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New Orleans daily crescent. ([New Orleans, La.]) 1851-1866, October 21, 1859, Morning, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015753/1859-10-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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roo, 8C,.' LodterIes.
-*.B r0wm AT
WWlmnhgtou, Delaware. and Augusta, Ga.
WooD, lOTDY CO.'s.
snGLNS wuana WoTTERIrr I
(laptiI PrIze o0,ao00.
-* arse of the
Te follwingt Schea will be drawn by WOOD, EDD1Y A
CO., Manager of the lpar Academy Lottory of lorgl, In
each of their Single aumber Lolteries for OC7TOBER, lt59, lu
paulls, a follows:
Clu ,40 dra1p R.ulrday, October 1, 1050.
C1ae 41 dr.ab Saturday, October , 1059.
Clm, 42 dra. Eatulray, Octolar , 10,18f9.
Cless 4.t drawn Oaturday, ,tober 22, 1050.
Ohn 44 draw RSaturday, October 29, 179.
5,485 Pl lIZESI!
The folwinl'g supsrb Schemen will I.x drawn
Sehe ne.
I prie or........... 10,0 0 I........ ......0,0(
. . . ...... . . 1.0.0 l ...................... 2 0,11
4, .. ... . i ............ ... . 4I,19)
1 .. 5,000 1.................... . 0,99
1 . . ......... .. 1, ...................... I,19
m .. ....... .. me......... ............ 2,O
.O .. ......1.... 0 are ..... .. . 40,01
1 .. .. 1 ...................... 1,.0)
I 00 . ...... . . 0a so . . . 02 ,15)
1 .. ......... ... i4 are ......... .1.,o1
4 prime of a40 .psols imatln to I ,00 prize are. ...$1,9)
4p)ha-of Me ap~roxlmatingto 2)10 opie are.,.. 1.200
4prl'e of 200 aperoinmtling to 10,409 prim ale... 1,O0
4pr/ies of M22appl.mating to 5,000 olr are .... 00
4 pilu of 0 eproximating tl o 4,0 pt are.... 4m
4 prdes of 100 oproxlmating to ,.0 prim are....
4 prlo of 10 alproxlmatllng to 1,0 pr are.... 400
0 prlm of 2 are .......................... . ,0
,485p/ses eo .ll .......................... $21,(4,2
Whole Tlcktol, $10 ; 1 uorter, 70; Qlsol2., $2 f.
agA Circular shlowing the P1lan of the Lostte, s will be 9 nlt
no any one desIron# of rceelving it.
o,i21 Priaes of wlll le dLErmlned by the last ngure of the
(nml),r that draws tlhels5,0 prli. For ,oomple : If thlI,,-.
ter drawing the $),0GI primr end. with No . I. thn all the tick
,ts where the onm1ir ends In I will b, enltiled to 0$5. If Lhe
.umher ends with No. 2. the;n, il the tIllcts ehl, re th11 nl,.o er
nds w1th 2 will be ,Soitlld tlo $2, and s, on to .
Cerntcate of IPie s0'g- or Ill WhohTl( k,,1... ...........
10 Qu .rt .. .......... u
10 light. ........ 1o
1nclose the money to olt adren for the Tickelt ordered, on
oee.lpt M5 wlhih td y will he forwarded by irst mail.
Purcha.er can hatve tIcke)s ending i anlly fgure Ihey I1.\ d,"
The lIst of dra'n Numsros and P'ri's will le .lnt to pu..
oh.ons Immediately after the d/awing.
P"1'uroLh .ers Will please write ,re irsintireo plan allnd
xi- the Post Office, Conty and Stat,.
5 hAt the en94 rcquesl ofn n of our .Sonthern and .auth
Western Correspodents. we have been irlduced to open an o5
Iee In New OrleaIs, whole ordern for Tickets cal be nfilled.
Orders will be promptly allend.d i,, If adLdresed to
lios 15111, II'otOmOce, New Orlean, La., or
se2t 2pW Augusta, (eorgiln.
JO, 1' r, T J. . I.~, N.rY.
iH tly 1 Co.,
'80.-. ........ . 0....CANAL STI 7ET......... .... .SO
We are now preo ed to do all the
From the old,0t somers of Major Ilufty and the friend of
.J. 11. . Kennkdy, we rc.pctlllly sollcit a share of their
Oursack of I.NE WATIlIES., CLOCKS,
Jewrelry and Fancy Articles,
will rrive In a Iaw days, when we will take pleasure In showing
the, to our ensdome, s.
I0IIR1US. 1OM0S and
"Whole.ale ani Retail Country Merchanta will pleaoe give u4 a
$ ll.
an4 2ptf One door from Chartres, tnwards the rver.
Gunitson, Chapman r Co.,
--smeczssons ro
-xYA ,UAcTUans oF
POrtable Clreular Saw-*Milk,
ShfUong ad·d Palley's, Engine and Wood L,athe, Drills,
Wood and Irom Plnioers, ad Irons
for Iunuing lear.
Also, dealeos In al deeiptiorn of Plastalion Machinery and
MYehinli Todls, includiBg
-Grilt Mill, Frenci Butrr Mil lSone, Newel Cotton Screws,
Circulanr Saws, lin Saw, Steeol, etc.
These Gin tands are of the suprlor patent formerly made by
ar Mr. B. t. . oullett. when a member of the fm of Mtars.
Gillett, Gl.,ney & Co., of Aberdeen, Mbi., and are epeciaIly
.4stilnguished for ombiolug great ginng speed with a much
hnproved sample of Cotton, enbsncing ire value from 1 to 1
cent per pousld. Price, $5 per w.
Beng the manudacturers princlpaly of otr own Machinery,
we are enabled to thoroughly adapt it to Planation use and Me
-hanical purp-o, and to furL. it to our eustomers upon tIh
ooat favorable terms.
All artilel sold or furnished by us will be fully gnresnteed.
.Omcn and Sales room, 59 St. C(harlen street. Mauuftct
cry, 119 TehoupitOul, street, New Orlhans, La. acl0 2plm
Tb Country Jlerchants.
-Dealers In
They recpectfully inform their friends from the rountry and
Hly that hey have TEMPORARILHY REMOVED from their
mld stand, .
where thty will be prepared to offer, as .soul, an exceedingly
Srgce and 01t-selteeCd stock of
on good toms at reasonable prlice.
18 Cnal strt,l,
eel3 2ptf Between New TLeve and Front streots.
E. .1. Tyler.
110 CANAL ST .........................NEW ORLEANS.
-Dealer In
-Manufaetures to Order
Silverware anld Jewelry.
R aPetna. 1, 5litf
CQgar-s Cigars !
Par.Osers will always find in store an assortment of the well
known ramI-Injenuldad, Flor de Pujsdas, Meridians, Flor do
Panehoi Redowa, CaorgE. Partagos, Know-Something, Wash
Ington,S~e, Hermant, Ma Ilabano, etc., etc., at the lowest
os2 2ptf 29 Commercial Place.
TRIDmlICm LD~on ............................... D. W. ANKS.
(RUM AN & CO--No. M6 Mgns street, eoer of G.
saier ,tew Orleans, Importers, Manufacturers, Wholesale and
IRetll peae In
of every dersciptiou.
CAFS, UMBRELLAS, et., ete.
M.tslafaetory, No. 09 Br·adway, N. Y. JeL p6t-4ma
*ArA case of considerable interest to shippers of
produce, particularly in warm weather, as decided
in the United States Court, will be found under our I
monetary head this morning.
There were larger gatherings to-day on rue Ca.
rondelet and environs. Absentees are retuoring t
daily by scores. Thfie Africa, which arrived at New
York onl Friday night last, brought a good many
candidates for comlnuercial liteo in tile South. Tile
talk is, that Mlunchester and G;lasgow, as well as
the great town of Iiverpool, will be well repre
sented in tile cotton regions this winter, particou
lorly in the latitude of twenty-nine degrees fifty
seven minutes north. The Persia, which was to
have left Liverpool on Saturday last, will bring a
great nunber of returning Louisianians, or those
who call themnselves such. Tile Havre steamer,
A rago, will bring a furtiler number. In tile mean
thne, there are several additional conmmercial firms,
agencles, or agents, appearing by representation
oil the flag.
A part of the Africa's mails were received yes
terday, and a very small part. As we talked a few
days since, it takes three days to get an European
mail thiroughr, after it reaches tile post-office in New
York. What private correspondence per Africa
did come to hand, tells a doleful tale about the
sales of low or inferior rualities of tile great staple.
C'otton that cost, laid down in Manchester, Id.,
was selling at did., equivalent to a loss of ten dol
lars per ihal,. Possibly there were were many parcels
in the hands of weak consignees, who were forced
to sell; but, in our viecw, it doeu not make Imuch
diibrence in whose hands, whether in weak or
strong, or lndler the control of the Bank of Eng
land; a bale of saud andl leaves, with a little admix
ture of cotton, will not be worLth any more a year
hence than it is to-ray, So it is well to get all tile
trash off of tile market, or out of the way, as soon
as possible. True, it will be very hard for many
shippers; but they must forget that we talked to
theml last spring about encoIraging the new-fangled
mode or groas inattention of buying reputed bales
of cotton, wilieh are turning out anything but cot
ton. Therefore, it is barely necessary, in alluding
to tile private advices by the Africa, that they hear
very hard on low deseriptions of cotton, without
the least remote prospeet of an improvement.
T'le exports of gold and silvqr from London for
the inine months of the present year, say from tile
Ist January last to the 30th September, amount to
tihe enormrous suln of one hundred and tllirty-one
millions of dollars, which went to tile (Continent
and tile great specie cormorant, tile East. Tisu
was within a million and a half of tile iniports.
Tihe private advices fron Londorl indicate no pres
sure nor any expected increase in the demand for
money, and that tile old woman in Threadneedle
street was in a position to discount freely at the
rate of two and a half per cent. per iannumn.
The Europa's adnvies, of tile Otll, were publishedl
ill or issue of yesterday morning, the "" dlnder
and blixen,' tile threatening prospects announced
by the wires, as tile " creami' of the North Briton's
arlvices, were not confirmed. This confirms our re
mark, that it will not be safe for our commercial
and financial commnlnity to give great credence to
but one half of the dispatches which colne over
the wires. Two days ago we were regaled with a
tremendous array of figures from Washington of
tremendous exports and imports with Chinar; also
stating that the imports of opium into this country
were to the amtount of twenry-three nrillion andfire
Ihundred thousand dollars; that tile exports to
Chirna were, for the year 1055,$309,00,000. If ope
rators cannot come nearer to facts than these wild
accounts, it will be best to discontinue forwarding
dislatcihes. In fact, the entire dispatch is a mass
of errors and " confusion worse confounded.'
Of course there were tile usual remarks on tile
weather, the prospects for cotton, and so on. On
the great Levee, above Canal street, it was very
active; below Canal street, with tile exception of
one or two small loads of cotton being discharged,
there was very little doing, only at the depot or
shipping wharf of the Opelousas railroad, where
there were large quantities of freight going for
ward for southwestern Louisiana. Tire gimlet
rangers have not formed into line as yet, and it
was very dull in their usual range. The filling rup
of the bottom is being pushed through, and with
ordinary weather thie renevator of levees will have
the Mississippi bank under full bases and truly in
line-conformable to law and ordinances.
The Mississippi river is at a tolerably low stage,
about twelve and a half feet below high water
mark; yet it will be observed by our marine regis
ter, that communication with the great West con
tinues uninterrupted. Loads of produce arriving
daily confirm this. The lower tributaries are
Srather low, as usual at this season of tile year--par.
ticularly the great artery of our State, Red river.
There is sorme talk of the blocking up of Red river
at tile moutl, and tire stream being turned into tire
Atchafalaya. 'e have heard of these obstructions
at this month for twenty-five years past; and that
tihe course of Ited river would surely be changed,
since Capt. ll.M. Shreve made the " cut oi' at the
mouth, about twenty-eight years ago. Yet Old
lied, so facetiously termed, continues to flow into
tihe Mississiplpi, and we suppose will continue to
flow, in obedience to the demands of nature.
Therefore it is no use to talk about tile blocking up
of Red river at tire mouth. It has Ieen talked of
before, and will continue to be talked of.
We have received a paragraph relating to dusty
and sandy cotton, taken from a Liverpool or Eng.
lish paper. We havre before published similar re
marks. We fancy that tihe extract handed us is
the same as furnished from this side; that it has
been to England, and now comes back in a new
dress. As it is of some importance to the cotton
interest, both buyers and sellers, we may find space
for it in a day or two.
Tile mails were reported through by the placard
yesterday at tihe l'ost-Office. We hope nothing of
an eventful character is to arise from our good
community receiving two mails in succession for
two days, during this dry season.
notice, signed by President Fowlkes, and to the
supplementary notice of Mr. Fulkerson, which are
this morning published. The snotice of the Presi
dent empowers Mr. Fulkerson to transact the bhosi
ness specified, to sell and receive payment for thile
$100,000 of stock allotted to Louisiana, and the
notice of Mr. Fulkerson announces that he is in
readiness to receive money for stock at the office of
the company's agency, 84 Common street.
A notice is also published that Gen. R. V. Richard
son, late purchaser of the road, will be pleased to
see at the agency, for this day only, any persons
who wish to consult with him as to its aflairs.
SEcoND DISTRICT CORLT.--The docket in this
court will be called on to-morrow, Saturday, the
22d inst. Members of the bar and others interested
will take notice thereof and govern themselves
" GIeoLER & CO.," AVI~E.-Any person who gets
hold of the gold tipped bottles of " Imperial Cabi
net Sillery," bearing the brand of "Giesler & Co.,
Avize," may be sure of having possession of as
delicately flavored and pure a champagne wine as
is pressed from grapes. Its boquet is exquisite and
as it sparkles in the glass it is enough to tempt a
Mussulman of the Mecca Pilgrim's green turban to
forego his chance of the houri paradise by indulg
ing in the forbidden juice of the fruit of the vine.
Thisiwine is for sale by Goodrich & Co., who have
just received new supplies, of which they send us
a sample.
Taen Wcr.AT yesterday was fine, and the street
paving went on as rapidly as possible.
TnANKS.--Last night a band of music, a half
dozen transparencies, and two or three dozen men,
passed along Camp street. They all seemed (the
men, we mean) to be very sick as they passed the
Crescent office. Thinking they had been patron
izing picaynne cofire-hooues and had oysters, we
paid no attention to their disgusting noises till we
heard them, immediately afterward, hurrahing for
two popular and well-known citizens, whom they
called Charley Ircux and Ben Harrison.
Wondering how the crowd could groan for us of
the Crescent and hIrrah for our old friends, )reux
and lilrrisson, in the same ibreath we took tile
trouble to walk out and see who the noisy ones
were. We were micih relieved upon finding that
the two or three dozen men were mostly boys, and
drunken boys at that, following Win. Wilson, Eoq.,
alias lied Bill, around town to acquaint the public
with the fact that the "Independent American "
partyc was still in a spasmodic state of existence.
Finding that it was only Red Ilill and ilis crowd
we became satisfied end gratified.
The groans of that crowd, should they pass the
Crescent office again, will bie sweet music to our
ears. Alderman HIarrison and Charley Drenx,
lhowever, if they respect themselves, ought to take
prompt measures to stop Red Bill anl his crowd
from holding them up to public ridicule, by hurralh
ing for them in the streets when they go round on
a drunken frolic.
Coim; issioner's Court.-Feris' case was resumed
before Mr. Lusher yesterday, or rather court was
opened to resume it. The much talked of witness
tbr the Government, Wells, telegraph operator at
the Southern Pass, not having arrived, and Mr.
Lusher amnloaning that it would be impossible for
him to be present till the next day, (this day,) Mr.
Miller declined introducing any other witness, and
in consequence the court adjourned till to-day.
The absence of Mr. Wells has clogged the proceed
ings till it lias become a suspense; and for the sake
of public tranquility, we hope hie will be on hand
to-day, with his great developmenta, whatever they
mnay be.
Government, it appears, is so anxious to make
something out of the alleged filibulsters, that it can
not wait for the Commissioner to get through with
his share of the work. On Wednesday, before
the Commissioner opened court, Judge McCaleb
opened his court for a short session, in which the
following gentlemen were sworn in as Grand Jurors
of the U. S. District Court for the Eastern District
of Louisiana:
J. W. Arthur, foreman; R. I. Walker, Jos. G.
Greve, J. M. Savage, J. Ellis, ..mn. Wallace, M3. A.
Tarleton, J. W. Tutt, E. 11. Fairchild, E. I'armele,
G. W. l.ogall, Chas. H. Lee, S. A. Kingsland, W. J.
.Dewey, Encas Smith and Ig. Caulfield.
Judge McCaleh then delivered to the jurors a
very lengthy and elaborate charge, relative to the
reported expedition for the invasion of Nicaragua.
After laying down the substance of all the acts of
Congress hearing on the subject, he said :
It blecomes youri dluty, tlhen, diligently to inqoire if
any person has, within the tel ritirial jnrisdiction of
this court, that is to say, within limlits of the Eastern
District of Louisiana, " begin or set on foot, or pro
vided or prepared the means of any military expe
dition or enterprise, to be carried on front thence
against the territolry or dominions of any foreign
Prince or State. if any colony, district or people,
with whom the United States are at peace;" for
all persons so offiending are deemed by the law to
be guilty' of a high misdemeanor, and upon convic
tion would be suboject to a fine not ceeeding three
thousand dollars, and to imprisonment for not more
than three years. In the dischagre of your duty,
you will hear in mind that there are none so hum
hle or so exalted, as to be able to claim exemption
from responsibility for a violation of the law, and
the obligation imposed upon you by your oath,
calls for tile exercise of diligence, impartiality,
firmness and decision.
Much excitement has been created in our corn
try, and especially in the Southern section of our
countrv, for some time past, by reports of con
tenmplated expeditions or enterprises to he carried
on against the Government and Territory of Nica
ragua ; and this Coourti has d its full slare of the
labor and responsibility in the examination and
r trial of cases wherein persons have been charged
with beginning or setting on foot a military expe
dition designed for a hostile invasion of that coun
try. Within a few days past other persons have
been arrested upon a charge of being engaged in
t an expedition of a similar character. They are
now undergoing an examintation upon tile charge
before a Commnissioner of the United States. But
the action of the Commissioner cannot forestall
Stile examination which you, as a Grand Jury, nay
Sinstitute-which you, are bound to institute-in
order to ascertain ow far tile evidence will justify
thle presentation of a bill of indictment againslt the
parties implicated in the charge. To perform sat
isfautorily the important ilduty which devolves unie
you will be difficult in the extreme, because of the
caution and concealment usually observed by per
sons who deliberately engage in such unlawful en
That various pretexts and evasions should be
resoeted to for the purpose of concealing the real
design of parties who meditate a violation of tile
laws of tie land, may reasonably be expected.
Such persons are well aware that a bold and open
avowal of their plans would inevitably prevent
their execution. These plans are laid in secret.
Every act is covertly Iperformed, or shrowded under
some plaosible plea that may effectually conceal
the real intention. The snspicions of public justice
nmast be lulled and the vigilance and activity of its
ministers must be baelled by every means which
human ingenuity can devise. When the citizen
ceases to feel a proper reverence for Ithe law, when
he has deliberately formed a design to violate ils
solemn injunctions, he will not be scrupullous il
relation to tile means he may adopt to elude its
The Grand Jury at once set about investigating
the charge against Mee.rs. Anderson, Maury, Fays
soux, Scott et al,, and were at work yesterday
raking up testimony and sending after witnesses.
So the "fishing party" are aetuallypassing through
the United States Commissioner's Court and the
United States District Court at one and the same
Judge McCaleb's explanation, that the action of
the Commissioner cannot forestall that of the Grand
Jury, is doubtless correct enough; but the circum
stances of the U. S. Commissioner and the U. S.
Grand Jury proceeding separately against the same
parties at tile same time, will strike all as an od
dity. Government is determined to spread itself
this time, and if possible render itself a terror to
its own people; no matter what the trouble or cost
may be.
Boams Srannon.--Between 6 and 7 o'clock last
evening, a row took place among a lot of Irishmen
in the Fulton Exchange, at the corner of Girod
and Levee streets. In the melee, one of the party,
named Wim. McDonough, was stabbed in the throat,
breast and one of his wrists. When brought to
the lock-up he was so weak from loss of blood
that he was not expected to live. He was at once
sent to Charity Hospital. He could not tell, nor
could anybody, who stabbed him.
Since writing the above we learn that officers
Montague and Somers arrested John Thomas, alias
Bill Roberts, alias John Lee, as the man who
stabbed IMcDonough. Henry Woolfkeld, proprie
tor of tie coffee-house, Samuel Nagle and John
French, were also arrested as witnesses. Woolf
keld, it was reported, jumped over his' counter
whilst the fight was going on, struck Thomas with
a stick whilst he was slashing with his knife at
McDonough and afterward chased him out of the
house and out across the levee.
McDonough was cut in seven different parts of
his body instead of three, as above stated.
ROBBnaIEa.-- Wm. Knox's Jewelry store, on St.
Mary street, opposite Magazine market, was
broken into on Wednesday night, and robbed of a
gold watch and six dollars cash.
Mrs. Simpkins, residing on Circus street, was on
Wednesday evenhing robbed of a quantity of cloth
ing and jewelry and $45 in cash. With the aid of
Lieut. Dryden, to whom she applied, she traced the
robbery to a negro woman in the house, and re- d
covered most of the property. The lady declined I
prosecuting the wench.
One Delaney was yesterday arrested as a vagrant
by detectives nard and Farrell. He was recog- I
lized as a bird only a few months from Baton
Rouge, where he had been doing the State some 1
ervice, and was strongly suspected of being the I
very bird who on the 21st tilt. robbed a stranger |
named Il. Rogers of $1000, at the Alabama Hotel.
On searching him at the lock-up, there was found
in his pocket a letter addressed to IR. Rogers. Mr.
Delaney is in a fair way of doing the State still
farether service.
Cownlllm.s Arr.lm.-At about one o'clock yes
tertlay afternoont, Camp street, in the vicinity of
our office, was tritn-end and intensely excited by
two gentlemen appearing in a footrace, the hind
most gentleman accelerating the speed of the fore
most by vigorous applications of a cowhide at I
every jump. They came round the corner of Gra
vier street, and at Commercial Place the race was
stopped by a policeman stopping and arresting the
gentleman with the cowhide, and taking him to the
lock-up; where the cowhided gentleman, with his
face all striped, entered a complaint, and where
his puunisher was immediately taken out under bail.
The cowhided gentleman, or rather ungentle
manly man, was a portrait painter, of Nayades
street, and had painted the portrait of a young
lady, for whom the other gentleman had a christian
and poetic right to act in any manner he might see
proper. The painter had painted the likenesses of
the young lady andl her parents. All three of the
pictures were unanimously pronounced botches
and miserable daubs, by the parties interested and
all others wlho saw them. Consequently, the daubs
wtert relpudiated, and left on the painter's hands.
The painter, forgetting that he was in an American
city, where it is more or less fashionable to resent
insults in a personal manner, sent a note to the
father of the fimily hte had painted, of which note
the following is a copy, the italies being the paint
er's. The young gentleman so contemptuously
alluded to as the "son-in-law," is not, but may be
the son-in-law, and is the one who got after the
ra.cally dauber and writer with the cowhide. The
popular verdict was that a heavy cudgel should
have been used instead of a cowhide:
Mr. --: As it seems I will not be able to get
my money front you as one gentleman conld ex
itect from another, I hlave to tell yth finally that if
the portraits are not paid for by Monday (17th
inst.), I shall sue you for my full price of yours
and your wife's, which yo in myour superior judg
meit admitted as good flikenesses. Your datghter s
portrait being declared "not at all like her" by
yot atd your polite son-in-law, who is so great a
jtolge of art, I shall have the pleasure to make a
present to a certain house on Perdido street, where
you are well known, and no doubt for your sake
the portrait tri there he more highly prized thean
in my studio. The matter of the portraits is your
affair and tine,and I therefore have to decline my
affairs being arranged to sail the owhin~l of inconpe
tent juodges and ignomrttl boys.
tSigned) - -
14th Octotnr, 1159. Porttrit Painter.
MoRLPOMEr A BASE BALL. CLUB,-We were in error
Monday in saying that the Orleans Club was the
only one in the field on Sunday. The ielpomenia
Club was not only in the field, but in the field all
day. They played two games; one in the forenoon
and the other in the afternoon. There was a de
gree of interest and excitement rarely to be found
among the members of one Club; as may be in
ferred from the fact of their playing not only all
day, but in the rain and on a wet and slippery
field. The following are the scores of the two
WooIs' one. C F. Cosens's Rme.
H. 1~ Boss. it. . aCUS:.
w aood, P.p.... ..... 6 ope, p.....:......2 2
Strodbch, c ......a c rm ............. .
Sterl. . . ..........2 6 Co r . s........5
A.l.l'lt ierI 5 nc, st b........ 2
cutdi. 2,1 b.....3 5 Sherry 2d b........ 4
o il e b...... 5 0 ae, t d b...... .
P Torker. e. f........ .i I HiTggin C. fR .......3 1
C.3t!c tnv, r. f...... I Borret, r. f........
A. McCoy , 1. tf.....2 6 Frust, I. f..........3 2
Norton............ 2 2
A. A. PlCanmter...0 2
Total ROtt............ 44 Total Runs ............22
Wvoola'e OitDe. NnORTON't SIDE.
It. . R ~SS. H. L. aBSD.
Woodin, p......... .3 1 Nrton, p......... 5
Cs ll hlin, c........ 3 2 Pope, .............3
Steel,') s..... . -.2 3 ('rum, e2 f ........3 3
A. .lttltniero , h . [Min e h, , h ..........4 .
A..l'ilnttsmior, 2 .3 2 lSr y, 2 b.........2 4
Chitit, 2b.2. 3 Richtert, 0b........
Strontstch, c. f....3 1 Higgins, f........5
A. Mcoy, r.a f.....2 2 Ernst, r. r.......... 2
ennedy, I. f......5 0 Bumeta l t......... 2
Total Rotms............ 16 Total Runs............
CAr.-.- Detective officers Iloylon and Howard
yesterday morning arrested two sharp ones named
Philip Marks and Isaac Cain, as the very identical
robbers who had robbed Maurice Altenheim of a
considerable lot of watches and jewelry. In their
possession were found two gold watches, two silver
watches, four gold chains, three sets of ladies' jew
elry and a gold locket, all identified by Mr. Alten
heim as his property. Messrs. Marks and Cain
have a very comfortable prospect for a free trip
to Baton Rouge.
FisT I)ISTmnCT CoRTjr.-Jid9ge IIont.-William
Phelan and Joseph Madden, charged with assault
and battery, were yesterday dismiosed by no.pros.
Frank Truxillo was tried for assault and battery
and found gusilty.
Col. Field was appointed by Court to defend
George Barrows, soon to be tried for murder.
RRconnsE SuaErns' Corar.-Assistanr 1?ecorder
Muroee lpresiding.--The usual wholesale assort
ment of drunkards and vagrants was yesterday
overhauled, and retailed out in the proper manner;
the Black Maria being the largest of the purchas
ing customers. The special cases were numerous
enough, to wit:
Francis Binn, charged with thrashing his wife
Mary on Girod street. Sent to prison for a month,
in deGfault of $10 fine.
Mary Kelly, charged with loving whisky more
than tier family converting into. a hog-hole the
matrimonial domicil on Calliope street, between
Caroudelet and Baronne, rendering her husband
sick unto disgust, and being an actual nuisance to
him and to the whole neighborhood. Sent to the
Work-lhouse for a month.
Ed. Kirk, charged with thrashing Rossanna Far
ran on Dryades street, for reasons best known to
himself. Iut under peace bonds for three months.
Jerome Van Horne, of the firm of Van Horhe,
IBeach & Co., Poydrau street, charged with horri
bly abusing and threatening, and several times as
saulting George Beornd, and patting him in bodily
fear of some great injury. Put uider peace bonds
bfor three months.
John Melia, charged witll drawing a knife upon
and threatening Alexander Gaf.ey, on Constance
street, between Calliope and Gamnie streets, on
the 160th. Ptunder peace bonds for three months.
Antonio Farias, charged with peddling onions
around Dryades market in violation of the regula
tionts. Fined $,5.
Washlington, slave of Fassman, charged with
stoning and wounding B. Courtney, a white man,
on the levee. Seat before the First Justice's
Sarah Allison, charged with breaking open Mary
Ann Walker's trunk and helping herself to $10
worth of dry giods and hosiery in "last house on
Drsyades street." Discharged.
Jouepih Wetermceier, charged with talking in as
ungentlemanly manner, on dilcerent occasions, to
Matilda May, at her residence on Carondelet street,
near Lfayctte. ])ischarged at her request, her
heart having imelted.
Charles Dassel, suspected of having caused the
death of his wife, Catherine, on the 0th inst., by
liis brutal treatment. Discharged for want of evi
Thomas Frith, John MePhersol, John Peyton and
Win. Jowett, charged with annoying and distress
ing Daniel Brasill and his family, on White street,
between Thalia and Melpomene, by coming around
at night anid hammering and pounding the outside
of the house. Discharged.
The following parties were severally arraigned
and hooked for future examination:
Ed. Devine and James Ryan, charged with rais
ing a row in the cerebrated Leeds' Row, on Wednes
day night, and cutting a man named Dunn. Sent
toprison to await the result of Dunn's wound.
John H. Murdy, charged with drawing a knife
and propesing to outout the heart of W. B. Kieran,
on North street, (Lafayette Square,) on Tuesday.
Bail given to appear on the 20th,.
Etienne PaUqlie, Philip Bennett, F. Caze, Louts
Lepaulmier and Cease, butchers of St. Mary's
Market, charged with violation of the ordinances
in not cleaning their tallsa-the four first on Mon
day, and the last on Tueesay, after market hours.
fail given by all to appear on the 25th.
orah Genebeck, charged with being a habitual
drunkard, negIeeting her children and disgusting
her hnsband, and sickenlng the whole nclghbor
hood of 209 Calop e, where she and her husband,
the complainant, have been residiong Locked up
for examination to-morrow.
S. H. Gilman, charged by Assletnt Deputy
Street Commissioner Trinchard with repeatedly
encumbering the sidewalhs at the corner of Jolia
and Fouclier streets with castings an,? machinery,
therey obhstructing the paoae of pedestrians.
Bail given to appear to-morrow.er
William Delaney, chiarged by apeciat nofseer
fPard and Farrell with beiny tlangerons sanod ouspi
dcons. Locked op for examination on the .25th.
t.coanton Witt/y'S Corn.--.-Moses Lobe and J.
Mayer, charged with beating S. Schwart1e were
yesterdlay put under peace bonds. The two Wolfs
implicated in the affair were discharged.
harles Martin, alin a Robert, f.m. c.,was fned
D i for breaking a window of the domicil of the
quietn and unofelendin e Mary Paxson.
John Dhaily and John Collins, arrested by oficer
Boulloa as dangerous and a sutpicions, were sent to
prison to await examination.
Loulevlls e Raes.i
F.fortll Day.--The entries for the pnrse of 00M,
free for al ages--two mile heats--attraeted ahet
large eoneourse of people-the largest attendasee
of the meeting. Viley & Ward's entry (Goodawooe
was largely the favorite. At the tap they gets
good start, and on th termination of the first mitt
Goodwood passed under the string ahead, whi4b
placehe kept, and came in winner of the heat t
length ahead, in 3:4d1.
On the second heat Goodwood took the lead, but
on the back stretch it was taken from him by XiEi
Davis, who retained the lead, and *on the heat in
3:421. After this heat Goodwood was withdrawn,
showing that he was evidently out of condition.
Tihe third heat was won by Jlarengo, by four
lengths, in 3:494.
The first and last heat was won by Marengo,
after a spirited contest with Matt Davis, in 3:44-.
We append a
WoooLAw Corrbn, .e. Kf.-- a YMeeinda, ldm.--Faur Dec.
Thurlny, Octob 10.--Pfur me or ana--tdo mil het. Frhes
dor nl f tgele. u
T. t. l. oore' b. e .areno, 4 yr. old. 8o0rer.g.,
d yt on .............. . . 1 1
J. M. yh' b. e. Ma DorOi,, 3 yr. ohlFbySa r l
Da is, dunlltn R t by T lstee ................. 4 4 2
lnia r c, orath c. . Enb,.rrdr. yr. old, by
netg. dahy Otcrgen ..... . 2 5 2ro
R. A. Aleander', t. f. Linorolo, 3 yr. old, by Leo
in0gom, damn Picayune......................... 3 2 3ro
Jolhn Campbell'bl e. . 3 yr. old,, by Wagner, dam
byOlcene.e....... . ... 6b ro
Viley k Wnrd's b.. . ,onlr. ,, 3 yr. old, by Lex
inato, dam by llccne. . .. 1 4 dr
0. Ahahic son`". n. I'ureoln 4 yr. old, by Gleneom
dtln by 3lagrave .............. .......... a dis
Brent Trgg 'e c.,4 yr. old. by Wagner. dam by
Time, 3:46.-3:42}. 3;4931-3:441.
Fifth Day.-The first race Wmas for a purse of
$800-mile heat-hbest three in five. The first heat
was won by T'hos. Nichoeas by half a length, in
The second heat was won by Hanrer, -by six
lengths, in 1:514. The third by the same by a
length, in 1:622. The fourth heat was won by
Nicholas,after a severe struggle with Hanover, by
a lcngth, in 1:55. Tle fifth and last heat was won
Sby Nicholas handily, in 1:57k.
aFierhO l na.--ridgy, October 14th.-Purser, 1alo-mie heat
I oreeoo'su h. c. Tor. N7ioalu, 3 r. old, by
Ilerthuto,, dlmMacry Gold, bySi lese..... 1 3 2 1
J. M. Clay's . c. lnouer, 4 yr. old, by York
lire, d1nl Magnolia.o by ilenes.........3 1 22
R.A. Alexander'b b rf Voi,, 3ycold, by Ghn
soe. dam Vandal'ds nn.d.... ............2 2 3 3dls
Jas. Mc('oy', Birdncioer, 6 yr. old, by Oliver,
dam b oFclipse ............................. die
[1Brent A Trigge' c., by Wagoor, duo by Ouco
Sane Day.-The second race was a sweepsteako
for 2 yr. old, carrying 83 Ihbs. Single dash of one
mile. $100 sub.; $50 forfeit. $100 added by the
I. Club. There were eight entries--bot four paid
The four that appeared at the call of the judges,
appeared to be in fine condition, and after an even
start, Dele Brandlon came to the string a length
ahead, in 1:48d.
,ae, D. --Fnr 2 yr. old--ingle d0lh one mile-100 ontraneo:
WO forfeit. 3100 added by the Club.
W. . Wood'v . r. f.lle Brvuaton, by Ileu l.. French, dam
ell, b Frank ........................ ...
Fugle & Olngateo'a b. f. ElM D., by Vumndl, dnm eier to
A. Ora Eagle................... Ro.... . 2
A. hl,,ord', b. f. Zuibn, by Alblon, dam toalIth Robk, by
A Booen .o.................................... 3
J. R. t ler'a c. . by Vincent nl+ e, dam by Boston...... 4
Time, l:4dt.
Iasl Day.--There were but two entries for the
purse of $1200--four mile heats. Much to the sur
prise of many, this tace was won easily by Laven
der in two heats. Marengo evidently being out of
i condition.
i had aiand Dyty.--Saturday, October 1a.-Four mile
11 hc.t.[forpurs of$1200.
R. A. Alxnder' f, I.ender .......................... I 1
a T. 1. HIlut'lb. h. M arno...o............................. 2 2
iTime, 7:60--8:04.
alList of Letters on third page. -
FAsseAN's l:oN TIs.-We refer to the card of
Crpt. Belcher, the wide-awake and energetic agent for Fea
m:m's approved iron tie for cotton baling. ie shows a proper
confdene in the eoxcellence of the tie and thie faith that it will
eventually come into general if not universal use. It Is needlest
to eseonnt the advantages which secroe htom the practice of this
improved method of baling up cotton, the economy of space se
cuared by the compact and uniform dimensions of the bale, the
caomprative tsfety in conflagrtions, which ti ensured by the
senurity against burating, whleh the iron ties warrant, and other
recomendntorty features which are apprent to all who have
properly looked into the matter. Capt. Belcher requaete any
planter who has astfered extrt charge from presses on account
of the tie to aseuaint him with the fact, as he knows of no such
ease, and states that there are four pesses ready to reeive iron
bound cotton. He also eaqusnte ship captatns, that should any
cotton ilome to them Lhdlytprmesod in FNseman's Iran tie, it will
be hauled, free of charge, to the Orleans Press and reeompresaed
in the thorough mtanner that the work should have Iron fret
done. Mr. Fatman and such an ally as Capt. Btleher. his
agent, are the men to carry the htsineta through in desoane of
all opposition.
FaU1ss Gtsostu SueNDI.Es.--Our friend, W. C.
tCpers, suceessor of J. e. Carter, commisadon merchant and
groeer, and dealer in fish, oils, wpees, t.e, liquors, etc., adver
tises this morning sundry artles in his Ilte, as oils, mackerel,
pekles, pie fruit, preserves, brandy, peaches, chlus, lobsters,
tomato ketchulp, peppers and eh:utnpglte, all In heavy lots, fresh
and Just received, and for sale at the lowest market rates. Ils
store is at Noee. i Tehoupltoela. and t1 Gravier street, and deald
ers amd consumers of the interior, as well as the city, are recom
mended to give him a call, for they can have advantegeous
transactions, and their orders will receive the moat prompt and
intelligent attention. Perhaps there is no merchnnt s o has a
larger aetuslntance in extended sections of the country than
Col. Capers, and all who know him will ie pretty likely to fnd
him out if they require nsght in his line, and all who deal with
him once will be likely to come again.
FAsHtlotsnLE New DaY Goons.-Mr. Theeo. Frois,
of the extelnsie dry gods store, 132 Canal street, haes Just re.
celved by late arrivals from Europe one of his usual large ssort
ments of desitrale goods, which he offers at his usual narrow
margis. Among this freshly imported merehandleethe ladleewill
be sure to flud all toht is beautiful and fashionable in the way of
dres goeeds, elaks, shawls, and all the eteteeerns whch they knowp
more shout than we do, bless their pretty fees--and confound
their long billsNhut who ean blame tihem for eontreling them
when they look so unconscionably charmingsin the rich and he
coming goods with which they are tempted at the store of Mr.
Frols, whose atvertisement ithey must all turn to and read with.
out delay.
We ask attention to tie advertiosment which sets forth that this
saloon will be oepned to tile public on Saturday, 22d lustant, hbv
ing been ftted up ins splendid style mid at large expense. On
that auspeicous day the public generally are Invited to call and
devotr a free hltch, and see the generous proprietor, Mr. L.ssro
oaneevieh, who is hound to make the Brilliant a most popuoar
saloon, and the eorner of Customhouse mad Marais streets, where
it is loeated, a most popular locality.
CLOTHING AND FUteNISuIoo Goos,--See adverO
tisement of Mers.a Alfred MOnroo a Vo., who havetheilri
mes and magnificent store in the Story ltuitldihtg ompletely
stocked with an exceedingly heavy ansd cotprelltenr.i stock of
everything in the fnrnishlng goads and clothing way for men
and boys. There is nothing seaesnable, handsome, neat, slylih
and durable which cannot be purchased of tdem at athtftretor
CoEore SALE.-We call the attention of the trade
to the sale of eoe a and ses, hats and winter elothing, etc., to
take place this day, at 10 o'loek, A. M., at Blache and I.ea
mont's asution room, No. 77 Chartre street. Termste le.
CosmNTINorAT SALE. -The sale of movables at
the Verandah Hotel oealn, will he continued this day t 10
o'clock. The sale compse a s ge lot of towesl, supklns, .od
covers, sheets, gls "wms, cutlery, et. Sale without aesems.
TEE r ome m olOK. ti
far INS ' ts] o
.-mo a Pa Farm, o,
startrd In pursuit ofIso
him, rat Monday nightr
On -eir way the 'ra.s 'ihe a. s -
which LscI been hired 'Browi as pjy
of the Saitors, where they i~overed su
wagons oended with arms andamnoaition, eonds
lng of riflesiand pistols bearsig the stamp of itM
Masachnusetl manufactnrfagcompanyofChieopee.
Also, a large number of spears and bowle-knitv
attached to pistols, aindicatingthat a large numbe,
of men were to be supplied with arms for their
murderous wcrk.
It is supposed that these munitibas were brought
through Pennsylvania.
The insurgen;l did not attempt to rob the Pay
masters department at the Armory,in which there
was a consideralte amount of money.
Brown, when he was supposed So be dying, de
clared his sole olject was to free tItselaves from
He also declared that no other persons than I
those about him were connected with the move
ment, and that he did not expect aid from the
He made the above statement in answer to qags
tions propounded to him.
He also insisted that what he had done was
right, and that he ought to be treated as a prisoner
of war.
On Tuesday evening a party of United States I
marines and volunteer visited prown's house, and
found, in addition to the arms above mentioned, 4
large quantity of blankets, shoes, clothes, tents,
itfteen hundred pikes, with large blades afllzed to
them, and various documnents, indicatingthattheir
plans were deeply laid with ramtficatiom through
several States.
The troops also discovered letters from several
prominent Abolitionists.; one from.PredDouglas,
containing $10 from a lady to aid the
eause(!); also a letter from Garre;Skmith about
money matters, and a check or~ raft on a New
York bank from Gerritt Smith for'400, endorsed
by the cashier of the bmank.
Gov. Wise has taken possession of all these pa
pers, and has offered $1000 reward for the capture
of Cook.
A large number of armed men are in hot pursuit
of Cook and his men.
From Washington.
WAsmutToro, Oct. 20.-The excitement in relan
tion to the Harper's Ferry revolt is subsiding.
The question of jurisdiction in the matter be
tween the Federal Government and the State of
Virginia has been the subject of much discunssion
between Gov. Wise and the United States Attorney,
but it has finally been settled thus: The local an
thorities are to try the prisoners for murder, and
the United States authorities are to proceed
against them for treason.
During the riot five citizens and fifteen of the
insurgents were killed; three insurgedts were
wounded, and five were taken prisoners. The
prisoners have been committed to the Charleston,
Va., jail, to await their trial.
The wound inflicted upon Brown, soon after the
storming of the armory, has not proved fatal. He
is now improving, and states further that he never
had at his farm more than twenty-two men at any
one time, but had reasoh to expect reinforcements
from Maryland, Kentucky, North and South Caro
lina, and other parts of the country.
He says he had provided arms for fifteen hundred
men, including two hundred revolvers and two
hundred Sharp's rifles, which were stored at his
He thinks he prevented reinforcements condng
to him and caused the failure of his schemes by the
mistake he made in stopping the railroad trains on
Sunday night.
A thorough search of the farm-house and prem
ises occupied by Brown has been made, and re
sulted in the discovery of an immense numbei of
letters from all parts of the North. One dispatch
says a bushel of letters have been discovered, re
lating mostly to money matters, and informing
Brown from time to time as to the amount of money
raised for his patriotic work.
One of Gerritt Smith's letters informs Brown of
money having been deposited in a New York Bank
to the credit of J. Smith & Son, which it has been
ascertained is the assumed name by which Brown
trahsacted the financial business of the enterprise.
The Steamer Bluf City BSunk
VtcKzsnRo, Oct. 20.-The steamer Bluff City met
with an accident and sunk last night in Yazoo river,
aboutthirty miles above Vicksburg. The boat is a
total loss. She had on board a cargo of nearly 1400
bales of cotton. Most of the cotton will be saved
in a damaged condition. The passengers and crew
were all saved.
River Intelligence.
VIceouunM, Oct. 20.-The stdhmer Little Bock
passed down at 3 o'clock this evening.
Ta. VmoGINIA WEED.-in its popularly accepted
significance the phrase, "not worth a chow ter
backer," is expressive of the smallest appreciation
of the object or individual referred to; but if the
"chaw" be from a plug of the "Albert Pike
brand," the variety which the lawyer-poet of Ar
kansas is supposed to most affect, then the valua
tion expressed by the comparative assessment
amounts to something of moment. This brand to
for sale by Messrs. Bragg & D'Aquin, Jr. 26 Gravier
S. or T.-See notice of the time of meetings and
list of officers for the present term of Crystal Fount
Division No. 4, S. of T. The meetings occur every
Thursday evening at the hall of the Young Men's
Christian Association, No. 197 Camp street.
Tia ArPHITHEATEav.-The Buckleys are Improv
ing their monopoly of the amusement market, for
they do not permit the circumstance of their having
the monopoly influence them to any lack of exer
tion in getting up No. 1 entertainments for every
night. They spread themselves to bring out the
most attractive bills, just as if they were running
opposition to all the theaters and opera houses in
the city. Last night they were glorious-the
Buckley Brothers, Wambold, Howard, Andrews
and others-and kept one of their usual fine houses
in spasms of merriment and musical enthusiasm.
See their bill for to-night in the amusement col
umn, and then go and see it in the Amphitheater.
MAIaNE INTELLuGECE.-Captain Stouffer, of the
ship Antarctic from New York, reports having
spoken on the 12th instant, off the Bamini Islands,
the underwriters' schooner Oriental, Capt. Hoat,
from whom he learned that the bark Augustus
May, from New York, bound for Havana, had been
ashore oathe Musell shoal and had been got off by
The captain of the brig N. Stetson, from Tam
pieo, reports that the Mexican propeller La Re.
forma, which left here on the 28th and Southwest
Pass on the 29th for Tampico, had not arrived on
the 6th instant.
A Suer LonD or COOLIES BURNT.-The ship
Shaljeehanpoore, bound to the West Indies with
Coolies, was burnt at sea, Julylst. The crew, sixty
four in number, were rescued; but all the coolies,
to the number of three pundred and fifty souls,
Fou MurNmp.-The steamer Belfast, Win. Wray,
master, of the eular ma ln, leaves at o'clock thas e.eing,
onueasOg at Memphds with the Msmplht sad Ohio ad the
Memphis n4l tarietonsranreads for ae potpt. North. Bs.asa
Wast. J B, esllha, POeat Mempis packet o q, a5sier the
St. Charles lotel.
way to take
Males0. '
from otat e s
the wlt ofkt n
wce o r i o a
afhte bt be sU
freested th
ebao lasedr eap
line of ther o
tLsnc an f f st
nothinsg bet ot
atprom aeu~etpk ;
the Indiwere
and Cbe etare t an a
College In a fn.e he o
t deserves the
- for-iraOtleahilds
per of
orate are. in mreanea, lett
courage all n thes ret a
If we do notthine, our
and ir ene wi wlt
T ihe Ire ol dssa
be encouraged
cnrses onlet h ten
From the Segnlof
there were no:nr
nuiber remaitnin
oor pernoase-wle ee c
se not benan ua t
lutes an beporiant
disessV. weather
has been very warm I
health. We cannot vehtuE
the fever will yet take," b
city havisngremnalnei ollyý
Thee were fontdoeaths i~om
the 17th, and the Niewssays p
eases on hand. ý· s
Accrorssm oN v mera As n Oe
The Mobile Tribune o da
We learn that opn SM
occurred on the b.
Citronelle, by oe
by doing comddeSable
scalding two white Jmeu
not senonsl',
We have been informued'tb an
tenton of the trains, due
as that some five or i it
track near Whistler, ad wel
up. We were unable to et°n
Masnes Drasa.-The br
tain White, arrived yesterday
Island, (coast of Yucatan,) a
captain (Summers) and crew o
Bush; also a portion ofheri
Captain Summers frnisher n
report of the loss of his ve~a*ls
The Ellen Bush was= front
bound to Galveston. On the
whilst crossing the Gulf,
during which the decild
sixty ogsheads of lime,
got under; found the veMaol
80o to 40o stokes per ho ,
i4 deg, 10 min. determilneto
land, which was the Isla*Ad w
of Yucatan, which we.
rew being eompletely woMr
work at the panps, ow
way, and one at-anole¶ Sn
Island; hoisted a signal .of dtre
responded to by CaptLWhte,'o:th 1.
Dow, which was losdlngw.tthosn et
In the meantime, Caot.. e
fined to hiT stateroom hby les.. `
cargo, which being done, sail fode
the M.lssisippi; on the wotayt~
idly, and the crow worn ote l%
the pumps, took all fromher tli ata
tanled; and when in latitude d org. 2 e 01g
itnd 8 dog. 30 in., she
Th Ellen Bush was own edin go
was five years old, and valued at p
of Wednesday last says: 5
On Saturday lust, a schbe d
pentine, capsmed inthe lake, e
or two lives were, lost,. m .
her name or where aste ho".
LATER PROM TUI .1005 5 i"i .-IA!t d lSof
the 14th from Leavenworth says o
The Overland- Express from te 'arP~
here this noon, with dates from Deve ,y
0th hinot,
An election had been held for N e g Co.
fess, at which B. D. Wlhiaspa wage
elected. The vote wan very alma e oes
had been held inArrapahoe enkut iWa
of Kansas, which created o d el jq
the previous policy in the mtin" l
beeoon to entirelyl ignore all politcal .ldt
Snows had fallen to the depth.Of" f, a t
Gregory Diggings and other,~to e eaniu .
temporary suspension of uminitz
the succeeding mild weather ena . the "If , :
resume work. Large numbes opnE iw
leaving for the States to pae tleh winter.-_
A theater has been opened in ,rnntt e
Thorne. The mines were prodn
A nuggetworth one hundred
been taken from Russeelt'sgnleh; ether
of less value had been found: : -. .
In Terryall district, 100 men were i* 1 ework
all making good wages. -,::: ..
The Kasas leadhoa yleld.'0Wn a1yqy
by threemen. In all g t'i d° e n
vigorously at work.
Tim U. S. MmI ,Suivers polar= 0 , .Capt.
McGowan, soiled at 8 o'elokl f r a
for New York, via Hlavana, w:'tW ,
mails, $150,000 in specie for New Yýt' Oh.
followingassengers: 5 -
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