Newspaper Page Text
LOUISIANA STEAMI CLOTHING EANlU
,,........Canal Street ..............167
New Oat. te
The shesrlbers reopeothllylnform their ntmroms customers.
and the Ptanters in gsneral, that they are always pepared to
froinoh them with NEGRO CLOTHLING, of th very best ms.
t(erals, and at mt rsonahbble pries, V
The large patreoong they rceive from this and naihbbortng
States ha Induced them to exteod their Mtinblthmenth soo sate
ee any Inre of b , and, i order to be able to supply
the trens atwaeys th the same and 0 4t de4. pt01on of ms.
Oasl, they ha * made CoetraMt with several of the ost prom.
enot mtnutorftnl. t the .oth, nod shall hesaoforth be able
to spply Plnte Mrwith goods of uniform quality.
They feel confident that they will gtre entire stblfatlon to
!a those who may patrotle their eminently Southemrn entere, g5
ond solicit their order whth shall receive lmmeodite atteno. lg
,Js1tgm HEIRBARD & CO. 0.
CORONA DE CABARGA. THE WELL KNOWN tI
R OALIA DEL RITF.
Hav·sa, December 30, 1. t
Joe Domlngo, Kaq., New Orle :th
Don Sir: We anthorie you by thLs letter to nfom the b. got
ce thot you e ths Sole Agent n your olly fo our hMs of 0
nrs kon aCORONA. 001
ANT. CABAGA A 00. We
Jose DomlagO. AL
IMPOBlER OF HAVANA CIGARS, S$
S No. It CUOTOMHOUSE STREET, 801
oas lways e nnhda larsgo sd wvsMssaed dek, to whtoh c
he ous the attntion of purchser. The ho tends for
AIek his hose has lwy bee oleted, esm alwysY be
fonnd there: PARTAGAS, OABANAS, INTIMIDAD, the
wallknown REGALIA DEL REY DE OABARGA, the CI- C01
TO DE ORION, BEDOWA, RIFLE, and the new brsd, BL o
GARIBALDI, Alo, ME ponndo PICADURA, rsuodM d p g
Mr. DOMINGO would respetfrullyetll the attent0io the U
bUli toht ftqlgwL loottr :r
Mr. JoeJ)Dooelto, New Orleans: My Dr FPrteod-Iosthe
ssy tooke ttkooM to the pabtbl, yotthin ttesd,
tt you am the otly importer n New Orleas of my brands El
Gott d Orion, Redowt and Btis. In proof whereof I s the i
presn.t to he ty of Havana this 20th O DtoberI, thi
feelm oo isgned JAYME LODINA. o
pATTON, SMITH & PUTNAM l
CORNER OF MAGAZINE AND ORATIER STREETS,
Agents for the Sale
MANUFACTURIED TOBACCO, a
Hae now on 0 ha0nd l aore o ntly revdtg. on commi
-nm, direct from tha Maureoat.uree the Lsolsst sod Reast
ssrtmeut of- W
m ManatSetared Tobsoee., r
0every variety, they'htse ver oo.esd o the trade. sad soUBtt th
thei attention oTGROCEES sod DEALERS to their stook befor ts
They me the SOLE AGENTI for BURTON A MATrS G bt
ExItr E uds; LA BELLE CREOLE. a-odtitt; BSOCK Bh
INNEY'S 's sod 10'so and RN NT'S o 0'-h ddesaudoosother re
od; GRANT & WILLIAMS' 34 the., and others,.; LEONO
A pound, whh took the Preotlm t the State Ftr at P.l
e rs , V. November, 1860; Y. & B. P. JONES' posmds sod
Twists, whioh have too the pr.mlam In North C lo SiOx F
ysmRins e.omo, lsd Is prhepD the lneds Toheco th the a
WILLIAMSON'S TWIST. (first pltosS) KATE ELIZA
Iotds. nteded for c.unotamoe onl., and ht faot every d4
selptia of To e ge Tlly 0. d
We lohe he the POWHATTAN PIH wbchth we soeeos th
OTTO SEED ...... .........Co m EEId.
I have now on hend largse supply of "Petit OGulf" nd 01
"Boyd's PTroti" COTTON SERED, which I Tan fmsh durI B
the saon In lots to slet castomrs. It
Planter. and others wwhing a pure and well sieletd artisle of
Cttn ed., would do well to giv Se call before pu1ethin C
I he. slaot on hand full and well worted etock of 030- 04
C3ERI., which I . prteped to stell at roeooble prioo
CHAS. R. RAILEY,
.iJ lra 8Th ~ollooouleo
STATIONARY AND PORTABL.E STEAM ENGINES, It
CIRCULAR SAW MILLS,
SHINGLE MACOINES. .t
INDIA RUBBER BELT. h
CIRCULAR SAWS, I
COTTON SEED HULLETS
IRON, GAS AND WATER PIPES, t
POWER AND HAND PUMPS,I
At the Machieoy Depot of RICI'D F. IARRISON,
.1l tf Nos. O4 and 42 St. Charle street.
" r A. MAGmSINNI' 1OTTON SEED OIL
OI01 CAKE MANUFACTORY,
Nos. 115 and 117 Magazlne street, C
New ORaoEas ,
Kep onotantly on hand Crude ad Superior Cladied OIL,
OIL CAKE, OIL. CAKE MEAL, and deaorti.atld Seed. 0
Orden for the abov filled with promptneas and dispatch.
CASH pald for COTTON REED on delliver. a 11 I
UINNESS' EXTRA STOUT -TIllI8 DUBLIN
PORTER Is supedor to any other brand 0 a beverage or
for medicinol pnrpoes. For aleto thel trade by
fe It 111 Old leoo. nearo St. Iouis street.
T .H FARINA COLOGNE WATER
The u.4lck.igned, alne representative for thoeUnlted States, the I
Cotadl. and Weot Indleo, of thel Jit' celebrasted house of
JO1HN CHIARLES FARINA,
has oahori 0l Mlersos. C. T. BUDDECKE & CO., of this city, 1
to reelve orders for thle Importation of the above genuine artil
cle, put op i all tl,e different styles In wicker, plain bottles, at.
Of the firm of JOHIN CIIARLES FARINA, I
Cologne, Prussia. I
SO,.d.r intrnlted to us for the hooe of J. C. Farina, wll
have prompt attention, and Le executed at the same rates and
prie,* s. i1,rw0ii:rdid direct to Cologne.
/ C. T. BUDDECKE & CO.,
S foI 3m No. 21 Common street.
[AMILY GROCERY, CORNER OF COMMON aod
It has been my deoire to excel o the quality of BUTTER fur
nilhedto my cutomers, and the patronago I have cquired oi
the lat fourteen years Is proof of success.
My TEoS, being selected by an cknowledgpd Judge, in New
York, will be fonnd to .I choice.
The stock of the store is changed many times during the year
and is therefore fresh. A full aIorment conitantly coming In,
bought and to be sold for cash.
Counory orders soliclied, to which prompt attention will be
paid. Tmn,, D csh or city acceptauce.
H. II. HEDDEN,
l2 ben comer Common and Carondelet stn., New Orleans.
180 King's Carey PLOWS, assorted siles.
i0 Hill &A Spear's Cat Valley PLOWS.
00 .. .. Wrought Peaochk PLOWS.
100 Ball's PLOWS, oasorted.
C10 ore'a Calhoun PLOWS.
1500 Ganrret & Colman's celebratod Steal Rover do.
150 Nonrse, IMaIon & Co.'s Steel PLOWS.
110 Mayher's Cot PLOWS.
Topeher lthh a general aoortmeot of
0Ae., e01., .4
Afull a0ortment of Sloomb'a PREMUM AXES and EDGE
TOOLS, which were awarded the Silver Modals at the lat FPar
atJoo.oo, Mis. F'r ,ialo by
C. It. OLOCOMB & CO.,
d94m _ And00to0 monotro
EW ORLbEANS MUTUAL INSUB.ANCB
IOOCOPA--No. 111 CANAL STREET.
Capital Subscribed .......... ................... 51··· 11,6011.
Alph.nse Mitknu.ygyy, J. B. Gribbin,
A. Corhrw'er yh, P.NO. Ooblom,
H. M. TOTESAPRldn
11 . tth~dou. G. Sebetlor,
St. IVVLe, S. M. NUrby,
J. AN. BeemDd, J. LASSES
ThisoComprtny, ecles~ori to the New Orloeas lus.rteeCom
ppmy, trams against thle t.-~· and Damage by Shre, the Perlis o
the Sees anld Rivers, at the current rates of premium.
J. TUVES. PLesodtt.
J. W. II k tnAs. t A.ret Rmy. n2gtt I fSt
g. tVCoLihi. "nd.. R DnI uIp·
CU b£ULLu &C D'11I DuEALERS IN SUGEAR
Iettporters offlsvana Produce
Omar--No. 5 BT. Lorna sn··T
r Coemtty on band, inlots to sit pmcheee s, Sgars and o
aII the lowest marke atets. Al., avens Cigars, of th
moL~t Seetad eholcset brands, and Havan Peedme generally
gl SeS-4a CUCULLU D'MSZA.
N1E W ORLEANS .DAIL ICUREScEI
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY, SUNDAY EXCEPTED, BY J. O. NIXON, AT No. 70 CAMP STREET.
VOLUME XIII * TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 20, 1860. NUMBER 18,
TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 20,1860. Ii
- -s to
TALK ON 'OIANIGE.
The week opened with good weather, and the
flags were tolerable lively yesterday. The gather- In
Ings on rue Carondelet and environs were numer- tO
ous, and some disposition was evinced to operate at
in the staple, details of which will be found under of
the usuaRhead. Our good friends on Carondelet, m
however, do not monopolize all the talk. Tchoupi- th
toulas and Poydras streets are centralitles where t
there is much talking and a good deal of acting to
going on. The country cannot get along without
pork and corn; consequently these items, with ba- so
con, are talked of more or less. Good corn is e
worth on our levee 75@80c. per bushel; it is worth if
in South Carolina $1 10@(1 15; it is worth in 0
Alabama, at towns convenient to landings, $1@ m
$1 10; it is worth in Mobile 90o95c. Well, our m
Western merchants think as highly of pork, bacon, st
flour and corn as the habitues of Carondelet do of
cotton. Corn is one of the elements that produces v
cotton; then cotton keeps the great West in action av
to raise corn. Well, so they talk of corn and ba
con, bacon and corn. The corn is acknowledged, p
and the large quantities which we observe daily u'
going to Mobile via the Carrollton Railroad, the u
many schooner loads which go weekly from the
Upper Basin, and the many thousand sacks which
are carried over the old Pontchartrain Railroad, t
lead to strong presumptions that oorn is in request, f,
and that New Orleans is a great market for the
article; that the receipts at our levee have been
the present year two millions of bushels, against oi
eleven hundred thousand bushels same time last d
year. While all these confabs are going on the T
telegraph wires from the Balize set all the flags, i
even the levee and the public, astir and under full f
excitement. The arrival of the steamer Miramon, n
a prize to the United States squadron off Vera I
Cruz, was announced. It could not be made out, tl
from the ambiguity of the dispatch, whether this
was one of the Spanish steamers recently sailed
from Havana for Vera Cruz, or whether it is any
thing more than a gun-boat which had been cut
ting up some didoes with our respected Uncle's
vessels off the castle of San Juan d'Ulloa. We
shall know all about it when Lieut. Minor makes a
report to Collector Hatch and to Secretary Toucey,
with the usual official accounts from the command
ing naval officer of the United States squadrons.
For the time being there was a good deal of talk
about the intelligence, the mystery of which will
be developed this morning.
In our monetary column of yesterday we inci
dentally alluded to a sale of forty bales of cotton at
the high figure of 16c., made by Montgomery &
White, successors to the old house of W. & J.
Montgomery. This cotton was raised in the parish
of Natchitoches, near Cloutierville, on Red river.
By merely looking at the samples of this cotton
it would be supposed not to be classed higher than
Good and Fine, according to the phraseology and
classiication which now forms the standard of the
cotton trade in our city. But, take the samples,
scrutinize them closely, feel or squeeze them hard
and pull them apart, its fine, white, silky, long
Bbres are at once perceived. We are not aware
that this cotton has been raised from any other
seed than that indigenous from the locality inwhich
it was raised. The Red river district that was so
termed some twenty-five to thirty years ago, has
been proverbial for long staple and choice cotton-
that is, years ago, say about 1820 and 1825, the cot
ton from the old parishes of Rapides and Natchi
toehes stood higher and commanded higher prices
tihan any other cotton. In giving orders, the Rhode
Island factories always gave a preference for Red
river cotton. Of course this was before the culti
vation of the staple extended above and beyond
the old parish of Natchitoches. The cotton from
Red river invariably commanded from one to three
cents per pound more than that from any other
section of the country. The opening of new lands,
the extension of cultivation in other sections, with
some choice cotton being produced, came in com
petition with the well-established fame of the old
Red river district, and for years this old fogy part
of Louisiana may be said to have been lost sight
of-swallowed up in the numerous and many well
cultivated fields of cotton culture. The forty bales
of cotton which has attracted our notice brings
up the question, if one planter could make by care
and attention so large a share of his crop as to
command uic., when the average market only
ruled at 1]0.c., why could not other plantations be
a made to yield in the same proportion? Our own
opinion is that the crop of 1859-'60 of the United
States would, if it had been 3,500,000 bales well
s. handled and clean, have brought just as much as the
l prospective .,500,000 will nett. True, the lesser
quantity would not have been so productive to
steamboat owners and Northern Black Republican
ship owners, and would have lessened cotton press
it receipts and operated against large drayage and
ed other charges where they are made by the bale.
Tile complaints on the flags are free that of the
large stock of cotton on sa!e there is a compara
- tively light proportion of it classing above Mid
ad dling. The cotton which has drawn forth this talk
was raised by Etienne Rost, and purchased for
in shipment to Russia through broker Briggs. The
enquiry is made, why are the shipments of cotton
w to Russia this season so much less than the corres
ponding period last year? There are only 22,7b0
bales entered as exported this year. against 40,209
bales last year. Well, if the Autocrat's spinners do
be not want our staple, other spinners will; so it is
very little difference who takes it.
e. Talking about cotton, the question of crop comes
up. An old dealer in the article, who has had the
handling of many hundreds of thousands of bales
perhaps lie may be termed an old fogy-sends us
the following figures as an bxtreme estimate of
1859-'60. We give them without endorsing them.
He predicts the outside as follows :
Nes 0,rlan' , to al gi............... ...... b le ..,·2·,
Mnbile, to 'il ..................... . . . 8 ,t0s
Teas ......................... ..:i: O 211,al
AtlaIiti Sltes and Fhtridal ........ t.... 125oa)
em-p bl . ,erloant ................. ........... lOOO
Total ...................... . ........... 6,000
Now, then, for the information of factors, and
particularly the Bulls, we desire to state that we
do not endorse the above figures in full. The
quantity placed to Mobile is too large; the quan
tity placed to New Orleans is doubtful; the quan
tity from Memphis is already covered. But the
estimate in total is given as an outside one. We
desire, however, an estimate from parties who do
not coincide in the above. We desire the views of
all dealers and operators who take an interest;
but anonymous communications will not be re
ceived, although they may be written with the
best of motives. Up to 6 o'clock last evening the
receipts proper at this port were 1,933,121 bales.
These are very formidable figures, with over four
monuths of the season or commercial year before us.
There were favorable accounts received from
the mouth of the river yesterday. The water on
the bars was of a good depth, and several heavy
draft ships have proceeded to sea, and others have
crossed inward. Last year about this time the ob
structions began to give way, and it is hoped the
sasme course will follow the present.
The mails were received last evening to the 13thl
from New York. The Niagara's mails were due
yesterday morning, and were expected by the Mo
bile mail, but they did not come.
Fonslus AND iOnsESTIC Diy Goons.--The par
ticular a:tenten of buyers is called to the large creldt sale of
foreign and domestic dry goods, to take place this day at 10
o'clock. at ehe auction rooms of E. Roger & Co., Nos. 45 and
47 Old I,,.se street. Terms, over $0, S day* credit.
R. R. WILSON & Co., H. A. Kingston, auctioneer,
will 5ell this day at 10 o'clock A. , at their new auction mart,
No. 140 aronne street, near Poydra, thirty head of horses amd
mules, also baggies. wages, etc. For full particulars, ee ad
Ortesement in another aolum.a,
One of the most salient points of American gul
libility is to be found condected wih our devotion
to popular liberty. That is our hobby, and when
we mount it, woe to the wind-mill of stubborn
common sense or skeptical prudence that stands
in the way ! "The people must be free." It is
our inevitable destiny to see our brilliant example
everywhere followed, and our glorious institutions
adopted by the whole world. We are constantly
on the look out for this strangely deferred consum
mation, and every little galvanic spasm of revolu
tion in Europe puts us on the qui vive, and sets us
to rubbing our national hands in all the glee of
It is not to be wondered at then that we are
sometimes hurried into the error of embracing as
fellow Republicans, a set of foreign scamps whom,
if they were here, we should be obliged to keep in
the penitentiary, and of revering, as patriotheroes,
men whose figured devotion to the people is but a
mask to their own vile selfishnes, and a stepping
stone to despotic power.
The late European news prepares us for the de
velopment of a new instance of this kind, and for
another blow to our over-eager credulity. Our
pet-Napoleon-is undergoing another pressure.
Public events (which are just into his hand) and
untoward combinations of great Powers (gotten
up for the occasion, perhaps,) constrain him, very
much against his Republican tendencies, to depart
from his Italian programme, and leave his protegds
to their fate for the present. Italy i snt to be
free just yet:
Where now are the high hopes that centered
around the name of Napoleon three or four months
since, and the popular demonstrations that almost
deified the great champion of popular rights?
This gentleman was tierd of seeing noble, bleed
ing Italy-the daughter of poetry and art-at the
feet of the cold blooded Austrian, the barbaric Ger
man. He arose in his indignation. England
cheered him; America endorsed him. A bundred
thousand men perish, a small region of country
changes masters, the cloud of war raises, and you
behold wasted fields, blackened landscapes, but
where is the Liberty?
And this is all that comes of so much promise.
But we do not expect a storm of indignation to be
raised around his head. We do not believe that
any one can be really disappointed in the result.
How could any rational man expect a despot to be
a genuine, bona fide apostle of Liberty ? Charity
begins at home, and the man who, by a coupd'Ooal,
subverts the constitution he has sworn to uphold
the man who courts the popular suffrage to attain
supreme power, and then uses that supreme
power to crush forever the popular rights confided
to his honor, is not one whom we could confidently
expect to be an ardent friend of Liberty in a for
We do not undertake here to fathom the motives
of this strange man, or to decipher his plans. They
are wrapped around with mystery, even perhaps
to himself. If we Judge him by the past, we should
say that everything he has done wasin furtherance
of some deep laid scheme of self aggrandizement.
He might be willing to see Sardinia annex a few
Italian provinces, provided he could get Savoy,
Switzerland and Belgium. As to the public motive
to be assigned for his course, a genteel, popular
one would be just as cheap as the forbidding
truth; and if he should ever be called on to fulfill
his pledges, the ready excuse of unforseen pres
sure could always shift thie blame on some one
What we do propose, however, is to object to
the tide of credulity which rises so rapidly in our
country when contingencies of this nature arise.
We should look with distrust upon professions that
are at war with deeds, and not anticipate results
where we do not see adequate causes. We doubt
not that portions of Italy suffer grievous wrongs
and oppressions. We would gladly see that glo
rious land of history resume the strength and vigor
of its proudest days, but we must not allow our
wishes to cloud our judgment and hide the serious
difficulties that obstruct the way.
If ' .ternal v:gilance is the price of liberty"
when in our possession, by what efforts must it be
purchased! Italy is surrounded by foes to her
liberty. What great power except England can
be safely counted on as friendly to the cause?
And even England's idea of freedom stops far
short of ours. It is proper, then, that we should
not be too sanguine. The day may come when
the nations of Europe will work out their enfran
chisement, but it will only be by the gradual pro
gress of intelligence, and especially morality-as
suredly not by the aid of despots or banded
EFsrCT OF SLEEPING IN MOONSIIINE.-A corres
pondent of the Mobile Register, who has been
down to the sea in ships," says, in a recent letter:
Mly appropriation of the hammock.-nettings was
not exactly regular, according to the rigor of a
man.of-war's discipline, but I enjoyed it without
interruption, until frightened out of it in a different
alose who have be-- much among sailors must
have remarked the gl ster prevalence of distor
tions and nervous affections of the face among
them than among landsmen. This is generally at
tributed to " sleeping in the moonlight." Whether
the moonlight, or the dew, or something else is the
real cause, I leave to more learned authorities to
decide, but certain it is, that the idea of lunar in
fluence upon the facial muscles is of universal pre
valence among sailors, while at the same time they
are generally as reckless and indilferent about ex
posure to the moonlight as about everything else.
One night, while enjoying my favorite retreat in
the hammock-nettings, beneath the light of a full
unclouded room, I fell unconsciously asleep and
continued so until far into the small hours. When
I awoke, .my face was twitching, jerking, and
making a variety of involuntary grimaces. I
"turned in" with some uneasiness, and woke up,
the next morning, sure enough, to find myself still
twitching. The process of going through life in
this absurd fasihon-winking and wincing and
" making faces " at everybody-was anything but
agreeable. Happily, the symptoms passed off in
the course of a day or two, but they left me effec
tually cured of my penchant for lying in the
hammock-nettings. I reord the incident for the
benefit of all inexperienced voyagers who may be
disposed to indulge in similar irregularities.
LosS oF THE BARK SUSAN W. LIns.--y a letter
dated Nassau, N. P., Feb. 27th, and received here
yesterday morning by Mr. J. H. Wheeler,Secretary
of the Board of Underwriters, we learn that the
bark Susan W. Lind, Capt. Faulkner, from New
York on Feb. 2d, with a cargo of assorted mer
chaadise and bound to this port, was wrecked on
Gingerbread Ground, on the 21st ult. Most of her
cargo was saved in good order and taken in to
Nassan. The S. W. Lind was owned and insured
in Boston. Slhe was consigned to Messrs. G. W.
Hynson & Co., in this city.
REPRnESENTATIsV TRAIN.--The bridal bed, the
prison and the grave were each represented on a
train of cars which left Pontiac, Michigan, a few
days ago. There was a bridal party, four prison
ers bound for Jackson, and a funeral party with a
An eminent lawyer, in Glasgow, once had a cli
ent whose name was Widow Tickle. lie rose, and
commenced to address the Htonorable Court in this
manner: "Tickle, my client, my lord," and
paused for a moment. The Judge, who was con
sidered a wag, broke in after this most ludicrous
t Ye mann tickle lher yersel, IMr. Mcl.aughlin:
it's no the business of this Court to tickle yer cli
ent, my bra' mon."
The Maresehal d'Entreos, aged 103, having h.'rrd
of the death of thle Duoe de Treme, at the age of l3,
sedately remarked: " Well, I anm sorry for it, but
not surprised. He was a poor, wornout creature
I always said that he would never live long "
A worthy, but poor minister, requested a loan of
$6 from the cashier of a bank, and in the note re.
uesting the favor, he said he would pay in ten
Sdays,on the faith of Abraham. The oashierre
turned word that by the rules of the bank, "the in
do.resr must reside in the State.'"
TELEORAPHE TO THE NEW OLEANS CRESCENT.
TWO DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE.
ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMSHIP TEUTONIA.
AUSTRIA UPON ANNEXATION OF SAVOY TO FRANCE.
ENrTHUBIAS M AT N I CGE.
FURTHER ITALIAN OOMPLIOATIONS.
DOMESTIC AND COU.ECIAL INTELLIGENCE.
'so TM NATsION a Ns AXUAs uLsta
New YOBE, March 10.--The Hamburg American
Packet Company's mail steamship Tentonia, H.
Tanbe, commander, has arrived at this port. The
Tentonia touched at Liverpool on Monday morn
ing, the 6th instant, and brings two days later
news than were received by the Circassian at St.
Johns, and the Asi at this port. Her commercial
news has been anticipated.
The political intelligence received by the Ten
tonla possesses some feastaes of interest.
Advices received from Vienna state that the
government of Austria will take no steps to op
pose the annexation of avoy.to France.
The Papal gevernmentbi 'probhibited the com
mercial intercourse which has been existing be
tween Ancona and the Romagna. The merchants
are greatly vexed at this measure taken by the
government, and are using their best efforts in try
ing to restore commerce between these two
Great agitation continues to predominate in the
marches-the owners of real estate are refusing to
pay the taxes imposed upon them.
In Italy thousands of citizens are daily signing
the address to the great European powers in favor
of the annexation of Savoy to France.
The Austrian army in the Papal States is rapidly
increasing; large numbers of soldiers continue to
It is currently reported that the citizens of Nice
received the proposition of the Emperor Napoleon
relative to the annexation of their territory to
France with great enthusiasm.
VERY IMPORTANT JEWS FPOI MEXICO. del
THE CAPTURE OF TWO MEXICAN WAR STEAMERS
BY U. S. 8LOOP-OP WAR SARATOGA.
THE ANNIHILATION OF MIRAMON'S NAVY. thi
ALMOST A BLOODLESS VICTORY. snI
PRISONERS AND PRIZES BELOW. ca
THE CITY OF MEXICO SURROUNDED BY LIBERALS ci
Great Excitement at Vera Crlaz.
[BT TH caisu UNE.] C
SOUTHWEST PASS, March 19.-The United States
prize steamer Gen. Miramon, Lieut. K. D. Minor, a
commanding, arrived at this bar this morning, with H
dates from Vera Cruz tothe 13th inst.
Gen. Miramon and his followers appeared before
the city of Vera Cruz on the 5th, and besieged it. cl
Previous to making the attack, Gen. Miramon Li
notified the representatives of the foreign Govern- di
ments that his intention was to cannonade the city. di
On the night of the 7th the city was attacked by SI
a force of the besiegers, but they were soon re- ac
pulsed by the Liberal army. sB
The U. S. sloop-of war Preble was to sail for New P
Orleans on the 14th inst. The schooner Emily T
Kitch was also to sail on the same day for New 1
The U. S. slops-of-war Savannah, Saratoga and
Preble were at Vera Cruz on the 13th inst., an- di
chorel close to the castle of San Juan d'Unllt a,
PAss-A-L'OTRne, March 19.--The bark Pilgrim,
Capt, Hallock, from Bordeaux, arrived here this
On the 4th of March, in lat. 260 10', long. 830 25',
spoke ship Shatemuc, Oxnard master, of Bowdoin
ham, from New Orleans bound for Liverpool. The
bark Pilgrim received from the Shatemuo the tl
officers, passengers and crew of the Susan Emily,
Capt. Geyer, of St. George, Me., from Cardenas
bound for New Orleans, which came in collision
with the Shatemuc, on the night of the 13th, and
sunk immediately. The brig, together with a full
cargo of molasses, is a total loss. The Shatemuc
lost her foretopmast and cutwater, but proceeded
on her voyage.
Paxs A'LoucTs., March 19.-The Mexican steamer a
Marquis has arrived inside the bar at this Pass, as
a United States prize, in charge of Lieut. Chapman,
of the United States sloop-of-war Saratoga.
She left Vera Cruz on the 11th inst., but before
reaching the mouth of the river her engines broke
down, and she was detained outside until the tow
boat Anglo-Saxon came to the rescue and towed
her inside the bar.
The Marquis brings full particulars of the cap
tire of Commodore Marin's expedition, recently
fitted out at Havana for the purpose of aiding
Miramon in his operations against Vera Cruz and I
other Mexican ports on the Gulf.
The two steamers were well supplied with pro
visions, ammunition, and such other supp. as I
Miramon's army stands mostin need of.
The Gen. Miramon, which arrived at the South
i West Pass this morning, in charge of Lieut. Minor,
a and the Marquis, were both taken off Anton Lizar
do on the morning of the 6th inst., by the U. S.
The steamer Marquis has a portion of the prison
ecers which were taken, on board, and the U. S.
oe steamer Preble, which was to have left Vera Cruz
on the 14th, is hourly expected with the remainder
of the prisoners.
or The officers in charge of the Marquis report that
e the town of Alvarado, which had been previously
-y dismantled by the Liberals, was in possession of
te Mtiramon's troops.
or Miramon was actively beseiging Vera Cruz, but
r- with slight chance of success, now that his supplies
in and support from sea were entirely cut off.
er The Liberal forces in the interior had been
to rapidly concentrating on the city of Mexico, which
ad was now entirely surrounded.
V. Much bad feeling existed among the French and
Spanish fleets against the Americans, and great
excitement prevails generally at Vera Cruz, in con
a nequence of what is considered by many the high
rhanded action of Com. Turner in capturing these
stemersmerican Consul at Vera Cruz.
a The Marquis reports that the exequator of the
American Consul at Vera Cruz had been revoked.
i-No explanation of the act is given.
1 Disposition of the Prizes.
id The steamer Marquis will got under way to-night
5n and go to the HIead of the Passes, where the Gen.
s Oliramon is moored, awaiting orders, it is supposed,
a, from Washington.
i- ieut. R. T. Chapman leaves his prize there, and
proceeds to Washington, as bearer of important
ird dispatches from Coms. Turner and Jarvis.
93, Our informant was unable to get details of the
at action between the two prizes and the Saratoga,
but assured us it was very brief, and resulted in
trifling loss, which was confined to the crew.
of Another Nicaraguan Treaty.
re- WAsnoTroS, March 19.-Negotiations for an
Len other treaty with Nicaragua are to be immediately
The Ad.inistration was very much iarpriaed at
the rejection of the treaty, recently conelde4, by
the Senate, as its provisema were very liberal sad
gave nos full protection and rightof tratsit acres.
LATER FROHm CALIPORWIA.
ARRIVAL OF THU OVVRLADX MAIL.
BrT. Lora, March 19.-The Overland California
mail with dates from the Pacific coast to the 2th
anit, has arrived at Malloy's Btation, the terminus
of the San Francisco Telegraph lines.
The bosiness at San Francalco since the last ad
vices had somewhat improved, and the demand
for articles of various descriptions had somewhat
A species of silver ore has lately been found in
the minesof Washoe county, which is said to assay
over $30,000 per ton.
One hundred and forty-six delegates elected to
the California State Convention, favor the views of
Latham,forty.four others those of Gwin and Weller.
MALLOv's SrAoTIo, March 19.- The Overland
California mail has arrived at this Station with ad
vices from San Francisco to the 27th ult.
A bill had been Introduced into the Legislature
proposing to the General Government that for the
sum of $50,000 per annum, the State of California
wil undertake to relieve the Federal Govermnent
of any responsibility regarding the Indians in the
reservation in that State.
Resolutions were also offered, and a bill present
ed, providing for the apprentice system.
The regular trade of San Francisco was dull on
account of the backwardness of the country de
The money market is growing more stringent for
A large number of prominent San Francisco
merchants left that city on the 253th for the silver
mines of Washoe county.
Accounts received from the Southern portion of
the Territory of Oregon to the 26th state that great
excitement is prevailing in the vicinity of Jackson
ville, in consequence of the discoveries of rich
One of the mining companies had taken $175,000
from rocks weighing in all 1600 lbs. A rock has
been found which yielded 60 lbs. in gold.
A horrible massacre of Indians by a party of
white men took place at several villages in the
neighborhood of Humboldt City.
The assailants are said to be farmers and
graziers, who have been suffering from Indian
depredations for the past year.
WASiosrTON, March 19.--ln the Senate to-day,
the House bill authorizing publishers of newspa
pers to print on their papers the date when any
subscription expires, was amended by introducing
a provision for the reduction of the amount paid to
carriers of drop letters in large cities to one cent.
The bill then passed.
The Homestead bill was then taken up and dis
cussed ateconsiderable length. Itwas finally made
the special order of the day for Wednesday.
Arrival of the Steamship DeSeto.
NEw Yonx, March 19.-The steamship De Soto,
Capt. J. D. Bullock, reached her wharf this morn
Her advices from Havana are those of the 14th,
and have been fully anticipated by the steamship
Cnccs-xAr, March 19.- The Flour market
closed dull-the prices are generally unchanged.
Lard is quoted at 104e. per lb.-the market closed
dull. There were 1200 barrels of whisky sold to
day at 19 to 191c. per gallon. The lower grades of
Sugar have advanced te. The sales to-day
amounted to 200 hhds. at 7 to 8ac. per lb. Molas
sea closed firm-an advance of lc. is reported.
v Prime to choice is selling at 41 to 43c. per gallon.
y The Coffee market closed firm. Rio is quoted at
131 to 14c. Corn is quoted at 53c. per bushel-the
market closed dull.
NRe YORK, March 19.-The Flour market closed
dull. The sales to-day amounted to 3400 bbls. S.
perfine State is quoted $5 10 to $5 20. The sales
of Corn to-day amounted to 21,000 bushels at 73 to
80c. Pork closed firm. Old Mess is quoted at
$17 25, New is quoted at $17 65 to $18. Sugar is
quoted at 61 to 74c. The market closed steady.
ST. Louis, March 19.-The Mississippi river at
this point is falling slowly, with 8 feet 11 inches of
water to Cairo.
tO The Upper Mississippi and other streams are
Store curious stories are told of the last hours of y
lBurton, the deceased comedian. It is an aseer- p
tained tact that he revised the proof of lis own
obituory shortly before his death. Ito had a
wonderful horror of duns, bot during the last week
of his illness, a youth with an unpaid bill was ac
cidentallv admitted to his bed-side. The dying
actor delivered a severe lecture abounding in un
complimentary einitheto. The dunning youth, how
ever did not tact "pluck," but responded with
vehemence, concluding by telling him that a man
using such language at the point of death, would
inevitably go to the bad place. "Well, respondcd
Barton, 'owhen I get there, I will play 'The I
Toodles' (a celebrated force) for yso." He after
wards related this incident to one of his physiciano,
wsith wonderful'gusto, adding "I had him there,
Doctor, didl't I?"i
A gentleman, who shall he nameless, not long
ago married a lady reputed to be rich, who not
unIv turned out to be poor, but some seven hun- I
drcd dollars in debt--which he blad to pay. she as.
nured him, however, that the debt was eontratted
for dry goods, which she bought to captivate him.
Only Ithik of a flsh paying for the liok with
elhiclt he is caught! l
A lady of uppertendom was, some time back,
greatly ohoeked on readiug that male and female
otrawberry plants are frequently found occupying
the saiti bed.
As'rnvals at the Hotetl Yesterday.
CITY IIOTRIi--J W CIomcns Anii,,c: Mrs cCrlln, St Lostu:
i J i'ontlr, irs T tlei and thlld, F WO Forworth, iimu.
J,smo iiesS, J Otcpilord, IE Robank nud saic, 0 Lsvy, '
A Mceniins, E ltor, S Soadhelmer, A Atir, Mum; Aey
ekoltc, to' Wtl Frair Jsn lrk.iWLleCler.kw in lson
Ltleo i d; P A Peesi G Buny. Jon Scott nid ladyusi u Iiis
I Driwi , W M Fremons siodindl, MtnC Frnnn, Teon;
.1 Mihel aind lady. c Mcae~lmsy, uatoo Rnnane 8 s;e imbi Vs;
tRttrFrir'soi, eSvoto I5 John Elans. wesa, JTBtioii
wtll. AeHtHarding, W Olnon ow i PADaWMo ,
TvJ KenI . s .is; I N MOni' 0 Itueensn C Pike acna
w Baol Rono,, J moms ; D ].enty ,
ulad R D orrelu oS is MissiHolstein. wnwi
and(,y, s Rob'lueo" [ Jaobnand ladI oon
Ton IWPlmerin. Ask Toc Ohio; JO dwtiis,,,
S hreveport; RW Sted o , 'DNC; th Arsne, Lu'. 0 Onitac.
Indlunola; DA Lusoidioii, nt Charlen; Cl~nisui iL ;
J P Inaswell A Maxwsesn JIiinknon,5 Pitad, hM UAiA
O ln~lcoirtloisi, Asyltiatsnd lady, Sts; JosAsdutni,
a h i noducc IStariocon. M]adinos pnC CLu JAMHsli.
Jacisonu, Otio: J K sta dtny 155; ty s; DL
Lastnn snd nc n W intda Missws Lu; MsI
ande Thosmidtle, w oaim i Joem. Am; A
m Tosler, T sx o G uod S T Austin. Cun, its'
MisO'iQnin ciyi.lMn ltoot , WA Tneit D, ttnsdlcey,
mliiinu, muog, J ,odnuo;
D'ssAnilo!,Lu; owa tifi mn~, TsR;~Oo' is Mo;b~e
RD tlcirdiasci ooi I S yan,, u La; tS tHamiuio,
h Winnsacro, Lun i, indcs; J Witlliusi. H tLscaiiia
Ark": OTorras aBndnp Jmll, D ('; eOn ble~ldlouIyh
County,, La; B War8rm.AT Ilrer. G P (:Rlmp, T G ,Jama
CtI tl o. Voic. Miss 05 II ituniy, T ii Tioponiscu BStoat
D.... Dr I Otii a 0's; loatos, JiosMuars. J1 ".oSiu,
Osion. Miws: J ,Whalic Ol [asms; Jo. McAdory, Jease Mic
well c tnrys M iaxwell, tis.
ST. cItARniS IIO'TEt--W' Tclc;, ua Evcrgren, Lu' C
scrtch. TiTerii, NVY; Gi 1IIcilu'ot. Mrs tiotti, eo;
n D ton,, J R ilcln S Kinncy and lady. i 0W Mnleo, Miss Ssl
stein, oelns: 0 t'i' Mnki. usc Lte, J t lcmk, Ark; IC F Mont
gome ?lrry a dET Montgomery sad lady IMiss MNe
l~nd ( W lI Smith, T ivion, and lady, J g Robnrlk ·ndlady,
it OH,,; Slttionoc, His, Ji,.iJorrcc, Pcriu; a Waner, c
cihol i, ioollo n o (k i}oo.yso , nV GR D ennO is, td a A tInm ble
ot.O.l M; Ji: Wagcr, Itoslon; Wo wit Diesby, A; 0 Minlnr,
d. Teicrloorme; ASperr, N ; J J Emay, J'J, rimsClin:sT J
Doniduon, J ECig,,nll (o; N Dc olemanuM mdLo n par. I: . at
llnuicintttiu,,, ..octb, J i Yercer, Lu FwttM nrid , 315Ba,
lienlropi, DIrlclanen, StMnary'sL Ms: W t anudnel, JSi
fId. tlr MI nIradford, M~i.; I Nlehlols, Memphis; Jas DaugherlJ
Pt1hibdladriid J s Clark, SD~n Francco J WPattonanod llad
00t Bernard iai S S Austi' , ColmbsJ, MssymcewtOafiu M Po,
elii ATai iit' Donsl, lA·m, aFh R Am oa W A Thornton,oo
iIlannot, DraPus aNrr.nn, a[rsE tsmlcy nd tn Mh
5T V C.Tori1n, St ry.; MI.fn Siinybe, sui, Olaseh,; Jcts
t Ptts , Terr Ge onn-; La; AMoreFlOwieryS aid oloy. Tint
TJ HortHn. i oile; A Irio, Y. Rtcir ,oc, Te;, L, Teaso
nl Sit loals; SR BoWI N Y.
[ T. LOUTS ].tTEL--V Rrltdakow.'. J P Staples, J W Clem.
ienr. B C-.n. GE Coll. . A L .etvin, "Donlduonvllne;
|T H EItU. ,M;ytJ & Kevy,'rsKelley, T Brown,. H O.
a- am.a ji. Fn .alss ,i A MIao~eu, Teorrobon'; L Dit,
_" MreANse, tfmbe; 3J J Taylor. da.unroniul.chladnepiru
at OChsstau;Cha~ssaWie- ARsnd;e Tex- Gtn3D oitn"
a--iis umy, nt I.n.
Parrr WnArTna wee on hand again yesterday; e
ad everybodywas oat enjoylg it. The telescope
as we out, ofiring to prove to the doubtfual, at [
he ents ahea4, tht he sun we seaslly visible. g
We sew a eoPel a. w telesspe am on Canal f
street, O to asulygat and nhamle the son at 15
the u l cheep plrida We aswr m oscopee
sacoen. I f esyereo pre mpa o been at *the
gsudjuno tlea , wbere clay noaement in going SI
up, and could hen a £i: . f tim It- ,
tore appearance ant dm onerof t eamnsmunt, I"
be could have got from af.ty cnds toeredeare a
and a balf a peep; so we bad good gs utoj e,
ftom theo gquiet lateSaity wfi whiudl&iedomd
viewed themasom sand theer work as the deylong.
The ladies were, seusual, the splendid fealeef
Canal street; but as Henry Clay whilst livingwas,
an attrction superior to any crowd of ladies&eh
which he might be eteed, so was the wors n I
the Clay monument yesterday an object of greasr s
Interest to the idlers on Canal street then 0 C
angelic tides of beauty-which rea.dered' . ban
qnetteas radiant and the shop-keepers habpy.
BoAn or HRALtr.-This Board reports l37 1a
the total number of interments in the cIty ce.se
teries last week.
FATAL AFFRAY on A STRAMnOAT.-We learn that
shortly after the last departure of the steamer t
Yicksburg from thi port, two of the deck hands
had a fight, which resulted in one splitting the head
of the other with an ax, and killing him instantly.
The man who did the killing was named Kennedy;
the offcers of the boat tied him up, for delivery to a
the authorities; but the other hands cut him loose,
and he escaped. We did not hear the name of the a
man killed. The police a alalong the river have t
been notified, and are on the lookoat for Kennedy. o
SaocnnGo AccDm.wr.-A lad about twelve years
old, named Charles McPeak, Was shot In the head,
and in all probability mortally wounded, yesterday
afternoon by his elder brother, Thomas McPeak.
The accident occurred in the office of G. L. KoEns I
& Brothers, No. 2 Front street, where Thomas was
employed as a clerk. The report of a gun caused
the neighbors to go in; they found the boy lyingon
the floor, his brother bending over him, and press I
ing his thumb over a hole in the side of his fore
head, to keep the blood back. No other persons
were present when the accident occurred, and the
1 elder brother being frantic, nothngcouldbegained
from him as to the manner of the accIdent. The
gun was found lying on the floor; how it had been
discharged, no one could guess. The woundedhboy
was carried away on a litter, and it wasnot thought
possible forhim to llve. The distrees of the elder
brother amounted to frenzy, and a thing most
painful to behold.
Akrr~aPn SBUcrnDn.-A drunken female named
Ellen Delany (who has many a time been before
the Recorder for drunkenness and vagrancy) was
sensible enough last night to discover that she was
no longer fit to live. She proved it by plunging
into the Oalvez Canal. She was fished out before
she drowned. She got loose and plunged in again,
and was fished out again. This time she was taken
to the lock-up and locked up for safe keeping.
BOnES FoUmc.--CoronerBeach yesterday morn
ing received notification that the body of an un
known man, said to be one of the victims of the
late burning of the steamer Judge Porter, had
p been found on the lake shore, this side of Dan
Hickok's. He went down to investigate, but did
not reach the city in time to enable us to give any
it particulars. We heard that hia absence all day
1. was owing to the fact that several other bodieshad
d been found, all victims of the same sad disaster.
AAnmrlTro To BAIL.-Louis Moses,the daguerreo
of typist who was several weeks ago shot on Caron
Sdelet street, by James M. Kokernot, was yesterday
pronounced by his physician to be out of danger.
Kokernot and his brother were thereupon released
at from prison, under bail of $1000 each, by Recorder
CouwrarEo.-John Henry was yesterday sent
,d before the First District Court] by Recorder
-. Adams, in the Second District. He was arrested
es on Sunday for fighting and disturbing the peace on
to Dauphine street; he was committed for the con
at cealed revolver found upon him. He gave bail.
is TuE FSMININES.-Recorder Summers yesterday
fined Mary Donnelly $5 and put her under peace
bonds, for thrashing Alicia Mullen on Magazine
at street near Erato. Sarah Pickett was also fined
of t$ for slapping Alicia's face; and then, it appear
ing that Alicia had not been a perfect lamb in the
re trouble, she too was fined $5.
STEALING A CARPET BAn.-Richard Smith was
of yesterday sent to the Work-house for three months,
T- for stealing William Henches' carpet-bag on the
cn steamboat landing yesterday morning; Henches
ek charging that Smith knocked him down in order to
c- steal the bag. Henches only called it stealing; to
ng us, it has very mush the appearance of a highway
DblscArocn.--'eter Keenan, charged witl steal.
ing officer Frank Anderson's silver watch from his i
room on Basin street, was discharged yesterday by p
Recorder Summers. .
J. Courtade, charged with illegally occupying t
and refusing to leave a certain stall in Poydras ti
Market, was also discharged by the same Re- h
FmiRT DIsTnlCT CounT.--J.dge Hnau. - Louis
Grand was tried yesterday for larceny. The jury
failed to agree and were discharged and the pris
Frank Wilson, alias Yellow Frank, Joseph Rice I
and Thompson Johnson were tried for larceny; ;
emptying a trunk of several hundred dollars and a
lot of clothing, for a boarder at the Cincinnati
Hotel. Wilson was found guilty; the others were
Raphael Purgaron, Manuel Poro and Fredrico
Rodriguez, charged with assault and battery, were
dismissed by nolle prosequi.
Winm. Taylor and Wm. Charles, alias Rooney,
committed by the Recorder of the First District,
were discharged on motion of the Distrtet Attor
ney; they having been in prison some time, and
the papers regarding them not having been sent
down by the Recorder.
CAsEs Fixsn.-The following new offenders were
before Recorder Summers yesterday, and booked
Henry Heckler, charged by Henry Greenwall, of
No. 220 Tchoupitonlas street, with carrying a
single-barrel pistol, loaded and concealed. Bail
given to appear on the 27th. Charged also with
drawing said pistol upon, and proposing to perfo
rate, said Greenwall, on Sunday. Case fixed for
John -O'Bryan, charged with calling James
McCuen horrible names, and striking him in the
face, and tearing his cravat off, in the Kentucky
Exchange, corner of Gravier and Front Levee
streets, on Sunday. Case fixed for the 27th.
Edward McCuen, charged with thwacking J. T.
Condon over the nose and hand with a broomstick,
and taking him by the throat and threatening to
throw him down stairs, on Friday last, in the rear
of the engine house of Mechanic No. , corner of
t St. Joseph and Commerce streets. Bail given to
appear on the 24th.
Morgan O'Bryan, charged by Mr. Brooks with
A being too dangerous and suspiolons to run at large.
Fixed for the 24th.
1 Recorder Adams (pre Iding in the Second Dis
triet) had George Carley and Alfred Oantrelle be
fore him. John Bbaden, keeper of th beer hoae
SNo.114 l xchn.,ge Alley, complained that on Bat.
urday they beat and kicked him violently in the
beer base, and. that Cantrelle stgtk b lt$i he
fU-ther complained that when he went to the look.
up to make his omplltl the two ien belag ander
Isaeby the ae Reseee
'lDweh cPlhe en, r at
tbest e brarnj Clubbed a tm
aPsfie, and ewid-tet
of P e'
scarge tro Enm woe , g,.r
eabnte e i is t or
ell' hwae efen wsrw
riPcl o rf
pto artro r the
h ate thk a e o*
inting foot lif.a e ,:.i
The nerl'eue 1.e4
tebrasure or l eohe.
lha, tohat whe sent u a
apetn o hlywith io
we rando i fnuisdior thee*, ao
ay a ckupeid Pith . ft
- condition in tw
edathe el e of theoe
a oolhat the l eawtn of d M
et paeopt, anoh w or ear I s
neeflanIea No paril
In arhaesi c climiateeonqirti
It But fore MW Philips
Oe have x emba l .
l at aritifant Ab e s to
t the not ae at
mote apace than W tO
Smay, however, re
4 geester in ' a
Ne hronao or anans; si
id atthelh ian he oaive
iyater oa . E1
td weth fom InA c
a- catch a thief ma pese ih I e
an- Le alsatara acema aphes
omita ptee to ezcamlithd ia
i.The nameroua frieada of .i.
ed the pleasure of aeeisg the verynace
and sannetficd Senator wilt itaw. b
too, that the Scnatora aimpeachahte ohartie,
ad ante holy writ.
nn gand inquisitor of the shortoaing in 10*
gyn Offie, he ahould remtemher ha mn
pilfering transaction in thie line, lta
cd condition an of inancial tessaotloam.
at. find himself in the vo acvelyal'
,._ he~gait. ~b~l[Pelots Qonpes 7t
Era.ucPeor PsLAM, -ThePhflpdelgdbthi ge
has the following:
If our Western friends canin any way teoh their
wives, daughters, or cooks, to keep the
out of their bread, all theyellow people, a
the yellow children, who are esppoeed to be
yellow by fever and agne, and billoas fevers, will
soon be turned white. Itlls a greatmasaelsau tip.
pose that the yellow countenancee of the W4t
come from bile, when it is the enormous quallti
of pearlash eaten in the iread that $1e.JIs t
thronghthe skln. Bread is the stalEOf 1k.:
said-and so it is-but it is the d to
in this country. Bad breas4klh t a.s
people here as bad rum. So matn eon 0
poisonous peariash for btsaddi ihtt y
nehesa. Dyspepisa, that great montir EleeasM
the otentry, that eo.sA ves, brlgees.
tiveneas, and thes Analkl l tla s .h t-tueLviiie.1
half the time p eacrl a i te Fbtu, out
of New en we hlreae d4ea° oti
ash lives her yet in .
we have nearly whippedonth t
distant Westernitowtre, bh
the lakes and rivers, , :latr #
saleratrs, is king. t is pearlrsh for rreWdt
pearlash for dinner, and arlash for supper. is
not any wonder, then, thathe people of ...s
torn yellow West, and sicken, ot of fever anh
ague, billions and ongestive fever but of pearLah
three times a day.
CAoLYrs UPON ConLamos.-The flowwbag, -5e
sides being a most admirable speeimen ofl
peculiar style, conveys a vivid idea at the
eational powers of Coleridge:
I still recollect his "object anadlo M
of continual recurrence in the
and how he sung and' nnudhe thos
reject" and ,sum-m.mjecttr wii.
shake or quiver as he rOIe'd .
psesive bucket and be pumped tots,
consent or not, east Ian t
to no creature, kbow'le, re*t l ,
utterance thattleaes tl ., "
Ssuing landta ad o
f have he .i 5 i lt k ith
uerns, two M-s.
b moist, su so m w
an iudockh or- et -is errs "¢ aelut
, ffor ge,1tt11 Mlbk-t eu4 s M, t *ta uD
mo_ hads '.broea e en u >i.
(if the roomnis were' large enoug) see
r ming groupsof their own. He begae
you pt erome question, sese' r
asrvatuon ; instead of.
setting sot toward turw er
s lante formidable sp5praeel,
ry transeendeotal B pr a etltr ow
some radiant new game o s ad' o l
new ouses, and ver into new; sad before
to into all the oniveee, where it was seusrtain whit
o game you would catch, or whether any.
wrof W rs Josan-"' What's that a pictur o!n"
to sld a contryman in oar hearing the otri..
sa print steore, to the propr.tor, who latt.
h over some ensravlng
That, s ealr, saith a er." ale
e mending the c# to stand till"'
,D tell ! Well, wldk J. fir, Us..
a sen." L.ommerctal s . +