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New Orleans daily crescent. [volume] ([New Orleans, La.]) 1851-1866, June 20, 1856, Morning, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015753/1856-06-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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eihtyiiin~ i ever arobteto ro eoerpte f
$10_a yte, e adiwce bnf aalI'ad qaetely t the
4d r p {blato th o 00
rreob`eeer:11 for every
j 1ýHega4sy hteb nervale, will be eberped $1 per
AIvrrfemota nt 00rk00, redSl be prrbliebed oer eeoehb,'
oea, rd carredecrdigly; at advertiementor eub.
t4oW iOlbdtopsd1 0llaorrreegeeare paid, atth
A, rib00era1 ott ter beneadotdregelaradverllere.
'PPEf A 1r CfllCEI4'W
Eaaeetoeplat~ r~l eh'efer ltee leembleerio frr dvere
oetJe. i fLelt rtrrIe l'tee lorgely, reorhieg
Uee t'yeed rerraf beret, 00 it rrrar1haerr, erd bheig read
betoeefd theippeeprolf bce eteesbrrre. eeerrereertly artirles
tbr etl trereasp may .e adeertagererely pubsirsed in ito
ebt IgeedoreItery~ngdeyer irgt '3 a yeer, Lreriablyee.
erbeOee;tom Bhi 1eoteedeeerrer cirrultiron tlheghront Lee
lslate'.rbitee1ei pptkraeeaeee, Alrbamae, Terre errd ther
eit epreeeer itatorblhlhe mode to edeertleerse eramkpg
tbheljweres eed reeerdtitlre hrke. Advertiemetee len
atzdP;$plre irrjrroer.teaee h telethon
W We as mde robligations teo .t J. S. Lan
phier, olerkof the fine ~teamoerBelfa ,' for late river
SW-e ai indeba d to te is lelsingl officers of the
megaolca o athteame Nohes fortt papers.
Seldom does an spportnnityoffer for a sea excursion,
presetlngs aatages, tombined with plea
sore adt aothattendered to the public by
the propriet.rs of the United States mail steamship
Floridaapl. 1oaena." Having ourselve, so long as
twsoftt y es agoi, enjoyed. he lpleasures of the
Om tts thdli gh in a fore-mid-aft schooner, we can
ft ep 'dthe contemplated excursion to our
oiaenaoaswerthy, of attention. For full details,refe
roeloe de to the advertisement of lMeessrs. E. G.
*a We are ndbedto t . J. B. Steel, 60 Camp
street, for a cpy of " Baker's Formation and Culti
vation of the Vice; a complete and practical meth.
od of li on, consisthig of every variety of
Scale Itercieso andl olfeccios,progressively arranged
and adapted to the-wants of beginners and advanced
pupils in the Art of Singing." This volunme, of
which tiheforegolngisthe title, appears to be a very
useful one, from the slightexamination we have been
able tolaestow upon it.
The Postniaste General has made the following
appointments of route-agents: From New Orleans
to St. Frainoeville, S. B. Delange, in the place of
Anatole Laurent, resigned.
From Terre Haute to Maltoor, Jesse J. Phillips, in
place of Hayden V. Jackson, declined.
The brig Hand left New York on the 12th inst.,
with a large lot of provisions for the sufferers at.
the Cape dieVerdej blands.
It issaid that abonta dozenupersons hadtheir pock
ets picked during the late Buchanan and Brecken
bridge demonstration at' Boston. That's what they
got by keeping bad company.
Col. Bennett, of the New York Herald, has pur
chased a magnificent mansion on the corner of tMadi
son, Sqnareand Fith.Avenune,in that city,for which he
paid $60,000.
We suppose that his opinions about the Cod-fish
arristocracy have undergone a slight change of late.
Alfred Lombard, who was sometime since convict
ed of stealing money from letters, in New York, was
sentenced in that city on the 12th inst., to two years
hard labor, at any place the Marshall might direct.
A joint convention of the New Hampshire Legis
lature was held on the 12th at Concord, and Samuel
W. Berry, was elected-Secretary of State; Mr. Bery,
Treasurer; and Amos Hadley, State Printer.
An improvement in refining sugar is the employ
ment of centrifugal force for driving out the syrup
from the crystalline grains of sugar. For this pur
pose,the syvop, with the grains formed in it, is fed
into a drum, ixed on a vertical shaft, with its circum
ference formedby wire gauze. The drum being made
1i revolve with rapidity-2,000 times per' minute
the liquid mass is, driven by centrifugal force to the
eircnmference, where the grains are retained by the
gauze, and the liquid oozes through onthe outside.
It is a constantly acting force, and it would seem as
if the samo effect might be produced by a broad and
shallowIlitter, the lower part of which should be par
tially exhausted by an engine.
CoATING IRON wrrT COPPER.-Pomeroyfs London
patent proposes to make sheet coppersimilar to sheet
tin, by which a stiffhess is imparted to the copper,
which is desiruble in many processes of the arts. Af
ter cleaning the surface by acid water and heat, the
sheet ironis dipped into watere containing clay, sus
pended in it, and then dried, when it is plunged for a
moment of time into melted copper. The sheet metal
may then be rolled.
TANNING CorooN AND LINEN.-English and French
fishermen have been long in the habit of tanning
their sails, etc., in' bark liquors, in order to render
them more durable. Millet states that pieces of linen
treated for eeventy-two hours with an oak bark liquor,
at 150 degrees, and stretched on frames, remained un
altered in a damp cellar for ten years; while untan
ned linnen in the same place and for the same time
had entirely rotted, The one framed, also tanned,
was perfectly preserved, and the other untanned had
rotted. 'Linea, also, already begun to moulder, may
be preserved from further change by being tanned. It
seems to be only necessary that the articles he kept
two or three days in a warm solution of tannin.
the enormous outlay of money on that occasion,
the Paris correspondent of the N.Y. Daily Times,
nays: preopos of, this subject, it appears that the
baptism of the first Napoleon's son, the King of Rome,
in 1811, cost i600,000 franca; the baptism of the
Duke of Bordeaux, Count de Chambord, in 1821, 81,
000 france. The coronation of Napoleon I., cost
"1,745,640 france i; his marriage withMaria Louise cost
2,670,932 francs; the funeral of Louis XVII., com
prising indemnities paid to theatres, cost 1,500,000
franes; the coronation of Charles X., cost the enor
mous and unexampledsum of 7,532,400 francs 23 cen
times; the marriage of the Duke of Orleans cost
600,000 france. Compared with similar events of
more ancient periods, these sums are enormous.
Saint-Simon complains of the exhorbitant expenses
which attended the funeral of the Grand Dauphin in
1711, which amounted to 48,000 franc 3 sos 11 cen
HorICIDE.-We learn fromthe Charlottesville Ad
vocate, that a man by the name ot Marion, killed his
brother-in-law, named Carver, in Fluvanna county,
rently, under the following circumstances : Marion
was about to chastise one of his own children, when
Carver threatened to kill him if he did so. One word
brought on another, until Carver made at Marion,
and the latter drew his knife, with which he
cut through Carer's neck, severing tihe jugular vein.
The wounded nonu bled to death in avery short time.
Marion was tried and acquitted at the last Fluamena
County Court.
. The clerk of the steamer Michigan, which arrived
last night at 9 o'clock, from St. Louis, has kindly
furnishsl as with files from that city as late as the
13th, from which we learn that the rivers were all re
ported to be falling, the weather was cool and plea
sant, and business on the wharves lively. Arrivals
were not very numnerons, but came In, generally, well
loaded. The last reports were four feet in the Illi
nois, three and a half on the rapids of the Mississippi,
and five in the channel of the Missouri.
The fo.gowing appointments were confirmed by the
t. S. Sate, on the 13th instant :
ARanet.tn.Capdeville, to be Appraiser of Merchan
diee fo the port of New Orlens, Louisiana, vice
Themae-sWen resignoeld.
S.tephen D. Dilaye, of Neiw York, to he Appraiser
of M dlhndioe at large, vice George W. Pomeroy,
Although the seaso'n is well advanced, sugar
and molasses continue to arrive daily in rather
larger quantities than the shortness of the last
g~son's'productswould seem to warrant. The receipts
at.he levee up to last night, since the 1st of Septem
ber last, are, of sugar, 147,106 hhds against 181,659
hhds at the same time last season, and 279,776 barrels
molasses against 299,253 barrels last year. The dif
ference in prices form, however, the most attractive
feature. The following shows the variation in prices
for three years:
Juneo20, 1854. 1855. 1000.
CFlmmoa Rn gar... 140 2 4 50d 5"7
Molasses ............ .ll 12c 25 20 44 :>
It will be seenthat, although the deficiency in the
crop of sugar would, at first view, inculcate theidea
that cultivators had not received a remuneration the
last year, possibly, some who were comnpelled to sell
early in the season did not obtain so high prices as
those who held on till after the ist March ; and those
who are now forwarding their crops cannot, we think,
complain of prices. We have an account sales before
us of a lot ofNew Orleans molasses,sold in Boston on
the 3d inst, aG 50 cents per gallon, fourmonths' credit.
The same description of molasses is now selling on
onr levee at the same price cash. Those who have
been so free in their remarks respecting the manage
ment of the sugar interest in our city-that is, the
manner in which sales are made, with the general
mode of conducting operations-will find that there is
no surer market in the United States than the much
abused levee of New Orleans. Though inconveni
ences do exist, they are occasioned more by natural
causes than any other.
We alluded, two days since, to the consumption
and distribution of sugar throughout the world. We
give now the production of the world, up to the pre
sent year, for three years past:
185s. 1855. 16.bo
Puar.ty5st 4,00 d.
anbd, ton g ........................ 358,00 3S0,0o0 4t)des
orot Ie Rico........................ 5o 0 40.000 5SOO
ro fils ............................ 8 U,00 13,0 5 1O,05O
orula n ti t.... ....................2 , 0e 1i 8,0d0 125as,0
French Colonies..... ............. 81,40 a 5.0 00 b,000
Dutch and Danishe est Indise.... 08,000I 18,00 18,00
British West Inues. ..0....... 10.. 72~A 170,t00 1it50m
British ast lodies.......e ........ 3a9,0 3,00 39,100
M rditus......... ................. 82,00 63,0 0,00ooo
Jac ,............................ 1,050 85,00,1 0, W 0
banels, Siam and Chinn.......... 030, 0 30,u0 350005
eetroot--Franoe, illham, Zolyte. r
reson, Russia antd Ansria ......18,000 148.0(0 lO.k00
Total. ......................s...1,d414,0 1,04.000 1,030,000
The crop of Cuba, for 1855, was 1,900,000 boxes,
and, calculating five boxes to the ton, 30,000 tons.
For 1856, itis estimated that it will exceed the last
by ten per cent. It may exceed it, but it is doubtful.
It is the generally received opinion that the crop of
1850, in Louisiana, will begreatly deficient from 1865.
To make any estimate of whatthe result in Cuba will
be, would be futile at this moment. But from all the
facts before us, there is not a shadow of doubt but
that coansmers woil have to pay war prices next se
son ; and the market, instead of opening at 10 cents
for prime sugar, will approach nearer 12o cents, and
low gradcs,within the range of ten cents. It only re
qnires an advance of 331 per cent. overpresent prices
for choice to reach 12 cents ; and vith a crop of only
160,000 to 170,000 hogsheads, those more deeply
versed in the article than ourslves can inform con
sumers of the prospect for the future.
It was rather warns yesterday on the levee, yet
there was no interruption to business, (which was
active for the season) until a heavy shower oa rain
came up between four and five o'clock, P.M. The
stock of cotton is being rapidly reduced; some of
the warehouses are already vacated of their
coatents, and by the 10th proximo there will be buht
little left. With good weather prevailing for the
next four weeks, tihe growing crop will be drawing
the attention of the commercial world.
The advicee by the America of the 7thtinst. had
no effect on oar market. Some sales of cotton in
transitu have been made in New York at a profit of
three to four dollars per bale, based on the Niaga'a:sa
accountsof the 24th. We can only add, we trust all
shippers from our market may come out as well.
Strong-Minded. Women.
The proposition is as clear as daylight; as clear as
moonlight; as clear as sunlight; as clear a--as--as-
anything; as " clear as mud," if not clearer
that the "strong-minded women" of the land, the
weak-minded women, the domestically inclined wo
men, the women who are satisfied to be what God
made them, the gentle, aimable, intelligent and ac
complished women, and the girls who expect to grow
up to womanhood, have all a right-a positive, inher
ent, indefeasible right to rise in arms against the Dem
ocratic nomination at Cincinnati.
The women and the girls have a light to enquire,
"who is James Buchanan?" The following, from a
cotemporary, will tell them what he is :
"Ameon thie nlaly food i eanona why l r. ]l:uchan can never
bo elector toe tl e 'irerilency, there iai one wheich cochlosiu.
Ile isa n oman hlaer--a darie up (iMl Ilhclor--and thl Indllr
en have no ua ilnpthy with 1h1v. Wllhaol their Isp thya ha
cannot be elected. Think ol the Peresident of the fi itrd atlrEs
turning tlo Wrhite Ilolso into ai baitelur' Iell-ettion before
ltwenty-five million o1 the people othe eixole eof n niio cjoy
in his 'solitary grnidrl' uncheclkied by tile preencc ani o.
ai, o wome ! ! Tho ide is prepoaeroo. It must not--can
nut be. 8ociety willrontet Itsallclgahl t l o aevl iil euiple.c",
Just think of it, ladiesa. Here is a man nomniated
for the Presidency, who has ade it a point to slorn
your angelic sex through along life Is such a man
fit to occupy the executive chair? Is such a man
capable of ruling over men, women, or children?
Why nature, from her very womh, answers nol If
all men were like him, the world would become de
populated in half a centry. Think of a fair, a bright
and a glorious world ruined, as it would be, if all mas
culinity followed the example of the Democratic can
didate for the Presidency, and act accordingly.
Whe have often stated that Mr. Buchanan was a very
respectable old gentleman. Well he is, as the world
goes. We arc not aware that le has ever violated
the laws of the country or been looked upon as a
dangerous and suspicions character. But, he has set
at nought a "higher law" than any known to the
stlattes of the civilized earth. He has outraged Di
vine lawr! The Bible told him it was his dutoto help
to" multiply and replenish the earth." He rlouldi't
lend a helping hanrd, however. He lwouldn't even
tmy to obey the injunction of Holy Writ. iod he
tried and failed, there might have been somc excuse
invented for him ; but, as the mutter stands, he is
wholly without justification, lie has disobeyed the
law of thie Bible, cited above, lie hias wholly failed
in his duty to his beauteous countrywomen ; and has
not contributed an iota towarda the sum tohal of hu
Hence we argue that lie is unfit for the Presidency,
no matter how able and irreproachable he may be in
other particulars, and appeal to our lovely country
women fora verdict in favor of our proposition. We
rest the case in their hands, with the suggestive in
terrogatory: what would beconme of then, if all man
kind should go, and do, and act, towards them as Mlr.
Buchanan has acted !
We have always admired and acknowledged the
shrewdness and tact of the Democrats; but nmstsay,
in this instamce, they have committed an awfull blin
der in arraying all femininity against thlem. Wesnp
pose it was owing to the " noise and confision" that
prevailed at the time the nomination was made.
The following Treasury warrants were entered on
,the books of the Department, on Thursday, the 12th
For redemption of Texas debt........... 34,219 76
For tie Treasury Department........... 0 7
For Customs .......1.............. . 5,317 60
For the Interior Departimeent... " 537 50
War warrants received and entered....... 153,413 91
War repay warrants received and entered 403' 1it
Total................ .......... $2 4,433 55
S.L.NE A PLAGIARIST.--Northern journals of M[r.
Sumner's peculiar stripe of politics, have been quite
lavish in their praise of that speech. They have pro
nounced it Demosthenic, etc., and the Buioffio Republic
takes occasion to show that in this respect they are
not far out of the way. It quotes from Demosthenes'
great oration on the crown.
"It cannot be that you have acted wrong in en
countering danger bravely for the tiberty and safety
of all Greece. cNo! hy the generous souls who were
exposed at IMarathon! By those whoi stood arrayed
at Platea! By those who enconntered the lPersian
leet at Salamis, who fought at Artemisiumn! By
all those illustrioas sons of Athens whose remains lie
deposited in the public monuments!, * * * What
belongs to rallent men they all performed--their
success was sulhnhs Providence dispenses to each."
The following is from Senator Sumner's speech :
" But it cannot be that she acts wrong for herself
and children, when in this canse she thus encounters
reproach. No! by the generousa souls who were ex
posed at Lexington--by those who stood arrayed at
unkier Iill-bhy the manay from her bosons who, on all
the fields of the first great struggle, lent their vigo
rous arms to the great cause of all-by the children
she has borne, whoe names alone are national tro
phies, is Mas.anchusetts no ow ed irrevocably to this
work. What belongs to the faithful servant she will
I do in all things, and Provideuce shall determine the
Sresult. "
WAsmarTox, June 12th, 1856.
The President has approved the bill granting sec
tions of the public lands in the State of Louisiana for
the purpose of aiding in the construction of railroads
in that State.
A proposition was made by Mr. Crittenden, in the
Senate, on Tuesday, which has been the subject of
earnest discussion for the last two days. It was in the
shape of a resolution requesting the President to em
ploythe services of General Scott in the pacification
of Kansas. Mr. Crittenden sustained his resolution
in a speech of extraordintiary power and effect. After
dwelling upon the scenes of strife and bloodshed now
daily enacted in Kansas, the state of anarchy, and
confusion existing there, and the insurrectionary and
rebellious sp-it of the people, Mr. Crittenden pro
ceeds to say that it was a shame that the American
Congress shouldsit unmoved at the spectacle. Ithad
the power to attempt a remedy of the evil, and the
power should be promptly exercised. General Scott
had won as many laurels as apacificator as a military
chieftain. The revolutionists of Kansas would listen
to him, when they would repel any one else. Those,
who were setting the laws at defiance would heed the
counsels of Scott. He would ask the President to
send General Scott there, and place him in command
of the Government forces, and no one would be so
likely as he to bring the rebellion in Kansas to a
peaceable and bloodless solution. He would act under
the direction and control of the President, and would,
by the great weight of his counsels and influence,
put an end to the fratricidal strife now deluging the
plains of Kansas with blood.
This proposition, strange to say, met with earnest
opposition from several administration Senators.
Their objections to it were so puerile and destitute of
force, as to warrant the conclusion that political and
party objects alone influence them in their course.
Mason of Virginia, Brown of Miississippi, Toucey of
Connecticut, and Mallory of Florida, all opposed
it--and despite their attempts at concealment, op'
posed it, as was evident, on party grounds. Mr.
Crittenden quietly heard them all through, and then
rose to reply. His rejoinder was by far the most elo
quent and powerful and effective speech yet deliver
ed in the present Congress. A crowded Senate and
crowded galleries hung breathless upon every word.
HIis elegant and polished periods, his close and com
pact argument, and his withering sarcasm, electrified
the entire Senate and audience. His words evident
ly came from his heart, and you could almost see
them penetrating the hearts of his listeners. I have
heard, in my time, the best popular orators of the
country-and I rank John J. Crittenden below none
of them. The only representative of the great men
who once made the Senate vocal with their eloquence,
it seems that he feels the great responsibility of such
a position-and combines, with the mature wisdom of
old age, all the patriotic fire and vigor of youth.
Mason and Toucey, and others who are considered
great men at home, by the side of Crittenden appear
as pigmies by the side of a giant.
The opposition to this measure of MIr. Crittenden,
disguised as it may be, proceeds from one considera
tion only. The troubles in Kansas form three-fourths
of the political capital of the extreme Democracy of
the South, and the extreme ibnatics of the North.
Let these disturbances be quelled, and almost the en
tireparty capital of the extremists of both sections
would be taken from them. It is a sad reflection to
think that men are willing to see civil war raging
among their own kindred, if thereby some selfish
party purpose can be accomplished. It is humiliat
ing thus to see the interests of the country made sub
servient to the interests of a party. Nothing is
better calculated to make us distrust the capacity of
the people for a free government, or to doubt the
perpetuity of our free institutions. And yet we
cannot resist the conclusion that two of the poli
tical parties of the country in their hearts rejoice
atthe civil commotions in Kansas, as so much elec
tioneering capital for miserable and selfish party
Without taking a vote on the proposition the Senate
adjourned. To-day, Mr. Butler, of South Carolina,
has the floor in reply to Summer, and in discussion of
the Massachusetts resolutions, calling for the expulsion
of Brooks. Mr. Butler has declared'his determination
to observe the proprieties and courtesies of debate,
and to speak to the point.
Senator Trumbull, of Illinois, a few days ago, in
troduced a bill providing for annexing the Territory
of Kansas to that of Nebraska. and extending the
territorial laws of the latter over the whole. The title
of the bill, and its object, as he says, is to restore
peace and quiet in oansas. The proposition meets
with little favor from either party, and it is doubtflt
whether it will receive a vote beyond that of the
Sediator who introduced it.
A member from New York, in the House, a few
days ago, gave notice of his intention to introduce a
bill, providing for the removal of the Capitol from
Washington to Cincinnati. Sublime idea! To talk
of abandoning- public buildings that have cost one
hundred millions of dollars, and to frustrate the de
sign of the Father of his Country in establishing this
as the seat of the Federal Government, betrays the
very excess of fanaticism. And all this, because a
Southern representative thought proper to chastise
a filthy vituperator for an insult to his State and his
relative! Truly, we have fallen upon degenerate days
when a trifting circumstanc le echastisement of
one legislator by another, on sufficient provocation,
should set one half the country ablaze with indigna
tion, and lead to a deliberate proposition to move the
National Capital.
The first furor of enthusiam at the nomination of
.Mr. Buchanan having subsided, the people are begin
ning to take a calmer and more collected view of the
political field, and to see that all the froth and fume
of Democratic ratilleations betray more of the agony
of desperation, than the confidence of success. The
weakness of the Cincinnati ticket already begins to
develope itself, and it will continue to do so more and
more to the day of the election. lMr. Buchanan never
has been the man to move the hearts of the people,
and never will be. His chameleonic career has de
stroyed all confidence in his firmness. His political
vagaries have demonstrated him to be too much tlhe
facile creature of cirumstances. Not so with F1illmore,
and the result will prove that the latter will steadily
advance, while the former will steadily recede in the
affections of the masses.
In this connection, it is disgusting to observe the
overtures made by the Democracy to the old henry
Clay Whigs to unite with them in the support of Bu
chanan. If there ever was a politician whom Mhr.
Clay despised, and whom he had reason to despise, it
was Buchanan. It is well known that no one was
more implicated than tMr. Buchanan in the gigantic
frand practiced upon the people of Pennsylvania in
1844, when AMr. Clay was a candidate for the Presi
dency. in representing that Mr. Polk was a better
tariflman than Mr. Clay. Mr. Buchanan was a party
to this imposture; and Mr. Clay, to the day of his
death, never forgave him for it, and never would
speak to him afterwards. Ile had forgiven Buchanan
for his complicityin the bargain and corrnption charge
-an act of magnanimity nobly becoming the great
heart of Henry Clay. But this latter oflence was
more than his generous nature could bear. Mr. Clay,
in his life, quarrelled with Randolph, and aimed a
deadly weapon at his heart ; but he and lRandolph be
came reconciled and forgave each other. Hiehad per
sonal difficulties with Calhoun, Webster, Ilitciie, and
many others of his day, but lie died at peace with all.
There must have been something essentially unjust
and discreditable in Mr. Buchanan's treatment of him.
that his gallant and chivalrous spirit could not over
look it. To appeal to Whigs, iunder these circum
stances, to vote for Buclhanan is not only an insult to
all the manly resentments of the human heart, but is
an insult to the memory of their great chieftain. Let
the Whig who contemplates a vote for Buchanan first
tear the memory of Clay from his heart. L.et him for
got all the proud associations and glorious memories
of the past, ere consenting to concert with the bitter
est revilers and traducers, and the deadliest enemies,
of their great patriot and statesman. Ess.x.
P. S.-In the Senate to-day Mr. Hamlin, of MIaine,
announced his withdrawal from the Democratic party
on account of the platform of principles recently
adopted at Cincinnati.
The letter of acceptance of Mr. Fillmore, written
from Paris, breathes the true spirit of the patriot. It
demonstrates him to be, in every essential respect, a
national man. His declaration that, if elected, he
will conduct his administration according to the same
policy which distinguished it before, is a sufficient
guarantee of his fidelity and nationality. It is just
such a letter as was to have been expected from Millard
Fillmore; and it constitutes an assumnce that, under
his administration, the Republic will be restored to
that condition of peace and tranquility in which he
left it at the close of his Presidential term.
Judge Butler to-day commenced, but did not finish,
his reply to Sumner's speech. It was exceedingly
able, powerful and telling. It will have a happy
effect in restoring a better feeling between the differ
ent sections of the confederacy.
Easton (Pa.) correspondent of the New York Ex
press writes them as follows, under date of the 11th
Gov. Reeder arrived in town this evening from
Philadelphia. He was met at the depot by a band of
music and a large number of cilizent, and escorted
to the hotel, where, thanking the citizens for their po
liteness, he retired. He made no allusion to politics.
His reserve puzzles his friends considerably. Rumor
says he has spent the past two days with Mr. Bu-'
ScuI~Ec's ILLN.ESs.-There is a considerable dis
crepancy observable between the following account
of Mr. Samner'silluess, which was elicited during the
examination of Dr. Cornelius Boyle, by the investi
gating committee ; and the accounts given by the
telegraphic dispatches published by the Tribune and
the rest of the abolition press throughout the Union.
Dr. Boyle on being sworn, said:
" I have seen no mndicalman with him but myself.
There has been none there. There are a great many
friends present, and they make lit. Sumner out a
great deal worse than be Is. Theysayhebhas a fever.
I have never discovered any. I have been his con
stant attendant, and I have never known his pulse at
any moment higher than eighty-two. I yesterday
corrected an article in the Intelligencer stting tht he
had a fever, and the correction appears in to-day's
paper. He has no fever to my knowledge. I have
visited him twice a day. His brother said he ought
not to come out, and cited a great many cases that
had come under his observation in Paris, where death
had taken place in six weeks from blows on the head.
Hisbrotheris not a medical man. Senator Sumner,
of course, took the advice of his brother and his
friends, and I, of course, allowed them to do as they
thought proper. Perhaps I ought to state my reason
for objecting to his coming out on Friday. There was
a good deal of excitement at that time, and I thought
that, if Mr. Sumner did not go into the Senate for a
day or two, the excitement might wear off.":'
On being questioned as to the possibility of M3r.
Sumners being able to leave his room, he said:
"I think this: that Mr. Sumner might have taken
a carrioge and driven as far as Baltimore on the next
day without any injury."
Doesticks on the Rappings.
SSpirits of men who were renowned on earth
For noble virtues or transcendent worth,
Now find in Shadow Laud their just reward;
This gracioos privilege the fates accord,
This bliss unaspeakable they have from God,
To dance attendance n a " Hedium's" nod.
The shade of him we call our country's sire,
Each night raps loudly for his paltry hire
The holy martyrs of tie earlier times,
With spectre hands now grab for Yankee dimes
Bill Poole and Sbakspeare. in a union strange,
Now skin their knuckles, rsppingfor small change."
nial ,ntcligenct.
THAT OLD STOvEr PIPE.--Yesterdays wind and
rait br6ughit down another instanlment nf that rotten old sive
pipe, which Itas so long been suspended by wirnes to tile anll of
rth o cort-,oee, diretly- oer t nle o t e tntne to rder's
Ftirn's oiltto. "it hlos 1een cooting doIn -leemal for *omo time
ipast, and that the Rlecorders, reporters, and olthers who pasn under
it have oesipod oetting punchet d htads, we consider a ilece of
dotn riighlt goodlltck. Senernljoints of ttte old pipe still tnoo,
like Damocl's sword, over the doo, on ai--nt, d-ond-i aony ol-e
shlold get his leand pnllehed byI tile lext Instlment, it will ho
no fault of oura, in ot ncalling lttellll to it.
BADLY BaTEn.--An Irishman named M[ichael
NXgent was admitted to CIlartity lspialon Wt'rednetda night,
sit n a wolletnid bloody hooad. Ilesuidhle wsn bneaten in
l'oydtns Mtrkoet by Jhi (dtainlloe"c.
OcTRiAGE BY BOYSa-A crowd of young ascaLts
raised a row oin Wednesday tight, iol a German coieehoutle at
tile cotrner of St. Louis atnlll3araitstreets, in the corsao of whlich
they uniashed lisle of tile fixtllre.s nld cutt Ii Gerlnll hadly in
trr arm.. Tioe .o.nded min co yterdacis .ade nfit..itofgtle
foot bltfore toor oWntermn, nico ioitii 5 stpecitl irrnnt for
tihe tcrrest of thle torutg trttl. Tihe police nir thopli- on toe
uotaut for thenl.
FI~T DiSTalCT COcURT.--JOSeph and Gabriel Du
ont were ye terlday tried for bllrglry and acqnitted.
Georgei c. Montgomery, charged with ttitloolilg t: tno Loits
I)odetlti, chtrettcd ith Altie ntirg to paisn acoutelit, were
tol.ch/t~e.' Naothtitt else was dolle.
RECORDER STITtn'S CoUnT.-Nicholas Jersey was
'itrlay r.et henttfore thie Firo Dilnrlet Court for havin it alif
Oet tihlc, otultn toontible .t a ntnle ng it, nlut to hi, from
iitl,n nietr th n Oon ttforks. Il default otn bail Itn t us set to
ntiMolas trit watlo ent refore tile ame encort for telhin a
matheto, two knives, t ch aprons, and i jar of Wengl-C an tile
John Atd tlos O·relt before tl e a olrt r Ito, lao ,Janino
toOd attlemptin to tltoot .rlil I:urdett at the t ew n l:O l t l, t ,l- t loo
dleit of ite 2tr! ult., case ie illtf oerfto rcd to pve hin ron
robldng t silor tlnleT Jotll ln. n Il l refpricpd.
fBridget ftellnll o lt ltbFre nthe atnme ttilt ftir wttlthtn
re o- llttd of cottonf-rin to Lltaiibut; t 'os, Oil tie llth inat.
Jol, OoeWtle rfit fent fowelre tile ttrn- to11[ for Inntchl ne
tttttr ctst - as not ti onl ioouo.
gave her a b.\lo o th helra int bfront ofl hmer re sidene, o M
tienlnarcrlaoned e aer t n wCaneere Mr. olla r eMrtpt withcl
hlet cni tile lfe of r. htsu--se lto pridoll t ; -Ir. l
r t, earged titl n lllft nto . -iottor, t; tor l1td
Mlrs. Rlock, charged with h..a i i. Mlra. JlcI onah~l--,ehtr to pr].oll.
h- l kllmer ok rrn oFolteta a..e lhnlp for bot eintlong itle Stoat
h ttl ,nltrleton n tt o )f torot.
OlicotEo Iac l BmE'g Couao.--Antoinette Smith, f.
000kin ft-ndronnt'naoot ho-intorOndt irecnnot cntho re
r t. c.,wa yeterdynttettl ettrt tile t 'tttt I)irttirtn Ctouort to b
trietlnr oheathlg lod cbOkigPo l awbite h rly, le a arie yat,
Int o. tn Couirothol trt, eo l ti le min n httti llf ttart. e io
ge bil. t woo ite nll on onet d c lellro o akr, t fthell ol oallil
t ie t t oa olll t Wi t d tilchr d ot tat n tot
*.iil1. I..I fllplyCliidltlndut h1[3*l wits kiltoehd downl, 11it ill cor-•
rler of t sed t o lllgOU t ulnd Tanr e stre bng a h ertan al link holll
s the o l eered to yaillt lto tile polihc. (:olriber Iaeit iOlto
ptld tothiat dlo at kliocted n on it l iced i ll le rt he
ootll or t tlo ttIoe 'olp in edtht t ll antllln li
logoe hr, loy outl-e beonoad, ill otrot onnth r reretdo , o. t
(noonti irnlln, an iel, oo bee h doe el tlled o er ot t oil
tito onbhoonalk in oldecr to pot hler a ittlio ])Rir'D realto h. o .
IhII1IIUI ILIIllltenllolplCIne thatl Il (1 OlIIIn i~mned Ma;ry had swinsdledi
hiocatb r~uian.,to B ivaur~ cht neny ra Ca itae-dolh" oeld-Hltn e
whlioh n tendL- d illtotno nlent for some oyottoottfno t o.~ 2ll
pilool atreot. atolrntlott antie it o fid.
.it. ohentltto alofrraignelod on a chrge of fitctring Thomaf
tIldrtlnl hiohti ( lohnooooMor, tt ttnnthcone fnt-taksil
Old LaevehecF re. I~e gave iiail.
lolittnlollo - atdnel gntlltd ollntirvit that ohny oIark, titty
Plorkillg~, 1, Itd trotky I ryilo Iood frt e fight in their ide
Os :lli (}l YLt street on lle]le·dlly- nlightl andt 6ot ollt Warl'aLLII
f -lr ti nti t t trorett.
(arMitllJF Iowy·Er, for repmeately nablille amld threacnlingR Yia
dslllle Ithllctrlt ollntltoo, wios Bonllld o ter to nenp the peae.
Siinlroolo oother pntllotio llt oilolotlero were also blotind o-r.
!.E;OIltDEI(I norI.R}NY' CoL+R'ro--alichael II gg na
wa.r fullyr cxlnhliledl yeslerday oi the ehair~le of mulrdering~ Iiir
cw-ce ottot r lay~ nitttttafo t ndtot! lte o ralillL ,i.
t)i. ottrt ilort. "ltnn tolttuonoy oaso obtoloniitdy thoe b tioeols
thlld I~itddueei before tire Coronler, the palrticublil of whlleh we
Illrr e Ith'II1a. v Ill i [Mt tI. I." IIulY'thhlg it xvlt. made oUlt i liitth
more eleallyg that tile killblrh ,.a. nlot theo resullt of ael~cllellt, ab
Ili--glnspletenld·, illr s the lyhllgwronlanldecbt~redlto o~leoF lhe
",%ilil(,brt,. dl .olnall testifiedl thIItt Ll.l' Iligginas tohl herl thlat
.i'b..i Ille reftllsd to get "ip i"ld brilltg her hlsrbu,.nd it lihlk oF·
walter·, he exlarimied, "S.u'ahl, I'Il ,.hoot you ! " upon, u wieh, he
h('ir edl Ililt Mill, aw! dlsrl nchll~ c it, whbil il lulzzh! elore to thei
door, jlil isr rib took re[lllb'd b,2lgull it. tl~ginsll prodtlecdl tome
Willlr,.es, wile piroed It ClIod ellrllctr ior bIinl--tbllt thalt fttiled
to Ic\,eu thle pllor~~ltgl y.fci e Itr qmlirged to hhll. IIU was~ lwrr
reedy coal ;,id (.onlpoaedl, alrld betr~lved~ lie rolro~u Or rget.;rta
wouldl n~ltnrllral) ]lve blcl, ther caser ied the t ng 1 ieea r iullO by
On TIhursday morniang, 19tll inst., rs. MARY J., wife of
A. ,'. To,,, .
The friends of the family are invited to attend the funeral
fl- her late ,idlence, No. N3 Prytni sleet, aiear Erto, Tills
Afternon, a ll dpat hfp 4t o'cloc:.
w-Almnost every paper tI, the ULtnionlin eom
anltl I lon tle good a, lileand g; eat hdnefits ieriied frun
the aIe of I)r. . lloatettcr's v Stomb Bitters, ilad tile illlllellse
sales which Ilnv Ilelb made by tihe agenls in our Soauthern and
Westeru Cities is colclnli-a el idenCe oa its v-rtues, and can.
vinces us that it is Jlust the thing for this climate, anid should
be uaed ill every family, by od ald yaong, before tecals, during
tlhis xrel-e warm weather, a a plrrevntillve agaiinst all stomacb
diseases mast prevalent at thlls eason, when not only the
wealherila the diet Iha a controllhlg iulluence pln tile system.
For sale by Et J. Hart & Co., 79 Tchoupioulas strect : Cady R
Holmes, 7 G1avier Jtreet. je2l G6tdW
A PeRF:MED BREATH. -What lady or gentleman
would remnain under thie curse of a disagreeable breath, when,
by using tilhe "Irlm of a Thousand Flowers'' as a dentrifice,
would not only render it slweet but leave the teeth white as ala
baster? llanypersons do not know their breath i, bad, and the
subject is so delicate their friends will never mention it. Pour a
single drop of the "Balm" on your tooth -brsh and wash the
teeth night and morning. A fifty ceat bottle will lasta year.
A beautifall coa plexoll llay .aily be acqauired by uaing the
" Balm ofa Thtouald Flowers." It will removae tall, pimples,
and freckles from the skin, leaving it of a oft and roseate hue.
Wet a towel, pour on two or three drops, andl wash the fee night
and morning.
Shrilnlo ade E h l .-Wte yor rshaving-blsh in either warm
or cold water, puer ou two or three drops of d Balm of a Thot
aand Flowtrs,"' rub the beard well and it will make a beautiful,
,crft lather, Ilch faeclitatiug the operation of hlharilg. Price,
anldy a0 ent. FtagerlA, t " Co., propriaittr. For ale byJ.
Wright atb o., 0. I. W odtal, and all druggists,.
fca5 dlaWeadih
Co.ce Soon
aAF"D cz-rzavrzsrrtrrav aoonJs.
Reduction of from TIIREE to SIX dollars per dozen onShrblts,
acd the largest assortment In New Orleans.
No deduction front price firat named.
1 2pd6t 34 Magnrine street, corner Gravier.
Canton Jffatting and Floor Oft
By several vessels we have received superior qualities of
3-4, 4-4, 5-4 [and G-4 W hite alnd Checked
Aleso- to 24 feet wide FLOOR OIL CLOTII, new and very
desirable pttIters, which we cut to silt any sh room or hall.
Jle8 2ipt 26 Chartres and 27 Cnstomhouse, streets.
.4 IW ord to Jlothers.
The most commn disease to which children are subject is
worms. In fact it is almost universal. Thousalds of promising
children die of it without the cause being suspected. The symp
toms are so various that a digneosis is almost Impossible.
Mothers iwho would be on tile safe side should admnlister WI.
NER'S CANADIAN VER.MIFUGE whenever the slightest
indication of the complaint appears. If there are no worms in
the system it can do no harm, and if there are, it will lufalllbly
annihilate them and effect a radical and permanent cure.
i-Be ar cticular and remember the name, "Winer'sCanadicn
Velmuige." This is tie only article that can be depended on.
Remember tils.
For sale wholeslee and retail in New Orleans, by
jeld 2p3tIMoWeFr&W 21 and 151 Clartree st.
whereby palu can be'so quickly allayed, and wchere parts in a
high state of inlnammatiol can be so rapidly reduced to their
natural state, and where wounds or sores aenn be he tholoughly
an rapidly healed, and decayed parts restored without either
scar or defect, thaln with
For sale in New Orleans, wholesale and retail, by
JelG 2p3tMoWeFr 21 all 15: :ihrtres street.
Death on Rats and Roaches.
gcarenetd to be e e oet safe and etlective agent ever used for
the destruction of these troublesome vermin.
Sa.Bec particular and remember tile name, as there are many
spurious articles olfered. For sale by
ljeG 2plG 21 and 151 Chartres street.
Important to Travelers.
All who t-I vel in this climate, and cipeclally those who travel
upon the Mississippi nd other Soltllern rivers, are peccliarly
liable to attacks of diarrhea. The buffering and d.ulger from
such attacks may be entirely avoided, if all will provide them
selves with a snpply of
Billings' Coarml native and AstrIngentc Syrup
Letter from Rev. Alexander Campbell, D. I). formerly Pres
ident of Mississippi College, Clinton, and now of New Orleans :
Dlt. BirusiG : Dear Sir-It is but simple justice to yoursclf
eand the public generally, for me to say, thalt afterlhaving aInbored
for several months during tie last year, under the ravages of
the scourge of our climate, the Diarrhea, until, in spite of the
sualn remedies npplied by gentlemen of tile fctculty deservedly
high in public estimation, my bodily system was wholly pros
traled, I found your Astringent Mediciee the sovereign remedy
in the case. I also fouind it equally elective in clring one ofly
chbild'renof th!e sme miserable complaint. Since it efected a
cure on myself, I'have taken it whenever, from any cause,
there wore syrpptoms o a recurrence, and have always found it
as effectual ill prevention as it had been previoualy in cure.
In this Southern country, every traveler, rbether by land or
water, ought to carry with him this invalubhle medicine, by
which, withoult detention and witch lnoct no xpense, he micght
cure hlimself iis he passe on hii c;iy. Families aind Plita
tions wonl not only save muheb disease, but .ave many dear and
valuable lives, by always keeping it as a pll of thbir medical
t Yors, etc., AL.EX. CA3IPBEIL.
Clinton, Miss.c, lay 13, 184l.
Prepared and sold by the sole propritor,
je16 2p6t&ltW corner of Commlon and 3Ia;graine streets.
rew Intleresing I9'orus.
re rtm'. WI ith colored idlustrations.
WORTH ANT) WEAI.TU-H Nim, for Es rloants sO d Mn
of suilesss. ByFreemanTHOS t.
Thoma Moloro. Edited bp Ior JSohn Russell. Vols. 7 and
S beling the complletion. Jsst received and fs r sale by
Law Publisher, ookseller and Stationer,
jelf 2,3t N., 60 Cnamp street.
Carpeting, .lattlinag and Floor
OIL CLOTII, at 10 Chartres street.
Lately reeoivs , da Iarge a Pm.mcnt or CARI'ETINGS, rsich
ase v'lre5, \W U ) s, T,.s*s5.v Is rl-. elss shre- ply, Is graii, \e.
nctian etc. FIOOIR ))[I. CLOTH, of v lr t itis A,
lth+ ltt la s't ro ~am, hall.., ý.' , VArT INGi--To) pi',s
}-1, 5-4 ahd f-}1 \Whbiteand ('oher ered, nowv ndllnhn all of which
we offer at tha lowest tnmtrket n'[,'
J,16 2pr~t 13 ( i c rtm-v. strcet.
'Vew Law JIork.
OF TIE UNITED STATES, sith Nstes and Digest. By R.
E. Cartis, onslheIh Axsocltte Jussties of the Ciourt. '1 voLss
Just received and for tale by
Law Publisher, ookeller and Stationer,
slG 2PT MNo. I) Camp strest.
Second-hatnd Furniture Bought.
The highest Culs Price psai folr all descrillotlis of ReSond
anud F. nt. r.it Tre. Persons lleaving the city and wi.,hing to dis
Ipoe ol' tllei furnlture, will ind it to their advIantage to call o
ithe llderI sig lid.
Also-Sesosd-humd IFurniltlrs , old, exhallnged anld repailed.
Je9 "l? 1 2'' Ia,-r -sm btreet.
Books for
a7- C1. " tcAla 1 a :sn,
Adjoillllg the Post-Olliee,
All Ithe latest publications received as soon a isseed from the
jil4 2Ip3tSaTsuFr,Sl&W Ecrsshnge Plhec.
.Tlaillard House,
No. 621 Broadway, :New York.
Chambre Farms et appartemcets avec noulniture ou :ans
Un restaurant frantaise 0attaehli- . l'babliasemen.l
Jel:l2plm 'lnpribtllire
latrlf re Dozen Excellent Shirts
FOR $7.
A good fit guoa'teed, beautifnlly bewed, and buttons war.
ranted never to cona off.
A splendid aoortment JOst received.
ShirtRs loade to order fromn 21 to $100 per doz.
Gentlemen's Furnishing Emporium,
CorLer C'ala1 Street
Jg2 2rf aRid Exchange Place.
Alston, .ilygatt &A Co.,
(formerly Barnett Boitwlick)
Jr cirPr SZntIEiT,
Willis.e on the first day of Jaonary next the "NEW OR
LEANS DIRECTORY," embracing thu nlmes of all citizens,
statisties In regard to public institutions, and also a Planters'
Directory, eolntainng the names of thle most iprominent planter
A number of competent and experienced persolns have been for
the lat six months constantly engaged upon this part of the
•orkl; and it will be compiled at un expense sumficient to defray
the whole ct o publication of oublicaioan ordinary Directory. All
businO, appliantions should be addressed to W. I. RAINEY,
Box M 2.., or left at 15 CamP street. jet 203.
Dr. Sanutel Reytlolds.
Cures CONcE.s. SooAs-IIlAD, WOaltSw5.L.OIa, Soars and
ULcisas of every description jou1 4iy
diabanma Lottery.
Authorized by the State of Alabama.
Southern Military Academy Lottery.
Class E~-New Serles-To be drawn In tihe City of Mlontgomery,
Ala., nlu public, on TIIURSDAY, July 10,18W, on the
Prizes Amountlng to $205,000 !
Will be distitdbuted aceording to the following magniicent
-20,00 Nmnbors-15, prlizeo:
1 p riz of ................ '0001W s,...................5$ 1,00o
i prlzo of ................ 10,0001.................... 10,0X0
I rio of ................ 1,.o Is,....... ....... ,(
Iprz o ......... ..... 2,000 s............. ...... 2,000
1pr.z of ............... ,20 ix............ ....... IR,2
1 o .:....... ...... I 'i
prize of ........... ....... .. . 1. ...... . 10 0
1 prize of ................ o is.... t ......... ow i
1 prite of ...... 6 shu ..........n m
l p eol 2.0 &X) la......... .ir... . . .
1 prz o .......... I ... ...., 52t).o "
bU erl, s oe n............... 00 t ro......kt ..h ceewl enti
o4 prizes of ar .....p erxtn Lo ere ur........... , ]e w"00l
4rtitzs l of ipn adpprohlltlng to n therI prim h re... m W
prroe.s la 0uapproig nhtinq g to 1Uy00 prae aree. n0.
4 ptizes o 11w0 epproximfdring to n a0 l rie fee.... 400
4 prizesof 0h nppraeoinlintLg to te Pr e.... 920
4 prize8 of ?0tpproxhnathlg to l ,l00 prize free.... 200
4 pri.es otf 4 aro primz i draw u p be P nzare.... 1w0
4 llprizes of 1U0pnroximatnteo p ,0 pri~ednte., 10t
4rprlzesot e nppros nat ng to Of thirye f .l .
W o e T k ts $ 0 ; H l es .. Q u r ,s 120.
4 priz.r of 2° q ,proxlnlting to h20 pries are.... 18
40 prieu. l of prox nlmettng k t200 prie h r ole.... 8O0
4U p11cc, of 2U L1pptes netting to 2UU prizo lU··.· 1)0
400 1 a....roxhnlung to 100 prize ne.... 4,0t70
15,1100 rizes of i s' ....................................1'7,0
16,600 prize. olncontg to ... .......................... $:06,01X
Tile 15,l00 Prices of 583 are detcrmilled by the imllllber which
draws the r,,00 e n'rite--if ltt lnlmbcr lloalld he iLr odd num-/
her, then every odd number ticket In tihe .hlleme will be entitled
to $5 50; If ant even nlumber, then every evel n slhCr ticket will
be entitled to 501 in additioe to any other prize which emay beI
PJrehsers in bying all oquRl quantity of odd aend ,even num.
her tickets will be certain of drawing learly cue-half tile cost of
the tamo wllh elllttees of obtaillg ohiler primsa.
Remlember that every prim is drawn, nlod payable iln full with
out deduction.
All prizes of $1,000 nId under, paid Immediately after the
drawing-othler prizes at tile usual time of thirty days.
All comnunlcndllton strictly conlmlten td. Thedrawnmlnmhers
will be forwarded to purehsetrs immediately ifter the drawing.
Whole rickets, $10; 11alve., $5; Quarters, V!,..
Prize Tickets ca.shed or renewed in other tickets it either eltlio.
Orders for tickets can be addressed either to
ZP Drawings received in this city , days affter the drawhng.
S. SWAN & CO., Atdahmt, Ga.
Je22 ptd • or S. SWbAN, Nontgolnery, Aln.
Georgia Lottery.
Authorized by tilhe State of Georgia.
Fort GaInes Acadelmy Lottery.
Class 1 -To be dralmw in tile City of Ataultaeio.rgi, in public,
on THURSDAY, June 2,, 180i, on the
SAMUEL SWAN & CO., Managers.
Prizes Amolno ting to $34,000,
Will be distributed according to the following brilliant scheme.
10,000 Numberb-2-49 PiZes:
4 prize of ....... $.......... ........... $10,00
1 prie of ................. ..... ....... 00
d prize l .... .............. ,4 10 sl ...............h... .. 3 )o
1 pri e of .................. 4,. I0.............. ... .. 1, )t
1 prie of .................1,00 ...................
5 prizes o . ................ 4 . are .................. 2,;
l0 pr ize of..... ............ 21 re ................. 2e I0O
3 pri3ze4 of. ................ i1. arc. ................ 2500
Sprizes f ................. u are ................. 4
4 )pri zes ot'................. Bit are ................. 1,no
4 rizes of SW npproxierin, gto 8Lff)I priz,. are ... .. 241)
ll a p of iopproictlyl tingo 3,000 rize are ....... 120
Sl rizes a 35 nnlproxhnting to .!10 prices are ...... 26)
2)11rizes of 2W0a ro0i0l ng1 to 5urc 1N prizes arer...... 400
40 pr4zesef o 10 approxlnat llg to 2 prizes ar3e...... 400
249 prizes amounting to ......................... 34.........,40
The two preceding and Ith two fllowl3ng nambers to thlan.
drawing tie Frst twenty prizes re entitled to tle 50 nppriGma
tioell ptries, in the sllsual olleer.
IC',,e-l ber, that e \ry prize is drawn, and payable In full with.
Ollt deduction.
All prizes of $1000 aand Bld og padl Immediately ifter tile
drawing--otller prizes t tilhe anal i time of thirty days.
All communlcation. s . t4rie4ly confidential. The druaw numl4erT
will be forwarded to pureihasers lmmediateiy lifter the drawing
Whole Ticketsr, $5: IR alr, 2E ;$23;z Q.I44Ct,4 .44L
P'rize Tickets cashed or renewed In other tickets at tiLter office.
Orders for Tickets ecnl be addressed either to
T044A.W44 r4444 in and 3 city 3 0 ASy4 a4ter tl4 e d4a4rkw4
S. SWASN . CyO.. F ,O T , At CO.
344 4444d 4r S. 0WAN8 , 34e 4.4..444, M.04.
Boots, Nhoes and Brogans.
Now landing from ship Norfolk, and In store, a general assort.
me Htof BOOTS4 , 0410ES, CBROGANS, IHAC, CA3, T etc.
Plantations upplied with prime DITCIIING ROOTS, RSS rET
STRAW and CAMIPEACHY IATS, at the 4ow0st market
prie$4, by
Jy3 2p&W 10 Maga.zine street.
NH ATS, CAPS, etc.,
We are constantly receiving a general assortment of Silk, Fur,
Cassilere, PA.nm I., Leghorn, Strw, hl'm Leaf, MLexican and
Wool B4ATS, at thie
Jy13y ipWt n10 lMa4azine t4.4et.
.....- d- - Card.
..r~w ORt...As', Mlay StLh 1055.
Ile it known to nall whom it eany colncerl, th t the movertl
mentor i'icarngna recognllizea e agent ill tile I:nited States
1ec4 t P[40re 3ilil, .434hter to W44 .4i ltg44 ann, C.. I. Y. F.i
3an.o.os4, in tllis city.. 444. J. W. 3ilkins3 l4la been a4ethl3 g 4
aeult dining tile Rabsencl of Col(. MInoos, who has returned4
aild resumed tile duties of hi: office. Anl further be it knownll,
that partieis llcve rcenlltly borrowed mlloney rin tl el1dit of said
Nil'araktmen Lnvern lnnt, withmot any tltlthor y.v mn-i l 11,
S Ponnx1As w- TwarT
(Under City IIotel,)
IIave now received their usual choice and superior stock of
" Removed 2 Removed i e
A supply of CREME DE BSOUZY CIIAMPAGNE, in qurts
ani pints, constantly on hand, which is equal to the sbet that
comes to this market.
SAZERAC, of the Yintang of 1795, 1798 sod 1095, and other
Of all descriition-Scotlch, Irish Rye and Bo-b',on.
ALE and PORTER, is pints sld quarts.
On hoad, my osal assortment of ite best WINSES and LI
QUORS in the marklet, which will be sold on as rssaonahbl
terms fs any other house in tile city.
d72ptf No. 17 Royal street.
aS2ptf ENos. 21 anld 15 Chartres street.
.Pretchmaking Ji I'atclhnLaing:
ix. r. BUnAcExr,
(Late Young , Co.,) 8 CAMP Sr.,
Respfully invites the atltention of purchasers to his entire
newstook of fine WATCHES, JEWELRY and SILVERWAoIE,
manufactured or iported expressly to lhis order, every article
of ,shiflh is ,illSy Fguaateed.
Particular attention is invited to his assortment of WATCITES,
which cannot be excelled il tie city, and will be bold )t priees
lower than is often asked for an inferior article.
Tlhehesrictea t attention, as heretofore, in Watch Repairing,
Diamond Setting, or Jewelry Work. my14 2plm
.J. yP. Seymour,
Practices his Profession in all Its lrnches in tile Parishes of
And SUPREME. COURT in New Orleans. octl6lptf
Bederton o Ce/etCe,
-And Dealers in
No. 2 TcnoUrPTOuLAs sT., N. O.
and SPARKLING CATAWBA. Those Wines are warranted
the pure juice of the Catawba and Isabella Grapes. Particular
attention paid to filling orders. a12 2pdm
George I. rinten,
*-Presses, Types, Inks, Paper, Cards, Card Boards, and
Prining Materials of every description furnished at the shortest
notie. Old Typo take in exchage for new, at he rate of 9c
r pouu0 2
BY B. B. NYKEE, Aulleconer.
rIIIS DAY, 2(0etl t instnt, at S0 o'loc, on
it 1ag con.oen wll beo -
140 0a01, 11 {Bobo, W kI,,Ioy
70 do M4101 Poolork lbbI, V; ooit
10 do Mead Beef; 4 h 1lf 0b10 do;
200 1.g 11rd11 IbbiLlrd Oil.
Ma.TERMS-1OCh. 1050
TIIIS DAY, 20tel, inst2, ,t 1t o'lock fl. Mlt
NINEt tEEir Nctn room0 1 No.11U CSIarres Itrei . wll be old-1
A~u assortmentr of Blanck, Browrn and Drab Ham.ta
An Ilorl10 ent of Sum1111 b ,lolyi 0
75 dm.. 'White and Colored Bowm Shirte,
BY N. VIOINIi, Auctioneer.
SATURDAY, Jooc B2ot, 1810, at 12 o'clock,
will bl old ntll1,0t. LooQloi 10011, I1,0
TINWO 1,01I1,B0 OF 01BOUNO , 0'1,00i10) 00rt of 5111
01110,14 No. I0, 14000101l by 10lnc1111,, lloUni, T0011 11010nd
01001,t by0 0,, bolX l J1, 1 y No101 an01 1. b'110l'uri,, t0 ber
(Prenrll 000,000)u aboult 290 feet front on Benefit 1.1,0,' .{20
bLUillldIlllbyeolnIIey M,,coC 00 I, Ull.,2oU i 0[,l l T or Bcliil11
Olxll-lIsltlgl,,1 000410, 1 01110 10t U and 1' tnoma Onlredit,
with mortgage on sraid late. _ .leci
SAL,,: 00,111013 ANl RESElI CE OF TWO 1,UA1 I,
nod Twulvl L0 1 of 10 round, litultp, i i., N. T1b'. 1 istrtl
BY N. VIONIY, Auctioneer.
SATURDAY, Jutne 2st,8t 10 o'lok. A. 'lo ,
will blr Bold Ithe St. TI Tlbllyllloo
TWO St2UARF., O GIBOUII, N`P gnlld n' Nan 97 and
0101,, 010 rl 001 into tlt e, 1 lot,, F'nrcc Vbtu and Lws
dlvid, iutld ent feetlt lots, r0. ynring ;i"1 or more,
1t, by 000,00 of 1 00 fCigo or morec. fi lolh inlpllesqurol,
gonnnllell 0 10nri4, M11 duvllll, lll nrlO1,0l(le,1. o stres(),
measur0-iIg 0ac 1,,eet or morn front on 1ldrigluy ltreet by 121
fee~t o"ep
Bix Lats ln the (111111 10.IluEd byI 01 S1.102Jh1 IlBaUiIt,
Fr0,001 a1,,I~,1010. streets , t0hIeoleo 01,o0di1, to pilnl 0,1.
0,;ibitl ,,1m t0 ,11t. L101d.
Teens r(ND C'OKDtt1Nl-OnC-lnurth 00X1, madl thle bnlnncq
mtl ac" cdltof 6 0,0 12 monthsa, far tlpprgvcd endorsed 00)00,,
secured bIy mo 110000 an saidl lots.
All. of Palel bet'oro A. Clllllprln. Esq., N. 1'. jelo
MONtDAY, 27th lost. at 10 o'clock, A. tI.,
P [DAY, thle mrore orr. F. Ljaol5u, I,., No. 7I TIII110,,1A1.>
011,10, will bo y ,ld- l
1,,0001,O I01vn1n C1gnr0 80071,01 10 e of direct im0orttio,,
0ge 111ne brIndJ , 10101ound 0 er01 y 0T)- Ihpl
.boOwy-Ulode 1 ,b1aIkh ; oer ,,, oo ni011xonth for appcOEd
paper. S~Bee Catalog-. Je17
0iet,1M10lal0ll0y v. Peter I , ul Alollo, No. IoIl, 1.-F0rlli.
Tllre,,bo 0l, rob, Wiookery, Ol,,oare, B011,,, SclElro,, C0,r.
range,; 6oatlt, Fowls. etc.
BY GARDNI)SR SMITH, . Llltionoer.
0)000,e 7 Comlmercial Place.
01ON10 , 30th Instal,0. 10 100 Solo, 11
', 71 Julia tet ~ua l)lplie adF
solllol 0coocd , I '10110, 111.
0 fromll,, aI 1, 01da01 Ili0 01,o 27. 1000d F Istoc 100h
01111 oc On onk un by IlirlFle I nen t to o0d of the rJ. bar.
Sixth Bbe'let Hr nn ani d t t'o o, de the em Pariah of Orllneslr.
the 111)1, 1 :gfR P ron C T~lfin (oil, , nd tc
Gln'd, Crckeryn sod urd rce,,1 ir and lo N \iat itesB Pil
lchidene,., n eom dlcl o-der at I iev!.hnr, foar Hale.
A t Iewisburg, parsh of St. T ltmn ,ny, il frontf tltu
big wharf, mel.urhlg ono urpent front en Lake P'outchnr
train, iy lbllt eight Nrpents dieepIi tolthr with'lbll thU
buibldingts id improvelentst thereon, eonsititg ehieily of
paeioli lnd eleganit two-btury dweling, bIyviygr aIbolt hi feet
front, with n a/rgu ,linhig hall, six Vedla omn, front and rear' gal
leries, rc.; kittllhn six selvtants' rooms, stnale, ehldeken house,
wash house, bn I eaDrriage houe, btIlhouse, etc. Thii prop
erty is well Ifeed, i i d st :te ad
handsomely phAn'S l with flowAer oirn ental IC d frnl trees of
eoery decripion ; t b w ole in ce ett rate order, ai d worthy the
specal attention of oamateurs.
The Ilonbeioi lan d I-itch n l F turn:tulr . t .
Tor furthelr purllculima, t ipp l t1t
T. . IGNIb:i ' li t ti eri
au2 tf Corn.r of Corgi street Ird ExchngLe alh3.y
. -rlndiug at nll Ihour o" the day throughout te city
Agent for tile I'ontchartraln Ranilroad oronpy for carryiugMeh
Sils, and having e ecrllgir etrge of tIht Biaglt;e Car.
A mtoer ner twll ,fit pon passengers !it tlhe cal:s.
Checks will Le gtven for all baggage taken in charge by this
11;1+gnze checked from resi.. en.es or t.he ffi.... to the Lake
boats bJy autiority of then Pontehartnral: RL.ih'toad Cumptiny.
A ,4 eekly Exp ress (vcryn Sunday) to talvuston, ltlianola,
Powder llorn anid ll[OthtOll, Texas.
A~ll Explress 3lcsi gtrr wil he dispatnched three times 1 weel[
to all the Wntering 1'laces on the Labe. Orders and parcels re
eivedw nt the oethe".
1I3:11'of Indling eft at the office for goods by the .New York
an d 'elx, seamers, will meet wih pro-itpt ttelrtion.
oeledule, of rute and sibgnalt furnsih,:d, hy applying at the
tranch office at tile Pontchartrmn Railroad Depot, for the re
rcpionou }Saggege alltd PFackLtg.. Opcl I'Om 8 A. 31. to.
Tile prnprprlor heog to notify the pnhllr that hi is t he only
City EIxpres now aillllnllhlg, ald thlt his ,rraogeznr+:tt :are now
en mleted, and that prom .tne,, in the delivery of gnods can be
relied tpOn. S;. TORY, Jr., yro¢lrfetrr
ieY ly Prine÷ Pal office 7i5 Gr-nier strr-el, tor-er Camp.
dluetdl shice Mild by 3iadanc IDiebrayaux, ;lhzrigudy street, he
tweell ('litnillthou. and ei(nvlllv street., Kew (irlells.
The Sm6anler SciriOll of thids .,nbltllshm:nlt it! I'it-. thr!ýtinn,
hehlcn oal thle l1l .lul. The buildings there ;n,, ]tngie enli))cb
toalermnlodte F'IFTY b-oarders, anal lin indeflDnh, humher of
Day Sehol:irx. Attnnehed t Ito he plnt'le* e at,- t fle baltlh house
ranlhllal in.'trnetkrl io ) eery »Iagl, Ine d dep ltrrnlel t , t.dlneltltthl
lind grael n Crtt filriti,, for tie alequiremtltnl e!,:fit,÷r',l Irtln
,lloug'. S+ gagll anlld Solf'egze ore trlolht hy .`.[i. ['revni, lb"u well
known eader ,f t )e Orchestra of ttle Scr .lrh;an- (>vera. 3[r.
c'revrt wiill ire-hh. at t!e Pl.ss dmlng alhe sunmer, nhd1 will enn
Ti+,, city school renltln- open the wholoi y,,: r;or honrnlrs Inod
l ti rculaotion by nlul,¢1lpul]onll plnftiea Ito thle efect that my
tent toll thenr:hy [crlers pinter» wlto nlmlla t,"o in. Fm ra o
ihttJe to s fo~r danagoser hal..e in:do Jt .¢ptlriiert 'or r me to
elnldoanit ehlent m;ldl well k no\t ~ ·;iPr.r x tlornmy to :minea
tile paper, on Oile It th feat: li r.h;-n to the sub
Jrct, anld i,, btnteneullt below is a s-nllicie2t aot:m.nlIit uipo 1 th1e
intllllgene, ur honesty of th-r \e who w'nl,l nier!ulcel? ry hll=i
hess by suclhl means. SAFI'L f. GIMAN
31 SNtchtez str+,-l Ne." Orleans,
WaS evrTONS 1). C, yl:arcl, 11 185.¢6
To ,qamnel 71. Gilmlln, ELI.:
Sir-d-os[1 dmrolle~ry, ct,.an wi:her Ffet .f,.tf . iift! I. c ri:y
lents. TIo he still mlore extlieit, it ill 1n wse-aut ,i c:» with tiny
TH'lOS. G. CLINTOSN, dg *,-enlei rre, i
at'- tI . ,,vv,.i,,,: l',v,,t 2mce,.
O '.a" TOB'l, corner of St. Ch -le and Cite Rtt ttn, New
( E(O GE I'I'RVES, Arcl , ct and Bnle,, r" ¢~artfalll- n
fn in, Iri, Talon,. anld thie pull'lic thatl he hla-, in ildr!tien to his
tornr bttlilu)ew, commeneced them nn ' ,.t 'e of ITar, Sases
,ro ]31 hlns o rry description, at the, I r, vc e.r~ab b r t.
All orders left ait hlis o.fice, "-7 (nnin,. "c,~ t'htce, til. fiaetors,
or at tile Mechanica' E~xchang e, Beu 9, witll b pomptly nit"
tended to . ~10 6a.
welll known 1'IP'tlon, owned ad nd occ d yup .ierv s. N. J.
WVi1t1ýn, situated on Ithyoul lleg, ard il tax ,lr -h of arlnht'
anal frilr miles i'lom D[rllroe, wtith neanatit gl radl rein tllerne
totown, contahining lwtwneennvino 1!, dre and one rnlo ..nd aria es
of lnild, wth Lhml)Ol[ :hi I n veryv Iah Sdl e oa' cnltivntima: tloc
bihant'o is timbered land. Thlp phire i, well : d e i to fore of
aleollt thirty hands. Ti The hnprovclnen, n", n,' the very h, st
algmity, ineludhig a new Frame G;in.-ll n e nre il"orters for
sixly 'n mrocv; good Stables, Corns lolus.ý, and n larg and Well
, ,lni,hed ttwlling, with 0l ] ,ece,. rv oa- r,,.- s, mi hgel ter
very we!ll hn ovel. Tahids trait of lI:md w.1 be eII ,n very
reas onale terms far reanannbly prompt Ipay ,fluts. tone.evion
tohegiven ollthe 1St Jalllltllrlnet, or I nloon 8 the croe is
gainefrd. It is intended to pllant ahtrge cr. I'* corn:;d svla i t
Ivt~rit ,Iay bo, the fnurcha..er of tllhs I, opy eoln hive, will
fodder, poatoes, etc. at tile lowest prie. "
Foerolt i fle rl latio¢ on thils nbujett, apply on the premi.
ee,, or to
old dbWlf FILCHER, . COI)IR`II & CO.
tonlasstreet above t. Joeph COPIEfR, TIN AND Si .EET
IRON wOIe FIRS, ar, llow plrp red to do ai1 kind- oS work
fn their line of lnllS inel.: such ut puting lin Tit] anl Copper Gut.
rs Valleys etc. Alro, pratt i on Copper, Tin Iuaad Z ie Roofe
all ,p arts oetae city at moderate pri es, with pron:-l nesorsli
disllath. All Et of Jobbing mid R epinlt iltg ae d t to with
dispateh. fey strict atteutlio to all order,, we hope I merit a
share of che pulblic patronage.
e beg leave to tofer tfle followng gettl'.emen: fessrs.
CrozierbC II1. wigJmison Stollrl. CotS \orlolpBk
• ze .igJmio .clntnsh, Cook .v l1orehouse Rtob
ert Ilughes, U. G, (Jllhrec Thomas Murray, Isbas Thilyer
dnllier, Tllrpin r Co., J. 1'. ,lewrll.
Gft.elter Iloa 60Mecchanics' dna Dealer,' E.xclo lge, 1 os
cInvlles street ell 3md&B
tent for the United States were gt anted to SAM UEI, II. GII
DIAN, of No. 3l Natchez tretrt, New iOrleans, umer tile dats
of Iecemboer., ISM1, f'ort furnace for huruiug WVood and Isangsse
Thi F'urhacO combines tile fbllowing qthd]| e. s EAtd y
proved in takino of SEOVEN CROPS THE PRE ENT SEA.
1nt. Tt wenks entirely by natural draught, andi withont the aid
of I llo- er.
2d1. It rollt:lans no grate lars or other irons ill the interior.
3d. It onlver r....ires . . mep ....e of the mill to hare its ashes
cleaned nont.
4th. 'Thle Bagasse is never Stirred or tolh.el after it arrives
is tile fllrn lee
5th. It hurnls all the Bagnsvo, and makes n enm enough to
rnll the mill engine, asteam b tripry, an e pumping engine,
Thiri is the only furnlcelllt that lias toen oil a crop i. Lhc dsixu¢
In c, mplianwce wilh tile above five conditions.
This Furnace mllkes.le plaetenalhon to bnrn IBagasse alone, and
does aot reseable any other 'l rnace ill In glele fe'ltltre of its
f~'in in tie Principles upn ]lwhleh t works, or i t e r.utm
which it pr1dlles; neither doe~s it ap]proaeh the ri ,, s of any
olllhi p rty. Rieports circulated to tile c rary nro "mero
tricks of trade," known toa be wad., by moeare o 1e mke
thlnm, and caddlcated oldv to deceive the Iublie and paint off or.
tides that acnnotetand upon heir w n eeso. NoP ill "b
allowed toSell, ma keotuse anly patent Eur r;lrce .rithott lnt ority
frnil me; and all porsons hlaving s Ihte ori:P will be ou y
guaruTneed iU its uladisllrbed use mlld possesion.
lay l'atcnt Furnace i, ns Cppli c ~le to a tr th of ke tte], ato
steam boilers; and I am prep"elr to contrnrt to apply to Mbun
ing the 1axgasso to boilavnul juie iee the omon tnd¢ of kettles,
uider a satisfctory uarlut eto the purc set.. .
A treatise Oll "hIlwole subject, ill pamphlet form, with Ir tw
lugs, oec., to hu of thre bs "rilr, 1l- • mail 1l allerwl~e,
Ja29'IWfo SAI C' L H. (;ILMAN,
--2 a lCV~m 31 NtecLeztreet, New illealR.
- 1-111-1.111c" 'tl~· IIICAIII.
D)onlers in L It COOK A, CO li taliei io lD a riul Casbet, fox thb 8Sttes of
1kmk,, lit and Nil' "I . Ptppo
I^-oiicc "fiat Sumplll Rnome, No. 53St. CLnrles street, uppo
iW 1110 St. Chalrles 11.10 1, N- Orlefinr. d.() tt
IIANOIN(1 WI-AIltEIIUUsEI Nos, 5t1 .ud III lnmu stret_
cometr of Old Letoto.
We Ilil Just received and oer fur lade at Ill lowest mire..
;"holeshle or retpil, n l and extensivri e sror m ll f rllh
F:gIlish tend Amllericiln I'AI'liR 1I\INUilNOS, WVINDO0W
pI.my31n NEWIIAITO S klV.
Aohottn titt nli toaaaittttl botit tot itt S~t Itlar oto
AeSon lles, thnt may be etrusted to hi, otre. SOt( ntt SIN'.
Ol vioiot, Ott.lto f Ihuttll. llsC. 00.
Nonmist On ccc ýn l 0!hot . 0.
NSlteto,,, ttorney-at-w Nlon At Adams, CrtOcent Office
Orleans m25
ltttgttgtt nd F rnturh a tit Unltveoity of Loftiton,
giros resptctful notiee to the public, that on MONDAY, Jnno
05,, Ie will cotomence, finho ttttbutrin the wot ole I nmmer,
new classes of three dilferent degree. for gentlemen, Co otopsing
Elelntttttt, M1iddle and Superior Classes, at his -thee, Univer
tlihy ltilding, corner Rnronne andiCommas streets, Room to.t.
from Oto n' lotk , o os to o-.it onbodo O TItoitof ty
langtetwoill lt 0 mde exttemely easy by a ntow moethot of tml
1i5tt0oor Rmotltl $Ppopyble in tdvtttt. Apply atd sub
lrb t at tt,. P sor'b fice, every evening, afttr 5 o'clock.
lb. - to otdt A t oinf ttttoLtOt
IR-LLbb1,sl Cark Adpanea made on ll {la d. of mer5hay
disc.t!C plru--Sr&B]yW

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