do for a Congressional smelling commit tee. The entire amount of gold in the world at the present time is estimated at about $5,950,000,000 in value. If melted together it would make a lump of 660 cubic yards. If beaten out into gold-leaf it would cover an area of about ten thousand square miles, a tract one hundred miles square, less than the ex tent of Vermont, and little more than a fifth of either Pennsylvania or New York. t An Ohio gentleman had a dream six months ago, in which the day of his death waspredicted to him. On the day of his intimated, hlie took out an in sarance policy for $3000, got on a rail road train and was barned to death at Angola. John Van Buren once sauntered into one of our city courts, and seated himself beside a friend who was conducting an important suitf. After several questions had been put and exceptions taken, Mr Van fnren, thinking that the ruling of the bench was a little odd, asked, in his peculiarly quiet way: 'who is on the other side, in this case, besides the Judgel" Congress has given to the different Pacific Railroad companies one million and a quarter acres of land, worth now at least two hundred millions of dollars, and in five years it will be worth a thou sand million- perhaps twice as much. A new st3-le of veil has been invented. It alloirs the lady to see-the covering for the eyes being of different material from the prtton that cot.s the fae. The London Times publishes a state ment that the foaundation of Solomon's Teasple has bean exhumed, and that even the pihinnue on which the tempter placed ourt iviur ht bese uandoer~aed to its base. As illic kistller in kept the renue omicaeas way h petteg the ig * Uasall poxf" over i~ drT. SoLOMON'S TaowRE.-The following account of this remarkable piece of me chanism purports to be taken from the Persian manuscript, called "The History of JernmMlem:" The sides of it were of cure gold, the feet of emeralds and rabies intermixed with pearls, each of which were as large as an ostrich's egg. The throne had seven sides, on each side were delinea ted orchards full of trees, the branches of which were of precious stones, repre senting fruit, ripe and unripe; on the tops of the trees were to be seen figures of plumaged birds, particulariy the pea cock, the etnaih and karges. All these birds weie hollowed within artificially, so as to occasionally utter melodious sounds, such as the ear of'mortal never heard. On the first step were delinea ted Vine branches having bunches of grapes, composed of precious stones of various kinds, fashioned in such a man ner as to represent the various colors of purple, violet, green and red, so as to render the appearance of real fruit. On the second step, on each side of the throne, were two lions of terrible aspect, large as life, and formed of cast gold. The nature of this remarkable throne was such that when Solomon placed his foot on the first step, the birds spread their wings.and made a fluttering noise in the air., On his reaching the third step, the whole assemblage of demons, and fairies and men, repeated the praise. of the Deity. When he arrived at the fourth step, voices were heard address ing him in the following manner: "Son of David, he thankful for the blessings which the Almighty has bestowed upon us." The same was repeatel on his reaching the fifth step. On his reaching the sixth, all of the children of Israel joined them; and on his arrival at the seventh, all the Lirds and animals be oame in motion, and ceased not until he had placed himself on the royal seat, when the birds, lions and other animals, by secret springs, discharged a shower of the most precious perfumes on Solo mon, after which two of the karges de scended and placed the golden crown upon his head. Before the throne was a column of burnished gold, on the top of which was a golden dove, which held in its hands a volume bound in silver. In this book were written the Psalms of David, and the dove having presented the book to the King, he read aloud a portion of it to the children of Israel. It is further telateil that on the approach of evil per sons to the throne, the lions were wont to set up a terrible roar, and to lash their tails with violence, the birds also, and the demons and genii to utter hor rid cries; so, for fear of them, no one dared be guilty of falsehood, but all confessed their crimes. Such was the throne of Solomon, the son of David. FuuN AT IIOME.-Don't be afraid of a little fun at home, good people! Don't shat up your houses lest the sun should fade your carpets; and your hearts lest a hearty laugh shakes down some of the musty old cobwebs there. If you want to run your boys, let them think that all mirth and social enjoyment must be left on the threshhold without, when they come home at night. When once a home is regarded as only a place to eat. drink, and sleep oen, the work is begun that ends in gambling houses and reck less degradation. Young people must have fun and relaxation somewhere; if they don't find it at their own hearth atones, it. will be sought at other and perhaps less profitable places. There fore let the fire bun brightly at night and make the homesteat delightful with all those little arts that parents so prefectly understand Don't repress the buoyant spirit of your children. Halt an hour of merriment, round the lamp and firelight of a home; blots out the remembrance of many a care and annoyance during the day; and the best safeguard they can take with them into the world is the unseen influence of a bright little domestic sanctum. A new daily paper has been started in Paris. It is printed on a paste form ed of confections, and can be eaten after it is read. All its news will be well di gested, of course. The word "tariff" comes from the old Moorish fortress of Tariff on a promnonto ry at the straits of Gibralta', The Moors occunpying this fortress exactedl a duty on all merchandise coming in or going out of the Mediterranean sea. The Ronsd Table is authority for the statement that Gen. Grant's reticence is carried into religion '.s well as poli tics, and that he attends Dr. OGallaudet's Church for deaf mutes. The Paris papers insist that the object of the English expedition tq Abyssinia is to establish the:s.elves permanently in that country, as an offset to the French establishment in Africa. rssID IT.-"Do you believe in ap pearance of. spirits, tfathert" asked a rather fast yeang man of his indulgent sire. "No, Tonm, but I believe in their dis appearance, since I missed my bottle of Bonrbon last night," replied the old gentleasan. What s. 'eurbelt ht Pat! The man that measured me sald ft was five foot ten, or ten foot five, I am not eiactly Inse which, bua it was either one or tIme other. Ztisbtedthathe fhads remove from the Th~suary o he 8tae of OGes gaia by he pOLvr Jemhie bere hi. kimm, al ss t* $35d,00 NECESSARY RULBS OP SLEEP.-Dr.. Winslow wisely says there is no fact more clearly established in the physiolo gy of man than this, that the brain ex pends its energies and itself during the hours of wakefulness, and that these ire recuperated during sleep. If the recuperation does not equal the expen liture, the brain withers-this is insani ty. Thus it is that, in early English history, persons who were condemned to death by being prevented from sleeping, always died raving maniacs; thus it is ilso that those who are starved to death become inseane-the brain is not nour ished, and they cannot sleep. The prae tiesl inferences are three:-lst, Those who think most, who do most brain work, require most sleep. 2d, That time 'saved" from necessary sleep is infalli bly destrnctive to mind, body, and es tate. Give yourself, your children, your servants--give all that are nuder you, the fullest amount of sleep they will take, by compelling them to go to bed Lt some regular hour, and to rise in the morning ae moment they awake; and iithin a fortnight, Nature, with almost the regularity of the rising san, will inloose the bonds of sleep the moment nonugh repose has been secured for the wants of the system. This is the only safa and sufficient rule; and as to the iuestion how much sleep any one re auires, each must be a rnle for himself treat Nature will never fail to write it gut to the observer under the regula tions just given.--[S(ientis( Amerteas. Wao Is SAE.--God has never yet created a mind that can safely challenge ;ombat w,th the appetite for drink. Earth has no ambition that is not en iulfed. no hope which is not blasted, no tie which is not broken, no sanctuary which is not invaded, no friejpd, kins nan, brother, wife, or child that is not Forgotten; no fibre of human agony which is not wrung. Minds of common nould will go through life without ex jess while those gifted with God-like sowers are smitten with weakness. The sifted author of Childo Harold walked n fetters, and died at Missolong'hi of a Irunken debauch. He who led the pro section in the British Parliament )gainst Hastings, was hurried to the ;rave to escape the clutch of his land ord. Poor Charley Fox; and the author )f Gertrude of Wyoming, died a drivel ing imbecile. How the "Gentle Elia" wept of the habit that enthralled him. Ah! how the tragedies of human individ. al history-of temptation and fall stalks before us! The history of the beat minds of our land is darkened by these episodes of weakness and ruin. S--- - THE>PAPER BUSINESS.-It is estimat ed that there are 1000 paper mills in the United States, with about $40,000,000 capital, and producing about 1,200 tons )f paper daily. The rags that are used innually are said to be worth $60,000, 100, and amount to 37,500 tons. Press.-A Frenchman having heard the word"press" made use of-to imply, persuade, press the gentleman to take some refreshments, press himn to say, atc.-thonght lie would show his talents by using what he imagined a synony nons term, and he therefore made no scrnple.to cry out in company, "Pray, squeeze that lady to sing." S- Some of the results of tihe censns taken throughout Germany, on the 3d1 of December, 1867, have already been published. Breslan has now a popula :ion of 1864; Erfurt, 40,555; Cologne, 119,516; Eberfel, 68,000; Aix-la.Chapelle, 38,000; Leipzig, 91,508; Nurembnrg, 1,798; Dusseldorf, 62,806; Esson, 40,430; Warzbnrg, 41,6061 Osnabruck, 19,574. A negro delegate offered a resolution in the Georgia Convention to the effect that "no man or woman, of either race, be allowed to intermarry, unless he and she, the contracting party, want to." The total number of emigrants that sailed from Liverpool to all parts of the United States, British North America, the Australian colonies. South America, etc., for the year just closed, amounted to 115,681, and for the previous year 123,383, showing a decrease as compared with 1866 of 7702. The entire corn cropfor l867 amounted to775,820,000bushels. One-fifth small er than the year preceding. The girls of Northampton have been sending a bachelor editor a bouquet of tansy and wormwood. lie says he don't care-he'd rather smell that than matri mony. The New Haven Register tells of one of the best mechanics in that city, who cannot obtain work at any price-end his case is not an exception-while his farumily for a month hare been living on one meal a day. His color is white, otherwise ise might go South and draw his rations from the Bureau. An editor in Michigan, talkingof eorn, professes to have a cuaple of ears fifteen inches long. Some folks erj remarkable for the length of their two ears. GentlUeness and forbearance are so sweetly teampered ad. mingled in the constttitteos of women, that they bear the hardship of their lot, Lheree pecliarly severe it may be, witeat leveling a satire gfleet auek as m, by the generality ot tbitrseat Mt auged as more fortuaste. Whtaeer iaslvely elhaget-the see and the harra reeks will remain Imer ts bhey are. OLD MA r. 3AlT 80ovnas ga Bo "ULYas"-TLOe Geeral's father esne to town the other day, and stopped with "Uyss," as he calls his boy, whom hl found seated at his fireside, smoking, of course, and surrounded by members of his private and military family. About the first thing the old gentleman did after shedding bis overcoat, was to come at his unpumpeble offspring with, "Ulyss, are you i favor of negro snffra ge'" [No resDonse, only vigorous pUff.] "I say U]yss, are yeo is favor of negro suffrage?" "What do you think of it?" inquired the General, with Yankee shrewdness. 'The old one stated his position-he's for an intelligence quali fication, and so oa.-"Well, now, Ulysa, I've answered your question, I want you to answer mine. Are you in favor of negro suffrage? If you are, you'll get beat all hollow, wtth all your popularity, for Ohio went fitty thousand against it. and if she was to vote on It again to morrow, she'd go a hundred thousand the same way." "I havn't talked poll. ties much in the last five er six years," was the reply of Ulysses, the Silent. At last accounts, the old gentleman was in doubt as to the position of "Ulyss" on negro snffrage.-lWaat. Cor. Colussa sJoasrsal A ball was recently given in Chicago "gor the benefit of the poor,"which cams. within four thousand dollars of paying expenses. The Chicago T'ribxue pub lishes the balance sheet and calls- upon the poor to liquidate the bill forthwith. No young man in OCyclades, where the principal business is diving for sponges, is allowed to marry until be can descend easily to a depth of twenty fathoms. They dive deep out there for a wife. The codfish aristocracy propose to hold a convention to look after the interest of the fisheriesa.-. B. Mer cury. PLBASUR.LS OP READING.--Of all amusements that can possibly be ima gined for a working man, after a day's toil, or in the intervals, there is nothing like readiag a good newspaper or inter eating book. It calls for no bodily ex ertion, of which the man has had enough -perhaps too much. It relieves his home of dullness and sameness. Nay, it accompanies him to his next day's work, and gives him something to think of besides the mere mechanical drudge ry of his every day occupation-some thing he can enjoy while absent, and look forward to with pleasure. Robert Stevens, colored, of Charles. ton, has entered suit in the United States District Court against the Rich mond and Fredericksburg Railroad, for compelling his wife to ride in a second class ear, when she had a first class tick et. He lays damages at $18,000. A paper notorious for its veracity says that a man in New Hampshire went out gunning one day last spring-he saw a flock of pigeons sitting on a branch ofan old pine, so he dropped a ball into his gun and fired. The ball split the branch. which closed up and caught the 'toes of all the birds on it. He saw he had got them all, so he fastened two balls together and fired; cut branch off, which tell into the river; he then, waded in and brought it ashore. On countinu them there were three hundred pigeons, and in his boots were two barrels of shad. A badly-bunged-up Emerald-Islander.. in response to the inquiry," Where hlavo you been?" said, "Down to Mrs. Mil roony's wake and an illogant time we had of it. Fourteen fights in fifteen minutes; only one whole nose left in thle house, and that belonged to the tay. kettle." SOUTHERN INDUSTRIAL CoNvENTIrrN. -)r, A. L. Plough is endesvoring toin augurate a Southern Industrial Conven tion, which shall have for its object the education of the young men of the Soutts as practical mechanics, and the estab lishment of mechanical schools, where they may be taught. The day fixed for holding the Conven tion is the 13th of next April. The preliminary arrangements and the plan for the final operation of this project will be given at an early day. We were shown a circular, setting forth the objects of the convention, whichl was ntumerously signed by some of our largest merchants and most nfluential citizens. That the South needs mechanics of he: own, and that she has been too long dependent upon the North, in this, as in many other respects, does not admit of a doubt, and any plan looking to the educatieon of our own mechanics, and to the development of our own resources, should meet the approbathon and cordial support of every 8onthern man. We wish the Dr. success in his very lauda ble umdertaklng[.-(r . O. Piepsme. There is a story of a party of ladic~ on board a ship in a storm ef Cape Hat teraMs, who shamed their male friends by their superlor resignation to the imme diato pttepeet of thipwee, bhtt Who, fortunately artriving at NIbera, broke inte waslinst end 'lmlams exeration over the saturated odltionof thime damery in tbder trunks.. L._a mm ma esndure th- Vatte Satus,.