Newspaper Page Text
Ii Oil. COMPAIY.
- flR*xo tJRDs catr Oras .
. e.sew ppeda , oeal ens e*w
, AOSIN. w Yt OIL, V
4rmeaot ele.wlhe dhe.pest Lub-ow
eatiUng asidt lit aes.
IM(aDI OANi.iY PUl; t IENTIMELY PRR3
-i m oIfl, m&ed.at
Sig S P3. PlSU ING POINT0
ltee rte Pesfect Lmmt tltq.
WOn USING T U LWBRTIOATING OIL.
Wt a pseettaeog Mete thetmdseey to eel- t
lad utha-wy Ioe. seetathed Pel, aoot . -
bem ertho Oil buI bt aund, the mamseheey
setnaglcoled; sedutmoy bseeatOsseeegain to tt
- -. almut.lt lra ManI O
.,dtttee..yiege oor Oel.
R y t- kept olie. the iSethern on Compsee'o e
ta rutl be fonod esupesteo sany aow le. In
. l nOl, t t is mpertan to keep year moahsem
- "Illeoptnyi the il stver madee fromlil
weeate feor Msloey-lAol preoviouly used for thate P
bes esto slod wsith other lubehatle ageets, sand
r.-ll to eompre favorably with ged Laed Oil. aThL
- ktoduteedo le the mteble 7 othe toether Oil
-lia sa.e d the improved method odoptl d of eepeI-0
l pe teeeed od e gloeoe itned in all oil hreteliore t
Sea e) enablpe thoe sebabt Ir le Oil pre, hi
4 1 o tll u Itssmei. It l now odferd to the pblo
. bdl oawedge on the PBrt of the Ceeltey of It belet
i ioesseei pad ien all aeese, when preetred of their
sb lmsateedi to esl1 ro l wihlPmle, d. I
St ams d renee u e0ihepeLt Io theG mpany, p
e-s-- iinysttoroeghly tested otr the past three meothh by o
. Oa I e a WIotloti eegle ee& m.io len toi the
,e dteaaet o ihene ehter d aea sm e-whlle bhei.
. - t bgsst redseeeelheare. iR eaeaet fetit aetlle e
Iee.miltsaei'eee e theheehs neoeoeeeom tievery one ii
..ls OIs eºmR ' eaertslpd.5
N).O. Jaehseesnd iest Netheese Raliroed, C
New Orleans, Jan. 7.1 aw. $
Sanw blt duleg the aioloney Oil fernihed mRe by the
aalu.r ae p1Aoy, oi theh boxof the ears on thlise s lr
e i slad tese frsom tem.
saIr, heest eew I on the 12th of DeeeOelhes-eq
a ot ol O and tohe other with Ladd O' Oni e0-. I
- dsop I deod the Roand Oil the elesoeet, td let
ýreP'rgl r. T. Ola. , N
0 Depo sod.t ad. W.i elleold, t
o Alleee, No,. Il ili.
'tRethmreOPt Qomomy-.Oedemen: thle pleesures i
-T heeee4eate that I had the Machinery Oil wheih you lest
can be h end ae the axle boxes of our beer to work welld so
lrrant~e Etited t" 1 have hao t In ea hm permitted me to
.bw teakted with Ii have st lt seise t soe et ser
te' Of sse i hoesk wethee O. t the eo ano additonal
eeane fsa s oe wilth other lubricantos.
. respeeffhloy, A.B. eggER,
lte-Preddest and SupertntendentI
Depot N. 0., 0. ted . W. RBelroed Co., i
Janryob 10,1i. I
!!irrsan Otf. huO l Jy-tl men: urex prlments
tf ms e methei tb e t ot yoer achsteoy il for ear I
. ho•w Nle. f eeretei etlhe eepeeses of Lord
Seases the to. ae pourpese, whle It oeenr equtally
* . ielbedeettlW eealne lve sotfo that patiular purl eee.
Vise-President od peiorsidentdIt
--Io tt Chresias, Oetober 6,1858.
ONR*.: D wst to Mobile o. Mondy, cud v lslt the works
ar cIt in Oil Company, and had explaned to me fully
Smpeeee by which they refie the Ol, and "expel eodrely the
ppsE odd aed ammonia, sod Impart the alkaline pro
mi, ea.ti l to All Io rieator rllnth."
-t. fs leel~by wbs all rosin Oil maser heree fore have
tdt s a1-St withbot the feetes which Oboe, oeo.
easit..iS,. edbe e) the Oil would poest no value for lubri
iL peepee while with the dileoverlee made, erd sytesm
>w s18 tae Mobile Works, I bellevethe Oil will prove far
5if, L to~y other oil gor lbrieagthg pnrpoxs, moe espe
' se=iu 4oe elohe the ,ompeny and the couitry upon the
w llbe noew source of wealth to both.
(aYseI B e. O. ILMAN.
- New Orlear,. Janetuary 1.18069.
Us ethes e0ompany-Oentleosnl Iilo s recent lo l elil
eathe m inso the dilfesoet sugar prslees of this sOlte,
I base aot wbh several planters who were olg your Roe in
(t o s sm mills, and ell of them .pokeof It o the higho
era t agra N s ltnttluri icvg oil.
S pet oe atetlon,s a.b ha cooeoied me that It e not aeof
frd byeaslonst of lemperatore, and sl feo. ftrm all the
-- !a Obt! psvopsolte who h aee atewoy rtod to the ste
L 11 h.ndt te asear mill are, rOlm the K y And lorregular
oe e them. moreed ult to o keep oiled and eool thoe l
ceseIca e msehoiery, and no substanee has proved so em
o rdetor ee e ot puepose to yo Oil. Thie seonet's experience
' .s hees eis ttheollns expreessed by me is aletter to you
e at to looat, rstlin that bo0r Oil would prove far superior
floss yete fef the purpose aboves nmed. t
Very roespteofuIly, your obedseat ervan,
[ 1p ) B. H. GILMAN.
Chem'. alLabortory, New Orlosoe School of Medilone,
September 19, 18d.
Ss-etoeedlly examinsed a seolme of RosIn Oil from the
Ise (o341i Cmpsey laned I thlt it retal i perfect lto
ldit l t ow i si tegreeS below thlb soe of ilebhrobelt's
-t--iy lei isgresse beltow foreetir poeint ; oit twelve de.
- sl W. are ifeb beoeeurbidhut doesl not cone.l, still
lhra =d. It I thereofore highly valuable se a lubricating
eIrs tol e ls e ls wheoem e t te s nat urally low. It
S neely be exposede under ordinry oehumomes, to
.amqtmMa. Kslow d the artll one hr beena subjected to
[pftgsed " I. L. ORAWOJOUIR, NM. D.,
p tsr o tChel.itry and sMedial Joe leprdence, Now Or
S milhfield PlantationL , Oictober 188.
e .t Agenlabsof the Southern oil ompsany, New Orleans
eOk I se in receipot lf yr favor of the 27th oel, an.od
seeeey hves to say-I have used a part o0 the barrel of lobr.
- gaUibostened from yoU e and, notwoloF tll he p oJuole
tf of websees, I Am satilsfied it coes, no folly to your dee
a tet ees• I ai statifel d othat you hve set
the, s desideratum for the SoUth In furnisblog us
.bip d vseseleh Oil of home mwofoteryo fs
,- e d m o, two barreolsl, and oblige yours, resetll.
Itsrsed W. JONS LYLEI.
.--. s~gll B
TIIII nge, Jllanuary 19,1859. V
x4 d of theSouthern Oil Comp.ny, New Orlean1-Dear tj
" 68r.1a beensing verI llxtensvell pon all tihema
ý9i 17. b 11811111 to the planttiton t vih: Sugar MillT IT Y'
1111111 98198 l, Pumps, ISa and bT orn Dills, the T 111
3.k1UIITsId Srom Rosin by h IlSlotlher Oil Compay1 I and 1.
ft*It at ver reap-rt preferobie to any other. I have also i
quad Wh181 Grlese and the Navy Pitchb, and for plantation
was k ar " her qlullInpoibnlty eonomydaton nd T
I sa Clad in notice the success whicoh attend, the e~orts of 1
IS 8 at , end J.lleve tat In timethis new branh of b inR.
wit rial almost a tMIhe aThimoni us. With theimmense 1
98119.o g1wiIchabound throughou the. outh, It i beTdia- I
sne~rhle to our people if they do net convert it Into sources of
·IL t r etnd wealth. Ran yl the South should encourage
ýawrraaert rankin to her Industrial entfanchilsement fromth
Ifaar; e dd to no branch of manufacture ame the promises more
ytflfssw than in this. The appeal-rhould be brought home to
~S ao*m Sadhs~ra patriot, and I believe It will be responded ji
fA6 Your obit serffv't, BV INFLW IE
Ho0 ma, Necember 6, 188. I
llý d W CookL New Orlonnn-]ter Sir ; The Machinery
'sTh Ol th.16 OIn the y411l1 Company, you eti,81 e In tic-l
.81r,8 Ova 1 1at11,1aotion, Journalslbefog frle fom gmi I
L us ss-bon e purposes it w ll do 11 Iell '.911 1111ti, g 1
C9L -kaI-lb. It nepe sen t I, a mlerday. C
kiii11, JIIIJ.IBRlp GIE9. I
commercial otlton PIell, l l I
Ne8 Orlenn1 1 NoVL11 er 0 , 1868 I
Zi fR Lloaehly 080.ted the DtihlRry Oil1 m11181,1111,1 181
[ t1181 1Th Oil Comypny, o1 the aides.l witks and lT 11 E111f
81 y ClaPmetel·L Pros,, and find it in every teepeel sunertor to
lird or' and fall equal an11y oil 1 have0ever ne, d
qtb8aw. IL 118lyl11r thr Iard Oil, lpd is entirely l ree f
91v1 tat, ad I s . dI ourn.dI coo-1 on19.er it altngethr C
efisekwsa~rktxtr I hale used durimg my erpprieco of flfton
Engineer of C:ommercial (Minen Press
California Saw Mll.t, Third DGdrct,
NwOrl1nnsNov. 18,8,8. .
thelriluern OR ompany--nntleman: Havimt now full
VA Wbg = .by Malhiner flil ma1e by you1r 1om,1 1 on th1
atta 1 8h1, ne1 o11 he bl ove 011 1 TT er1 HII Mil 1111
hams 4. parraaseroto lat tat hihl xprav ofitas n uri t
Oil&,dI bc..8yb . 91op11 IIflly equal. 111118br 18ator1to 1
ýaq l1S ILavn ever wed and It point of nronomy sopenor--r
" a quitity bein required and working perfectly free from
888gned8 H. STILES.1
Hughes alle Co.11'81 P11S1ille,
Algier Je&a ary 8.8.,
gýýý'ka e lieu n9.11 th1 Southe1, Oil 11mp11VI M.chinery
9CSPanemy daputrnent ofthemaciney o thn mll or bou I
two eetask pet, ag fin It fully lot hi sh beat lard Oil. If
t wa glu r ble the prefnraene to thle OLD, sad shall con"
E~igmdl HUOMIES, VALLRTT k CO., Proppietors.
GEO. W. GERI1Y, Engineer and Mschititl.
iasAiiiin t tehe Few Mill, we hxve also used it on the eu
ýsesaad machinery of the Loui~isnr Dry Dcoat for the same
toe J Wit equal satisfaction and results
HUG IU HES~, VALLETT A CO.
- Ytcsgyune OIRre, New rleatu,
Derewrbe 17. 1868.
Fl welharoeghly tented thetaehioer Oil l -affa bydb
9b yP 1,w t ttth e Cil ompany, f or the Past seven week, k, o on the
I ensddr it the beet Oil I have ever aced ea my press, and
Ott froIIt'eetrm ggum, keeps the machinery clear, and
Qsrbpe ..hies te eursllset o oil holes.
9i'ttdJ om n of *the Preas m.ot
Frees Room New Orleans Commercil Bulletin, I
I lecmber IF, 868.
L Spdvll o tltI that I am now rising (and have been for some
(LP.rsP ad olIn it a ptart Hr is the beat Lyird Uil, red n f ly
elpw Ea tw. Ta]Dg JOHN Rh AI.EXAN[NI)&n i
Foreman oP the Press koom,
;j Dd~aDelta Oil,,,bnse
on L')fardtie Ichinepttry O 011furnlahed by the th ontharu
S i'Cnqt thR Ts of ,his free tar two nts, I t ake
ecatipb that it Is entirely free from gum or heat, and
iagsk t best Ott I have evr hod in the ros oo
"P Rheaa OH was first applied it collected all the dirt which
' o aouarlutd, IIIIEO rhloh I has, it,,, myprase perfectly
" law staaiufie thee Is no hatter Oil fa, Iubriefg man 111x1
)t A aore bythe Southern Oil Company,and lottesd tocon.
Fareman of te Prose Roam
G. C. IOGERT &, Co.,
Agents ftor the Fouthe to Oil Company,
84,}1No. 72 Comp street.
NEW OLEANS DIL
JJ8zSzmD aVnY DLA' SUNAY EXOEPTE, BY NI1ON A ADAMS,. A lTi 'o 2.',a
VOLUME XII. WEDNESDAY MORNG. JULY 1869.
lxoT LaI LIKE BUSINUEZ"
The editor of the NationalEra,the Abolliion organ
at Washington, died the other day, and the paper
conies to us draped with the insignla of moarning.
This is all well enough-right and proper; but on W
the same page with this obituary leaderisa notice in. an
forming the world where an excellent lithograph like- pa
nese of the deceased editor can be bought of an enter- thi
prlsing publisher, who had hurried up the picture
almost before the subject's breath had left him.
There is a business promptitude about this which
charms us, but it would have been even better if the
puff of the pictorial merchandise had been incorpo fb
rated In the body of the obituary article in so many
words, for It might Juit ie well have been as to be
separated two or three Inches therefrom. Something
in this style would have been pleasing, and would 01
have doubtless influenced Iglrative resulte: "This an
estimable man died beloved and respected by all who a
knew him, and excellent lithograph likenesses of him of
may be purchased of Printem & Co., 20 Jones street
Price 25 cents. We advise all our readers to have th
"There's nothing like beolt'," s an axiomatio
proposition, and if we doubted it, such little things as m
this whuld remove our heresy as promptly as " Prof. m
Packer's magic soap" (advertised elsewhere) will it
serve a writ of ejectment on a grese spot (try it.)
This prompt advertisement of the lithographic re- e
mains of the deceased editor suggest the idea of tt
the owner of a dead horse chafering with a dealer in am
carrion wares-" What will you give me for the hide
and tllow ?" As the man's usefuless to them ceased
with his life, his mourning compatriots were ready at a
the moment to make what they could out of him in
death, and they should carry out the idea of putting a
the puff alongside of the obituary, by potting an ad
vertisement of where the pictore an be bought on his
tombstone, in company with the epitaph. It would ti
be quiteas capital a stroke of trade enterprise as that
of the inconsolable widow who had graven on the
tablet which marked the resting place of her departed I
lord, that she " still continued the business at the old
stand, and would be happy to serve all of his old
friendsat thesamelow pricesas heretofore." "There's
nothing like business," nothing like it.
Tne AuMERICAN EAaL. A DANGuROUS BIRD.-In a
letter upon the rights of naturalized citizens, a few
days ago, John Minor Bottes pulled the tail feather of
the American eagle till that noble bird screamed de
fiance to the world and the laws of every other coun
try than those of the United States While it is in
this state of excitement, another writer on natural.
ized rights aggravates its ire by such promptings as
the following :
The talonus of that proud bird which tore the flag
of Ireland's oppressor from the cloud-piercing top
mast, which for successive centuries pierced the belt
of Orion as he whirled his nightly course in the
heavens, will not pause to clutch with fierce ire and
to scatter in t thousand shreds the breeeflaunting
emblems of oceanic pseudo sovereignty. Gentlemen,
the beak of that glorious fowl will dart with the ve
locity of lightning to avenge the wrongs of outraged
Ireland, and to vindicate the bleeding wounds of the
sons of the glorious Fatherland. Let but a single
naturalized hair of a foreign-born citizen be extracted
by the impious autocrato of Europe, and the fleets of
our mighty confederation shall send the roll of their
deep-mouthed cannon from Plum Gut to the Golden
1 Loss or THE STEciASIP Ano.--Early on the
morning of the 28th ult. the steamship Argo went
h- ashore eight miles east of Trepassey Bay. in a dense
. fog. The New Yosk Times, of the 30th, says:
he The Argo left New York on Thursday noon, with
about 200 passengers and a small fre ght. She is
about 2500 tons register, of iron, with eleven com.
- paortment0. She is a superior ship, costing at the
time of her construction £75,000 sterling. She was
ou employed in the transport service during the war in
be the Crimea and in India. She was lately purchased
by the Galway Company, and insured at Lloyds for
£41,000. The Company hope that with the prompt
assistance she has received from St. Johns, N. F., this
flne ship will be saved. Her position, however, isone
he of the most exposed and dangerous on the whale
coast. The Company annoonce that they will for
I ward the passengers from St. Johns to Europe imme
no From our Telegraphic Agent.-Information has
it been received here that the steamship Argo, which
o left this port ou the 23d inst. for Galway via St.
Johns, N. F., has been wrecked. We have not
heard the location of the calamity. hbut understand it
to be somewhere on the Newfoundland coast, probab
ly near Cape Race. The ship went ashore, and at
last accounts was leaking very badly, and was likely
- to prove a total lose. The passengers and crew and
their baggage were landed safely. Two steam-tugs
a: have been sent to the assistance of the Argo. Par.
es- ticulars will doubtless soon come to hand.
Latest.-Since the above was written. we learn
that the Argo was lost in Trepassey Bay.
AN ANCIENT MULi.--The Vicksburg Whig says : e
We saw yesterday the auctioneer, in front of the
Washington Hotel, selling a small roan mule, which
the carrier-boy of this paper used to ride twentyone rc
years ago, to carry the papers around Vicksburg, ae
when the streets were not in as good order as they
are at present. The same mule was frequently M
brought upon the stage in the play of the " Forty
Thieves," at the old theater on Jackson street, when ti
the theater was under the management of Scott & e
Thorne, or soon after they lelt it. The mile looked
aso bristk and lively asit everdid in its best days. We M
l tp- may be well cared for by its new owner. T
A W Hnvo Gira, EIt oreu wITe a BLACK MAn.-The it
Philadelphia Inquirer of the 20th alt. has the follow
tlg : . oS
An occurrence which has given rise to a good deal p1
of excitement took place a ew ays since in Oxford bi
township, Chester county, Pa. A young latdy, (a D
white woman, respectably connected,) was living in
a farmer's family as a domestic. A mulatto was em
plyed on the farm as a laborer. The two became
enamored of each other, and resolved to marry. The
party to whom they applied to perform the cere
mony, however, declined. Before the marriage was
effected the girl's parents were intormed of the con.
ditiou of things. They were horrorstricken and 2
overwhelmed with shame. No time was lost, sad
every effort was made by them to dissuade the de- B
luded girl to forego her purpose, iter brother also
remonstrated with her, as only a brother can. All
effrts, however, to induce her to give up her swarthy
lover were unavailing. They only made her cling to
him the closer. The matter became noised about the S
neighborhood, and a disposition was manifested to a
lynch the black fellow. This came to the ears of
the infatuated girl. She met the dusky fellow. Their
purpose was at once taken. They determined to p
Selope together, and did so. They disappeared from I
the neighborhood about ten days ago, and have not
since been heard from, It is supposed they have
gone west. The girl's parents are almost distracted.
PARISIAN SRVANT.-Anan American lady, long I
resident in Paris and perfectly acquainted with its
customs, gives the following item in relation to Pa.
t risian servants : c
You are aware of the petty taxes which our do
mestics are in the habit of imposing upon everytring
purchased by them for the use of the household. First
-n order is the "sou per pound," paid them by I
grocers, butohemr, bakers, etc., for their custom. This,
however, Is but a trifle in comparison. On a rabbit, r
bought at two francs and fifteen sous,the cook pockets
the fifteen sons. For each dish ordered from a res- I
taurant, the servant gets a premium of five soRs. Sof
a with butter, and every other article of food. 1 have
Scalculated that, over and above her wages, my cook's
iprofits amount to sat least fifty cents a day. Nor is
site satiefied with this. She has made a nice little
bargain with my butcher, to the effect that when she
buys six pounds of mutton or veal, for me, the I
buticher is to add a pound of sirloin steak, for her. I
There is no use in changing servant or butcher. They I
are all thieves alike, and I might only make bad
worse it Iinterfered.
ly TeanDY IN PT'rsonBUa.-A dispatch of the 25th
h from PitLsburg says:
Night Policeman Richard Jones killed his wife, in
this city, last night, by stabbing, shooting and mu
tilating her in a shocking manner.
e He surrendered himself, alleging that he committed
itihe deed whilst hin wife was iu tihe act of holding
Simproper intercourse with a butcher named Mentzer,
,h whom it is reported was also shot.
Dr. Hall says that for the period of a month before
Smarriage, and a month after death, men regard their
wives an agels-a suggestive assertior, cootaining
motuch truth. iLen atnd womuen sue for dlvsorc on
veco:.t of incompatibility of temper, who were
ptleased with each sther once, and might be so againra
if so disposed. Mlartial boairdissolvedl ir such cases,
should be ou theb gwand of perversity of will,
OGR AT L081 O LIF,.
An accident, attended with a fightf.nl Je of liUt
occurred on the 27th ult., on the Michigan Soothern ats
ai.lroad, near South Bend, Indiana. The stream -
where it took place is naturally a small rivulet, but de
was much swollen by the heavy rains the previous
afternoon and evening, and the flood of wood which
passed down probably choked the culvert, convesting
the embankment nto a dam, and the great weight of d
water, with the concusslon of the crosing trsin, C
caused the culvert to give way, and the train to be
thrown from the track. did
There were about 150 persons on the train. Thirty- So
three persons were taken from' the ruins dead, and
fifty to sixty others wounded. by
From the Chicago Times of the 30th lt. we extract w
The train was bound eastward-it started from
Chicago at 8 o'clock the same evening-and had
among the passengera several of our citizens, and tk
several persona, male and female, who were friends no
of or known to many of our citizens. Several modi- tc
vidnals of both these classes are, alas I dead; and
sore of peopleere are plunged in deep grief. But
thelas to this city is small compared to the aggr. Ph
gate loss. The number of the dead has not been
accurately ascertainedh but is admitted to be not 11
ils than forty-two or orty.Bve ; and it is pcalble-
nay probable-that It l much grater than this sti
mate. From the accounts we publish this morning, a
it will be seen that the lost, so far as their names an
and residences are known, are from widely different r
sections however ; the most of them resided in East
ern localities. The most of them, probably were re
turning visitror to the West. We hope to present P'
all the particulars in our next osse. tic
Accounts differ, as they naturally would, in the
general confsion, as to the cause of the accident.
It had been raining heavily--bt no rain was falling in
at the time of the disaster. It happened at a cul- re
vert-bu it is not known whether the track was al. g
ready washed uway before the train came up, or h
whether, the culvert being clogged up end the em.
bankment saturated with water, it gave way under
Sthe weight of the engine. The latter is theinference let
that seems best warranted by the facts, as we learn M
them. It is said that nd. whistle was given-no
alarm of any kind gave the passengers intimation of
the danger into which they were being hurried. i
This could hardly have been the case, had not the hi
track been in place. Besides, the rush of water at
through and over the culvert and embankment, down
the channel of the small stream was great and im- am
petuous. Another fact which goes to support the
conclusion that the track was not swept away before u
the engine was upon the culvert. Among the sad t
incidents, to the surviving passengers, of the fearful
night, we have beard of one lady who was taken by
the current of the rushing waters and borne down the n
stream and lodged in the top of a low tree-the a
water, n its sudden rise, being close op to the tree's
branches. While In this fearful position, she says,
she saw two other ladies swept past her crying for 0
0 help. As the flood subsided these unfortunates were
I. rescued. One gentleman, who, with his family, were
on the train, himself safe, but missing his family,
searched the stream and the ruins for them. He
found two of his children drowned and his wife dead
ug nder the rubbish, and hib other child also dead,
clasped close to its mother's bosom!i
A lady, who was not much injured from the acci
dent, could not find her husband and child ; she
searched faithfully, until worn out with searching,
g when they were found-dead. She was then taken
to a house in the vicinity. Sitting down in a chair f
to rest herself, she instantly fell over and expired. I
d But of these painful particulars we shall have more
than enough from our correspondent, who was dis
patched by the first conveyance to the scene of the I
The wounded are suffering severely from their in
ijuries, and some of them cannot live. What these
i positive facts and positive uncertainties will foot up
in the aggregate number of deaths, is too fearful to m
The followiog is a list of the killed, so far as ascer
He artwell, Express Mfeseenger; Engineer and Fire
man, both named Chulp ; Bsrbiogton, Baggage Ma-.
.h ter; C. W. Smith, Road blaster; Mrs. . C. GOillett
is and child, and Stone Mills, of New York; Thomas
. bMishan, of Michigan City.
te The following are the names of wounded as far as
s ascertained :
d Fred. Miller and Augustus White, of Holmeaville,
or In.; E. M. Knapp of Hudson, Wis.; Miss Hattie
Pt Knapp, Auburn; J. K. Gardner, Jonesville, Mich.;
as Charles Sherman, Boston; Wm. Flannery, P. Myers,
oe P. Quinn, C. Anderson and W. R. Anderson, all of
1 Ainsworth, Ill.; A. D. Piser, Chicago; D. P. Rhodes,
,r- Cleveland; Miss Moore, Freeport; Mr. and Mrs. A.
e. G. Gurry, Brooklyn; C. Jackson and Miss C. Neil
der, Waukesha, Wis.; Messrs. Walworth, father and
ason, and C. Bennett, Adrian, Mich.; Oscar Warpeton,
h and M. H. Regan, lady and daughter, Rockford. Ill.;
itS. C. Rose, Coldwater; W.J. Hawk. Charleston, V.;
of C. Yaw and lady, Otsego Co., N. Y.; A. Van Syek,
t wife and four children, Warren, Ohio-himself and
,- one child seriously; Stephen H. Arnold, Decatur,
at Iowa ; Mary Coates, Youngatown, Ohio; Miss D. D.
1y Porter, Hudson, Mich.
d The following were not injured :
a R. W. Tait, SBsquehanna Depot, Pa; E. A. Gorley,
sr- Addison, Vt.; Henry Crease, Philadelphia; Calvin
fn The train was running between ten and twenty
miles an hour. The train going west passed over the
embankment safely three hours before the accident.
he A dispatch of the 2ath from Chicago says :
ch The following are further particulars of the Rail
ne road disaster. Of the killed we have the following
rg, additional names:
e J. McCarthy, Holmesville, Ind.; Mary Cowan and
y Mr. Walworth, Adrian, Mich.; Mr. Sumner, Chicago;
'ty aman, name unknown, had on his right arm the ini
en tials WV S. E. S.; Mr. McWeaty, Fond du Lac county,
d Wis.; Richard Muldany, Calumet, Ind.; Mr. Streeter,
ed Sparta, Wi.; Harry Fleckinger, Reading, Pa.; B. T.
Fe MoCullough, Lawrenceburg, Pa.; two boys named
The other seventeen bodies are so disfigured that
it is impossible to iudentify them. Thirtyfour dend
w- bodies had been found up to 10 o'clock this evening.
Several other passengers are missing, who are sup
eal posed to hove been drowned, and their bodies floated
ed away. Several of the injured are not expected to
live. These are: Mrs. Regan, of Rocklord, ill; John
(a D. Wiss, Patrick Quinn, of Ainsworth, Ill.; E. C.
Smith. banker, Wall street, New York; another Mr.
m Walworth,of Adrian, Mich.
me No ltult is attached to the oecers of the train by
he the passengers.
A NEono TMaEF COVIlCTED.-A dispatch of the
24th from Leavenworth says:
Ex-Governor Shannon and United States Attorney
Back have just reached here from St. Joseph,and re
port that Dr. Doy, of Kansas, charged with running
off negroes belonging to citizens of Missouri, had
been found guilty by the jury. Judgment was sus
pended, in order that an appeal rauy be taken to the
Supreme Court, which sits in a few weeks at Jeffle'
A FEARFUL LEar.-A remarkable occurrence took
place at the Pulaski House, in this city, Tuesday
last. A small colored girl, about three or four years
of age, wandered up into the third story, and entered
a room whose door was open. Immediately after
wards the door was violently closed by the current of
air, and the child, frightened at the Ided of being
locked in, made for the window, by which a chair
was sitting, and made the fearful leap, clearing the
iron railling which surrounds the building, and falling
u[on the stone pavement. The most remarkable part
of the offfir is that the child was taken up perfectly
sensible, and without any personal injury, with the
exception of a flesh cut over the left eye, and a slight
contuslon of one hip. We saw it yesterday in com.
pany with the attending physician, Dr. Fish. It was
quite comfortable, talked freely of the occurrence,
and, will, doubtless, be running about again in a day
or two. Such an escape is truly miraculous. As its
head struck first, being a duakey, perhaps it is in
debted to that fact fbr it-s life. [S vannah IRepublican.
QUAKER SAcOA.sS.-- Le .oclety of Friends, as is
well known. are among the most upright and worthy
of the Christian sects. Their mode of public wor
ship is very plain and simple. Divested of all forms
and ceremoies, they nroLess to serve God in spirit
and iu truth ; sometimes In silence, at otler times by
exhortation or preaching by some one who feels im
pelled to address them.
Thomas Coles, more familiarly known, from his
great amiability and good nature, as Tommy Goles,
was a consisteut member of this society. At the de
lightful village of Glen Cave, Long Island, where be
resided, the Eiscopal congregation had just erected
in their church a very sweet-toned organ, which was
the admiration, not ol ly of the members, but of many
others who were attracted to the service by the elo
quence of the Rev. . Mr. Mallaby, the rector. On some
particular occasion, our venerable friend, Tommy
Coles, took a seat among the congregation, and his
opinion of the organ was gathered from the follow
ing conversation, a few days afterward :
" Friend Mallaby, I am pleased that thee has got
such a line organ in thy church."
" But," said the clergyman, " I thought you were
Iopp sod to iaving rgansu in a churd."
' So am,'" replied Toumy ; bat theu, if thee woa
ship lhe Lird by mt::hinely, I would like thee to
Sbase a firatr-te instrumcut.
ax Poarvat or JtfLtr wan rather rone spiritedly.
celebrated than usual. The dSay ashot, the temper' tso
stare ranging - high as 90O a+ heit, but aple. Tb
st hbreeae kept up the meet of th time, and ean
dered the weather, all thingi e oimdded, rather
agreeable for the occasion. The spit of patriotism arer
was excited by 'the iring of damson n Ifayette t1r
Square, sad at night theere re brSlet pyeteehaute
displays on the part of the city and the Metropoitn as
Glub of a very creditable characterradbrding much
gratifcation to the ladies and ach of e eitine as deas
did not wing their way to some neighboring resort
Busines was suspended and national signa were di- the
played. There wree, of course, notnerousr eeaecu us M
by railroads and steamboats, the patleipante of dn
which speak in glowing terms of their festivite.s
Capt. Walton's Sue company enjoyed target ebootiag, A
eblhing and bathing at Pass Ohristian, togeter with tract
the Continentals,both from this city, where theybhad, the
no doubt, generous rivalry with the Coutinentalsbof
Mobile, and gay times at the gand ball at nigh. Capt. swat
i Jacques' company, the Bfle Guard., went to the over
pleasant retreat of Madisonville; and teveral of our
Sre companies aslo emerged from the city to tded corn
lightfat resortst along the Lake and Glf oietr't ece
some interior town along the railroads. Theress for
a mania, as usual for " spending the Fourth abroad," w
Sand we doubt not that all had a glortoe time of thei t
reception wherever they went. From all we can taro
hear there was everywhere manifeated that cordial pro
t spirit which should characterize a patriotie celeb-B
tion of the proodest era in American history. reoc
A Wonrar MAN GOWnE--We much regret to find for
g in the New York papers a confirmation of the report e
1- received here a week lare, of the loin of Mr. Ea
gene Fuller, of this city, long connected with the pressA
t here as commercial reporter and telegraphic agent for
r Mr. Fuller was a son of the late Hon.Timothy Fal- pe
a le, of Massachasetts, and brother of the gifted Sarah Gric
a Margaret Poller, Countess d'Oasoli. He leaves a Far
widow and several young children, who have our dire
d. heartfelt sympathles. A devoted son, fond brother, ti
to husband and father, a warm friend and an amiable bon
Br and upright man, he leavepourning in many hearts, city
and ::t many firesides.
to 'Ta SQluAnBL Anour THE Netno GIRL.-The
re most reliable account we have of the squabble about u
the negro girl Adeline, about which Col. Peter Mc- tit
SLaren, of Columbus, Ga., was arrested the other eve
se ning, is that Col. McLaren, who is quite wealthy, had and
te at the instance of his wife let her mother, wife of nd
's Gen. Elias Hall, have the use of the girl, her mother str
and two sons, without charge; that the family of
re negroes proving too expensive, were all returned but of
re Adeline; that after several years Col. MoLaren of
Ly wanted her back, telling Gen. Hall be had her long
a enogh for nothing, and coming very near having a me
Id, difficulty with the General because she was'not reso a ,
tored to him; that determined out of humanity she
1 should not be separated from her mother and broth- coo
Sers, he set out to find her, and only succeeded, after tw
n six weeks' search, in hearing of her being in this city no
air for sale in a slave yard; that he came here, identified Lo
d. ber as his slave, and showing his title to the girl was
i. temporarily given her in charge; that he erred in fte
he taking the girl to the hotel where ho was stopping, ga
instead of putting her in jail for safe-keeping, and ro
me that in consequence he was arrested at the Instance br
of Mr. Morton, of this city, on a charge of taking d,;
to and detaining the girl contrary to law, theaffidavit Cc
being made by Mr. Morton, as agent in the matter
er- for Gen. Hall. co
Col. McLaren promptly furnished bail for examina- ro
re- tion before the Recorder. r
A Yorno Mare spent his Fourth at the Lake very fm
taa pleasantly with some strangers, spending his money on
and drinking with them quite freely, but only to be th
as requited on their return to the City, at night, by fa
them knocking him down and robbing him of his not th
le, entirely emptied pocket book, a gold watch and a
diamond breast pin. The robbers made their escape' A
er, A CHARGE OF KIDNAPPING a little boy and girl,
Sof W. F. Fisk and Georgina Fisk, grandchildren of F. th
le . Fisk, of this city, having previously been made p
lil- by Mr. John G.Mackey, tutor to the children-F. M. at
and Fisk and a youth named Frank Fisk, as the parties w
charged with the kidnapping, were yesterday held to di
l bail of $250 for examination on the 8th inst. The w
ch names would imply that the affair is nothing more ct
and than a family contention, but we have no particulars. w
D. UDDEN Ds&Tao .--Joseph Coronado, of the Second rr
District police, went home after roll call yesterday
morning, after serving on his beat during the night, a
ley, took a cop of coffee,and was soon after attacked with In
Ivn violent vomiting of blood, resulting in about ten 0f
minutes' time in death. The Coroner held an inquest, P
tty and returned a verdict to the effect that he died of
the phthisis. He was about 40 years old and a native of
ail- A BurTAL MnRDER was perpetrated about 11
ring o'clock on the night of the 4th of July, in a ball room S
kept by Thomas Johnson, near the corner of the
and Levee and Barracks street. Two men were engaged
goi after the dancing, during which there was consider- F
aty, able drinking, in a sparring match for fun, when a
ter, man named James Woods, walked op to one of the a
IT. two men sparring, and cut his throat so that he died
ned almost instantly. The murdered man's name, so far
bat as known, is Lewis, or Louis. There is noascertained e
lend cause for the bloody act. The Coroner commenced a
inc. an investigation very late last evening, there being a
anp- number of the dancers, men and women arrested as
to witnesses to be examined. The murderer was not
hb arrested up to a late hour last evening.
'M. Ton PoLrCE yesterday reported that Mr. David
Barbour, of this city, had been poisoned with strych
by nine, but from all we could learn, it was a vague t
report, without foundation. No intimation of such
the thing was given to the Coroner.
FInST DISTRICT CourT.-H. Princeval, charged
with murder, pleaded " not guilty," yesterday, and
dee- was remanded to await his trial.
log tMary Molloy pleaded guilty of larceny, and was
had sentenced to six months in the Parish Prison.
The case of Fred Sunday, convicted of embezzle
the ment, was argued on a motion for a new trial, and
e-r was taken under consideration.
RECORDER Sm'ERos' Count.--A number of over
enthused, highly spirited and excessively patriotic
took individuals got off mercifully at the hands of Amsit
oday ant Recorder Monroe and the other Recorders yes
years terday, on the plea of " patriotism" in celebrating
red the great anniversary of American independence.
efter. There were no fixed cases before this Court.
n of RECORDER WILTz's CouvT.-The two slaves, An
hair thony of Mr. Kernion, and Mary, belonging to Mr.
the Hebrard, were examined yesterday on old the charge
tling having occasioned the death of a free man of color,
Sonamed Felix Borochet, as alleged, by beating him so
ctiy that he died. The oun wasa discharged for want of
the proof against the accused.
t Louis cross and Joseph Gross gave bail to answer
@ to a charge of having, early yesterday morning, cow
hided and beaten Jean Torregano.
s 5 Jbhn Schraber and Philip Soaler were held for ex
ance, mination on a charge of ohavIoC violently beaten Ed
a day mond Hines, the night of the 2Ld of July.
is A Mr. Peuchim, of South street, was held for hear
i ing, on Friday, on a charge of having, without any
cause or provocation whatever, beaten J. Derigny.
ia A Mr. Grosby was held to answer the complaint
nrihy of having beaten the little son (four years old) of
woe Eoile Weidig, in the ihouse where all live, corner of
or Prieur and St. Anthony streets.
S Jean Muret was held for examination on the charge
of having, on the 2d of January last, stolen $300 from
lot the store of Antoine Richner, on Mlarais street, be
tween Canal and Custotmhouse.
his b Catlherine Leech was held to bail to answer for
ioles, threatening and abusing Henry Reerman, and
bed family also one Leocadie, to answer a similar
tee he chure made by Marie Ilivollu.
teted A hMrs. Peter, of the corner of Tonloose and Villere
h w streets, was held to hail to hold her tongue to the
quiet of her eneighbor, Mrs. Wikof, and others.
BOARD OF AsR[STAIT ALDnaneoN.-This branch of
the City Council met yesterday evening at the usual
hour, Mr. Monroe in the chair and nine members
A message from the Mayor was rend, recommend
ing the appointment of delegtegr to the convention
of river planters to bo lield in Vicksburg on the ttleh
inst., to dic is0 measures of protection against over
Thie rules were osupendid, and the Mayor was nn
thnizcd to appoint two detegates to eaid convention.
the djudullaon oe dt4relle n
pa vring on eflnope Hrt, t a ado e .
trct waoraeet e the Poaee Comittee. "
tee on Street and rat
The reourer reooto e h .h em headil of
Shee 7rsin iI W
t pur tBoard Bdocemareehewsldnto A
orairbt the nompie ale ho w e raln g nthers Te
as armfavor of Randal H .ut for hthe o the
or aen g the city against the bemt b ed theo
Bhe inc e mee read b tiae aod appropsiy
A nseptsonon tntonr t ir cer late tll O
dealers k~r Issl t6e n stal t Sto . ýUar ý
het waamefdef etir a Polsce Comittee.
The rlartdg of Mr.J. B. Diretor of
. L Mri hitref iaoer 111i teslgeoes e Aede.ent ti
demanewhich wascespted. c i
Leave of abnce fo the motb e e granted As
elant Alderman DpeB.m
A resluto aneihor dg the adjeatln of a con
te tequmate i the rt lrt w referred to the t
ommittea e 00 t e8 G-treetsn a eprDIo
eThe reputaldn obe rank catonr i the n 0th
award of a cou act for the oasrncet t lod ta bridge
I over the Old sth a
Tr he Finance oui mittee.p8ee beely, and tib.
m otited ronlte e tfor o the p terdt o rmy Mils ofe
currentexpennee Tbfrbeportwet d witbthe a
e xceptio ofas thaltcr topa y abt oitr sot 500
for fixing up the polloat thella anearlelpet electie, -a
twhich astefeIreP tothe eesriaitti
The resolution aoehorlAineg th M ayor to ts ruo b
o. th t.bl s. ecdto 11 lt. n resolullo tof ca1o e
two delegateis tof the ctac eomsnlodew on r
Sturned from the Upper Boeard Ioth an anaeedmeit
p tovidi tht peoe sae ld e Inorred. The b f
O&Aeisdotelginnthe egi oln
The Ciommitea oireer d; n
resolutions rejeting the tsd tha on b o
tI for qare block toy e pan a op r o mo and An.n
SanDthmationstreets ,a yatridoin tbeadjediationof
Anid contract te od r days noice n the official
Also, a resolution auterin g thfor aleo of aontrect
The resolution authori aeng the Cresent lton
Crickret Club to etablisa a cricket groand In the City
a Park wee amended by placing sid ground h nder the
direction of the City Strveyor.
The Board of Alde e oesred the followIng sb
hnite for the resolotio of this Beard rejecting the
bonus of $15,000 for the privilege of constructing a
oeenlted. T ret th e touaentiat bW. f. Tumol . of abuou - of
s ntases, th ad W. tIdatt ta rlty. itn the atio of nih.e
e ter tan pBieolee ofonaimelar dbosresuitroadd to N Or
Lt Inot, to re 'ormlst whhlaLxtingordclisues aud specifotuino
oufils la th. Ooeeoro' once, grsad thasS she e herhruhrn
oreted, and the Maro nutholued to mser Iato oootrsut hfoes
lThe monthityte cauned a great deal of dlscuseson,
d and the matter was finally laid over to next meeting, I
f and made the order of the day.
a noumber of contracts for clanIng and repairing
r otreets weredaiposed of.
f A reoolution providing fr an election on the 20th
at of July, to flt the vncancy canned by the renignation
n of Mr. White, wes adoptedu, od the Beard thn ad
· Beoen or Auanenti-Thin body held a regular
meeting last night, President Nixon in the chair, and
a quorum present.
I A olmmunicatioo from the Mayor staated that a
h. coaveetion of river planters wee to lp held at Vicks
r burg on the 11th, ed rea ommesn ded thatgentalemen
tosreresent New Orleans in the conventitn be ap
ty pointed. Laid on the table to wait the action of the
id Lower Board on a nimilar document submitted to it.
as The monthly statement of the Fiocal Agent wa re
in feed to the Fionanoc Cmmittee. olsn te
Sdcommanication from the ntreet Commissioner
g, gave notice that certaia contracta for ikeeping sot ie
id roads t repair, lightieg oil lampes, and aroping ah
ce bridge in repair, would shortiy expire. Referred.
oA commenication from the Bard of Assiestlant Al
u dermen returned reaolutionsoadopted by this Board.
ait Conuarred in.
tr A communication from the Asiostana Board Invited
concurrence in tihe revolution rejecting the seoaled po.
i poaals made for the right of way for certain city rail
roadu, which wan laid on the table sobject to call. A
resolution amending ordinance 4364, and iatroct
ry lg the City Comptroiller to sell the right of way
for city railreads in a apecified manner, was laid
ny on the table aubject to call. A resolation to canse
be the adjidicatifi of the contract for sidewatku on La.
by fayette Avrenue wa referrtd; the resolution approving
nut the adjudication of a contract fur idewalks on Der
da bigny treet we referred; a resolution approving the
adjudication of a contract for brick sidewalks on
peo Arch street, wa referred; a renolution approving
irl, thu adjuodication of a contract forqoareblockpaviog
F Julin a street, was referred; a resolution approving
thu adjudication of a contract for squoare block
eds paving of .ravier street, was referred ; a reasoluion
M. approving the adjudication of a contract for pavieg
ties with square blocks two atreets fronting on Magaine
t market, was roferred a reasolution approving odjn
Ito dication of contracts aor oidewalks on sirod street,
the was referred; a resolution approving ndjudication of
ore contract for extension of Claihorne atreet Canal,
are. was referred; a renolution approving adjudication of
contract for sidewalkh on Marigny street, wns refer
and red; a resolution approving adjudication of contract
dht, aresolutionapprovlog adjudication of contract for
railing areund Macarty sqnare, wa referred; a reso
rith lotion authociing the adjodicating of contracts for
ten several improvements, among them equare block
pes tios to issnu certifyte for work of extension of
d of Treme market, wan referred; a resolution to causo
s of painltin of roiling around Camp ntfet Canal, was
Petitions were referred.
Mr. Roux resigned his place as a member of a sh
School Board, which resignation was accepted.
The communication of an Assistant Wharfioger
elect, offering a party as his security, was referred to Ste
Finance Committee. the
The Finance Committee reported a resolution ap.
proving adjudication of contract for paving Poydres
street to N. Stevens, which was adopted; open the Th
resolution approving adjudication of contract for im. no0
provemeots bf Canal street to same party, the com- nit
mittee reported favorably, and the resolution was
concurred in; upon the resolution authorizing issu
ance of certificate to the contractor for building five
new wharves in the sixth section, favorably, and it the
was concurred in.F
The Committee on Streets and Landings reported
upon the resolution authorizing the Sorveyor to re- till
ceive certain bridges across New and Carendelet Na
Canals, favorably. Concurred In.
A resolution authorizing the Mayor to appoint two
delegates to attend the Vicksburg River Planters'
Convention came from the Assistants for concurrence,
was amended by a proviso that the city pay no ex- Vs
penss of said delegates, adopted as amended and
sent down for concurrence. be
A resolution accepting the securities of the Keeper
of the Powder Magazine was concurred In.
Resolutions granting leave of absence to Mr. J. J. ii
Burnett, a tax assessor, and to Mr. Eugene Dupre,
were concurred in. Zo
A resolution revoking the resolutionto cseusoup
pliug of uppurati to Broad street drawbridge, adopted of
last week, was referred to Committee ofl Streets and
The railroad resolutions,laid on the table, rejecting
proposals for right of way and providing for resel
ling thereof, were called up, and after some discussion
a substitute resolution accepting the $16,000 bid of p1
Mr. Templeton for the right of way was offered by H
Alderman Harrisson, was adopted and sent down for
A message from the Assistants informed the Board
that they rejected the substitute and pemisted in the f
original resolution as to appointment of delegates to hi
the River Planters' Convention, the resolution, on
motion, was laid on the table. d
The Board then went into executive session.
HITS AT EDIToRs.-The Louisville Journal is re
sponslble for the following :
An Illinois editor boasts of having been presented
with "an exquisite mattress and a beaotiful coonter
pane." We suppose he will now lie easier than ever
-if that's possible.
An Indiana paper, speaking of the editor of the
Government organ, calls him "a Dem. Editor." He
is a dem poor editor.
i The Democratic editors continue to apply to us all
manner of hard names. We beg them not to rob s
A Contous ExrERImNTu.--Some time ago, as an
itinerant musician was fiddling at a door not far from
an office in Enniskillen, a Conaughtman came out and
said "Here's a pinny for you, and lay us the' Pro
Stestant Boys,' to see how can I stan it. Before the
tune was more than half played, he bawled out with:
S" Step that Iststp it! I can stan' it no longer; stap,
or by jabers 'll knock you down I"
e Mls-TaRA.SLATieo.- The French and Austrian
newspapers are much occupied in recounting the
atrocities, one of the other, in italy. There Is one
droll story thus: The Austrians are accused by the
of French of demanding " pretty women" to be deliv
at ered up by the Piedmontese to the rapacity of their
ra soldiers. The Austrian reply Is, that they wanted at
Vercelli," Beltdonsa" for the sick esoldiers, and they
I- demanded it of the Syndie. He said he had not any
n and could not find any ot they insisted thtt he
us must. The French.so say the Auotriaos, traneltelrd
r- this Bells donna (Italian for pretty women) into jolie
feomm-, (pretty women) and so made them (the Aus
S Itrian.) be asking for women, when they only waunted
Th "a LA Z ims i3 . O ad *>~re
DBCIW1IV BAPT"L& 5#OOMX PE!ký `
p se wi s wantoso at t ws),'n t :
Nw Yaom, J Tuly h ea e ya e $dp..
the ABot rarpton and garepai,1" . r has in
She lehf outhampton on wd yn r the S Bor
and brings ftor dFy, later y newthe bthatw hon O"
aThmem m a onda t elss
Thei Ca.arte strea nsip a im , fa th e i,
ts. astealdp BoEgaran d.s alasa o.
Kowi ne ae Sm t-to ocer f and..a dien.
asl ato tsaner soim aanda nednn- eb ;
and nIs ne-deipka sten. eipared o
The IFsri and Secrenaite witr a dcacp eIth pa
Tefi alreor, ha Na #t at kadt a forned w fro tia
A t the b nteltle o aauf , atta FnchI t rea rta. 00
kried u ato3 mounterd afom relan.
toe rAustrian isonetlas re ate bttees o the
tawould nt c ent to A s an y r
o he ol e bli ma ii le
The hardpoartes of tE as Auspbtasetsd y asue r w
VIoma Franbe y hmedwy between upaonih aSd `,e r
The A tae Austran and loned I eb; at
Thedh encpeoeh Noul h lsadore and tao e s tor.
th E oplace with the latention of attacking the A u-t
TDisatohes f Bolognn saeai been ciePrdst
KNgaVmctr Ia nulk b ave pruonounced for the
sOn thro Dotrgeoe hot the Kingmnobeied t tre
he Gar ed towards Derneet no, asbut Wat eby a super
or force ofi the Astrian an or replsed tbe has llea
pn oed Rhise outp ate t BallPdore ar towards Bor.
omThe ldictatousi n of Bologne has been M gtered t
King Victorn Emmanuel bhy a dep tation of om
tane hkd e pooundedaaad enaor f thetog. l c
1 The Austrian ofecal ccounat of the dooem iann.
d by the Austrian armyls at theo battle of Mea
gents thet a n follows o Airsa rc o e
SKilled--Sixtyene officers, and 1t0 io non tcom
oThe aofrers and soldierd . Wounded- the oer,
oand 1438 no ommi selned otr cers and eoldaers f
t n csaory, and allsthe oter olceu betconentdtetah
The loe of the French army at Mageants are
r eofoally reported at 23 killed, 165 woaded; ander
a 470 missiog.
At the battle of Malagano, the French report100
h killed,735 wounded, tand 4 mising.
SThe Audstrian prisoners takel at the battle of Ma
d gents have been sent to Alglers, and are to be em.
Sployed upon the publio rworks and in agriuntural
1 pursuits in EgypLt
SThe Paobs of Egypt has suspended the works
commeneced by the French aponlthe Bosa oanal
;The French u onsul has made artroe g protestd.at
oe this violation of contractP.
a Dispatches from Berlin again state that Pros
o alan corps d'armee are to be mobilined, three of
cs which are to e kept in reserve to oppose Badia, if
sI necesaary, and all the other corps to be concetntrated
8 on the Rhine, to watch the progrees of events.
SFrom varlous bulletin of the ESardnlan Govrernc
ment at Trio, it appears that the ardinan army
n in position before Brescia, in a line with the French
Q. The cities of Fano, Fogeombrone, Lest and aal
t, cano have pronounced in favor of the national cause.
of The Austrian troops again occupied Montellavo,
al, on the-l7th, in considorable force. A corps under
r. some of Garibaldi's offcers are stationed tn the Val
At teline, but that section is not occupied by a4French
d; corps, as was reported.
r Two thonuand Papal troops have been seat from
or ome to restore order in Pinega.
h At Gersi a collision took place between a detach
Io- ment of the Papal troops and the inhabitants.
me A dispatch from Turin states that the Emperor
rte Napoleon and King Victor Emanuel entered Brescia
on the 18th.
The Allied troops were reoeived with great enthau
siasm throughout Lombardy.
ter The distrites n the right of the Tiber in the Papal
to States, as also Linle and Decadello, have declared for
the national cause.
Commissioners were sent to the King of Bardinia pub
The King told the Commissioners that the Pope had B
nothing to fear, and that the independence of the Pe- yeel
ninsular would be a guarantee of the neutrality and B
integrity of the States of the Churoh. Via
A dispatch from Berne of the 18th announces that snie
the Austrians in great force have occupied the Stelvio
Pass, blown up the Devil's Bridge, and planted ar. J
tillery in the Pass, and also made entrenchments at Con
A French corps d'armee is advancing by forced J
marches against this position. for
Gen. Garibaldi is organizing a free corps in the B
The provisioning of Mantna for a long siege has con
been ordered. of I
The Austrians have destroyed the railway from I
Milan to Breucia. and
Gold and silver medals are to be distributed to the von
Zouaves who distinguished themselves at the battle
of Palestro. I
A dispatch from Munich states that Major General qui
Von Toun has gone to Berlin on a special mission. teo
King Leopold, of Belgium,is about to visit England. I
The London Times says that Koesoth is to be em- nn
ployed forthwith to act on the Austrian regiments of
Hungary, and to produce, if possible,a revolt in Hon.
S Another dispatch from Prince Gortscbakoff con.
firms the reports continually circulated that Bolssa 5
has promised to assist France if the German Band
decides to go to the assistance of Anstria.
A dispatch from Paris states that one hundred ats
rifled cannon were sent to the army of Italy on the oh
Later advices from India have been received in En
I gland which confirm the reports of the disaffection of
the European troops. no
There are signs of a mutiny among the troops at
e Gwalior, Mermb and other places.
LIvanrooL, June 22.-The Cotton market closed M
1 quiet. The sales for the three business days since the
b sailing of the Arabia amonot to 17,000 bales, of which P'
speculators and exporters took 1000. The quotations
by the Arabia are barely maintained. Middling Or
leans, 6 15-1d ; Middling Uplands, 6|d. The mar
id ket closed with a declining tendency. in
o- LOnDOn, June 22.-The funds have slightly de- tt
e clined, and closed under some depression. Consolse i
for money closed at 921 to 021, a decline of je.
Llvanroo., June 22.-The advices from Manehes- b
ter continue favorable. There was a fair demand for o
an goods and yarns at full prices.
be LvanrooL, June 22.-The Liverpool Breadstuffs
he market generally closed with an advancing ten
iv dency. The weather continues favorable for the
err growing crops. Flour closed very d4l, prices rang
at ing from l0s.6d. to2s. 6d. per quintal. The Pro
Qy vision market generally closed with a declining ten
Ile dency. Lard closed dull at previous quotations. Beef
ed closed dull and unobanged. Pork closed dull; prices
are easier, but quotations unchanged. Sugar closed
ed firm ; all qualities have slightly advanced. COftee
closed quiet at previous quotations,
Nb. ' dtp70i
ae lsi asht,
To rte sl bq
C ndnea ar
between she horbeameC.*#
at whisk; time it .e ed,
_rep ed, be sWI?
haesarrived ,wt~ t dlin ma
10 ithult. -
Gal Bl i 'eo
Walker iver, o~penlsg za ra& h ee
tampie from camp Flg t tg t'
The Aelsonise n Cx
t'A revoltwhc a i .e ,`
Janqtia Indilan, had ereate4. grea
The Indinas had defeated the •
in foear engagement,ed v
lag on Gna e therd
refuge on beardthe v
Sylvester owry arvd
City arrived rhyer terday, r ng
minee to the Sadlt
A lArge con ,attlO& it in repo red, kV
on the divide between the Gego4 i
gings, causing the lose of tw nt .2 J.'
have been sucertained.
Considerable gold dust waseey..aig ,..
I Spenle was in great demand for
* duet. ··r·
r Horace Greely and othersrepderttbat
the mines in paying quaistitieis.
h Dicoveres have been made of rich ar
SCrowds of adventurei s are atilu i
m. Overland Fail NewS.
Mr. Mowry has been nomlnated by asclauiamt i i.
Dr represent Arizona in Congress.
Ia rom enWalhattitn a ',a° d
Weannrnoow, July 5.-The deatrh oL.xo a,
- man Goodeta an annoned. He died uear ps
at WAensOam ro, July 4.-The expe.ditou oe cit
or Government for the fiscal year ending oe,the03aQti
June, exclasive of trust funds ad.paygtsate 4., -
a public debt, amount to $66s98,000.
ad BosTon, July 5.-The wife of d wardfYsettd4
e- yesterday at Cambridge.
ad Bosrao, July 5,-Mr. Henerthbl, Acth l Bs ik
Vice-Consul at Gloucester, in this StatW eoalt
at suicide this morning.
lo Misissippi Stats Conwoetea, A
rr* JAoKseo, Mss., July 5.-The i)e0 mprath-cjet t
at Convention assembled in this city todend Sa±1.'
nomination of State offers ,
ed John J. Pettue, of Kemper gogpty, waU~
for Governor on the seventh ballot.
he B. R. Webb, of Pontotoo county, was nomlate
for Secretary of State; E. B. Ba ut, of NoalelaW
as county,was nominated for Auditor, and W.Dý
of Holmes county, for Treasurer. .
am The Convention was harmolotae and,
and was the most numerously attensed .pf n t
be vention ever held in this oity.
Naw Yoan, July T.-Theeoti o n W e:
rat quiet and steady at previous qupotaioas ,.Tl
today were 500 bales.
ad. Flour aloaed firm. 8alesItoday, 5O0 bbl.
m- unchanged. . -
of Yellow and mixed corn, e . . •4 S
an. Eastern mea pork, 1*.87}tl1 00.
Whisky closed steady, at 1(6c.
n. BSugar hbadeclined ~durlagthe we*. MYXlnaoI
ad Coffee closed firm.and quiet l t previo.n
CINonemsrT, Jaly 6.-Tim Fleer ma
sred teady at $5 90 to $ l. for lopmerne; Cora e4s
the steady at 800.; Whisky, steady at 15e. Proaelf
generally closednsteady t previous quotations. .~
En- iver Iell.gene.
n of BTe Lorts, July 5.-The river at this poithJ
nearly at a stand.
oat The Missouri river is tn fse boating order.
The Illinois river is getting quite low. "Thp 1Der
eed Missleslppi is faling.
the Viuxussoa, July .L-The. te4mer A. T. -
blob passed down at noon, the llooy Holcombe a o
ions thy Pacit at 7 o'clock P, M. N,
Or- Punch thinka if the maraudlng explotitra as
mar- reported of the Austrisaslin. Lombardy b els-p
ing for nothing, and helping thenlse .e to. every.
de thing-thatAusetrla can host ofthakler eidoeesre
tes In the world. _ ___
S ome hearties wretch, wb.hoed P b.paw nl d by
hee- being tied to a pest with his faee a.ihin sil le-be
nfor of kisr.ng distance oat oth. lte ObOe elOe.
ripeN" remniaspli oeimo lnetLOea Tsv
t ingin that number of IassemnAin east
aof .ashipis nlled she abe kawnot Ms
ten- expense till he ge ne-.- ore _sae
the without employment- best b
eran- well rigedbeceespa
tause they brtng sews iopTi; d Ad - Oat
too- news from home."
ries l "Hve you ebard my last oset?"
Pre wans noted for jking at the expensea
offe No." replied Simon, " betLsaw . . ve
h its vlndows I Iilpol passed b1 h `tsow."