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THE NEW ORLEANS CRESCEINT
VOLUME XVIII. . SATURDAY MORNINGq APIIL 10, 1869. NUMBER 202.
m n mm m,. un .. j "....-,
THE OREsBONT'S DISPATOHES.
PROCEEDING8 OF CONGRESS.
The Bill Providing for Elections in
Virginia, llUiadppi and Texas
Fames the &Snate.
The Adoption of the Fifteenth Amend
sent a Condition Precedent to
JHJR PRESIDEIT CALLS AN EXTRA
SEblION OF THE BENaTE.
IOLN L HAYNES, COLLECTOR OF CUSTOMS,
WAn.oravow, April 9.-Senate.-Considering
the House bill providiLg for elections in Virginia,
Mistlesiupi and Texas.
Morton's amendment mating the adoption of
the fitteenth amendment a condition precedent to
representation is pending.
lhouse.- Business unimportant.
The banking committee will have no more
meetings unless the session is prolonged.
New England is solid against the proposed plan
for the equalization of cnnuenay, and will support
expansion rather. No prospect of action regard
ing Georgia this sessn. I
Houae-A conference committee was asked on
amendments to the whisky and tobacco tax.
The Consecticut members were seated.
The committee on elections, by sub committee.
were directed to take evidence in the Third and
Foorth Districts of South Carolina.
Myers, from Pt nnsylvant, was seated by astrict
The conference report on the defolenoy sppro
priation bill pasd.
Whittemore reported a bill relieving from po.
litical disabilities a large number of persons, but t
without action the House took recess to eight
,ci,ate-After a somewhat bitter discussion,
Morton's amendment, making the adoption of the
15th amendment a condition precedent to repre
section was adopted, yeas :In; nays-Anthony, (
Bayard, Borman, ('sserly, Conkling, Davis, Ed.
snunds, Fenton, Ferry, Feesendea, Fowler, Mo
Creery, Norton, Patterson, Sawyer, Sprague,
RFocktOu, Sherman, Trumbull and Wyley-20.
The clause author'zing the suspension of laws
deeneed oppressive, was stricken out.
An additional clause was adopted, declaring
that the bill shall not operate as a complete restor
ation until the action of the States is approved by
('orgrees. In the first section the words, "regis
tered vo'ers of sad State" were stricken out,
and the words, "voters of said State, registered
at the time of said submission of the constitu
The bill as amended passel-yeas 44, nays 9,
among them Sprague. Rsoeee.
It is stated that Delano intends removing all in
ternal revenue supervisors in the Southern dis.
tricts, except Noah. of Tennessee.
The president has sent ton a proolemation sum.
maoning the Senate to an extra session next Mon
day fr executive business.
W. H Barnes, collector of the first district of
Penuel31vals, was the only nomination to day.
John L. Haynes. oollector of customs, Texas, was
the only Southern confirmation.
WAiisINaruo, April 9, 11 P. ,.-The House has
concurred In the Senate auendment to the Vir
ginia, Texas and Mistassippi hilt by a striot party
GOLD HILL, CAL.
The Late Aeetdena.
GOLD HILL, CAL., 9 P. xa, April 8.-At least
forty persons have perished in the mines. The
appearance of the bodies recovered indicate des
perate efforts to escape and intense slffering be
A mersea Cstteteas to be arreoted--A at
ver.tty Treasurer Pse' soa the nalted
state .-or ews Ceaksatsletory.
HAVANA, April 8.-Three nratralized Americas
citiz ns, Francisco Leon and Nunes and Augustin
Media, will be garroted to m)rrow. They had
chabge of the arms in Havsna, the fight over
wbtob involved the death of several ctitz-ns.
The treasurer of the-Royal I olversity has fled to
the United -tates with its funds.
News from the seat of war is contradictory and
I blse MNootlas ai Parts Dtospersed-Astrta
to Nedmee her Asmy.
PARIn, April 9.-Three putlic meetings were
s sopersed by the police, and many arrests were
t \~.st, April 9.-The Austrian governmqnt
.s resolved to reduce the army and postpooe
.e cal for reorita.
Naw Yotz, April 9.-The Rising Star from
Aspinwall brings $210,000 in specie. She reports
the nmall pox raging fearfully at Panama.
MioTiLEAL, April 9.-Extra precautions are be
iog taiken to watch the bants here in consequenoe
of information received by the bank aothoriies
that sin organized robbery was to be atempted.
Maulr ie, April 9.-The maril box from St. Louis
for Menpblhis, January S6th, which was stoleu at
Odin., ll., was received here this morning, every
letter having been opened. From the number of
drata found it is supposed ti have been a rvala.
IROO THE hAlgIL
oorrswisT PAce, April o -Noon.-Barometer
30:05. Weather calm. Arrt ed: Steamship W.
G. HIewes at 8 o'clock last Jg 21t.
pAS..A.L'OUThe, April I -S-teamshblp Pacific
still on the bar. Weather ca u; tide low. Steals
ship Itspidan passed up at56 a. yesterday.
ti It[wsr PAss. April 9. ; P. w.-Barometsr,
30:ob. Weather calm. Arrpved-Steamshblp Coo
cordle, Hedges, 1:35 r. u., Biton, to Wi. Creevy;
schooier Agnes, Kenyon, ieven days from la
vacca, with 270 barrels of b', f to master* schoon
er Swift, Ricker, from Sabise Pise. witth cotton
and hides to order. Salled--Rteamahip Clinton.
S Sr. Loris, April 9.-Rive~ still rising.
LotenlsiI., April Ii.-Rllvcr fallUing, with 11l
feet of water in the c, ntl.
MasrHsi, April 9.--Weat: or clear and warm.
River still risng. Arrive'. W. R. Arthor and
City of Cairo from St. Louni, R. E. Lee from cao
cilnati, and Marble City frm Vickshaburg. De
parted: Marble City for St. louis, and R.E. Lee
CAIso, April 9.--Passed dowa: Boau and Mary
Jlouston. Up: Pauline Cgrroll. River station
rc. Weather warm. ,
'tcxisnt'o, April 9.--1Psed np: Thompson
Dean at + and Magenta at l this A. at. Down:
Leonidas at midnight Ist right. River rtalig.
HayvaA. Apri 8,-Sgar frmer i rat @RI. Rg.
choange on Paris1 cont to par; f ra god,
long, per to j premoim; tu-rsoay 24jl5j dis.
Losnoix. April -Nooa.--Consoa 934; boads
S3j; tLoa w 4k. 6.l
83AocnUThS, April 9--ares and fabrics dolL
Lrvauroot, April 9--Evdag.-- oMoU olosed
Lod ows . ApeS 9-Evening -Cosole 934; bonds
83. Tllow 46.. . Sunr 39s 6 d.
FRslroar, April 9 --Hor l 874.
Li vaKrooL, AprilR --No' .--Cotton dull. Up
,ds 12.-., Orlne 1?2j : sales to-day 70iO
es; tales ftc lt. week !!,600 b':a, af whiih
OC balms Were .for export sad 3000 bales for
peculatine. Sttock 319,000 bales, of wkhih t14,
)KO bales are American. Stock afloat 425,000 bales,
)f which 162,000 bales are American.
Brvu, April 9.- Cottos opens unohanged.
New You, Apdril 9.--Eveaiag-overstetM
I'rong; 6.20's of '62, 120; of '64, 116; o9'65, 117;
to. new 1131; of '67, 1134; of '68, 1131; 10 40's, I
1054. Bouthern securities quiet. BSb-treary
receipts $1,871,0; 00; baymets 0.00e; aoe
Pi9,2.o,000. Money rregular duarag the day, but
very stringent agaln at the close. Call loas 7; T
:urrenoy, with commission of 1-16@k. Sterling
te11, 1071. Gold active and strong, closing st
133j. Stooks losed beuyast.
Nsw Yonu, April 9.-Evehg--Cotton sales
300 bales. Middling epleads 280.; looer more
steady with a very moderate busieess; superine t
Btates6 2506 90; ooasmo to fair extra Bouth
ern 16 35@7; wheat held 3@4c. higher. Sbip
pear refuse to pay the advance. Cora more o
doing; new yellow Soothern 90c. Pork irrengu v
lar; new $30 10. Lat nachagred. Whiskd py
heavy at 92c. IlR e unchanged. Sugar In md.
orate request; Muscovado 121o. Coffee and m
MoOEIL., April 9.-Cotton-receipts for the week oc
3;; i bales. Exports to Great Britain 2366 bales; a;
to other foreign ports 1000 bales. Coastwise 744 B
wlee. Stock on hand 38,196 bales. Bales for the
week 1860 bales. Sales to-day 200 bales. Market di
lat. Low middlinge 264. of
CIeraCwATI, April 9.-Flour $6 25ib6 50. Corn
2(l63c. Oats 630(68c. Whisky 87c. Pork $31 25.
huok shoolders 124o., side 14o. Bacon-should.
ore 13:4.. clear ribbe8 sides 16l4., clear sides 710. tI
Lard 17k. Groceries quiet and unohanged. h
i-T. Lores, A prli 9. -Flor $4(5 256; wheat $140
,1 CO0; corn 68664o.; eats63@D68.; barley $1 65 ;
rye $11 201 26; whisky 87~188c; grocerles an
changed; pork $31; bulk meats nothing doing; al
bacon, shoulders 134I.. clear rib sides l6o., clear I.
ides 17c ; lard 1717i0. f
Lot ir VILLR. April 9.-4ales 110 hhds. tobacco
at $4 2:,22 50; pork $31 60; lard 1?c ; bacon,
shclulders 13rc., clear rib sides 17c., clear sides rI
17tc.; bulk shoulders 124c., sides 164c.; floor $560 qi
i : whisky 880. ci
Mdsr lrs, April 9.-Cotton flat. Receipts 469
bales. Exports 569 bales. Week's receipts 2475
bales. Exports 4327 bales. Stock 19.919 bales. a;
Cltrcaoo. April 9.-Floor $4 7565 75; wheat t
1 094; corn 63c.; oats 52@524c.; rye $1 20;
barley $1 54; molasses $11 05; sugar 140
L;,e ; highwines 85c.; pork $30 25; lard 174.; a
btdk shoulders 11@12)o. ti
THE RACES TO DAf. p
As the first day of this meeting of the Metairie
Ilub was a splendid one and fall of promise for
he future, and as each succeeding day has ful. P
lled that promise, so to day will the meeting
:.ose iu a blaze of glory, and ending as it loom
Snerced, will go upon record as one of the most
tt.joyable and finest mee:ings ever held by any P
The races to-day will by two. First we are to e
have a two mile dash for beaten horses. Giloy,
he Banshee and Gen. Ewrell will run in it, and a
21autiful race it will be. The horses are well e
natched, though the pool show that Ewell is the
tavorite with the mare next him, and Gilroy last. 3
)De pool sold we give as an average : Gen. Ewell
140, Banshee 128, Gilroy 78. d
Bat the second race will be the event of the it
meeting. It is three mile hats, $5300 entrance, p. b
p., club to add 11000. For is are entered Mr. Rlch- v
ard's Locust Post, a horse who has shown mag. I
ificently during this meeting; Capt. Moore's c
Bayonet, and Col. O'Pallon's Plant:genet, who (
won the great stake on the first day, and who to t
the running of it showed himself not only a game
hotrse, but a fast one. Bayonet and Locust Post a
are both three year old, and therefore have the a
advantage of weights over Plantagenet, who is a 1
four year old; but the heavy weight won yester
d %y and may to-day.. Quien Babe ?
It will be seen from the pools which we pub- a
lish below, that of the three sons Of Lexington,
le)onet has the call, the Missouri horse rank ng
rext him, and Locust Post being bought upon
B yonet ....... . S.. S.. 0 33 0 ) 6tA : c 65t 60 610 1
1' r.taeet .. ...........l22 19 21)1 2'0 4'2 4"' 410 315 ~ 2
Le ast Poet ............. 116 it 11it tI8 200 181 181 i 1 il1
But look out, Messieurs, the favorites have
often been beaten this meeting and the last race t
may terminate as did the fiEt.
Three o'clock sharp is the hour set for the com
mencement. Tho-o who are a few minutes be
hind time will lose the dash.
We Are Oerowtleg Old.
We are growing old--ow the thought will rise, I
When a glance is backward cast
On as tne long remembered spot that lies
In the silence of the pas';
It may be the shrine of our early vows,
Or the tomb of early tears,
But it seems like a far-oft isle to us,
in the stormy sea of years.
Oh! wide and wild are the waves that part I
Our steps from Its greenness now,
And we mic the joy of many a heart,
And the light of many a brow;
For deep o'er many a stately bark
Have the whelming billows rolled,
That steered with us from that early mark-
Oh! friends, we are growing old!
O:d in the dimness of the duat
Of our daily toil and cares
0 d in the wrecks of love and trust
Which our northened mesmory bears ;
Ea;h form way wear to the passing gaze
The t'I, m of life's freshness yet,
And beams may brighten our latter days
Which the morning never met.
But oh ! the charges we have seen
In the far and winding way,
The graves in our paths that have grown green,
And the locks that have grown gray !
The winters still on our own may spare
The sable or the gold,
But we see their snows upon brighter hair,
And, friends, we are growing old!
We have gined the world's cold wisdom now,
We lhave learned to praise and fear,
Ent where are Ivlrg founts whose flw
Was a jr.y of heart to hear ?
We have won the wealth of many a cllIne,
And the lore of many a page:
But where is the hope that saw in time
lint its boundless heritage? '
Will it come agaln when the vi:let wakes
Ard the woods their y uth renew ?
We have stood in the light of scwny brakes,
Where the bloom is deep and blue;
And our souls might jy in the spring-time then,
linot the joy was faint and cold:
For it never could give us the yjuth again
Of hearts that are growrtg old.
F:~ow ArT vis Mot'NrrA-s.-The snow In the
White Mountain regon is now deeper than for
many esrsh before. We learn by a letter from the
Glen House that not orty have all the fences dia
appeared, but they have lost some of their out
tuldings. One may step ot of the oecondstory
w rdows of the main hotel and some one-story out
beildings are buried entirely. In Teckermna's
ravine the snow is estimated to be a thousand feet
deep. and somne grLd snow ar:hes are expected,
whlch will last all th-ogh Ote coaing season.
'The enterprishei proprietors of the Glen are not
dismayed, but will have the house open as usal
if they have to put all their vehicles on ruannera.
[L'ortland Argra. 2d.
Lrcrr C. W',.--The telegrapht informs us that
C. W. Lowell has been ominasted to the Senate
as postmaster at New Orleans. Charles is a
lucky dog, he Is. Be came to this place about
ten days befere the electloa pear ago as com.
mniaoner. He was a candidate for the legis·la
tort, but was defeated by 600 votes. Yet he
managed to get a seat and was eleted speakler of
the House. He has now mauged to get somi I
outed postmster at New Orleos, sad it is sa
stands a good chance for the eastarhlp next
fall. It is net esty erpebagger that is u
leeky as our Chaerlet. By the way, the givem
name of getIas, who is amnated poetmaste of
thissleay, ts called C. V. Now, ala't the C. W.
in lck ? Carpet Wallets !--[SBhlrevept Soth
Two young misses diseesslag the qalitie of
srein young gustlein, wee ovree rd thus:
"Well, I like Crley, bht he is a little ,ltish be
luast got the leasut bit of a beard.' 'Isaluy
Charley has got a beard, but he shaves it off.'
"No. he bhasn't either, any more than I have."
'1 esay he has, too, and 1 know it, for it pric-ed
L4.) Uotk. "
I HE 'METAIBIE RACES.
Transit Wins the Hurdle Race and
Littl Mack the Three in Five.
It i with pleasure that we address ourself to
the task of describing how yesterday pased on
the Metairle, because a so doing we shall be
obhrosllilg another day of great enjoyment to b
visitors to the Bidge. The attendanoe on all the v
previous days of the meeting has been ezoellat
much beyond the most sanguine expectations
but it was reserved for jsterday to ahow sakh a
onacourse as hal been gathered oa the stands on I
so other day of the meetieg oexcept 8aturday last. '
But then there was the excitement of the opening
day, whlc asted N an Incentive to the presenoe
of many; so that, all things ooonsiderd,
yesterday may be taken as the best indication
of how our people display, by atttendiag
them, a love for the greatest of I sports
horse races. The ladles' stand was not only
full, but nearly doubled itself on the club stand,
so that to an observer on the track, there seemed e
an equal phalanx of parasols and bats front
log hint. The members were of course out in full r
force, and a usual, not only did duty on the quar
ter stretch by taking a pecuniary interest in each
race, but allowed their red ribbons to flatter fre- a
quently on the Iadiea' stand, thus showing the fair
creatures bow aufait a man may be both in borse
t It and small talk. The pebllo too, seemed to
appreciate the occasion, for the democratic por
tlcn of the stand was full of pleasure seekers, who
amused themselves between the heats, while the
members were examinini the horses, in investiga.
ting the temper and testing the good nature of a
large tiger, which is kept in the lower part of the
The track was of course dusty, but nevertheless,
it was a good track to run upon, and no com
plaints were recorded against it.
The races were two; bat too such ! The first
a hurdle race, the second mile heats three in five. t
Betting on both not only had been lively in the t
pool room the night before but was briskly car
ried on at thefrack, so that when the horses start
ed a good deal depended on their effirts.
THE HURDLE aiCa.
This was a dash of two miles, 8 hurdles. The
entries were Col. Nelligan's Chalmetle, Mr. War
wick's 2ansit and Mr. Conlilk's Endorser co't.
These were the same horses that ran on Tuesday
excepting Einboro. The absence of this re
doubtable hurdler made the race all the more
interesting, for, had he entered, there would have
been much less chance for even betting. As it
was, Transit led in the pool room against the
field. His splendid running on Tuesday pro
cured him this Lonor, which he well deserved.
Chalmette came next in the betting mind, and
there were not a few, who had observed his
Tuesday's performance, whmre he closed agap
of some two or three hundred yards in a mile and
a half who came down with their stamps for him.
1he Endorser colt was popularly considered to
have (me chance for the purse; that chance was
that the other two might fall down.
Tr.anst was the jass to make hsl appearance,
and looked as gay as a girl at a ball, and stepped
es though to had made up his mind to have the
r:ce. Chalmette was the next to trot up.
He displased his usual spirit, and eyed the hbr
die s though he rather liked their appearance.
Cha mette, we leaned, had barked one ofhisfore
legs 3esterday mo:rnig, and, th-refore, was not
prepared to do his prettiest. It was not until ev
erything was quite ready that the Endorser colt
was walked out, given a smell at the hurdles anl
then turned into position. The choice place fell
to him on the toss-up, Chalmette getting next him,
and the favorite-happy position-nearest the sla
dies' stand. The first start brought the drum tap,
and ofi they went, the Endorser colt leading,
Cu.alme:te next, the favorite jogging along c ,m
ortably behind. The two leaders jumped the first
hurdle together, and then struck the quarter pole
Ir 30 seconds, with the colt leading by a length.
So over the second hurdle to the half mile. But
h, re all the horses fell to work, and succeeded
in leaping the third ha'dle as well together as it
they bed been trained to do it la a traveliog cir.
cus. But the day of Endorser's son was now over,
and be quietly dropped ontof oompany which had
become entirely too good for him. Transit, too,
threw away all his politeness, and bruhed pasct
Chalmette, leading him over the fourth hurdle by
a length or two. So they swept past the stand,
amuidst the cheers of the crowd, and so they
jumped the first hurdle of the second mile. Head
and tail at the secono hurdle, and about the same
at the third. Bet this was Chalmette's time or
never; so up he rushed, lapped his leader, nd
ran neck and neck with him to the entrance
to the home stretch. Buat here the hopes built
on him failed, for the dance that Transit led
him had to many figures in it for him to
master them all, and he was compelled to jump the
last hurdle,a length behind. WaVpping was no
e: a then, for with the last hurdle Transit's tribulas
ti is were over, and he came in winner by a
leng b, in 3:624, with Chalmette a fine second, and
Ihbe fom of the Endorser colt looming up some
where in the far distance. And s ended a be-a
tiful race. Transit showed much better than he
dd en Tuesday, while Chalmette, although he
lost the race, proved himself so good a horse that,
in common with many others, we should Ilke to
see him againat the hurdles, as we are convinced
that be has more in him than he ha yet showno.
Tie money that had been lost paid over, and
the exultation of winners and depression of losers
Shaving been duly expresaed, attention was turned
to the next race. This was mile heats, three in
live. Two horsee were entered. Lilie M wk. six
y.srs old. by imported Eclipse, and Mr. icherd
JIhn Kilqotr. two years old, by imp. Mickey
Free. The former showed well previunesly this
meeting, and was known to be a good horse. Toe
latter is on record as having made a splendid maile
at the Fair (roonds last Tuesday. Each horse
therefore had his champions, but Kilgour, partly
because of his real worth and partly because the
3- extra pounds that Little Mack had to carry
would tell against him in a long mee, was the
favorite. Before the race oommeooed, a bet could
hardly be got against him, so confident were h'e
fliiuncs of his ability to stand the race. Bih
htrses, when they came up to the scratch lookted
nsuperb, and, in good sooth, a glance at the two
would seem to verify the dednetiose of the bettiog
0 mind: tor Kdlgour stepped ilght::y and inLed
r good fIr any number of trips around the tract,
5 wi'le Mack appeared all too Ilttle.to bear the
t3 extra Pounds with whleb his age saddled him.
it First Beat--LIttle Mark rushed for the start
Sand took it cleverly. IJatJohn was after him, and
Sthe two horses rushed around the turn at a break
a neck pace that brought them to the quarter pole
t in 24 seconds, with the little 'on the better by a
, head. Without slackening, on they swept to the
I. bhalf mile, making t in 491-better time oys quarm
I ter of a second than the dash on Thu~nday--ad
I pssairg it with Mack the first by a neck. Bat here
- the contest ceased. Kilgour gave up the heat,
and the be rses galloped leisurely into the stand,
Little Mach leading by three lengths. Time- 1:419.
t This time was a great disappointment to many,
e for the rush to the half mile pole was so beautitul
a that the other ald of 48 was coafdently expected.
it The result of this heat was to aomewhat shake
SEgilgcour's backers, so that bets were reduced to
a- something like equal risks; bat still the general
e opinion was that Mack couldn't otrry his extra
f weight through the race, so that between partles
i viewing dlferent aides of the question bets were
d pleatifully coaeacted. The legal twenty minitet
t havinl expired, the horses were again ranged in
n The -ecoed Hent--Thkis time Mek the di.iac
I tie was not aetive enough to get the post of
'. honor for the other horse jumped into it, and held
h- il by a leagthto tb nrst quarter-made In 2;
nor did b·e uake any preteese at regaining it
until after the half mite was puassed, when he 1a.
of lowed a little timtnry on the part of Mack, but
s: oon got tired of his company, and without fur
b- trhe dalytng led under the string by two lengths
sy Little Mack being under a hard pull. When the
i jo, eys bad dismounted it was discovered chat in
I' irtei into the third quarter Lit-le Mack had
ed hunged the fence too cloee, thereby rubso g his
r.ZCer' log ugnioct i', Lxm,~g u: qote :,A ;. Ince
ooles , however, doclared himself ready for a re
louEat etting now went back to its old cham
nets. The informed individuals (sometmes de
nominated the "ksowing ones") felt that the 158
pounds were now teling, and accorelgly went
about liftieg nptheir votees tn mais qnsd for
bets alast the favorite. Bat lacke' hk.nds
stock to him boldly, and, after a good look at the
horses, were not slow to dispeseeir resabaes
ft r his honor.
e Third Hea-Bothh hoese ame up to the
s retaIh well In bhad, theegh Meek dpla
tree race-horse's eagerness to start, which bo
well for his success. When the drum tapped be
had the led hal a length, sad without dely set
himself to work to improve his advantage. The
quarter was made In 265, with Mack till leading.
The half mile was reached in 51) and told the same
story. On the way home Kilgour made one or two
brsshes for the frt plasce, bet to as aval, sadthe
heat terminate by Maee's oomlsg Is - easy
victor I 1:521, the favorite two lengths hehind.
A" ter this there was but little said about the thirty
eight pounds extra, for It was evident from the ap
Seatances of the two hores that Maek could ran
twice longer than his rival, exts weight sad all.
Betting, that sure ,arometer of publio opinion,
veered withh magial rapidity, and Kilgour, who but
two minutes before had bsoers to any extet, now
found nose no poor to do him reveinabe at less
odds thLn ten to oae. After this meving xhibit
lon oT the fioklena of the wagering community
who, oh who, would be a race horse? But still
there wee the tghet of a chance for the whlloe
favorite, so some few people found it expedleat to
pu just a little money upon him.
The Fotrth Heat-The nanoeseing that was
done to obtain the lead in this heat might have
onsed Jay Cooke to blosh with envy. Three
different times did Mack rush for It, sad twice
Kilgour got off too soon, and five times the bell
rang them back. But, at lsct, the drum tapped,
and Lttle Mack was rewarded for his energy by
getting a length the lead. Whip and spar were
treely dealt out to him to Induce him to keep It,
and he responded beautifully by passing the
quarter in 26j., still a length ahead. And this
was all of the heat, for, thouagh Kilgour fought
manfully, he was too young for the company adsl
was made painfully to feel his youth by Littel e
Iack's coming in ahead by a couple of lengths,
wtnrer of the heat in 1:56 and the race. Time to
the half mlle-54.
And this is how the favorite was again beaten.
We append the followlong
MiATrAiiu JocKEY CLUB-- pring meeting of
19ti. Fifth day - Friday, April 9.
FliOaT Race-Hurdle race; dash of two miles;
four hurdles, eight leaps; three ye.. olds to carry
112 pounds; four year olds, 121 pounds; five
year olds and upwards, 128 pounds. Club purse
C. H. Cbae ete E. Warwickle's e. a Tra.it 4 y. a,
by 1leakwumd, dam Pri:rie flower by b.-reign ..... 1
. l 'rr.an ders Jtoe Nel!iern's b r C('hAmlte. SyI
a.. iy Daniel Bonae, dam by Brown Dick ......... ..... 2
W. C. Lipscmb enters James C,olilk'a o g, --,
4 y. o., by Eadaera, dam by Olenee ................ 3
:eCOND RAca-Mile boats, three n fire. Club
- Clppln eaters e. il- Mab a y. a6 y. by Imp.
pelipsoe. dan Isa by W.ea.lh,t ......i... 1 f
A K. ftLcbs.ds Nters e. a. John Ktlur, y, ,
by Imp. M ekey Free, dam stater to rlior by
O.escoe........2.. -4..... .. .1 2 2
Arrlia!s at the Prtme'pal Hotels.
Or. OHE aL.s noTI..
E feto Riley, Als; W W Baldwin laysville, Ky;
J PJe.r.y; J Walker, Lt;
týbootootleore; 0 hI ran,
Jon T Bil, r, N T; D Habbro. Jr.., is,;
W H Puhb str (eroline; Capi H Quick, stemshpip
8 H JoLton ('ty; ti. nGraot;
L.a.' Hfmsa and wife, W WJrome, N O, O adO
tkobcurg; R Y;
'Fd.uso Qrin.y, Reton; Mrs J A Brflw. N T;
(' sedloth. Baltimore. Jbnn R Tompkus eadwlfe,
Mr. A l' W .l., M.tglomsry; E.te;.o
C ,ordor La eio w Lyae. Molile;
Ge ,B Lsring, n Y; Ruah fotler. Mobile;
2% Sm: t41 Waddl Ls;
S? Mtleebee, MIn; J M traig, Ark;
J M 1 eray aal wife. is Raneraid wies:
W H Robt; W F Ptrerald, Jckson;
C Tr" Res.i, Jaeekon; JI ao ilUn., do;
IA ENlla. eitea, wrIas. Bol(on;;
D ra,. rut; Bld; » , A: ;
l sew. Moent. Moic; J PFalel,, Mit;
, M ve,.r t do, J CP I)east (1" N;
J i tary. I* h N T I nIim. 8 A,
Gee Wm Aurmntroa nladiasn L B Het. U 8 tiesmetlp Co
I: Io. Cto t .pok;
M0st olrem, I s ;: eir rn-let U f 0;
lT o. K Peterckn. P·nlU; AT N o a N;
('Pa ow.l 1' hN, RClover. do,
j s Alexander do; John Great. avmewod;
A. C ilh, H i; Henly Ford, Melro,
Wam Newhe'd. rMexlb; Dr taller, do,
cl Mloewanl. co, u Crilwey, do;
( l0IPlst, do; A R Reedine a, d ady, Ticks.
Mr.L a Lr Pa. bore;
('opt W Y Or ltl., Im 8 A F W Hers. U 8 . aexrs;
J (',i t, a' d wi'e, N ; Mnr I ".a rcbrhLl. Rebea
Min Ka a CL.urchi.i, ELer tert Y,
o-r I N. at eVle ,it. Memphis;
Mr, Dr OGris, Mii; Miss Urean, MIs.
Jobh Ierpna aid .mlly. La; LKugen Monra, IA;
i'o",l~rS , ,'ln r, n Mle; i'ael.y, Ls:
iHrey i'dr ho'tdi.y Mont; A T PsrowOd and lady, city;
m Lm ie Mtced, MNis; a L stue Mu;
S.tl ikey, do; Z H Direy, do.
h A Sb-ck Memphl, Tenn; iram 'amTon., cLty;
('apt t Oampbell: R n Bory,. ileh;
I Machea and allly; Mieil Mnsli.,
b A Sanehr; o t )'leIal. La;
W II Brsler., Mmrpbli; Hi Mnes. Bats Rageis;
J Heore.ne oo oerle onse; Wi y sondel fsmily,
J ti I'rto.hle, pit. J AM AIleall. M it;
JJ M P e'te t Kt; fPM o uner ard lady, Kos
rO LLarhe.t rre on, Lt; a eoke, Mi;r
Rh r ttldiol. Monroe La, J L biere MiLe;
C lo, te Chaimte : mh,. La, I lchbr s'n. La;
J i' Poiadrtr aud wie. tl MIs; t. i..rhr, rcrn".;
J J Bllman sad odash er. A F atrawa. Lberty;
Cnnten, EMiT; D -lteseA A k:
J Fmih, T geaa; Jtoe P K Steon. La;
-M. timrv; M Castwri.r't;
·ar'lwirtghtJr; Ml L Pluta;
HI E oel.ltl city, M s c A Iorph eor.Mis;
Ii. Petri. La:; J (I:ntoen Mlu;
N L Baronn, Trex; w a I'da o .Te.u;
1.w'., h T Mer; cJ W Peebi s;
Sborner, La, J M lalstaless, Li;
IT. JAMIS HOTIL.
SIr Allen A ldity. Mrmphis; B Plsto. Cryistl Sprnler;
A K mr.edta. Vt, k.Lbecl; lN rliro. do do:
ram Mig'o.uer. (:linto, Miii; A NM sgood, emeanr Lotus
,L .roalrd. L ,o. ;
Ile ii Phelp. river; b b o'by, oaloiltaa;
Wit ii idll. citl; J 3M (i'an, city;
Mro lloe, its Kle the. la a;
. edl. Bl. RI; r V C utre., A oR o;
ird J L e fuoc. Pies Chris Mti L Arator., Mi,
ties: h a teMa Ml, rc:.ti;
Jne W Mael b oaot, J it Rado'pr Ibcrvlle;
JI R Sb: (rid, (1*; Alex Eo~ga sd lady, La;
wait, ('caner, , Taxro. H A Clark, M..;
r Ii C Caroe. Sibolan J W Jobaon tnrd lady, ai;
Wa N Sewart, La; DcJ A c.ldwell. La;
t Hearn. I , T prelpbait, a;
4" .1 .ahnre. O e; Wnm ht.ro Tex.
h Y.lthn;n aidl eon, rlntk cotir Mrry, tho.Lh;
A meeting of the gentlemen who hal sen t in
their names to serve, mounted u speoial esocrt,
on Sondey next, are psrticu!arly invited to
attend a meeting on horsebackL to be held tbhs a
terunon, at five o'clock, at the FairOrounds,
wnhere tley will be fam;liauiaed withe duty.
Colonel Eugene Weagrmarn will be found at the
jdage's stand, punctaailly at the hour, to receivs
them, and uch others as may aled It conveneat
to unite in the celebration of Sonday next.
IBPAL EsTAIS AND BAiwas AT ArCrIo.N Tiixs
Doy.--Mears. Naoh & Hudgeon, socuoneers, wfll
ei at 12 o'rclock thi day, at the 81. Charles Auc
tiin Enxchange, for the suecession of leneict
hskgatt. deceouec, that commodious three-story
bhoes No. 2b1 Delord street, between Carondelet
aid Baronne streets, well adapted for a doctor's
recidence; that very choice busines stand on the
cu:nor of Thal!a and Rampart etretet, with store
and dwellings attached.
Four desirable lota of ground on the corner of
Ci estrut and Berlin streeta. Jeffenron City; and
two superior built barges, bult of white oak and
c·?ipreis, both new. Bee the advertisements.
A;.i HtlilI TO TIl CIIAIr•R OAK.--No one who
hac resided in oar climate for amy partlcular pe
rid can have fal.ed to notice the extraordinry
encree which has attended the introductlonof
tie above celebrated atove--f.r sale by Rice
Bros. & Co., 69 and 91 Camp street,- fIarndit
with the community and a pride to the domestct
hearth. It difuses, so to express it, a gleam of
eunshine wherever darknes may have olooded
the path; simple In Its conetrocilon, though per
fect ia the arrangement. For Its capacity it stande
to-day as monarch in the field of rIlrry, look
ing down from Its proud altitude with all the dig
nity of ier eIalted rank. We oueld here intro.
dae a vast number of certlfictes from retbih
partles to oubstantoate the undoubted merit. of
this peerlees piece of mechanism, but thi we
deem aupelfiuous, preferring to Ieeve the glr of
I sting received the palm of superlority to the
trcieion of the multitudee who'e silent tongues
,.ake Ec e!s qtecly 'Lias tbh !i~i-'t ec ogy.
keehanioe' and Agrkfmltral Fair
An iagti on,
PRIBi ANNUAL STATE FAIRl
SzU si A 'Z'Wm WAzWONv.
The Falr Grosds were well .atsed agl
meterday, e.peclsaly I the afterseom. We a
lea many merea of ear blonsable ladlsathaa ea
irevias ocoasouss. Tabe i probably owig to th
act that may have alredy attende the races
umdeletly to sety thei corilosty, while others,
a view of the laeeased atraotioes presented,
lad it a pssat seeratia to to take a drive to
gely rl- ewt-wMm o tt o a e a -oa ram e
rack the cowd was very large, there bhelg so
Jdtiag rosa upos the stadis. The dancing lotr,
ilo, sees the votaries of Terpalohore inoreasing
a number, the deorum preserved bh the floor
nanagers having added new inducements to the
isaitors to enjoy the pleasures of the dance.
Ibout five o'clock in the afternoon every depart.
nent was filled with admiring visitors of both
exes, and at times it was even didlfoult to oireu
ate in the Octagonal Building.
Department B, since its completion, hu also
tecome one of the center of attractions, and
toetaues many beautiful artioles on exhibition
sr for competition. Asoag them we notice,
ipon entering the south entraaoe door, some
ighly fimrbed oe railings aend Loulhtasa cypress
ash work whih were exhibiled at the ltet fair,
lad won the admaira os of everybody. These
specimens of New Orleans workmanship are as
2ther evidence of what the Southern people can
lo. The display of Messrs. Rice Bros. & Co.,
which occupies some forty feet of the building,
is one of the largest anad most brilliant of the
lair. It embraces the celebrated Charter Oak
stoves piled up is heaps, carpenters' and build.
ers' tools, cutlery and tinware, worthy of atteo
tion. Messrs. Hill & Veasie, 74 OCmp street,
and the Septolie Oil Co., No. 15 Dauphin street,
make a fine display of the most varied aesort
merit of coal oil lamps. Messrs. A. These, 132
Exchange' Place, and H. Haller & Co., 49 8t.
Charles street, are competing for the premium,
for the beat display of fishing toakles.
The eye is also attracted to the
beautiful marbleized marb'e and statuary
marble mantles which are exhibited by Messrs.
Kursheedt s Bieavean and others. T. S. Water
man exhibits his new soda fountains and genera.
tor. In the boot and shoe line, flue workmanship
is exhibited in the display of Messrs. Blakeley &
egnan,who also compete for the best New Or
lease made trunk premium. Glynn & Wints also
have come in for the premium for boots ama shoes.
L. T. Desgrols and Faith & Reine for the best
made hogsheads and barrels, among which are
sr me highly finished specimeus. Henry Otis, 35
Front street, with their home-made tea caddies,
and Henry Jordy, 246 Canal street, with his
home made boxes and cases, also contributes
to prove that these articles can be manufactured
to advantage in this city. Among the contribu
tions of other States and the evidences of the
the progress of Southern enterprise, we notice
the manufactured cottons, ducks, cottonades, cali
coes sod woolen goods, from the Eagle and I'Pe
nix Mills. of Columbus, Ga., and the cotton duck
from the Druid Mills, of Baltimore, ( Rakeman and
Spearing, agents In New Orleans.) Mr. Geo. B.
llolsock exhibits an ingenious system of window
sash and shade combined, said to be the invenuon
of a boy nineteen years old, whiobh merits exami
nation. Bricks and tiles of various patterns and
make san also be seeno tho bdl g. reem
manufactured in New Orleans by C. L. Garde &
Co., No. 212 New Levee, are competing with St.
Louis brooms. In fact any attempt to enumer
ate the d:flerent curiosities and objects of utility
cottained in this building would be impossible.
We append the awards made by the committee
Awards for horses raised in Louisiana exclu
Fur the best mare three years old and
under four-Blue ribbon to J. O. Lawrence, of
Plaquenines parish, La.
For the best mare five years old and upwards
Blue ribbon to C. H. Blocomb, of New Orleans.
Pi.k ribbon to C. Perrillat. of New Orleans.
For the best mare four years old and under five
Blue ribbon to J. O. Lawrence. of Plaquemines
For the best mare of any age-Blue ribbon to
C. H. Slocomb, of New Orleans.
For the best stallion three years old and auder
rour-Blue ribbon to J. J. Burnett, of New Or
For the best colt one year old and under two
BWoe ribbon to A. Cassard, of New Orleaus. Pink
ribbon to Phil. Liner, of New Orleans.
For the best gelding of any age-Blue ribbon to
H. BI. Foley, of New Orleans.
Special premium offered by G. A. Breaux for
test saddle horses, three gaits, walk, trot and
canter- Blue ribbon to W. W. Baldwin, of Mays.
Trial of speed on the velocipede-dash of one
mile. Special premiums offered by E. A. Tyler,
of New Orleans: First premium, silver wine cask;
second promitn, miniature silver velocipede.
o. B. Dunhars ................................... s
F. A. T IDobar ................. ........... I
E L U o e ..................... ....... . .......
A. D lg.rdo ................................. ...- distan ed.
enry Llbury ..... ..................... 4
First premium awarded to F. A. T. I)uabr;
time, 6:45. Second premium awarded to E. L.
Veloclpede agalinst time-dash of one mile, by
A. Costa. Time 6:57j.
Trotting race, bear 3 In five; premium $300.
Fir.t horse $250, secood horse Sl0.
W. Leonard, of New Orleans, entered aeo. C.
Shadhcurn. G. W. Bouviorer, of New Orleans, en
lared S~tea. Robert Johnson, of Louisville, Ky.,
eltered 'Alunfeer. Jac. hbawhan, of New Or
leans, entered Dan Bharhan.
First premium awarded to Volunteer, second
premium to Dan Shawhan.
BUMMARY or Tvan ACs.
1st Herat. 2d Heat. 3d Heatl th flee.
r ....I.......... 1
J'rNo.. .. .. . S di et.
Time : 2:.8--2:3C, -2:33.
The programme for to-day wll be a varied one
and will include:
Tao-rino RBr-s-PremiJum, $150. First horse,
$100. Lecondhorse, $50. Entrlee: Jac. htaw
han enters r. h. Jos. Shanan. E Fultoo enters
b. h. Jrn. Burntil, G(. Bourvier enters g. m. Slla.
The stove race takes place on Monday and the
fre extinguisher exhibition to-day.
PvtsoNAL.-A-movg the present guests of the
Ci'y Hotel tis Captaio Asa Hill, general Southern
agent of the Memphis and Louisville Iilrotd.
Captasin HIll s well anrod favorably known throngi.
out the Booth, and his road is second to none In
Gnocuanes, F.ocn, Braur, Haaowvni , Nrx.,
BOOTa, ;BOEJ, HArs, ITC., AT AbcTION.-Meesrs.
Nash & HBodgos., anctioreers, will sell at 101
o'clock this morning, on the levee, at the head of
C'atal street, from the wreck of the steamer
Agnes, ex-steamer Vicksborg, an extensive as
sortment of grocrers, whiseky, molasses, syrups,
flour, hardware, nails, drugs, glassware, boots,
boes, hate. eaps, shot, moss, stationery, thread,
ete., etc. For full particulars see the advertise
Half way up Lookost Mountatn, the place where
memuory is stirred by a thmand thrilliag associa
tions, and where the brave bus of both armies
met and fought band to hand where the blood of
both friend sad foe ws mlngled together and ran
down the moentaln-sine la rivulets, is a smooth
fsced reek, apon which a poor, woended moldier
icrnbed the folowing:
"S. T--I86--X-E-rly In the battle I was
wounded, and carried to thi spot by two oelever
'Yanks.' Thy bade me arewell, sad a they
enpposed. to die, for I wasso weLak from lose of
blood that I could but falatly thanku them for their
kidness. They left in my loanteen part of a
bottse of Plisaflloa Blttmers, to which I owe my
life, for it strngtheeod me, usd kept life within
me until help came and my woad was dressd.
,od t-less them for their kindnes, and for the
"ihlzur DAviors. Ccmra ny B, o10th Ga."
TU AUD~lOf IP WNADLE.
GOV. WARI OTE AIPPLtS FOR A WbIT OF
The reoosnt eslo of Jaude Colnes, of the Sewo
oath Distriet Cet, In appolnting Hr. Pmme Wilts
as sequestratee of the books sad paper of the
auditor's offe, has gIee ris to ew eomplioa
tons is the Wrmath-Wielik anditoeslip aibr.
The order of Jedg Cellres was yesterday eved
on Governor Warmeth, sad b is tb litowlag
State of Loulsiana, Beveath Distriet Court for
the pari of Orlesas, Thwuly, the eighth dW
ofl Ape. U1P.
Present, the Hon. T. Wheatss Oeiesde,
No. 1186-- ..Wielehs te, . C m. aret
S neesamt of p It is ordered that t'e ex
s -l e e ss cet e the ree
to be appointed º the with leave to the
parties, or eiser oftheat b ow mom to Bld
boob, *tc., ib premse o sald jlfeta t agestro*
tor oats the further order of the eeot, shu that is
every other repet the previes order of the
court re uas uneasaged antil fthther ordered or
SThereupon the cofrt appointed Bale Wilts
judlcial sequewaster, agreeably to So above
A tm eepy :
Eztret from the msaute.
A. D. Bsrlawns., Clerk.
Governor Warmoth, upon reeeiving the order,
addressed the following notice to Mr. Wilts, tn
charge of the auditor's ofoce:
BnrTA or LoclsraA. Ezict-rvn Dsrarrirr, I
Noew Orleans, April.9, 1.9.
smile Wiltts., esq.:
Bir-You will take nolloe that I will this
apply to the Supreme Court of the State for a writ
prohibiting you from attemptng to exeroise the
rights sad powers of Judicial sequestrator of the
books, records and papers of the office of auditor
of public acoounts of this State.
(Signed) L.C. WIausoru,
Governor of Louisiana.
The governor also returned the order of Judge
Collins, with the following Indorsemeat, which
presents matterse n a diMrent phase, rinee the
governor assumes the right of taking possession
of the records, papers, etc., of the auditor's ofice
on the ground that there is no one authorized to
exercise the functions of auditor of the State :
Respectfully returned to the Honorable Sev.
enth District Court, with the following indorse
meat by the governor of the State:
By order of the Honorable Seventh Distriet
Court of the parish of Orleans, L. T. Delatize,
duly appointed and commissioned auditor of pub
lic accounts for the State of Louialana, has been
enjoined and prohibited from exeroislag the do.
ties of auditor of public cceeunts of the State of
Louisiana, and from interferies with G. H. Wick.
llde In the discharge of said duties etc.
By order of the honorable Fifth District Court
f the prish of Orleans, G. i. Wickliff, late an
ditor of abuo acoeusats, has been dhjoteed and
prohibited from diseharsgsg the duties of said
office, or with lnterfertag with L. T. Delastse in
bhis discharge of the said duties and the posseaion
of said books records, etc., of said office. Mr.
Wcklafe disobeyed the order of the Fifth District
Court and was imprisoned for contempt of said
court. Mr. Delsise was punished for coteapt In
disobeying the order of the Seventh Distriot Court.
Each court, in malnteasoee of its jarisdlotion, had
by habeas corpus discharged from custody the re
spective parties. There being; then, no one ·u
thoised by law to discharge the daties of the
office of auditor of public accounts. I have by
virtee of my authority as governor of the Bate
of Louisiaona, take posession of the books, re
cords, paraphernalia, oeo., of said offte, and
caused all desks, safe sand records to be sealed
by a notary public in the presence of witnesses,
and caused the doors to be looked and keys in.
closed and sealed and placed n my possession.
With a just and proper respect for the honorable
SBeventh District Court, and with no purpose of
placing the exeeutive department ls cooflic with
the judicial departme t of the g overmenut, I re
spectfully decline to deliver to Mr. Wets, the
judicial sequeetrator appointed by your honor,
possession of said records, archives and para
pheraslla. The right of possemion of thes re
cords I claim as the ohief magistrate of the
State, and shall coatiose to hold them until the
question of right to possess them and to disobharge
the duties of the ouice is eleay settled by ju
dicial prooe*dings. BespectfOllj,
. C. Wasmonu.
This is a copy of the governor's petition to the
To the bheenable the Judfes of the supreme Ooart of the
State of L.ot ssa:
The petition of the State of Lonl-iana on the re
lation of lenry C. Warmoth, the governor of said
r State, respectfully shows that a conflict has arisen
I between the courts of conenrrest jurisdiction in
the parish of Orleans respecting the omie of r.edi
tor of public accounte of the Bate of Loonalana
I and the books, papers, paraphernlia sad arohives
of said ofce: that the same are the property of
the State of Loublaua and are of great value, to
wit, of the value of more than two thousand dol
lars; that by order and injunction of the Fidth
District Court of the parish of Orleans, George Y.
Wicklfdb, late auditor of public eeoqnnts, has been
and is still enajoied from the exerose of the dotties
o'f said office and from any interference with the
custody of aid records, etc., uas by the record of
the sunit of L. T. Delailse vs. 0. M. WIoi fe now on
rie in this court, in the ase No. -, will more fullly
F Ih--T. Delase, oclamn to be auditor or
public accounts uand laiming the possesion of
said offico and the custody of the records, eto.,
buhas also bee enjoined, by order isued by the
Seventh District Court of the Puari$b of Orleans,
from interfering with the said Wickliffe nl the dis
charge of the duties of said office, and the said in
junction ir intended and construed to protect the
said Delaulze fromnt having the custody of the sadd
record. etc., as by the record of the suit of G. M.
Wlckliffe vs. L. T. Deilsise, et al. on file in the
court, in suit No.-, will more fuolly appear.
S That Sool petitionr uas chief executive of the
State, is charged with the premservation of the
public property of the State, and that In this case,
here both the claimants to the omffie are eo
Joined, a foresaid, it is the especial duty of
e your pettioner to have custody of said o ce,
propertpy and records, and to se that they ae
, preserved Intact.
Your petitioner further shows that several ln
dicten.ts have been found by the grand jury
* of the parish of Orlenas agaelnst the said G. K.
e Wickliffe for crimes and mlidemenaors alleted
to hare been committed by bim while in poeMs
sion of oand tn the discharge of the dutis of the
ofice of auditor of public acco(ts. That your
Sprtiloner, in the discharge of biLs oaetittoual
duties of governor of the State of Louisoha, and
. in order that the laws be faithfuolly execoted,
has caused notarlal seals to be affixed to the
books and records of said office, In order to keep
Sthe geme from detroetlon or mutilatiop, whe
ther by acident or deign, and to preserve any
evidence they may contain, anhas caused said
Soffice to be clored and locked, and keyse thereaof
s. to be placed under notarial sel. Now, your pe
t titoner shows that, In the salit pending In the
reventh District Court of the plarish of Orleanso,
the Hon. T. W. Golles, judge of said court, by
ir itrlocutory judgment rendered on the erhth
s. day of prlil, lt69, has appoloted iUtie Wllts
a judicial squoestrator or custodils of lId records,
Sand the sid Wilts applied to poettioner for cu
t toy of the same.
S Your petitioner shqwe that the sad fndge I
e- without jurisdiction to render sul tiaterlocatory
jfigmenti that the same is as Infringement upon
the constitutional fuotions of your petitioner uas
e overnror of said 8tate; tbhat the said jdgment
Swill work Irreparable injury to the rights of the
is Btate as represented by yur petltioer, and your
of petitioner has no remedy by appeal from ach
o jurdgment, a copy of wioh is hereunto a~yxed
b- ad made part of this petition. That your pet
ir tircer haa given said Wlct due notice of this ap
plication, acoordlang to the rales of thir honorable
or h premises beig osiered, oPr petitionr
ti Iprn ] st a writ of prohibition may tsue acord
of ig to law, forbiddlg the sai Wiats from tingl
it or attempting to act under the sld jdgmeat satl
a the further order of bstM eomrt, ·sd that after doe
y hearig the sad prehebitbld be made perpotnal
in and for all general ad equita*ble relief,
I. I c. WAJWxors.
he P. C. Wnarmoth, be~ardly sworo, aeys that the
foregoing petition is jurt and toe, to the bast of
ha know!edge snd belief.