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'NDPIAT MORNNOG, APRIL 18, 89. b
A *ME;SM T UMAil . hi
Well, the dramatice euson of 168-'9 draws to a B
dc se, aand reader, what have you done ? Can you c
conscieutiously say that you have given your pas P
tronage as liberally as masnagers have deserved?
Have you permitted Janseehek, Mrs. Siddons,
Little l.otta, ('hanfran, Mrs. Gladstane,togo away hi
unseen by you ? If so, you have a heavy reckon- c
uig with Thespis, maid of the sock and buskin, for i
she is an inexorable divinity, jealous of neglect w
and exact!ng in demands. hi
Over at the Variet!es "School" has been played o0
in elegant style throughoutthe week, but to houses
which did not come up to our expectations, that ti
lIs, until yesterday's matineo, which was crowded, m
a large number of young folks being in the an- fr
dience. The comedy is a delightful one, well
played and handsomely mounted. Its little incon- h
gruities it has of course, but one doesn't think of ri
these when watching Miss Alice Grey as Bella.
Fheridan as Lord Beaufroy, or Miss Orton as
Mr. Ccgswell took his benefit last evening. The tt
coming week is thick with benefits, too, for on
next Fltnrday night the Varieties spring season
terminates, the company is going home to Wash. A
ington, where they will appear at the National A
with Mrs. Scott Saddons. The latter lady left yes. it
terday morning, by the way, for St Lois, and al
after a brief engagement there, will hurry to
Washirgton to appear with the company as above. L
liss Georgie Dickson takes her benefit to-mor.- 1
row evening, the programme being " The Gentle- w
n.an from Ireland," and ",Porahontas."
tc. Ii l OF Trna iT. cHnaLgE sReAsoN. di
The season of 186lc and "'(9 at the Old Drury is in
worthy, In many respects, of being ranked among tt
the most brilliant in the annals of that theater. of
(toe th:ng is certain, that there has been between a
it and the preceding season of '67-8 a decided con- C
trast and a marned improvement; it has been a C
battle of the legitimate against the sensational-a M
battle har' fought but decisive in result, as will
be marked in followirg the varied phases of csup. o
cect attending the performances according as one D
or the other was produced. K
The season opened on the 6th of November, tt
when a dead calm had followed the terrible ex- an
citenents of the presidential campaign. The fret 11
perioriuance was the good old comedy of the ol
l hraln," ",'ti Mr. Mark tSmith as Sr i.A,, "'j th
A?.l'-ta, and Mr. Dellar as an exceedingly M
humorous I;b .4 Acres. Mr. Smith's engagement
lasted for ten nights, and was only tolerably so-
cessful, notwithstanding the fact that a good soc
cession of standard comedies were produced and
Miss Fanny B. Price followed. She has some
good points, but can hardly be considered as oc in
copying a high place among star performers. He
Still, ehe made quite a good two weeks' engage
ment. bringing out two new pieces, " Foul Play"
and " St. Eimo," and appearing also in "Jane
Eyre," " Fanohon" and other dramas.
Afer Miss Price left came Mr. Couldock and his n
daughter, the management producing that ex
luiite dramatizatlion of I)'r ;. which, up to that
time, wasee the greatest hit the season had record- gi
rd. It ran for a week, the second week of Mr. J
('ouldock's engagement giving him opportunities t;
of appearing iu the " Willow Copse," the "Chim- et
ney Corr er," " Louis X1," "Old Phil's Birthday" at
and others of his specislties. ec
For awhile after his departure the theater was
giveir up to other than dramatic usnes. The "White
Faw:" ballet company held possession for three i
weeks. during which time the management sue
ceeded in sinking a thousand or two. Then came
the Hanilon combination, one of the greatest hits
that have been made. Recollect what houses as
sembled to see the Rtssian athlete Plan leap
across the house in a succession of curves, peril. 0o
ous yet graceful; to applaud the Hanlons as they
whizzed about on their bicycles, to listen to
Blesnpbmn, the harpist; Miss Thorne, the sweet fo
vocalist; or Mr. and Mrs. Brennan, the parlor ci
comedians. For two weeks the combination re
malued, drawing ilacked houses, and then came tit
one whose annual arrival at the St. Charles is the en
invariable signal for a rush thither. We mean gs
little Lotta, who, coming out first In the new Fs
military drama " Firefly," played a three weeks' th
enggernrent, during which, as Little Nor, and the mi
MAar,-,hiuness, to Mr. DeBar'a wick Ywivel"'r, she n
l.otta went away followed bybabedreds of god g
wishes, and leaving douhtleem, hundreds of bro- th
ken hearts, to be followed by Miss Price, who hi
returning from Texas, made a re-engagement ofa as
fortnight, during which she brought out "After
Dark," a sensation drama with a railroad train hk
attachment, and repeated also Helen Ro leston, in
" Foul Play." 0,
When Miss Price, at the close of her re-engage.
ment, went hence to Vicksburg. she was accom
panied by the stock company of the St. Charles,.
who were vy the arrival of Mime Fanny Janase t
cbek with her own company temporarily ren
dered di! trp here. The beginning of Jansas.
echk's engagement Inaugurated an era of heavy
tragedy which for a while was pleasing is its K
novelty. The great German trIagedleas played
to select but not large houses, bringing out Eliza
t,th, -Mary ,tiart, ,Netea, Deborah, and several
other characters, classical or historioal, during her to
two weeks stay. C
Then came Mrs. Lander, who In former
days ca Jean Davenpor', had held New ci
Orleans audiences spell-bound by her dra- C
matic power. Marie Antoinette was the role
in which she first appeared, and it was, m
we tbhink, the best one she played for us. Q
Chlarlotf C'orday, Elizabeh, Mary Stuart and
Adri"nne Lceoaireur wre soueslively pro- di
duced during her engagements, but by this time
the fichle popular fancy had begun to weary of
tragedy, aond the houses were small. Mrs. Leon
der was supported by Messe. J. H. Taylor and H
Geo. Becks, both of whom eme wtth her, and
the stoca company which at Mis Janoauchek's n
departure had returned from Vilcksburg.
Then came Mrs. Scott hiddoen, whose triumphs a
are so fresh in our memories. BShe appeared i a is
line of standard comedy characters, such uas
JlciEblirf. Iiaitri,r J'ldf, Jntlia, Pali,,e anad
Mis-. li,, eir, and rapidly won her way to favor
among the cultivated portions of our people: so ,
rapidly in fact that when her engagement of two j
weeks endtd, it was all too soon, and many re- A
pretted her contemplated departaure. Bat Mr. cc
teBtar had nise all srrangementafor bringlog out
Italy's sensation drama, "A PlaskL of Lightnaing,"
on the following evening, and was unable accord
ingly to iostpcne thatevent. But what he could ,
mot do popnlar judgmeat did, for the play which e
bae- tbcin at first considered good for a two weeks'
run, only held the boards for ve lnights before cl
slim huses, when, lo, came the we!came an
aacuncement that Mrs. ritt Siddons had been re- li
engaged for a week.
'The rest we all know-the Biddons benefit on
lriday evening, when she appared as LaIli
T"' ', in the "School for Scandal,': and afterwr.d
nrhde a neat little address In verse to her aundi
ences, we hrave all read of.
Then came the closing night-last night, which A
was int prperly signalized by the benefit of the
ransrager Icr. I'opr, who had, as he deserved, a
crowce' h!b use. It needs no very olose observa- i
tion to see that Mr. !'ope has been growing con
ntantly in poiularity during hib managerial ca
reer. I1: Imlersonration of the melancholy Iane
lest eve,'t g was a ftininhed piece of acting, a fit. -
tirg ilimrx for his many suoccesses throughout
In concluding this somewhat hsty sketch, we
conpraetlate Mr. iDeBar and Mr. Pope upon the E
reols in it recordid, and bid the departing com
pany a kindly adieu. i
iii. JOIIN A. RTi-INts.
Tlronitout the sea.on at the it. Charles there
ac Iet.n no .r:oe careful or itvrriably )leaug P
Jelnev'.r of character than the gentleman whose \
name t·i :is this article, and it afford usn therefore I
no till- Ili-scure ia preeenti:g our readers with a t
brief iketch of a career promising such sueceais illI
11t e futur. Mr. Stevrtns was torn on the ltth of t
Feptembncr, lit3, in IBaltimore. Md., and is of ci
American Engi-h descent. HIe first began to It
nake his lring as an errand boy, then as a o!erk ti
in a na cantile bore in his native city, and after- a,
Vwards learned the art of photograsphy, an4 con- d.
douted that business until, five years since, he con- i
eluded to take to the stage. His first appearance
was nm !iecemler, Itri, when at the Norfolk :Va.) o
(Opetra It use, then under the nranagemlnt ,f t. n
V. (;le:: he played the part of Col. ',,i',r - r, '
in the " c'ctorron.' Shortly afterward, however, c
he returre ti b:s previous vocation as an artist, d
buit re ctetrcd the dramatic profession in Balti- ft
n.more, in the season of 1-G5-8, as general uthl:y e
ran, underr the management of John 8. Ford. ft
There ard in Washington Mr. Stevens played until II
he tormtd an engagement with Mr. Delar, of the N
St. Chbrles in this ci'y, and came here at the be- n
ginning of the season of 1,:'i+7. c
Since that time, durinr three seasons, Mr. Pte- ii
vans hbs been favorably known in connection a
with the Od Drury. and huas at times afforded a L
support to star performers for which we are as- a
ecred they most have felt extremely grateful. a
The sudden des'lh, by yellow fever, of the Ia- ft
uented Manager Btley at the beginntng of Mr. Is
Stevens' engagement necessitated the latter's ap
pearance at short modes Is the role of Armand
Ducal to Miss Cecil Rash's Cunille. Poor Riley,
but four nights previous bad played the part him
self. Now be was is his grave, and when Mr.
Stevean found the duty thuaseddealy placed upon
him and went upon the stage, It was to face an
audlence over whom It was evident the mournful
recollection of what bad happened was hovering.
But be bravely set himself to stauing and rehear
sin, and succeeded through the indulgence of the
public and the kIadneu of Mr. DeBar, combined
with his own indomitable energy in mastering
business far above his engagement.
S:nce that time, as we stated above, Mr. Stevens
has been a valued member of the St. Charles
company, and has displayed not only a versatility
but a stage presence and dramatic power, which,
in view of the brief period he has been connected
with the profession, may be regarded as remarka
bl. It may be said that Mr. Stevens, whether on
or off the stage, is at all times a modest unas
suming gentleman. His Joseph Surface on Pri
day evening was very neat and finished, while at
times he has developed a vein of humor which
makes as wonder that he does not give us more
frequent opportunities of admiring it. Who that
was in the theater at that crowded Christmas
matinee will ever forget his singing of " Who'll
have me ?" in the character of the gushing Clo
rin da ?
Well, the company goes, and we suppose Mr.
Stevens goes with it. I he don't return next sea
son, it will be no easy matter to fill his place, for
we have heard but one opinion expressed, and
that pronounces him a pleasing and a carefal
The principal portion of the St. Charles and
Academy companies leave town to-morrow. The
Academy ballet goesto Niblo's, New York, where
it will appear in a sensation piece, to be produced
about the first of May. M'les Cribelli, Bertha,
and two others, departed thither a week since.
Miss Fanny Stocqueller goes to the Olymple, St.
Louis, where abe will play until the termination
of her engagement with Messrs. lpalding & lid.
THE WORRELL SISlTRS.
The Worrelis left Louisville at t o'clock yester
day morning, and will be here to-morrow, appear.
ing in the evening at the Academy of Music in
that famous spectacular piece, "The Field
of the Cloth ot Gold." They bring with them
a company of thirty-one persons, including Messrs.
C. Morton, Geo. Lingard, H. A. Readle, S. B. Villa,
C. B.Chapman. Hagen, Callender, Mrs. Wright,
Miss Agnes Wallace and Mimss Folch as dramatic
performers: M'lle. Billon and Mons. Vom Hamme,
in ballet; Master Haley, the velocipedist: Prof.
Dobson, the great banjoist, and others. The Wil
son Brothers, already here, also belong to
the company. They play athree weeks' engage
meat, during which "Gtrande Duchesse," "Barbo
Blene," "lIa lelle Helene" and other English
opera bonitoies will be produced. In the "Field of
the Cloth of Gold," ltas Sophie will play D)-rnle/y,
Miss Irene C(,JsI,ace, and Miss Jennie SullNlk.
LEFFI, G W1'1.L.
This favorite humorist terminates, this even
ing, an engagement of a fortnight at the
Academy, and leaves, accompanied by his agent,
Mr. Mclornough, for Mempbis on Monday morn
ing, where le plays for four nights, it being his
second engagement in that city during the present
season. After that, he plays for two weeks in
Louiaville, and nilay then reappear In Chicago.
While lhere, he has received also a telegram, ask
ing Lju to make an engagement with the manage
ment of the Pittsburg Theater.
THI ACADEMY NLXT MONTH.
Among those whom Manager Bidwell has on.
gaged to appear during the month of May are
James Taylor, the Engisth comic vocalist; the
Gregory F-amily, who, with their miniature circus
entertainment, are creating afurore in New York ;
and Prof. Haselmayer, the magician, who last sea
son delighted us with his legerdemain.
tlls WII.SON'S MIwNTRIL5
Are !o arrive this morning from Mobile, and open
this evening at the St. Charles. For five years
past they have been performing in St. Lonia,
w.-re they are said to have become favorites with
the general public. They number twenty odd per.
for:iers, all of whom appear to-night in barlesque
THO FIRST FABLOR CONCIRT.
There is a fuss and a fltter in the musical world,
for to-morrow night, at Odd Fellows' Hal:, Mr.
Chase gives tbl first of his third annual series of
parlor concerts. We all know the generous mo
tives which induced the postponement of this
entertainment from last Monday evening, when it
gave place to the Seventh street Orphan Asylum
Fair. Fabius ccnquered by delay, and it mty be
that the same road to ucocess lies open la this
modern day, for the deferring of the concert has
not only, under the circumstances, made it more
n object of interestingsl tijin ons but has
glven tms for an me5L 5 a lel r e lie-la wit
the accompanying assurance of an audience as
brilliant as it will be appreciative. No connois
eeur can afford to miss such a programme as this:
1. Quartette-" The Knight's Farewell," Kin.
kel. Mendelshaon Qeartette.
2. Soprano Solo-Ariette-" Romeoand Juliet,"
Gounod. Min M. G.
3. Duo-Soprano and Coetralto-" Mooteoobi
c Capuletti," Bellini. Mrs. Dubos and Mrs. Dunn.
4. Bolo for Violin-" Fantaste Caprice," Vieux
temps. S'gnor Carlo Patti.
5. Serenade-" 'Tis not True" (Non b Ver)
Mattel. Mr. A. B. Chase.
6. Bass Solo-From the "Star of the North,"
Meyerbee MrMr. A. Cs-aurd.
7. Piano Solo-Trovatore--" Fantasle on the
Misererere," Gottachalk. Mr. Leo Wheat.
8. Quartette-" Ecco Quel Fiero Istante," Cos.
ta. Miss M. G., Mrs. Doan, Mr. Chase, and Mr.
9. Solo for Vloloncello-Orand Fnatusle-" Lu
cia di Lammermoor," Seligmana. Mr. A. Van
10. Bong and Chorus-" bthe Flag of the Reg
meat." Eaton. Mr. 0. C. Tracy sad Mendelshon
11. Trio-Violin, Violoneello and Piano, Men
delmehon. Mesrs. Patti, Van Coouvelert and
12. (;Grand extette-From "Lucia," Doalsetti.
Mrs. lIbos, Mrs. Dunn, Messrs. Chase, Meteye,
Wheeler and Caeard.
Additional eclat will be givrea the affair by the
use of one of Chickeriag's grand pianos, and which
arrived on Friday evening, having been sent out
from his maunfactory for this very oceuslon. It
is spoken of as a magnificent instrument.
51T CARLO riTTI MAwINIn.
Lovers of music refined sad artistic, need not be
reiindded that at one o'clock to-day, at the German
Hall, corner of Bienviole street and Exchange
Alley, the vocal and instrnmental matlnae con
cert, given for the benefit of Carlo Patti, violin
solo of the Opera House, takes place. The full
orchestra of the opera will furnish accompani
ment, and the following programme will be per
termed by the distinguished artists who have oon
sented to participate :
1. Grand Overture, "Martha," J. Flotowr, Or
2. Romance, "La Cinquantalne," Albert Ju
3. Violin solo, " Trovatore," Alard, (ar* Patl.
4. Air, I'lle Chauvean.
6. ('c.r scolo, "Dans Is ForMt," M. Eckert.
G. IRomance. "' Rigoletto," (Quessa e quella,)
Verdi, E. Engel.
7. (;rand air de "Charles VI," Halevy, M'me
t. Piano solo, Leo Wheat.
,. (Grand trio, In A 6, Meyseder, MM. Ph. Gre-.
ling, H. Brson, C. Patti.
10. Romance " iiege de Corinthe," Gaston P,
11. Romance, M'ile Chaurean.
12. Violoncello solo, " tiouvenirde Snisse," Ser
olan, H. iBraun.
1. " L'Impt sur la Viande dee Bouchers,"
14 c'or solo, "Donr biea, mon bon sage', M.
1o. Grand Duo Concertante Pour Piano at Vio
lin, Jules lartier et Carlo Patti.
AMIS'S UICROt , ,ENAIERIE AND AVIARY.
The big tent at the corner of St. Joseph and
Iarolce streets huas been daily and nightly, since
\\Wednesday, tilled with a large crowd of delighted
spectators. Without doubt, this is one of the
best shows of the kind that New Orleans huas had
ior years. Though the equestrian and acrobat o
:eats :.ay not be as astonuihing or perilous as
come that we have witnessed, they are none the
less elegant, classic and pleasing. The feats of
tumbling and the exercises on the borizontal bar
are particularly noticeable; while the child-won
der, Master Codona, at once as;onishes and de
lights. T-. clowns,. Lawton and Seeley, are well
up in their business, and esucceed in keeping every
one in good horruor and fairly convuleing the jave
niles. Their jokes are, for the moat part, new and
god, and are noticeably free from any taint of
coarseness. In fact, the circus throughout is con
ducted on refined and legitimate principles. This
farct is nell attested by the large and select audi
ences that frequent it. The trapeae performers,
for their skill and cerve, and the lady riders, for
their beauty and grace, must not be forgotten.
Nor must the doitage of the baby elephant BS-
marck, or the trained mare Esmeralda go nnro
corded. The performance of Mile. Enlgenie, the
lion queen, in the cage of lions, and the taming
and subduing of the ttgers and leopards by Herr
Leogel, are features of the exhibition well worth
alone the jrice of admission. The riding of Mr.
sand Mrs. Codona and of Mr. Holland, and the per
forlmance on the rolling globes, are the most finl
ished acta of the kind to be seen anywhere. As
to n the laut night, we may expect nso n
I s~ yi5g1ssste4aneoe. Dee Chambrs wll be
a bead to aperitend sad measage matters in his
meal mbane and Initable estyle.
After the reglar performances of the circus
troupe, there is a concert gives nader the dire
tine of that clever ringmaster. Mr. Poland. This
dI concert comists of inegs, danees, negro mit
streley, etc., and Mr. Poland is entitled to much
S redit for the meaner ia which this little after
a performance is carried out.
SThe circe will elose ain its present location oe
SMonday night, sad on Tuesday and Wednesday
sights will show on the corner of Orleans and
a Bourbon streets. It appears in Osyka on Thbur
a day, Summit on Friday, Brookhaven on Saturday,
V Basiehorst on Monday, Crystal Springs on Toes
day, Jackson oc Wednesday, Canton on Thursday
I and Goodwi on Priday. The last grand parade
will be on Monday night.
DL 5ALMAN'S LECT~TU .
The lecture announced for this evening by Prof.
tJ. E. iesman roamises to be well attended. We
are greatly plesed to note this, as no institution
so much merlie the attention and regard of the
public as the oouse of the Good Shepherd. The
professor has caosen for his subject a theme sue
ceptible of mum poetical elaboration and literary
embellishment. Those who attend will have a
rare intellectud feast, and will in addition minis
ter to the most noble charity which New Orleans
d Prof. Calfass is abowing some very neat and
il attractive wax figures at No. 103 St. Charles
street. Among ,them visitors will see a tableas
in a group of fiM, representing the recent gar.
roting in Havansof the two Cuban patriots Leon
Belle Boyd teftfor New York last evening on
e the Jackson railrcad train.
Mrs. Lander has been playing an engagement of
six nights in Nawiville, Tenn. A correspondent
esys the house on tie opening night was literally
crowded. The play went off excellently. The
receipto were upwards of $650, which, for Nash
ville. is a big thing.
The New York Clipper says that Jamasmehek is
having a lonesome time of it at the Academy of
Music. where she appeared several evenings the
past week. The German population prefer their
own Stsdt Theater to the Academy, and while they
d attend Hsase's entertainments at the former in
I large numbers, Janauschek and the Academy are
Miss Fanny B. Price is playing a three weeks'
engagement at omaha, terminating on the 3d
The Zavistowekis have been playing a brilliant
engagement at Troy, New York. Mons. Zy,..
towski is superintending the ballet at Fox's
D American Theater. Philadelphia, where Carletoo,
the Irish vocalist, is performing.
M'lle Galleti, the accomplished danseuse, and
f Mons. Cardella, both late of the Academy, reache I
New York on the 29th ult. M'le Galleti has
lately lost her mother.
Mr. Couldock closed an unsuccessful engage
ment at the Broadiay iesater, New York.
The Hanlon comb:uation, iancluding Pfau, Miss
e Emily Thorn, Llamuphin, Mr. and Mrs. Brennan,
Sylvani and l;pcedict were at the National in
Washington last week.
Millie Tournour openel at the Tammany on
Monday lst, and has created a furore among New
A Frightful War Pleture.
Tlr HoBORS OF BINGO " INSTANTLXY KILLED."
CountTolaboi's " Sevastoool in May," in course
of publication in Hours at Home. gives a very re
e markable description of the death of a man who
e is instantly killed-as the living say, " instantly
killed "--by a piece of a shell which strikes him.
But to him, the dying man, his death seems a dif.
forent altair. This surely is extremely powerful
Michailof looked behind him. The shining
a point of the bomb seemed to stand at the zenith-
in that position where it is impossible to tell its
direction. But that lasted only a minute; the
bomb came quicker and quicker, nearer and
nearer, so that you could see the sparks from the
e tube and hear the fatal whistling, and directed its
ccwse straight to the middle of the battalion.
" Lie down," cried a voice.
Michailof and Praskukin lay down on the
ground. Praskukin, tightly closing his eyes,
heard only bh.w the bomb fell heavily somewhere
f very near on the hard ground. A second passed
it seemed an hoor-and the bomb did not burst.
Praskukin began to be afraid that he had done a
t cowardly act without any reason, that perhaps
a the bomb had fallen far away and that he only
thought he heard the fuze fizzing. He opened his
eyes and saw with satisfaction that Michailof lay
immovable on the ground near his legs. But his
a eyes at that moment met the sparkling fuze of the
whirling bomb not a yard from him. A horror
1 a cold horror cirtud an athsa thoughts and
Sfeelings-took pos-esslon of him. He covered his
face with his hands.
Another second passed-a second In which a
e whole world of feelings, thoughts, hopes and
recollections passed through his mind.
"Whom will it kil, me or Mlchallof? or both
together ? If it hits me, where will it hit. In the
ii head, then its all over; if it hits my leg they will
cut It off, and I shall ask them to do it by all means
with chloroform -and I can still get through a'ive.
But perhaps it will only kill Michailof-then I can
tell how we were walking together, and he was
killed and I was tpattered with blood. No, it's
" nearer to me-it will kill me !"
Then be recollected the twelve rubles that he
a owed Michallof; he recollected also another debt
at Petersburg that he ought to have paid long ago;
r a gipey air that he had sung in the evening came
into his head; the girl whom he loved appeared to
his imagination In a cap with lilac ribbons; he re
membered a man whom he had Insulted years be
a fore and who had never paid it back, although at
the same time with these and a thousand other re
I" membrances the feeling of his present ircoom
a stances--tbhe expectation of death-never for a
moment quitted him. " However. perhaps it will
not burst," he thoaght, and with despairing decis.
I ion wanted toopen his eyes. But at that Instant,
throogh the still shut lids he saw a red fire, and
with a horrible noise aomething hit him in the
Smiddle of the breast.
"Thank God I I am only bruised," was hisldit
e thought and he wanted to feel of his breast, but
l his hands seemed to be bound down, and a weight
t to keep down his head. The soldiers shone In hlai
t eyes, and be unconsciously counted them: "one,
two, three soldiers, and that one whose overcoat
had slipped down is an oficer,' he thought. Then
he saw ashes, and be thought, "what are they
SIring from, mortars or cannon Probab'y can
non. They are firing again, and there are more
soldiers; five, six, seven soldiers, and they all go
puast." He all at once became afraid that they
would leave him there. He wanted to cry out
II that he was wounded, but his mouth was so dry
i that his tongue stuck to his palate and a terrible
thirst tormented him. He felt how wet he was
about the Ireast. "I.eally, I fell into some blood
when I lay down," he thought; anod, yielding more
r a:.d more to the fear that the soldiers who were
goiul g put would leave him there, he collected all
I' his lorces and tried to cry out, "Take me along;"
bout insead of that, he groaned so audibly that it
1. was swfnftt hear his own voine. Tuen some red
erers danced tn his eyes, and it seemed to him that
the soldiers were laying stones on him; the fires
) danced quicker and qluicker, the stones which
they laid on him oppreesed him more and more.
e He made an effort to throw ot: the stones, stretch
ed out, and then neither saw nor heard nor
thought nor felt. Hle was hilled on the spot by a
i fragment of shell in the middle of his breast.
BILLS & Tnoosi.--Thia goahead flirm have
jusat opened their parlor and bedroom sets, which
are now oTffered at prlkes to compare favorably
with any house in New Orleans. They have
looking glasses of all sises, also oil paintings,
diningroom farniture, kitchen safes, etc., etc.
. But more especially would they call the atten
tion of the pubdio generally to their cane and wood
seat chairs which they import direct from toe fac
d tory and as they always have funds in advance at
the factoiy, try are allowed a special discount
d which they in turn allow those purchasing of
d them. All they ask is a tral of their prices.
o Call upon them at I17 Poydras street, at any
hour during the day. They are always at the
Sstore ready to wait upon all who may call upon
S TuH Truss In ARMS AND EAGER FOR TIIE FRAY.
1 Messrs. Auch & Zable, as representatles of the
Sfamous Times cooking stove, have proposed,
d through a card, which will be found in our morn*
f ing's colnmnn, a contest with the agents of the
Charter Oak and Brilliant. We trust, in the event
Sof its being accepted, that a decision may be ren
Sdered of a character satisfactory to all parties.
In another column will be found a notiflcatlon
of the dissolutlon of the late firm of Messrs. Jan.
W. Norris & Co., No. 27 Canal and 17 Crosmanm
street. Mr. Norris announces that the busidness
Swill in future be continued on his individual ac.
b count, and we trust that the patronage whilh
heretofore sustained the house will stil evince its
appreciation for so energetic and thorough a mer
a chat uas this gentleman is acknowledged to be.
IMWUTAX' W 0 V.niTUU wW.
Itat seem s ezxtravsgaat asertios, but it b
neveldess true, that there is not more thn one
pers In fifty who knows how to travel properly.
Therare ertain roles, simple yet nevertheless
lapaest to the traveler, as well for his ewn
latest and comfort as that of his fellow travel'
era. When you have made up your mind to go to
may pnlat, deiode oa your route frst, and thee
gathe all the informatio yeou can relative to the
same. Take with you r little baggage as practi
cableand avoid, as far a poesible, the carrying
of ha-parcels, as they are a stumnoe and liable
to io,'. Purchase your ticket before starting, a
you wilbave to pay more on the can than at the
ticket dice. The following roles wil serve to
govern ,ou on any railroad in the United States
or Englad, sad may be relied upon:
A peren Is entitled to as many seats as he put
chases ickets for. (Decided in relation to New
York anm Erie Railroad.)
Parcet or packages of any kind left In the seat
in the abence of the owner insure that seat to
him, andno one has a right to remove them ex
cept the onduoctor of the train, and not he, even,
unltes th said parcels occupy more seats than
bhave bee. paid for.
If a pasenger loses his ticket he must pay his
fare over again, unless he can producoe evidence
eati.factoy to the conductor that he has really
met with inch loss. The conductor is not bound
to take thi word of a stranger in such oase.
A ticket purchased over any railroad is good
utii u. et, (unless it is an " excursion ticket,"
and accordingly limited,) words " good for this
trip and train only," or " good only for this
date," being of no account. A regular ticket for
fare on a railroad or steambeat is simply a conve
dient evidence to the proper officials that you
have paid for your transportation, and they, as
common carriers, are obliged to transport you
accordingly on presentation of said ticket
Travelers are entitled to all the courtesy, atten
tion and information from railroad and steamboat
officials which they can give consistent with their
It is the business of travelers to attend to the
checking of their own baggage, after which the
company is responsible for the same until the
checks are given up.
Ilailroad companies have a rigi to charge extra
for " extra baggage," and are st responsible for
it unseas it is pais for in complance with their
Railway companies are in duty bound to trans
port passenge's to their destioaton as near their
advertised tirm as possible, and compatible with
circumstances and safety: and uey are liable for
any injuries a passenger maysustain while on
their road. or for unnecessary and willful delay,
which may result in serious danage to said pas.
Passengers in sleeping cars are entitled to all
the room they pay for, be it "brth" or "'seotion:"
but they hare no right to ocou)y, even tempora.
rily, any otiar section than the one selected and
Passengers have no right to stand upon the
platform of the cars while In motion.
Gentlemsn paying for flat-class fare on any
railroad, an entitled to as good care and acoom
modations n every particular, as ladies; and no
railroad ha a right to dis:rimlnate between pas
sengers wb pay first-clae fare, as for instance.
the appropiating of a superior oar as a " ladies'
car,' and the crowding of gentlemen " unat
tended" inon second rlres car, as is often the
case ; and t is the duty of all railroad companies
to provide separate car for those who desire to
PaFsengts are obliged to show their tickets
whenever equested su to do by the proper oti
A passeger having purchased a "through
ticket,' mq "lay over at a way station with or
withood thdconsent of the conductor!
It is the oty of the conductor of a train to see
that his cas are properly warmed and ventilated
and providd with water, and no passenger ought
to open widows or ventilators, to the discomfort
of his travling companions. There is but one
place wherigood or Ill breeding will manifest It
relf quicke than In traveling, and that is "at
table." Tb writer has suffered intensely for
weeks with olds caught while traveling, by per
sons openin, windows or doors, when a good fire
would bardl.keep the car comfortable. Always
remember istrveling that there are other people
besides "Wo, 1."
Acqgilstances made In traveling are not recog
nizable afer, except at the option of both parties.
A formalntroduction may still be as necessary to
an intimay as before.
It Is que as safe traveling by rail or steamboat
at night s by day. In fact, the great majority of
railroad ecidents occur in the daytime. In the
niFht th roads are generally free from freight,
gravel ad "extra trains," and particular care is
The .fest car in a train is generally the one
next thdlast, and the easiest seat about midway
the carpr half way between the wheels.
HACKS AND CABS.
AS reards backs, cabs, omnibusses, etc., differ
ent citis have difibrent laws, and some none at all;
so it is lways best to make your bargain before
you enage. In New Orleans, the omnibus line
charge 50 cents for each passenger to any part
of the Ity and 50 cents for each piece of baggage.
Hacks re entitled to $3 the first bor and $2 the
suceaedng bours, and cabe $2 the Out hoear and
$1 the econd.
In Cicinnati, onmribusse take a passenger and
bsaga for only 60 cents. Hacks about same as
In Wbilngton, omnlbunses charge 6O cents a pas
i senger ad 2 cents for each piece of baggage; a
carriag4 however, can be had for both purposese,
betweet hotel and depot, for $1.
In Nw York, hackmen will "skin you alive."
Expreass will transport your baggage to amy
Spartof te city for from 2f5 to 50 oents a piece. If
Syou tab a carriage, always make your bargain
before pyi stop in. If you have but little baggage
it can bi taken along also, and so save express
In Boson, a carriage will convey yourself and
baggegeto or from the depot for only 50 cents.
In Moitreal, for the same price in silver.
It is he writer's experience that the English
plan of arrylng a " hamper" instead of depend
Sing on sting houses along the route is the best
and by ar toe cheapest plan. A basket made
for the purpose, with bottles, spoons, knives,
fo:ks. en., can now be purchased very cheap;
I srd this illel with cold turkey or chioken, sar
dbes, maned meats and fruits, boiled eggs,
Stread ald cheese or saudwiches, and cold coffee,
I :larst, cder or milk to drink, will be round a
superior: unch to what you will have to pay I$1
Sfor In tie eating-houses (!) south of the Ohio
river, wth once in a great while an honorable ex
Sception. If you want a cup of hot tea or coffee it
can be had at the st.opping places usually.
In these days of nrugress the traveler who is
gclng a long journey and neglects to pay the
naltry sum necessary to insure him against accl
dents is, to say the least, unwise. A few cents
will insure the traveler for thousands against ac
cidents, and Lo man with a family should neglect
'his little precaution, and I say this advisedly, and
in the interest of no insurance company existing.
It is simply a duty a man owes t, bhrs fa·nlly.
I have now moentioned all the leading and im.
pertant facts governing corporations and the
travelig public, and a little care and attention
ti chatl have here mentioned may save some
body a J·eal of trouble. E. O. U.
FOxrViL'O NEW A'D VALAbLU.-During our
peregrbs:ations yesterday we stumbled over a new
inventien which is likely to work a revolution in a
part of the economy of housekeeping. It was a
new-fargled scrubbing brush, invented and
patentod by a man named Brooks, who has die
rosedcf hise patent right to an old citizen of New
Orleses. Everybody knows that scrubbing after
the oil style was about the hardest labor that had
to be :one in a household, and husbands had a sort
of teror come over them on the approach of the
daysopon which it was to be done. But this
patest relieves all such terrors, for with one of
thee new scrubbing brushes the work is rendered
as light as sweeping, while the scrubbing is done
Iror efec'c.!'y than could be hoped for from a
Sigtpr and a big rag, cverlooked by a scolding
woran and a peck of brick-do~s. We advise
ever man who desires peace at home, and every
lad: who aspires to having the best scrobbed
ode5 in town, to buy one of these new broshes at
firf opportunity; they only cost a dollar and a
Frarrr-u.-Meyer, Ketwits & Co., No. 43
loyal street, are offering their large and elegant
a ssortment of furniture at greatly reduced figures.
?arties desiring such are advised to call and ex
"1. 0." AmNee the Chitheas.
Hmu ADTReatmv'va AT TaH rOrLTrY sow -wow
THE ROOSTES nRcIrIVaD HI-MrasTONt1ENT OW
THU tOCKS-ADIUTATI0M OP TH DmErsTS
YILPIG DOOI AND AN INF1rNAL NULl.
Ceeermpeadneues Obamla Times]
Greeley came late to the poultr show as 1
usual. he attendance was small, andl coked all
the smaller from the vast spae the show was u
held in. The venerable editor ot the Tribuse was
not in a good temper, sad he had a certain A
queruloness In his tone that be does not usually '
reveal in public, reserving his chief disagree- C'
ableeen for the editorial room and his latimate
His voice was pitched to a higher treble thea
common, and the various birds there, not being
very intelligent, failed to recognize it as human.
They evidently mistook it for the expression of
as unknown animal, and greeted it acoordingly. -
"My friends," began H. G., and here a rooster
poured forth a cock-a-doodle-doo in clarion notes
that fairly drowned the feeble organ of the jour
nalist. " My friends," he repeated, " I am glad
to meet you, (quack. quack, quack, west a whole
coerp of ducks, and kept it up for five minutes.)
As I was saying, I am glad to meet you here to
sisht (gobble. gobble, gobble, sounded from a
hundred turkeys, until the speaker turned red
with vexation.) Farming is the noblest calling,
every wise man will attast (a countles number of
geese drowned his voles with a hideous noise.) as
every one will attest who is within reach of my
(quack, quack, gobble, gobble, cook-a-doodle
doe. all In a chorus)-withan reach of my voice.
''The farmer (quack. quack, quack) -the farmer
I say (gobble, gobble, gobble)-the farmer
(ecck-a-duodle-doo). If I could make myself
heard In this somewhat no!sy place-" (here H. P
G. lifted his shrill treble so high that a huge
Cochin-China cock, considering it a challenge
from a rival rooster, flapped his wings, and gave
such a load and prolonged crow that the Spruce
street philosopher was completely drowned ia the
volume of sound).
Greeley made no effort to finish the sentence. It
was evident sager we. s *" sse l emeror N am
judgment He was silent for some moments be.- i
fore he went on: "nature dwells in the country; a
there is her sanctuary; there -" (peyunk, pe
yonk, peynnk yelled one of the many dogs the 4
farmers had brought to town, and tied In the in- p
once more the sentence was cut off and another
begun, H. G. growing red about the ears, and say
ing, sorto rgce, '1)-n poultry, anyhow! Who
that has a generous soul will not respond -'" i
(bow-wow-wow, peyuck, peypnk, quack, gobble,
gobble, quack, bhis, hiss, cock -adoodle-do,
peyunk, bow.wow-wow, chimed in geese, docks,
roosters, turkeys and dogs.)
The audience conuld not repress their merriment Te
longer. Everybody burst into a roar of laughter
save Gree:ey, who looked as mad as he e-cr can
look. There was a long panee, and then the ven.
erable journalist took heart again. "Great cities
have many attractions, but they are artificial, and
deceptions, my friends. Look into your heart;
question it; and it will answer in a still small
voice," (he-haw. he-haw, be haw, helio red a
muo!e almost under the speaker's nose, and sub.
n erged the editor's slender organ as the roar of a
battery stifles the piping of a thrush )i o
The philosopher lost his philosophy. He spoke
no more. The male's protest against his con
tienance was too much for human nat're. He
left the rostrum saying in audible tones, "l always
did, hate mules. I---n mules; they'll do any
The audience exploded the more. The geese
hissed, the turkeys gobbled, the ducks quacked.
the roosters crowed, the dogs barked, and the p
cows bellowed in such a grand menagerie chorus
as has rarely been hbard on the Island of Man
hattan. Attempts were made to pacify (Gr-eley. au
but be strode off In a towertar rage, declaring. It vt
is said, "- n you. I hate all of you. You're "
as bad as that d----d mule !"
Aa leedlted Autegraph Letter of Chs.
To the Editors of the ewYork Evening Poet:
I take plcasure In placing in your heeds for o
publication the translation (herewith incised) of
an inedited autograph letter of Chateaubriand's, :
that great and good Frenchman, friend of Waesh- a
ingtun and admirer of our republic. It explains tr
itself, excepting as to its recipient, who was niy o
uncle, the late Ralp Ingersoll Lockwood, of this
city, attorney and counselor at law, author of In
'Reversed Cases," "Husband and Wife." etc.,
etc., end also of the historical romance "The In- .n
surgents." (dedicated to Chateaubriand,) and the
novel "Itosine Laval," dedicated to Fanny Kern
ble. Very truly yours,
Washington Helghts, N. Y., March 30, It0).
Paas. Falmanr 15. 1830.
Sir-Your work, together with the letter which
you did me the honor to write me, has been
placed Into my hands by M. de B. It would have
afforded me great pleasure to thank you imme.
diately, but unfortunately a work upon which I
am engaged leaves me scarcely a moment of w
I am, sir, very grateful for your dedication,
for everything that comes to me from the land
of Wasbington I hold dear and sacred. I have
seen that great man. His eyes have rested upon
me. In the arduous moments of my life the re Cl
membrance of him has sustained me. and I have
striven to act as if 1 had been in his preseaoe.
Faithful to liberty and to myself, I shall go to
my last resting place without remorse and with.
I have not yet been able, sir, to read the "The
Insurgents" carefully, but I have given it a hasty
perusal with great interest, and shall resume it as
soon as my engagements will allow. I we.s un
willing to neglect any longer to express to you
my gratitude, and to beg you to receive the as- p
surance of the diatisguished consideration with
which I am, your very humble and very ooedient o
servant, CHIATealcUAN.D nD
Noras or TaVnrl. TO WTrrE Prtm.-The Call c
fornia papers are full of notes of travrel to White 5
Pine, the new silver discovery. Here Is an ex- i
tract: "At one statfon the party halted for a o
square meal. There was a tent, and in it a huge 0
kettle of coffee and a camp oven. After walting
a few minutes, the landlord came to the door and
snapped out 'Room for four.' Our informant went
ion with three other men, and they knelt around a
fisat box, which the hotelkeeper had turned down A
on the ground. On the top were four basins of *
strong coffee, and by each dirty tin was a dirty
bla k biscuit and soan egg. The coffee and eggs
were good and the biscuia were good on the out
stde, that is the eater bad to chqose betwean two
evrle-dirt over the top crust, dough under it. ,
Each loaf was hlike a cream cake, perfectly soft
inside. The bunegry men tore off the top crust,
and, after blowing, scraping and rubbing it, to re
move the allouvial deposits, put It down with a
guato and torrents of strong coffee. The Ioside
masses of dough were left by each rman's basin.
V\ hen the men had fnished their meal, and whbtle
they were yet kaeeliag, their lost out his sot Ibe
grimod and greasy hanud over tb' box and spoke
again, 'Four dollars.' He was paid. Plramp went
the silver into his pouchy pocket and pop went
the foir masses of dough hack into the oven. As
socn as a new crust woas baked over them, eggs
cooked and the hasins were r flled with coff-e,
four more hungry men knelt down, ate off the
cruat, rejected the rest of the dough for another
bakia.g. aLd paid their dollar each for the meal. r
It was calculated that one more stage losad of cua
tonlers would finish the b:scuits, atd put the suad
lord to the trnnh'e of keserr tr a ns hO'ct ."
AUTI ION tnALEI.
LOUIS STERN & BROS,' SALES.
DT LOtIS STERN & B OS..
M. Srans. An tionesr.
OeDAT, April 13, a$ 10 o'elock A. M1,
st shear s8e rsom noe. 31 MSsesine and si irviner
8 tr withatS any ]U it tr rte ve wrtlt*'r. w II b* I,[d
4 .J rASER 8IOtTt.14, ITOt a nd BROtANlt. cnsi~mtng of
r a am,,ert t t esable for city ani sc'tr t ,de
S Th'es gode are c-esh and desirable, an: will be sold in I|t
to suit ourCueers
Couniry buyers hl nie'tin their owrn Intrest wll attend.
a MT --t Stale.
GABRIEL LEAUMONT'S SALES.
Bg t QABRIEL iEAK MOST,
Snal··,,m--0g tharsre, ,treeL
1O DAW. 19th lasS., at O e'eloeek A. M.
A r.t ', t"-ds*-e, ,,tITc,.' w s..e· s ff e
tME'S A.D BoTS' 1!A~ . ('LTlt!NG AND :YL'5t
DYBI OGPIeL LEIUmONT.
IesFru;.m--9 Cnurtr stre*L
Ot IOiDAY. Y 19t tnstat, at 10 e'cloee
L SiauweiMa't ab By' Hats. ofela kind.
An ,aortmmt o' 'lotMg sao Onts' Fanishing Ooodi
MESLUE & THAYER'S SALES.
s1UOIuU ................................u. uaITUs
"Y En LIU d ?EAY3U.
MON Yas ther no lrl 7. 1irar p01 Toet Ades.
A Oneral Aase2rre't o.!]oieholtd l'klta, c 'TprJ0ln`
Is pea Iseewe a. _absa sdl V t SeLueeds. Bs.neu.
Arslete Waty01t, tlbhlrl, lMarbl op Ceter T,01 0 -0a
Sushs Tables. Sideboards, Ebegees. Hat Reeks, Teoedebe.
Carpets, Mirrors, Natoe. Oeo&24g BtePst etc.
Ples and Olee Frnitle,
S T.ms-Ca l Is U. N. Tresoury Note.
MON fIOMEY BIS. & CO.'S SALES.
HOI33S AND IULEU
'WNAT SALE PP ELEGANT SADDLE AND HAR
NEBS HORSESL WORK MULES4 BUGGIEB, IUR
NEsS. E0.. AT AUCTION.
mi xM exWuOwWI BIO. a 'e.
A S. Momnol.ra--Aetoneer.
ONee-89 ('mp street.
MONAT. Apet 19th,. as haTlfpeaI I
o ceck A. I., ka P. Iaer's urbles Graler Br, wa
Fine laddle and Hawes hWens, to pats andsldn'
Also-Elegat Tpuand OpSen afaess. Harness, addl.
SW ?sms- to U. U. Tersar A Aees.
UaErRITU....... .URNITURErr .....UM NNITUID
ST SWNTeMSBRY inmeP. 1 17..
t AL o. oueoesair, *. cuo .
TWPUDAT. J prºl IOb, M 81 e'eioti A.
iA geeral anme if OUEHOLD Ft INITUA
Sofa, S betea er Sot aaeb cane ea Tweod ste
T -? ma- assEt bn U.T IrI.smrp sess..
IN TIHE MATTE OF JON I . BAISNlK.I
SALE TO CLOSE BUSINESS ON ACCOUNT OF ILLs
THE DESIRABLE LOCATED BSILINIS AND
GROUNDS, WELL KNOWN AS TIh f.'OIUNDRY
OF JOHN L BARIN'(OE, HTITATED
AT THE CORNER OF MAGIAZINE
AND 3OL't DAE bTo.
ONE LOT OF GROUND WITHR IRTC WA.PIEIOUSEIl
ON CONdTANCE STMERT. BE1W'E ST.
JOSEBBPH AND JULIA SBTEET?.
BY MONTTGOrIRY BRO). & 'T,
1. A. Ite:rt!r vnur. A .t!itteer.
QATUI DA , ApI~ril SLh. .ot 12 o'lotek X..
Bouent of St ('harles U tel. iia h ou'll-
let. A I ItTAIN POnTloIn Ofr tltltD. tgebtherwtth
all the bnilldtgs sad Improvemeents Lreou. .toi'eiJ Ii nt
Fleat District of this rclit ' the rliare iuded hy MgIl
nina Tctouplnll'sI Notle Dame tnd ,fllo stre. s, and tfrt
ilg ti.e corner ot Mseztnoe Ind Nor. DL.oe .trLe1,. mn.r
lag 2 feel r atit on I .nti s street. 17J feellt 6 itLehel ed 2
Ineo in dpthb, and fIrnt on Nits. Duoe rlret. 3) feet It
incthe In depthl on ortlon Oe the sid neos I feet 9 acne 2
dn. on a lhue pral.el to Miglz, le trret end nd :ibet iobeta
end 2 lnes ll dth olrn C a ae i L :li ,n of th e :i. ib. ind I iS
tort 9 orhsi U osd I lines ,m the r"o r line
The Imlroreomete conell't I the Twno t,,y Bik Brik l'd.
ilno sad apprlaearn es I Lknown MeLh fondr ed rute.
sn Itba' ttahlio.,s.eut of J" In L. 1li, o.
td. A ('ERTAIN LOT OF 'ROUlND to.rter" with ell
the beildg there, sltnated In tbhe Aret Dit le'r of %ale
citr is the qure bnade by Segese,, It Joseph. (Cos
tance, itrLt F.Pclirl and Jlla atoenof, ie u,.u: . a es 5
iCe.s tfrtt on (Costali. street, by a deppth ef 106t f leehen
IdI 7 line betwes parallel eIts. The p lprovelen coela"
of Ta Ol-Thr Bl ic WerMhoau.
StL TO· s-oiue-tbird crst n I balaoel 3, OUd o ItolLa
in nDtes ,f putrruhesreberte right per con.. lInte-rt secud
ho opectal mrilggLe ald wrdor't tiri eglo, also bertunl the
fie per cet atror.eJ is rla.e, tie Stulsaig to be kept in
tured and poliy trrnb erred o t" r eTndor.
lisos eihlbltled t plas ", ,sale Act or Sile hicore -
-- ,nr'nry Public. at tho epinse of the nir~haser.. I
:ldlngniUr U B. evtounee Itenlpe
IN THE MATTER OF JOHN 1. BARINUEB.
BIALI TO) CLOSE BUSINESS ON ACCOOUNT OF ILI
tR I112133 STOCK AND FIXTURES
WELL-KNOWN FOUNDRY OF JOHN L. B IAIGIINS,
Bttated on the
Iorner od lgedsne anod lotre Dame streets.
CONTAINING THE STOCK IN TRADI, TOOLS AND
Appertlinlng to a Well Stocked and Arrasged lalidy
BT MONTOOMNEUT 5e0. J I0..
I. M. Moruorasnv. Aactlones.
iOW AY. lApril 6, Iat S1 o'ele k A X.
Sad continuing from day to day notll the whole is dli.
*osed or, a the crver of Malastl ad to Dame pIrents.
TBLE EIJRE CONTENTS of the wlll no Fn ily
So John . Leula Er. , ocomprng all the Stock eLr
FIlture, tdcll ·ad I ~t~mete 'SLprtWenLIs ta welt.
arralged Fosldry., ech s. Lthe, Tres' Test r
nod Copper Punching Mhrbln Stm ti O ee lob d
Cheek VTate, Plaln and ntiopinlo Blbbe, Ues fitt' ests
Vettihalelr. SpeakL I Tiset. tl Ocla. Retert eed It
Pnlepe. Oilie Corks. llep. Coupling and Mciag IlesI.
1U and Slteam Fixtares. Pumi,l CuattIng MIacin. las
oie Fler Dollsr, eaerl, new.
Oe altioteury Steam kglene, 8 hoere power, In od rnea.
(atnilogus will be ready for distribution at the olce of the
As trelnors cnd at the place of Isle o Saturday mrnig.
Sleas--ash Is U. 8. lTrsly Noie.
HILLE & THOMAS'S SALES,
FURNITURE ........~LRNITUR......... FURNITURE
DY EILLU a TROMI A,
Oca 0. HILLs Asotises.
D ILT. 4 11 e'eteek, l SheaIr salteaeem
SliA eral A Hroctmou of HOUl HOLD FURIT UR.
roe an Redateede. BSureaa. Weebstasds. ArrItr. C(Thl,
hlles. Cerp tl. iattlg td soewre. tlat-urom lFatalItn
Sele. 0l.o0l, Kitbea ft4lteoSr', etc.
('l.ol.i..ot 'r, t of rew gor .1, cortlnlro ly trl7lng_
SGEORGE PEARSON'S SALES.
EO EAa pENNON',
FIn aiase Iatee
hudap, Tbrsdiy and Iatorday, at 9'( o'c!ek A. L .
t0. 50 (CAMP LTEEIT,
New Orlemn. La
Cash Advrnes ?.t.rle ,o tn'lrrmont,.
SIA ........ .SALE. ............SLD
TWO VALUABLE IMPHOVI:D cS'"ARES
ailatl Charles Awese.
BY Tille RIIEFIP,
CGI&THOCUSB CA 30LLTON,
LAtprIl 24. et IS A. i.
HtlUBBLL. SWAcET A CO. VS. AUl. CARRIERE A
Co. -Fourth District Court far ls PUIth of Orte--tuo.
, T Y VIiTUr of aid Ia obedience to st
order of . reImdorri A pri It. 1P, end t Iod o dirtched
by thee oslrete Fearlb f ttri CoDert fof the poteh se
trleae Ian the abre ld ao I mi proced to e
sathept le' ratLor. rnsrr pi:*el i relno:a.r d onlpllte a
lATUHRDAY, tlb SrIt day irt Ncr. 'llS, It IC.r. a.o Lk Ls:
Forty theet 43) he barrels Eieleor WHiLAY;
Tuentry D) . B. Drb ".
-- N' w Ia the EBrtre UrnrohrO- oo,:nrcr l LafLayetet en.
Magerlee street. ii the Fistt DLtrlct ef thle elt.
Attched In IkL 5Lo50 eel.
al9 St Sherg1k o the Piah of Oi ealt.