Newspaper of New National Era, May 29, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of New National Era dated May 29, 1873 Page 3
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Periodical*. the opening article of the June number c .Vayonn/ it in happy accord witl the feeling* incident to the seaaoo. Unde ;fce title of "A New Atlantis," It describes in ? lively and very' agreeable manner, tbi scenery and society of Atlantic City and it .baracteriatics as a watering-place. Th< .iustratioos which accompany the article an -.cmerous and appropriate. In this i*su< The fioumi in Kabylia," which baa prove< cost attractive record of travel in a com aratlvely unknown region, is brought to i viosr . "Our Home in the Tyrol," by Mat' -, t Howitt, is continued. This series oi sketches is invested with an unusual charm tts graceful stvle, trcsn and entortainms it:rative, and beautiful crigraving? combine : make it one of the leading attraction* ol tfct Magatine Tlie I.ady Blanche Murphy, knowledge of aristocratic life in Greal Britain, coupled with an engaging facility in the u?e of her pen, renders ber articles both trustworthy and attractive, furnishes a t t'.-vand de ^riptiou of that cm ient, pecuand romantic residence, plains ( a^tie, the family seat of the Karla of Frroii. Br. \ (Hsrniin contribute a paper upon one id ti.c tuo-t beautiful of gems, the emerald, treating his subject in if relations to *cien< e, n.story, nsthetics, and commerce The artiic is popular in if style and full of informat. n "Uowery England," by Wirt Sikes, is a ; >ture of rural England in the summer time. 'A tlem.nisceucc of tl.r Exposition ofi#G7," v. it.. Ani'/i i'rokop, .? a simple, but very plowing account of what befell f.v vur.g who, without rscort, .1itm;: ,i to visit laris for the purpose of seesg the Exposition. The contributions to - ti u in the current number of Lipp.nroii's V _ are the continuations of Mr. Black's "i'r icets of Thuie" and Mr=. ilebecra i'av.s's "Berrytown." Both tories weii u.uiataia the repaint*. as ol their respective author*. Tlic number contain* tiro poems, Homuaido," by Fmr.ra Lazarus, and Dr.v-Lfream,1' by Kate Putnam Osgood. .,ur Monthly Gossip" presents among a v.iriety of short and pitby articles, a sketch . the family of Mr. Gladstone, the British prime minister, and a fugitive piece from the p a of Prentice Muiford, entitled "The Haw An.eriian." With the forthcoming issue .Vayah-rf will enter upon its . .'eifth volume. ii.i Kan. m .tiui/azine tor June is before us. its typographical appearance is e~eeiient, and any one seeing it, its size, list of contents, ..aj general appearance for the first time, .void3 probably be surprised at the statement ibr.t it was published in the West, and that this number completed its third volume. 7he opening article Is de voted to the discussion of the interesting question of tbe "Influence of Forests on Climate." Mr. Bueil tells of "Budd McAllister's Partner," in which the description of the old frontier town of Brownsville, Texas, is exceptionally good, and the tale of u desperado's love told with ?real interest and vigor. "Flower-Hunting on the Xeosjjp" Is a,very simple, natural, and entertaining botanical sketch ; and "Woman in Future Politics" presents a new phase of the much-argued "woman question." There ? also "An Idyl;" very pretty, and very jQnatuiai. Mr. W. II. Smallwood writes UOon the "Industrial Cltvccov " hn?.oiiiinn some srgunieuts noil fact* in entertalnlng style. "John's Promise" is a story of a storm in Sumner, Kansas. It is rather a pathetic little sketch, with some good situations. There is a discussion of the "Eastern Question" by a < athnlir clergyman, who sees in it a religious contest. In poetry we have a gnodish colort in "Where's Willy?" and H. B. Norton contributes "Juanita," which, thouzh long, will be classed among the good things by most readers. The editor writes ol "Bores," feelingly, and in a manner which tells that he is not without his trials. Some good things are announced for the fourth volume. Jmrit will be seen by a communication elsewhere printed that the United States Government, in the arrangement of its navy yards, allows a discrimination against the colored youth who desires to become an apprentice. Our enemies hurt at us the taunt of inferiority and our professed friends ciose the doors?that ought to he as open to us as to any other class of citizens?that bar the way to our advancement. The navy yards belong to all the citizens of the United States, uot to white cit&ens alone. Hops the New York \ril.nt see in the refusal to allow colored boys to learu trades in the navy yards any unlairness toward the colored rare? Tiii man elected Governor ot Arkansas by the 11'.publican party at the last election, seems to have gone hack on his political friends, and : now playing into the hands of the Brindk- tails, or "Liberal," Joe Brooks. ' isdepSndent" faction, according to the Little Kock Rtpttllican. fi^-Charles Xordhoff has a nlan tor eating Alaska with criminals. Very good :dea it is, too, at first thought, hut when we remember from whom the F. F. V.'s descended we can hut feel fearful of a future rebellion of the first families of Alaska. Personal. .' iajor Alien M. Bland, of the Stanton Guards cf this city, baa resigned. John M Langs ten, Esq., in conjunction with Dr. Bliss, is making strenuous efforts to keep the health of the District In good trim. Mr*. John Alsell Frith, the wife of j. A. Frith, Esq., of St. George's, Bermuda, is :n the city on a visit to her relatives and friends. Joseph E. Lee, the colored lawyer of iack.onville, Florida, was admitted as an attorney in the Circuit Court by Judge Archibald, on the 12th. Hon. James T. Hapier, M. C. from Alabama, is in town for a few days, looking in good condition fo. his European trip He Lis from < unad... iion. Frederick liou^iaws lectureJ In iiiou.i? wot institute, Baltimore, Monday, to a tine aud.en>e. While in Baltimore be was the priest of Duniel Keith, with whom he worked in the ship-vard on Fells Point torty years ago. Messrs. John Locks and Warfield, also old comrades In the days of slavery, wet* kind in their attentions to Mr. Xiouglast. William J. Wilson, tsq., cashier Freedman's Casings and Trust Company, returned uut week from a tour through the South, where lie has keen doing a grand work in the way of instructing the colored people in economy, frugality, and industry. Mr. Wilson lett on Friday last for still further useiurness in the .-southern States. He goes to North Caroline ur.d takes his wife and daughter for a pleasure trip. L DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA. 4* ?* j Taotu* g Bo-to* and OA. W*. I?*i* ***?>*? | ngtor, D. C. r (All OMMftVOWittiofM rciati r? to matter* ia tU? bar.',J b? *%% ia b> MofiAaj crating of each we*h.} * * The report of the Teacher** meeting I omitted la*t week and the very full account * we give of the parade at Baltimore, nccee ' J warily crowds out much of our District matter 1 for this week. Our friend* will oblige us by ; sending in District news at an early date as ' possible. f Now that the colored school* of the District of Columbia are more than ever under , the control of the District government, will , i some colored member of the Legislature have f I backbone enough to test the sincerity of the Republicans In that body by bringing forward a bill to abolish caste schools ? The capital . j of the nation of ail other places should be I free. We hope to be able to print C. W. Mitchelk's argument in favor of mixed schools made at the meeting of the Hoard of School Trustees, of which he is & member, on the 27th in Usui. Ambrose Folllott, true to his prejudices, combat ted Mr. Mitchell. Victims ' of hatred and prejudice iu Ireland, is it uot ; a little singular that Irishmen such as is Mr. i Fnliiott shouid, after fleeing from oppression, be foremost in the work of oppressing others j in this country? Tue lifer* Shlera. ! We have no doubt Lincoln ilan will be I weli filled to-night to listen to the delightful | singing ol the Ilyers Sisters. These young ; iadies come to Washington heralded by the i highest encomiums of the press elsewhere. ! They have had good training and certainly j | should meet with as much success in this , l fitr nA*A/J fos? Ua "" ~C I *"->j ?* wu .VJ no m?ii; >U |U? lidtuiicr U1 j j music?as has been their good fortune else- I I where. feulgliU Templar. am Hoc ilfog Vlntla. The difterent Commanderies of Knights Teaipiar have been making preparations for some time to visit Baltimore, to take part in the celebration of St. John's Commandery i No. 2, of that city. On Thursday last they ! assembled under the command of K. K. G. C. . John A. Gray, and John W. Freeman, Grand ; j Captain General. They marched to the Baltimore depot in the following order . I National Band, i Simon's Commandery No. i. Sir Knight John F. Wilkinson, Captain General. Sir Knight Carter F. Stewart, M. K. C. Sir Knight Henry <). Johnson, Generalissimo. Henderson Commandery No. 2. Sir Knight Tames Davenport, Captain Genernl. Marine Band. Gethsemaue Commandery No. 3. Sir Knight Austin Payne, M. E.C. On account of the threatening character of the weather, the route through our city was j much shortened, and the departure was de- j layed until forty-five minutes past ten in the | ; morning, when a crowd of admiring friends j saw the gallant Sir Knights oil. On their arrival in Baltimore they were received by the committee of arrangements at the depot, ! escorted to the Douglass Institute, and pro- j vl.loH with n nnllallnn Tl.o li.ll ! of St. John's Commandery and the Douglass Institute were thrown open to the visiting Knights, and their every want was provided ! for with true Baltiinoreau hospitality. Th? , entire vicinity of these two halls was crowded I with men, women, and children anxiously waiting for the procession to move. The weather was still lowering, Dame Nature ' I seeming to hide her smiling face on purpose ; to try the mettle of the Knights and the patience ot the spectators. About 3:30 p. m. l^> line was formed under the supervision of the Kminent Sir Knight Grand Captain General John W. Freeman, of the District of Columbia, and marched in the following order: Monumental Band; 19 pieces. Hising-Sun Commandery, of Baltimore, N'o i 1; 35 men. St. John's Commandery, of Baltimore, No. 2; 25 men. | Kmanuei Commandery, of Baltimore, N'o. 3; 25 men. I mi* Yisiuug ixnigius jlic-u came, pieceuea | by the National Band; and Simon's Commanders* No. i. of Washing-: ton; 50 men, in full knightly garb, and marching with a steadiness which attracted j attention. The generalissimo we heard voted the most truly knightly bearing man in the procession. Henderson t Ouunandery No. 2, of Georgetowu, came next, and although fewest in i numbers, presented a tine appearance and ! received many compliments. It is but simple justice to say", however, that from the beginning to the end of the march tiie interest of; the spectators centered in the last, hut cerI taiuly not the least, Gethsemane (Jommandery No. 3, of Washington ; 4o men. The procession moved through Charles, Monumental, St. Paul's, and Chase streets ; into Madison avenue, thence into Orchard , street, where a temporary halt was made, I and the different visiting Commanderies went ! ' through a manual drill. The various evolu- ' ' tions were performed with precision and j spirit. Had the contest for the silver trum- ' j pet been confined to the drill on Orchard j street, it might have needed a skillful judge to award the j>rlze ; hut all along the line ! ! Gethsemane Commanders' had preserved ' ' their line and been going through their most , I intricate evolutions during the march, their : counter-marching salute in front of Governor ' U-1,,00 racier.... v, . u..?u Lie .iron.) : applause of the spectators. Their wheeling, * | too, at the corners attracted universal atten-! , i tion, and it soon became evident from the ! dense crowd always found about them, to 1 j whom the trumpet would be awarded if the I people were the judges. . Orchard street was alive with colored huI ruanity, bursting from doors and windows, j | lining the sidewalks, and scrambling on the ! roofs. Nor did the ladies forget a drop of ; cold for the thirsty Knights sworn to ' 1 do and dare so much for the honor of the sex. j There were many jokes and humorous incl-' dents during the day, certain Commanderies getting just a little hit mfxed tip at one or two points on the line of march. An enthusiastic Ualtimoreau, after witnessing the ' men of Siqton deploying and stepping for- ! ward with the precision ot veterans, and Gcthseinane sweeping around like machinery, I with the impetuosity of youth exclaimed, ' < "Those Washington Knights have got you, ; boys. Time, dark Knights,inights;) tha're marchin' over yer. We shall light a candle i1 to see ver." '1 On the resumption of the line of march the i procession passed through Pennsylvania avenue, Franklin, Charles,Fayette, and Calvert streets to the Douglass Institute, where they 1 were dismissed. In the evening Douglass Institute was I crowded to Its utmost capacity by the fair I friends of the Knights. The hall was trimmed ; with evergreens, and bore the inscription 1 " Welcome, Sir Knights." On the platform . the standards of the different Commanderies were seen, all bearing the blood-red cross, I which in days of chivalry cowed the Saracen, j and beneath the motto, " Son sobs, ho.uine, Mr, aol/tt ttti .n Tiomiru too da ylorian." Not ' | to us, O Lord, not to us but in thy name j give thee giory. e THE N E W N The Moiw-m Mat Band fwni- bed t' Sir Knigbt (>cv. H. Hughe?, ot lSts;ug Su < omraandery, and master of ceremonies, ii troduced in a neat speech B. E. G. C. Job A. Gray to the audience. He was rec^jve with applause, and spoke of the difficulty ? 1 Masons meeting in ancient tirae?, and cot tra-ted it with the ovation of to-day. H braised particular!} the Order of Knight Tetnnlar, and advised every lady to have | Sir Knight for a husband. 'He returned th ) thanks of those under him for the hospitallt received. We are all tried by time and cit cumstances, but he who is a good Masoi should be a good Christian. He alluded t the exalted positions held by Sir Knights ii Maryland, the District of Columbia, and else i where. He ended by exhorting all to d . their "^ork" well, that when this eacthl tabernacle was dissolved we should have i temple "not made with hands eternal in th< Heavens." I Sir Knight Carter A. Stewart, M. K. C., c j Simon Xo. 1, then said : He did not come t< > make a speech. He bad come to the Monu I mental citv to participate in the celcbratioi of onejof the mother Commanderies. He ha< come for two purposes?first to demonstrate , that Masons were not confined to any om j class, but were as universal as their creed ' When the order ceases to be universal i eases to be F. and A. Masonry. In the seconi | place, he had come to encourage the Si j Knights of the Maryland Jurisdiction, and ti show he recognized all men as Masons *h< j were not under the bann, and who eouh prove themselves to he what they claimed j lie hoped to have the time come when onh , one banner would wave over the Masons o: | Maryland. He had coine to show his desire 1 to unite all Masons forthe sake of our friend.' over the water. He knew that they wouh be criticised, and that hy the favored class but they could bear it. We accept theii criticism as mngnaminoas. courteous S'.i Knights?In hoc siuno vinrts?He spoke of th< gallant Knights who had entered the "granc asylum" above, of the "two globes," anc the boundlessness of the order. In closing hv thanked Sir G. II. Hughes for the courtesies extended by his ( ommandery, and only hoped to meet them in the city of magnificenl ' distances aud wooden streets. Intheabsenct of his eminent friend, Prof. John Va?hon he hoped to hear during the evening from thf younger, Prof. R. T. Greener, who had not yet been over in the Persian dominions, but was yet a Zembabalite. Sir Knight T. S. Boston, assistant cashier Freedmen's Bank, Washington, I). C., was next introduced, and made a short but elopunt address, alluding felieitiouslv to Constantine and the early Christians. lie alluded to the principles of the order and their officacy in making men better, and closed by extending his thanks for the courtesies shown them. -^ir Knight Ma on S. I.owry, of Henderson Commnndery, met such an assemblage with unfeigned pleasure. His forefathers could never have met two grand ( ommnnderies together a-, here. He even welcomed the ladies to Zerababel Commnndery No, 1. The Grand General of the District ol ( olumbia, John W. Freeman, was then called on. This demonstration had inspired his hopes, opposition had accomplished nothing, rain had not detained them. They had shown by marching, evolutions, and work that, if they were not true Knights, they were the best humbugs in the United State's of America. He ended hv Introducing Sir Knight William A. Tallifero, of Gethsemane Commandery, No. 3, Washington, D. C. This honorable gentlemen certainly showed every inch a Knight as be rose to spenk. lie alluded to the excellence of the drilling as proving their competency, to the courteous treatment, and then gave a brilliant resume of the Institution of KnightsTemplar, tracing it back to the earliest days of chivalry when Christian, and Paladdin "and Saracen,crossed swords in behalf of the holv sepulchre. Its objects were alluded to?the Christian religion and the chastity of woman. He wished that women could be admitted into the asylums, [tumultous applause,] but sinee that could not be, because it was said they couldn't keep a secret, he hoped they might live knights and thus get as near the order as possible. They had come into a rebel city and demnnded their rights bv discharging their duties. [Applause.] He proposed to get his rights in this world by showing work. He would welcome the kind and hospitable Sir Knights to Washington, where he would march them over concrete streets and not send them back as they were sending him?with the rheumatics'. He went back preaching Baltimore " right through." lie would not have missed being there if he had bad to come alone. He believed in punctuality, truthfulness, and promptness. He would not value a man who could not keep his engagements?much less women. [Applause.] He closed by introducing his friend alluded to by M. E. C arter StewartCompanion it. T. Greener, King Solomon's Chapter Xo. 8, Philadelphia He spoke wittily and briefly of his awe at such august surroundings. Although he bud not yet crossed into Asia Minor, he knew the road, and was on his way thither. He spoke of the grand principles which lay be neatb the symbols and insignia of Masonry? the Brotherhood of man, the principles t i Liberty, Equality, and Fraternity, and the necessity for a more perfect union among the colored Masonic frutprnifr He hoped, when next he stood iu such a noble and chivalric host, such as would have delighted the heart of the tirst Christian Emperor, he would have a wedding garment and a sword at his side. [Applause.] This ended the speaking; the band played delightful airs from Strauss and Offenbach until the committee on the presentation of the silver trumpet made its appearance. It consisted of E. C. William E. Wilks, No. 2; E. C. Geo. K. Wilson, No. 3; E. C. Feter Barnes, So. 1. They found great difficulty in deciding between "the relative merits of .Simon Cornmandery and Gethsemane; but, after taking everything into consideration, were compelled unanimously to award the prize to the latter for their knightly bearing, their masterly evolutions, and almost perfect drill. This announcement was received with shouts of applause from the vast audience, and the assemblage dispersed to the ball-room, where the light fantastic loe was tripped until the wee sma' hours, when the gallant Knights sought their homes. The Baltimore Sir Knights deserve the highest credit for their genuine treatment. They certainly left the latch-string outside.; The Committee of Arrangement's were ? sirsG. II. T. Douglass, Wm. II. Croggins, Isaiir II. Uichardson, twhite rosette.) Committee of Reception? Alfred Butler, John W. l'ratt, -John Boston, (blue rosette.) Committee on Order?John M. Fletcher, Wm. handset , I). Keller, (red rosette.) Committee' on Decoration?Sirs Henry Jlark, J. Brown. Master of Ceremonies?Sir George H. Hughes. The Colored schools. Mirailag of lh? Tcttbm-fUlUIIci of Attendance?Tvrmi) BcbooU WIKHout a Cait of Tar4lBM?>latcrtitlB| Facta aa4 Figure*- 4 Splendid Record. if- ioni tua Dahy Republican oi itia ibtn.j The regulai monthly meeting of the teachers connected with the colored schools of Washington and Georgetown was held yesterday afternoon at Sumner school building, seventeenth and M streets northwest. The interest taken in these meetings was made manifest by the large number of teachers and others present. Prominent on the platform were Trustees Vaahon, Pope, A. Lewis, Ferguson, Marshall, W. Lewis, and the president, Henry Johnson; also, Hon. John H. Brooks, of the Council, Hon. William A. Taliaferro, Prof. John P. Sampson, Prof. William J. Wilson, William H. Smith, Esq., ex-Trustee Alfred Jones, and Charles Bruce, Esq. The exercise, yesterday were rendered more than usually attractive. As a preliminary to the opening a chorus composed of thirty voices, selected from the schools located la the Sumner school building, under the musical directorship of Miss Genevieve I. Fleet, music teacher for the western school A T IONAL ERA A I it lilrict, a!ife- 'Twilight'* ill a manner which reflected etcJit u|?'U tbur luoceptiou and n tine training. huperintendent Cook, a? a i- brief apeech. explained tc^bose present the n object and purpose' of He meeting, after <1 which he reviewed ar.d compared the statistf tical 'bowing* of the 'rhool for the month i- ending May. e There were twenty schools that passed * tho ugh the month without a case of tardia ness, the lowest percentage of attendance in ( e any of which for the month was 92, and that T highest 98, which shows conclusively that - the excellent punctuality in attendance wa? i enecteff by refusing to admit tardy pupiis. o The records also show that by similar a | efforts the percentage of attendance which, - -ince the school year I867-'<3, had fluctuated o between 89 and 91, was increased to 93.ti in y the past school year, and the statistics of the a current year in the monthly exhibits and p comparisons not only indicate that the ground gained has been heid, but that a slight step f in advance has been taken 0 The pleasure and interest manifested by - the teachers in the reading of the monthly S a exhibits clearly showed the existence of a * 1 generous rivalry amongst them, and thereby j e fully located the power producing such good t results As will be seen by the above statements t and comparisons, the public schools for colf ored children in the cities of Washington and ! r j Georgetown are in a flourishing and excellent ) condition, hrought about through the industrv ; > and untiring exertions of ."superintendent 1 ' Cook, who takes a pardonable pride in their . success. Having been horn and raised in r the District of Columbia, and therefore fully f | conversant with all the difficulties attending > securing an education in pa=t years, he has i not only demonstrated in his own success 1 what can b? done by perseverance and indus-! , try, but is now encaged in molding for r others that which. Uv inn*, wraetieoi i r | ence in the school-room atid elsewhere, rcn- . > i dered him so eminently qualified to perform. , 1 Quartette '"Far From Home" was beauti- J 1 fully sung by Miss Maria MePherson and , I.avinia J.emore and Masters Charles Peters ; and Samuel Bryant. Mr. Henry Johnson, President of the Board j t' of Trustees, congratulated the teachers upon i 1 the success which had crowned their effort5 ! , in the school-room, and expressed his regrets > at being unable to name the time when their ; r salaries would be paid, but assured them : < > j that every effort was being made to secure j the necessary funds, and alluded to the pres- j ? ence of several gentlemen connected with , the local government whom he trusted would I see the necessity of immediate action for j . relief, and in a few complimentary remarks , | introduced the Hon. John II. Brooks. Mr. Brooks expressed his gratification at . being present, as he took a lively interest in . all that pertains to education, as he regarded it the palladium of our safely, and promised, \ ' I as far as was in his power as an individual j J and legislator, he would protect the educa- i s I tionnl interest of the children attending the i | public schools. He also regretted that those ' . ' who were instrumental in bringing about I ' such a successful state of affairs were not ' promptly paid, and assured the teachers that j he would exercise all the power vested in j I him to see that in the future some provisions were made whereby the teachers would be * paid their salaries when due. I Mr. Brooks was exceedingly happy in his : remarks. The interest he has taken in the | colored schools renders him fully conversant I with their wants and requirements. He stated, among other things, that while he Jj was in favor of one school system he doubted i the power of the District of Columbia to ab' rogate an act of Congress; and Stated that 1 Congress was the place for legislation on that ! f subiect, and not the local Legislature. , ' lion. William Taliafero, upon being intro-1 duced, man an effective and interesting , speech ; a perfect analysis of the nresent I government*of schools iii the District of Co-1 fumbia, and compared them to those of other i places, with a flattering exhibit in favor ol \ the District schools. f Interesting addresses were made by Prof. Sampson, ex-Trustee Jones, and Prof. Wm. 4. Wilson, after which the pupils sang "Down t bv the Deep Blue Sea," in a manner which t elicited the approbation of all present. The c interesting exercises were closed bv singing, ii duett and chorus, "Now I I,ay Me Down to ' n Sleep," by Misses l'arthenia and Mary j li i Woodson, in a very acceptable manner. ! s Grand I'nltect Order of Chaldeans. j I*1 ! This new, but flourishing, ordor turned ! 0 j out In great force to hear their lirst annivgr- J sary sermon. Mrs. Margaret P. Brady, the , i chief of the order, with her neat regalia, mar- j " shaled her hosts, assisted by Dr. Church, ! and escorted the grand officer of the order for the United States, Bev. John W. Travers, of Baltimore. Kev. W. II. Lee, of the First Baptist Church, corner of Sixth and G streets southwest, after having stated that Dr. Alex- j under, who was to have addressed the order, was unavoidably absent, made an eloquent :t address, as also did Mrs. Brady, John W. g( Church, Revs. Alonzo, Newman, and others, u after which the members of the lodge marched a to '.heir hail, much pdeased with their first i; annual reunion. s. f.alilcll Alinrti liiikil ilV [)!!. .MARY WALKER. j " ' W

j Xct until my eyes beheld the above sub- j b j jeet on paper did I comprehend its inevit- j * able mtricateness and real grandeur. 1 0 1 My thoughts were not concerning the ex- j n j ternal of life, but the ridden opportunities of a j the soul. How a thousand and one rise up j P before us, when .f such opportunities had i i been improved, untold agonies would have j h ( been averted; where,Indian like, a despica-; ir I ble j?er-on gloried and gloated over injuries i ^ I indicted, when the only advantage gained I w i by any one was this rejoicing over disadvan- j [ tages to others. j A i It does appear ttiat some peopie have been , bi j born with such a desire to make everybody j | wretched, that?one even -o unfortunate as js ! to be associated w ith them?they are never in | happy unless they have a subject that they pi | can make miserable in some way. jjj i Golden opportunities of soul are used by j jj this class for unhallowed purposes, instead j tt of in a way to elevate and happify. tl Another class have their heads so rdled [ with greed for money that they seem never ' tj ' to think of the wonderful magnitude of the 2; soul's opportunities. fa i How can tllP I111SI11.1 .1. .tinrtr -.v. ,.. .a tl ' from necessity the last full drop of usury, in taking a note of $100 for a month for * 10 in hand, know anvthing aliout golden opportu- j d( : nities of soul ? Such a sordid being never | V1 ; breathed a breath of the guilded atmosphere ' eS i where dross is not, and cannot realize that U' there are conditions that outweigh them-' tl selves, even in the depths of earth life? pov- n< erty. hi The improving of golden opportunities of gi soul does not always require the gold of earth to use, but there are instances where a w i little at the right hour crowns the opportunity m with all the lustre possible in the ca*e. w There la a diminution of scml, when such ! tli , hours are allowed to e-cape unimproved. [ p! ! Beiponsibil'ties are not met with simple lij : ideas of their existence: they are not ian- st i celled with neglects, it matters not Low ps independently they may he administered. la j The effects of the lost or neglected oppor* ai ! tunitlea of the soul end not with the day that , fo . saw them or the day that disregarded "them. A i The waves of day? pas9 them into the ! m streams of years that waft them into the ocean of forevermore, where the artist of, A time has hung upon the walls of eternity the re faithful picture of the " Golden Opportunities B of the Soul," whether improved or not. , Ii If all acts could but be seen pictured upon , tc i the canvas of eternity, with the contrasts of' tl "the might have been," would not the fr oppressors of to-day stand back appalled at! c< the sight? ' | re Who can doubt that *oul? that have never . ol appreciated anything but money In this w orld ; b will fully comprehend the i>aintings of their w own souls in the life that is to come ? G Srulphuric tire, with all its fury on the bodv, ; can be nothing compared with the sight of cc the pictures of the neglected golden bppor- 1 ol I tsnltiee of the scul. I w s'D CITIZEN. STATES AND TERRITORIES. I'Oulftlmiit. ProclflBitiidn bj- Prctldrat Grant -l?orirao K?"H? ??r I*. I?l?rf?r.Bt. .Ilk Federal ttaeer amtnt-The MeKneryltei Ordered to Diaper** Withln Ttreni) DaysHaw the Pr*? la aa at Ian was Reselred la Sftw Orleans. From the Daily Repu^Ji an j Tbe following proclamation was yesterday by the 1 "resident: Whereas under the preten-e that W.h.niu P Kelloga, the present executive of Louisiana, and the officers associated with him n the State administrate n, were not duly elected, certain turbulent and disorderly person* have combined together with force an i arms to resist the law* and constituted authorities of said Mate ; and Whereas it ba* been duly cert.tied bv the proper local authorities, and judicially determined by the Inferior and supreme Courts ot said State, that said officers are entitled to hold their offices respectively, and execute ind discharge the functions thereof; and Whereas Congress at its last session, up- n a due consideration of the subject, tacitly recognized the said executive and hi* a*?orifttes then aa now in office by refusing to take any action with respect thereto; and Whereas it is provided in the Constitution jf the United States that the United States shall protect etery Mate in this Union, on ipplication of the Legislature, or of the sxecutive when the Legislature cannot be tnnvened, against domestic violence ; and Whereas it is provided in the laws of the L'nited States that in aliases of insurrection in any State, or obstruction to the law s thereof, it shall be lawful for the President if the United States, on application of the Legislature of such State, or of the executive when tha Legislature cannot be convened, to call forth the militia of any other Mate -r states, or to employ such part of the land ind naval forces as shall be judged nece*>ary for the purpose of suppressing -u h nsurrection or causing the laws to bo duly txecuted; and Whereas the Legislature of -aid state is lot now in session, and cannot convene in time to meet the present emergency ; and the ixecutive of -aid State, under section four of Crticle IV of the Constitution of the I'nttoU states and the laws passed in pursuance hereof, has therefore made application to me or such part of the military force of the ,'nited States as mar be necessary and adepiate to protect said State and the citizens hereof against domestic violence and to nforce the due execution of the laws ; ami Whereas it is required that whenever it nay be necessary in the judgment of the 'resident to use the military force for the nirpose aforesaid, he shall forthwith, by prolamation, command such insurgents to dis>erse and retire peaceably to their respective tomes within a limited time : Now, therefore, I, Ulysses S. Grant, Presdent of the United States, do hereby make iroelamation, and command said turbulant ,nd disorderly persons to disperse and retire icaceably to their respective abodes within wenty days from this date, and hereafter to ubmlt themselves to the laws and ronstiuted authorities of said State; and f invoke he aid and cooperation of all good citizens hereof to uphold the law and preserve the inblic peace. In witness whereof, I have hereunto set ay hand, and caused the seal of the Uuited tates to he affixed. Done at the city of Washington, this twenty-second day of May, in the year of our I.ord one thousand eight seal.] "hundred and seventy-three, and of the independence of the United itates the ninety-seventh. U. S.Grant. By the President: "l. C. Bancroft Davis, Acting Secretary of State. HE PROCLAMATION WARMLY INIMlRSFH at new orleans. New Orleans, May 22.?The proclamaion of the President was received here early his evening and wns soon known alloverthe ity. The action of the President is warmly adorsed, especially by the business connnu .i_., u-grnu n in vermin m prevent vin;nce in Richland, Bossier, Franklin, Webter, Jackson,and other parishes where armed esistanie to the troops executing; processes f federal courts was threatened. The prolamation is approved by all classes, and loked upon as the harbinger of peace and ot he restoration of trade. Uelawar? ttia Piiiluiieipiila Pi&m j Juntlca In U?U??rc, 'o tht Editor of the i'ress : Sir : You do well, in your issue of to-day, t expressing a righteous indignation at the interne passed at New Castle, Delaware, pon the poor colored woman, and at the eneral tenor of the criminal laws of the j tate. For many decades this barbarous I Fstem of the lash upon bloody backs, and re halter, the public stocks, and life tenures f imprisonment has been visited upon the ; nfortunate criminals in this little < ommonealtb, without any suppression of crime, ut with a stolid vindictiveness that puts hristianity at defiance. There is no house of collection for young [fenders, or penitentiary where the olderand tore vicious may work out the sentences ppropriate to their demeanors ; but the enalties are?so many hours in the open locks, exposed to the rude gaze and coarser pithets of the vulgar; so many lashe* mumanely stung into the naked rtesl, ; so [any years of wasting imprisonment, or to e hung by the neck until dead. Why, there is one disgraceful law in hich there is no middle ground whatever? in uuiruuuitiuoai acqumai or assureil death, n attempt or a design to commit rape hat at to be proven (and to the eternal credit of jury, let it be said, they do not demand aimpeachable witnesses 1) "and the prisoner at once sentenced to the gibbet. A case i point: A half-witted and drunkeu negro, amed Carpenter, was discovered in a room i which two female children were sleeping ; t was tried at the last session of court in over for "attempted outrages" and upon ' ie irresponsible statement of a colored boy, tat Carpenter had mentioned such a design i him, the judge charged the jury to bring i a verdict of guilty, which was done, and te man was sentenced to be hung on the rth of next June. By two resectable ,rraer? of the neighborhood it was proved tis colored boy had told two or three ditferlt stories of the affair, and that he was a otorious liar. When the connsel for the ?fense cross-examined him he was irnpu:ut, confused, ami made denials of his preous evidence. By the evidence of the oldit girl there hacf been no attempt m.vle you her or her sister's charity. There was a murmur of horror throughout ic court-room when the verdict was anaunced, but not a single paper in the State is noticed the event hut with a slur of para aphical brevity. At the same session a man named Geo.Hicks as tried for burglarly, said to have been com itted in Felton, the only evidence of which as a razor found upon his person hearing ie cost-mark of a merchant in Mnyrna-a ace twenty-four miles distant! The inteljent Jury brought in a verdict of "guilty ;" ntenced to stand an hour in the pillory, ty a fine of one hundred and twenty-live dolr?, receive twenty lashes upon hU bare hack, ill (* imprisoned two years; which means r life, a* he hat no uiooey. Not Lord ngelo in "Measure for Measure," could lete out more intolerable "juttlce 1" (.me paper hat essayed tc compliment the ttorney General upon bis triumphs in the cent courts?triumphs tpost questionable, ut the prosecuting attorney is not to blame. . is the animus of his profession drives blm i mingle rvpress with his laurels. I am not le one to say that, when he returns home oro one of his half-yearlv onslaught* in the >uaty courts with his victorious briefs, he isembles a Modoc chieftain, with the scalps r the innocents hanging from his girdle, as e retires into his lantfastness. While leisure law* are what they are the Attomev eoeral must he what he is. Whoever has read " Lev Miserable*" reicmbers the horrible machmerv of the Court f Arras, when the public prosecutor bad so ell sign precipitated the 0f ibc j,*allev? ujx-n old ( hampmatbien, arid will realize how the advivate deein* hi? own per- 1 sonai coot involved In the contest. Jean , i Valjean saved the prisoner there, but it is i r DC t always the poor victim escapes. ,' The remedy lie* with the peopie En tf , ' ne w'"l reC'^nlre h"? easv !: ,s to make unjust laws, but hovr inconceivably hard to ' i, abrogate them. Even :n cnl ghteaed Laain I the ?<>nnd of strife* mingles the cries of < criminals. In many an otherwise favored c I land the law reaches forth a dark arm and a < red hand from out the centuries. ? I am sure the intelligent da-s of the people i f my state depiore these biots upon her ? fair tame, but they are well-nigh powerless ) for the nonce. Reforms progress slowly, and , the prestige of oven a merciless law hedges | it about with delays, so that t thrives iu the , r very breath of obloquy Very truly yours, t it'yoratvg, P*iar<rrr, ifjy .V ? a lieorfli. .trom t;.? --atannai. Sitvajllsar j 1 sc illiatalh SaiRitatnli -ttrantf Haiaji , of itas rotsnd Troops V ril(rda) As announced in the ni rn.n- [?pers, the rand parade of the colored peopie who de- * i sired to celebrate the anniversary of the great ^ rifteeuih amendment came oti yesterday. ^ The several military companies and benevo- 01 lent s.vieties met and formed on >->uth Broad *' street, in accordance with the programme, hi and marched through the most important l'' streets of tlie city on reaching Bas street al they marched down until they arrived at the ' custom house where the entire line *?- l' hal'eJ, the Savannah Hussars at the head of ' the columu Here the column was ordered "j to front face - that is, to face towards the s' 1 custom-house. The band?the Saxchom - 1* struck up the Star-Spangled Banner." The 1 ' rrowd at tins place wa* immense. The s| ustoui house steps presented a (>ertert sight. * It - always said there is room for one more, M but f one more could have secured a position -j on tho-e steps, .t must have tieen on the I'j head of some of those already stationed there. I * The neighboring street- were nlso crowded I 'jj almost to un impu-sable extent, although l*: , innumerable carriage-, buggie-, and wagons ci attempted to pass alone. It seemed as though every colored individual in the citv had gathered at that particular -pot. Alter the music to which we have referred, I le the head of the column ?the cavalry?was p< j ordered to wheel, and the procession pro- tf i ceeded on up Hay street to West Rroad, nnd m ! on through the order of march. al The Savannah Hussars, as we have stated, uj headed the column, the Union Lincoln Guards p< came next. These were ' followed by the I th i Chatham Light Infantry, the Lincoln Light ! A s Infantry, nnd the severnl associations, all I th ; with their banners dying in the air. ht The crowd that followed was perfectly itu- ed mense, and it was impossible to make one's 1 pe way either one way or another. he two wagons with girls dressed in white, b! representing the di tic rent states, each with la a card on her breast, designating the Mate j <p she represented, composed a very important y< portion of the procession. The two wagons ce were crowded w ith large United States (lags, lie under which tiie girls sat or stood as suited wi their comfort, convenience, or accommoda- th tion. he The procession, which was very lengthy, 1 wi proceeded up Hay to West Broad and then oc ; on to south Hroad, and so oil out to the I'ark N' extension, where the troops were temporarily ; fu dismissed. The members of the several com- vi panies strolled around at will until the hour i of -peaking, which was about half-past two o'clock. They then drew up in the neighborhood of a stand, erected under a widespreading oak. The stand was decorated with United Mates flags, and seemed to be the great centre of attraction, around w hich the colored ce people gathered in great numbers. i At the appointed hour the meeting wus j i" opened with prayer by a reverend gentleman j ell whose name w e did not learn. After which, j ne John H. Deveaux, the orator of the day, pro-, gr ceeded to address his immtipse audience upon >v , the great anniversary they were at tlie time ' ru I celebrating. of } The address, which we did not hear, closed ; op just in time to permit the various companies th to form into line, and, accompanied by their in . friends, to proceed towards the city, which la they reached about halt-past three o'clock. | ''is i Some of the companies were then immedi- i he ately dismissed, but the Savannah Hussars, ! nu a company of cavalry consisting of wagou- ; he ers. butchers, and such other of ?h? tVoo.i,,.on oh as have horses to carry ou their business, ; Ju marched through some of the principal street- 1 co and were finally dismissed. tb Altogether the military display was quite i ve ; commendable to the enterprise of"the colored | v:i people, and the order which was observed r'? entitles them to the respect of the w hite ; ah I people. As to the drill it is impossible for ,f> us to form anything like a correct idea, as 1' the crowds which attended tbein excluded u of good view of the several companies us they '**! passed along the streets. However, we sav se it to their credit, w e did not hear of a serious se difficulty during the entire day. H> dark 1 ' il they had all dispersed and gone ouietly to mi their homes. th | la Oltlo. ah LottMBts, Uiilu, .Ma> -it. the Ohio i Stale Republican (,'onventiou reassembled to-day, and James Monroe, of Oherllu, wa-> chosen permanent chairman. The following ticket was nominated for Governor, f. T. Xoyes, of Hamilton, (a renomination;) foi Lieut. Governor, Alphonso Hart, ot Fort >e age ; for Supreme Judge, (long term,) Win. ; White, of (lark, v renomination;) for the 1 1 short term, Walter F. istoue, of frie, (re- cr" nomination;) for Attorney General, John an I.ittle, of Greene- for Controller of the | 'al Treasury, William T. Wilson, of l'ortage, ' (renomination ;) lor member of the Hoard of WJ I'ublic Works, Philip Herzog, of Auglaize, ^ (renomination.) The following platform was adopted: y.rit The tirlncir.les of the imrK- !.< ?- i lot tofore expressed in its convention, art* reaf- 1 '?* firmed, and it is declared tKat event* have "t proved that their practical enforcement is essential to the welfare of the country and wa the maintenance of the interests, rights, and "" liberties of the people. or .Second. We reaffirm our confidence in Presi- KKI dent '?rant, and in the wisdom, integrity, i and success if the administration of his high "r office. ' Thii'l. There should be r.gid economv in * ' the State and National Administrations, and l|" taxes should continue to he reduced in both as rapidly as consistent with good govern* cal ment, the maintenance of public credit, and "" the certain extinguishment of the State and 01 National debts. Fourth, l'uhlic lands belong to the people, and should he sacredly reserved for homes for actual settlers, arid we pronounce ugainst all further grants of the-e lands to corpora- , tions. j Fifth.?Adequate pros ision should be made ' t,L by law for the protection of person* engaged ' D?< iri mining and other hazardous forms of1 labor. V1! Sixth. The produ' ing, commercial, and in- , : duslrial interests of the country should na\e tne oesi and i neajx?i modes 01 trausporta- *" tion possible; and, while capital ioveated In * such means of tran-it, whether by railroad 00 or otherwise, should be permitted the right UI' at reasonable remunerate n. ail abuse in t:tj their management, excessive rate., oppres- 01 sivc die rin oat. u? against localities, j*r- [ "* sons, or interest, should be corrected bylaw, * and the people should be protected from such . , wrongs, and all improper and arbitrary use | ,1 of the growing power of railroad and other ' corporations. a Stvtnth. We heartily applaud the active j measures of the late Congress in ferreting out and exposing corruption. We hare seen with profound regret, ia the developments ! made thereby, evidence of political and ofll- Li cial corruption, and the abu-e of responsible "t positions by men of all political parties to W further personal ends; and we demand pure pu otfiria 1 conduct and the punishment ol un- pe faithful public men, who, having betrayed an the contidcnce freely extended to them, shall; M not be shielded from the d.sgrace of their th arts by any partlzansbip of ours; and we de- ho nounre ail < redit Mold tier transactions, w haterer be their form. Eighth. When retrenchment is required to ?ti lighten the burden of taxation and to too- In t.nue the rcduct.on of the public debt, an tu increase of soiariex .j un* _e. We condemn, be without re?enc, the \ : 4 r r.r.{ of increased pay for service* air' adv r n Is rod, Hid Jems:.J that the [ : < :' the .a * let of Coneres* bv w( ti :t . * . ? noreased, should le : r- : j ' -ot. I lionallv repealed .YisrX. We cordially w, r. ; : si. de. die depressed of all countries, an ' : ' ?:th pleasure that ur a * [ te l i'el. jw it:ren? have alwar* ; r .ve ' < .'lea >fth? r . .. .... ...., - . .m. n -i >t .1 n. > . ;; a >f the natnralixati u law- r horten the tune of prolat .ti 1 ; n., Oberlin College * j r . . ti;- At : .1 ducational Institution n si I I m > iy the criterion of attendan i . t weuty year* its aver.u. * I. .lid. The total number . * t.' 1 eceived ha* heen 17,'"*'. ? tl i i hem !a<he?. The colle-. n.l ir :} ogether have an endowment in i j."j,00, ? r:!. ?t pparatu*, \ . \en lurk. The i'r.iy >V?? . : M i, .'.I - ... "I.a*t n^tht at Hand'* oi- . . it .. ! ere about half a *oor. of r. ?j . c<* red'people, to witne*- ;l.e i. t : Y lit. heli. They houaht the.; take'.; Idee ther people, veditnrs ex. pt. u;u. :?> ) a* not to d.*turb an\li.*l> .ci.l p U r*t ?eene, a* *niue of tlie " w I..;.' tr.?*l. ' eniably <li?l, behaved theruselv. > i nyhody, and *eemed to ippr- i ; te play a* niu. Ii a* ami ly w .? 1 tent to see.? The rtoor.i. i to t : .. ; t id not cave in, and w, i.. . I i a fainting tit. And l! un en. i ' tine this morning a* in. lit i .. 1; erhap* not t.wi pre-tmiii: t> . , | te anoels in heaven aero t> . v . -ch locked at the sisjht. Indeed .-it. ' dered doubtful if, tin u. h ! ti.-'. trround* this planet, the >u ;n .tjulish any ditferenee >ti color m.- \ ee who eo up and down up i t! erhaps it i? only the in*:.le of i to ; I. .? tilted Up to the V ew I In ie other world." Ivll Klglttt In Sirutiui(| liiuiM|?h lo> vae Color**! i lillxlrnt '/l7or oj'the I'ro.jT' 17i Dk.vkmk: You and t few ..t , .u; eoiatpues who are far in ad\ .hi. of ni<>*? of. ? ople, oueht to feel proud ol your v.'t.irv in ie well-fought battle of . oil n?ht*. There ij in ot: urawnncks, lint the V toiy readv gained in this state, and its inrtucn ion other Mates, is in it?> lt some recrn n?e for your labors. 1" dlovv ing > |o~c upon io triumph of the colored children i:i tl.u lbanv schools, is the one of last night a*, is place. The colored pc <ple of tins , ny ive labored under gieat locating their children ; still, there npared to he no remedy, and most of us ha t come resigned to it, as on . t the ittctitie disadvantages under wh; li our race has bored, lint the agitation ot tin- civil rights lestion, which lirst madi app uaii" .11 >ur journal,revived hope, and I have ton. ased to pray that you might mtiuuo t v ;iit the good tight; and when its p i-icgo as announced throngii the columns : c same journal, we determine I to test it re. Tile result is that olored child .0 ill he admitted in the regular puhli s ho 1 the third week in May and the pe 'pi 1 >t ewburg owe a debt of gratitude to the faith I few who fought the battle and wou the ctory of civil rights. M. Xe'rbltrg, Mag 3. Tennessee. '?? L>a?llt}' or Slnvt Nsnl?|(i [From the New York Sun The Supreme Court of Tennessee ha?/e utly made u decision upon the I .ai t. . arriages contracted betwe, 11 parties vvltiii a state of slavery. Two ml ue.l ni u timed to he legal heirs ..f ic l'liilliji V.air, and their claim was irsi.sted ou Ilea ound tliat at their hirtli then mother slave, and that there could be no leg il marige between slaves, as thev were in. tj ibis making a contract. In delivering toe linlon ot tbe Court, Judge Head -a. l that e Court of Appeals in Kentucky ha I I id two cases tliut slaves could not, mid 1 Hit w of that Male, contract legit.m ile n iges, uor could their living t" -tliet > ? isband and wife constitute the 1 union * trriage ile t' , and no legal lights go .. J acquired under such connections 1 y te. rties, nor by their otfspring T! - I t 1.: dge Head declined to >. .0.1 ... nflict Willi the dictates ol hliin.iiiil ,, I : e principles of natural iu-1. e, m l . brsive of good moruls. It i, true thai lie. rious htatutei of Tennessee regulating mar igcs wptp construed to embrace w h.te peop!< one ; but the common law w c- ' it a or a far as it ap| lie>l to Jlie man, i o <4 -1 ire i ip marriage of slaves ui i online to the rule* common law wa- \ ilid.iud th i :l i>r.:, (itiiuatc for all legal |>ui | . rvitude and since Iheir em im .p it i .'i.. n si tile ilecUiou Judge Ileal f.rtio I b> ing an opinion of ludi'c V I .on, tie,a iriiaoe between slaves, with the at. iC eir owners, whether c.iiiti.icte.I .ii i o. w form or celebrated under the statu : ways was a valid marriage, ... i th it . iues of sui lr marriage were not i ..o.a... 1 tuli. diljfltaiu I on (I ir I mm \%m > 11 i I 11.1 Vi A i orraspoiideut of the I luciha // sterday interviewed Iti .mi i .o . A tained his news of th Indian ,i.. auug said that n 1st. h, .i; I , t, , uritrv with one hum If . t . i. I . , d for thnusaiids ot nnle .r i o,.l id was infesteil with ho \t - Ino. m it ined their friendship hy a t.i.g h ?n i . ; th them, and (looping to I tptioi ... .. .... ...a-.i. n |JI >llll?stT , II'" I.- j.t i. III.'. e ho-tlllty the Indian hail b-en an^ uted by robberies oiumitt. I by in i . is agent* of the (T^veriini. ni; that be !.. I >t all faith in the honor and .:.te o ilv o; 'be iverurnent ottlrials ; that Hi M ! < the commissioners iust what the; lb t is being endeavored In In:.- i d that pear*- should be mad .it .n> the entire world would In- mbr .. 1 .:. ? neral Indian war. When if.- ur .;>.n 1 t ashed Mr. Young wheth-r be . n I - iv; ) esident (?rant's Indian poiii .. tie . <; . indorse his policy s . fur as t me. . uses and tends to a lasting ,.e.i a:. t > I civilization of the Ind sin." II. ..w<4..' it an Indian war would de-d.. mi [sital, and emigration between M sua . d the Pacific roast, and retard e or .-si the rountry for twentv ye i > -L. . .1 elf would lie a great ralurudv. Massachusetts. Whlta lliiirr In NbihcIihisIIi There are very many ruore ?n,s.. I iploved in our manufacturing esta >. 1 iuts, says the I.awrence ' M . ? .l?i? in one not acquainted with the t . >1 ? [ipose. A gentleman was passing a .? 5 Common a few even.tigs s , b ... If-jia?t ten o'clock, an 1 meeting a 1 scarcely ten vears of age, dinner pa rid hi B..M>.iBfl I..- ss.i v.... 1 . .. t late tor tuck a little girl lo be out; whereon ike replied: "Ok, no, *ir; thin i? the ue I generally go k ene, for J w orb eveiy ier week till ten o'cW." The gentleman 'Kne interested, and netted what tunc gan work, and learned that her da. v ;abo:? gan at half-paat ?ix u the inoro.u, .d t the little tin pad conta ued her to* l I t (lay. Ha al?o lieteued to the llvtoryol father'* intemperance, of a hard-work o-. >ther, and of other ck.. Ir'-n at v. n 'L? 11a. A new paper ha* ju?t l/<-eu started i< bena, on the unique term* of "or ? busier: unbnllad coffee, per annum, tri a Ivan e " hereupon aome one a?ks "S jw, it. blither la ao (larticular, what ue th ... ople to do who have no unhullcj coCee d nothing but niunev to hut vh.r-.t w.thr net they but unhulled coffee first, and m go through the tiroitw ?f t:at.?:? o. wT' urer one hundred of the I'h o .... rfktng puddler* hare been In Read.n/ re 1 emptor ment .n the vat to. iron nuinufa r,nt t two.akmenU. Jiwt .The;.- Lave en aucceaaful. ,

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