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New Orleans daily crescent. ([New Orleans, La.]) 1851-1866, October 18, 1860, Morning, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015753/1860-10-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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To . lceteal Students,
IN 13114 CITY.
10.........Caaal Htryct....103
Woulld respectfully o,11 attention to the following NEW
8111310 S of
CHURCRII..'S MIDIWIFEIIY-A Now Amo.kyo3, fr1om th.1
Fhurth co l tAEdl am I 1 nl4l;edi1; lidn, 43 t11111 ,(11,. s
a1nd N31ay-Four 11.tratlo.I , with AddiN3J bb 0030111
ya.WIIAON'H ANATOM)Y-((ieuo oi; nod Speetn0)--~Ra Non Ed
` S ton, from an Bnlnrjied London P Rditlon; nearly 0) Illlls
byatlons. .. dlcd b1 Wm. II. (.ohiceh:, M. 1).
DRIIITT' S t;URUERY--A Nun nod )Ionia)~ Edition, from
W .o 111 .1.1.2glish Edith,.; With 43b Olli 1 3145lail. .
CRAY'S ANATOMY-Descriptive and Surgica~l-with ;ib1
GROSS, SUID eIRY--In Two Logo~ O-!RYO Volu me ; bieing
complete Amorllanl T-0,0 o n VIM .ouh)-.c, and 11lustrrlu
by s14rly 1()00 .n143)i1T3R1
MR. wM1·19:
Wou~iold also call attention to (bu following Rooksr, toed in the
Diseases of Womean and Childcren,
15 Modtlcudcn· Stu dents K.: ill be obnan .vary
attention, .f1 llpd
.Alercharnts' Hotel,
The plesonntesa and most eonventintl !c^_nted House in the
HATES OF aoauo:
SPa .. ....... ......... ........ ......$ 2
Al.. , .k3 1..( ..'........................ 12
Per Week,(board only) ................. p W·· LU
su17 lplm 1'raptl):0 11.
No. 53 Royayl ttl'ce),
naw re~t"{rit" _ n purt r C ('.e j ., _ .,,.,.1 Wit.'.) x, · c:Ld ii· jl( i (i-.
Tha 1LE ? re ·KU ,,a - . !. ct ;I·· ·?! ·.1·1I: of: i
Alra, n me,: me ;,:l l·· lt a ! l: oi·l; ii rii·r I'i,I 1 ,.··
W- et Fr . rr.-;Ie
M n1an11f4li ,04200ITI['Idl-
T" "iDIti3At I"Ut) !1'"i ."'
RIcIlmnolnd, Va.
Lronot Ive, Portble,, Srl( f ly Portable
'IRCULAR AND .)A:Ir ?SL" dI! OF, S t : ML ',
Gin Shtilr.g,
Car W hll , n.1 . d A , :. , "n · . 1'.1' S ' 1. t hi
gnd ih l. ! Oi, , 'c , ,, I,
Bras t'annuon.
r.ad and I I 1
, A(C'Il NEI Y . ..... .. .. ." A 'cII [.E Y .
tiltl tl l.WI AV IN. . 1:
t th Msgdlih.y DSrApo f I('II' ti i '. IITARRTinN,
Jail if N'n. 4,ll iad 42 I i...Cf stec.
53. lIiE anld RESIDIII''E-*
138 Carolldelet street,
125 IygAW I r i LX l li-i.
Mlo. 1U and 117 RlagazIne street,
NEw Ontaeas,
Keope conStantly on hranrd CsidgSudperior trifsed OIL,
OIL CAKE OIL CAKE MEAL, ind decorticailetSRed.
Ordersror the above illed w.th prmptnex.and dispatch.
CASH enld f, .T'PTON OTEER ,n delivery. .1F d
48 EMagazinc strect,
Naw Or tc>-s.
We hlve in use the nlatest and most Improved machlnery,
itnd an oRice wull stocked with every new style of type.
Having during the pact summt addded a Rlug Mac' nte,
wo srlicit the order of our patrons in that line. si5 ly&W
S P. HOW, EnOinEan,
212 and 214 Now Levee street.
in oplatlon.
MACOIICNENY MODELS, etc., puit s operation.
FANC. WOOD WORK of all descriptions.
grdenl for sny of thn ahnvn eeelnted s romntiy. sel tf
UPOETER Is superior to any other brand aus bevereag o
fosod msdial.psrpo o. Forsala to hotrad by
Sole Aagets,
f6 tf Illt.Old SIvs, n.sn Pt. .s "is.tr.i t.
S ---Aiasp rt,ia. Jllly 21, l!iI.--iNoi ce ii Imlbu Eitt.
thsi, sliarmti t ttl liiti.pir ll-Ti ti e net of gil itenelg l A..
semblv of Ih., 4111,1, t10011d "Amn in, , t po hltrurme the (A YI i'
RAPIDES NAl'ViATI'ION Coii i INY," approied on 's l tSh
ol pebrutgry, INY. l I i o. . a ,rri/¢o hi, .;ei:i i nlc
er.lln U npwo", u 6rrI th ,per - on ,BIte uur dc!.i , pd , t":i
degt asllt .iricto', .li tie le A IfGll a tie l a :,1,:l :lul-in, nt
RhI,:1 are, n: Ncal . gcch:,,l1i aI . m I il, ,of I c._.tlre ,m S n
N-eOr ,ans, add wil r tc lt open u .til ih . amolint o tkli
Isuitied kby raid act be t n.G.
G. M.SONRLONG, Prc.,dgnt.
CI.rS'SR n. aIwaRrT,
W. W. WHiTTIttitii. Diructoiu
S. ioats.|io
C. Y. Lsiits,
. s y s r, lir if tlhe P r Tl.
i/nl . rt 1' t tiOTl A. Srrg.,rr.
No. 69 Bt orion Iotrnt,
Has the hotter to11115 tr : , lrollr·c bat .l h:.1Ju : ' i#%.-.: .
(hebslinsis o ,llN. i ',;, c-: .im,. 'v ; :,.
e h. for i h;. G Is ~ T.. T- l i -
1li .n o11h 'uletL > h i"u ` t'! .L'r . " i , SliT..
---- ~~~~~~~~--'- - '+.. - ------------------------
ýlt @r1tans x mly ie rtstent.
The gatherings on rue Carondelet were large
yesterday. A good deal of talk was gone through
with, which was followed by a good deal of husi
ness in cotton before the clo::e of the day; having
said that, we might say we have said all, but ex
change on England rece-i":d a severe inech, send
ing rates down fully a qualrter, and in some in
tlances three-eighths. The weather continues pro
pitious; in the uual phracseology, it is splendid for
the gathering of the crops, whether they be long
er short. Factors obhtained the ndvantago yester
day, but buyera of exchange did not move with the
buyers of cotton, and of course exchange felt the
rebound. A prominent hanker talked freely of
lower rates than 10tt1 for documents. The ex
change market is,however, fully detailed in another
nart of our panper.
There was some talk of the oeffects of the frost on
cottop. Some of the Bears will not believe that
cotton has received any injury, because peas,
pmmpkins and other small fry, stood the cold and
received no damage. It is fresh int thle memory of
many connected with the cotton trade that the
most astounding accounts of damage and injury
were received last year on our flags, following the
frosts of the 29th, 30th and 31st of October; that
under no consideration whatever would the yield
exceed 4,000,000 of bales. This was the talk on
our flags about the 1st November, 1859. Of course
it is conceded, not disputed, that the crop this
season is twenty days in advance of last year;
consequently, the recent cold snap of weather,
whichl was very brief, could not in the frost way do
more damage than the frost of the 20th of October
last year. Hlowever, the Bulls had the call yester
day, and maintained the advance which thley
tarted on the opening of business.
Tihe balance of the Africa's mails was received,
or rather delivered yesterday, as the mail due yes
terday eia Jackson Railroad was not received at
the Post-offie till after meridian.
The following remarks are from the Liverpool
Talk on 'Change, received yesterday. It was writ
ten on the 21th ult. They seem to think on the
Liverpool flags that the supply of cotton will be
it is true that New Orleans--from being the
largest receiving port--draws a majority of buyers.
This leads to the supposition that every planter or
cultivator of cotton shourld send his cotton to the
greatest market, and not be led astray by the
gsurs folabsr of an overland market up the Ohio
river from Memphis.
The Liverpool folks seem to be continually harp
ing on the expected increase of the staple in India.
It is about time to stiop afl thi- talk and a good
deal orf nrsonsee about the i:icrease of cotton from
that section. Thie pree -ent l nration, particularly
on the Livt rpo,l fla:. seem to have stuldied histotry
to little lpurlps'o, or they w:eld1 have l,:srned that
so long ago aS the years 1)-'37, (twenty-three
-ears fl',)that the lHrbis.h Goverrnment hired re
identos of Mi si--i;pi a.l Loti: a te o I o to Irttlt
to teach the rltr;ves of that ,enighted region lrow
to reir.e cotto : that f,,:r three years else oappli.
catir , and a r'eat outlay of , pud:s. hillingi and
p, ~e, the e r rh .:. I ,1I a complete failere.
it i -s now ugg.: t,, Ln, rhlire f -lk-, -aiinnrs,
abolitio:nists an.d ;l!--t o introlae r sorie other
bug-a-boo. We are not to lre frightened in the
Southwest with tle mernt!ly reporta of tile M.an
chester Cotton Sirpply A,:ociatlon. As flor the
woubl-be gr at driogR in Inelia, Missi-sirpri planters
are not uch alarlmed c aft r twret-y-threee years
effortin that country--that our tra.--Atlatie cos
toners will obtain a mulerete share of their supl
plies from hilathndom.
But thie fellowingr wa< lhe talk on the Liverpool
lags two weor ago last Saturody :
Twoleny thois~an l ibale of cotton were sold yes
t'lrda, anol f the-e I' te houe oei llcd te werre
boirate. 'The talk was, that thi Su'raho are tot
oinning forward; that ithe quantity on the way is
cotnI *:ti'clt dlcih:lnt ; ,':,At the IrelleUltptiou is,
htrettre, that tIe u l, t fli to ill th.t * tht l itret wiil,
hy-and-l ye, he a ran n it this .rt, and that, as it
cannot ho [nle u chearti e e r it u .l. c.ltio t.
b)y that AoerI n aii ns llar pilll 1kcch wl Ootto
tiren ted; t1110 a n hnge i n Auml, on a
lwotr : thlat a rdier ' llac t ii t.e l':e rt h v.' d l elr t ct
av, tlltCa er lrl-ilw ynj' .l e :rc t ilr i e.' It ia
etehedlor the I pl.r i ,e'l the mlre i t wulp hre h. l
brecau :tst, e hlrr, go t w, , re'ui e d.. It1ok r1 i -
tion of ,:a chistler ill do t:oo t in ctoni the
article, bllt t'lt america I ll alwys bi e the great
source of t utiwt"ply tir it, tli"
comple, ted tlt the passnger-.ll n mil trains willo
be dispatched this evening, and fro p to-morraw
the regular twice prier day tre ainsre thily l arrve at andce
depart from the depot, Callol e stred to reight.
trains will be defe rlted thill neit we ill, .
oThe further wital ia tat thie lonrt hoped for N Or
ansiz;tioha aed comniClewherent of thre Lpfoduetis
throug l. Thit is in part iwirr g to tAie ijttdi iou,
ond thatrthe pcotitctt. wl reer bett wereait inow
lion of the City rou wil id g eo t ictieg the i ubg the
article, bitata ilt America oeth always hotke great
sritione of tile pry. o tie city to the amount dlet
Tmihcbe repubcribro the Jackone iarace oire so e.It
cwas eted that the city wouled mail trains will
oute, dispatched do, and subscribed frone huto-mred
the reglor twite per daey trhins wlargr proe at and
thouanddepart from the depot, Calion wastr clogged with
trains will he deferred till next weet.
Theproisos in a way to defeat the ohopure. Three
of on largestd insunce ofices have taken Lfaye000
Watera, oter will take il0,000, abond this is about
thei r resolution and subscribeg to he amount (di100,o
S000) f thout condityions and restrictionsthen the
sciption on thie cputf th oily to te are so that
astound exeted that the ery limited amount of stocrightb
scribedp sd dony o ur presumed fwealthrony citizens.r
Some of them have only taken ten shares, or one
ieae times the amount, Unleis some decisive mea
thouisnd dollaro. The rresotione wao cloggeth wii
sures are taken by those wo ought to be interest
ed, the projecther will take abandone, d those ho
thrir reoolotion ant sohosribe the amioont (i100,u
)have taken houoh it and rest i carryiting out the pur
poses of the wichart er as raoughted by tWe are Legislature.
astounded at the very cimited amount of stock rob
scethed hy moay of our presumed wealthy cilizeno.
the Fousand dollari, wheto consider at one thae oure
five retime tly caoent. oles of tome deisive mean
ore, aore ten ll y tyhoe who ought to ark inte, rest
hiae taken mol h ntirean t sb crrying h out the po-l
po.d tof the otharter, d igranted sby the Legisture.
tion- well for the i bitane wetlist, er of property u
dciy m yrnyinlast. ofur prs umed wveatr itizapens
athe Fourth ittrict, to cunlider at one the ouroey.
Whe rest oiy eisi rtlan tile of the hedaetion
e twtiey the amitts ythetintmetfs oeiLari, reia
og trt t lew FuCh ltert tdin cuttrryng b tilt pi. i ull
o the of the oiSnart, 'tilas tei the aid tsat rie
yet icdw ell io theie St iled han wirl ill brior t n
indy facts ftro t lv nt yet cor ne th ue cours e.
tito-sitiei toTiled tihee tweeks-ter''tttttm.tFL
da' tioting latg t Iy tS r htltlo oviuer Tulrkes
at tIa pit-rinter' l. rvl Ietuly, ti e intrl ng toat
Tfilte vttat teorleneil r utilitOc Io the deta·
Sroiturlinrlly larIotll'ttlieore ltiro thatot ilnen
on oth the o,,thr hoii d tiledlldof tihetklltthat has
yeion urctloedit thilgtet. lile trioatltillibringh.tout
minyoaytsatitt tier nitt yetl tutun to the dcefa.e.
wp~t~toill'iltr "IV'ttillt'or oti soythttte p oits.
iAi ta ti"e -0ttt -irrl icses rio- t'ilw tea iles
yet i:ltietlcttd Wlteikoll, re.ard hits ino a c t. l 1i- 1
miS'1 or otlherowise.
are informed that there will be a grand UnionMass
Meeting and Barbecue at the laofonrche Crossing
to-morrow, Oct. 1Oth. The clubs of the city are
invited to attend. The Opelousas Railroad Ferry
will leave the foot of Toulouse street at 8 in the
morning, and a special train of cars will take dele
gates up and return by night. Excursion tickets,
$2 75.
TetE CA'VA.'s IN LettISANA.--During the week
we have had it in our power to obtain what we
regard a:e reliblre iaforntation lrom quite a eon
sidlit o rab r mbhr of tie perishes above the oniuh
oef Red river, and we are thereby induced to the
bel ief that lpon a fair showi;eg at the ballot-boxes,
the vaporing oa oour Brec!iuridge friends a nbot
large noujoriice for their ticket in these pariloes
are mere air-castles, having nothing really sub
stantial to rest on. In the tier of parishes along
the river ou to the Arkansas line, if they obtain
any majouity, it will be very small. It Catahoola,
Franklin, Caldwell, Ouachita and Morehouse, the
aggrlgate of the Brekoinridg, majoritied.wlt JQdt
up the merest trifle. ne twio, If not three, of the
last namned parcises, the Belf-and Everett ticket
will certainly prevail. In aUion it will be close.
The customarvy hundreds of old Claiborne will
come out seriously crrtailed of their swelling pro
portions. Bossier, Bicnville, Jackson and Wine
are abont the only parishes North of Bed river, of
which we Save no data upon which to bahe an
Our impression, however, is, that their combined
vote does notexceed 3500, and oet of this res du
ary vote it will itRdly be regarded as immodest if
we claim a fifth ler our ticket and another fifth for
Douglas. Upon thin showing, Brerkinridge cannot
get within gun-shotof the majority (5000) so confi
dently claimed ior him ly his friends in that sec
tion of the State, and without which, we are of
opinion, it is not possible for him to carry the State.
Our friends iot New Orleans and in all the lower
parishes are hard at work and very sangnine of
asuccesson. From present indications it seems almost
certain that with tile majorities the Bell and Everett
ticket is destined to receive in St. James, Terre
bonne, St. Martin, St. Mary, Vermillion, the two
Baton touges, St. ln dry, and Caddo, we shall
reach the tonth of tIed river with tile big majori
ties of New Orleans and Jefferson undiminished,
or al Inot with no material reduction. To over
come these majorities North Louisiana will have
jnet about the hardest job of work that she has
ever yet taken in hand.
[Clinton (East Felicinna) Patriot.'
NtlSSTATEMENT ConR.EroI. --The following is
from thle last number of the Marion Common
wealth, a lreckinridge paper:
Personnal-Some time since a correspondent of
this paper, writing from Montgomery, stated that
the Bell and Everett iExecutive Committee at
Washington City were sendiug out two records of
John Bell, one for Northern and the other for
Southeru circulation. It is due to the reputation
that oar correspondent bears for the truthfulness
and candor of Iia statemeOts, and it is tlso due to
the position we occupy as a public journanlist that
we should state thant Ie is sati.-lied, after investiga
ting the matter, that he was not fully justified in
making the statement above referred to, and we
ore authorized by that gentleman to sany that the
mistuake was entirely unintentional, and that lie
was not thie only person who really believed, from
tile evidence before them, that two records of Bell
were bein re'nt out. W\e are fitly atbirid that
our corrcpiEoladunt did nat ilutetioaally make a
m itht e atle tht.
IThe Breckinridge rlectora in hentucoky are in
trouble, accordi.jg to ire Louisville Diemocrat.
"T-Thay cannot Dpue their heod oat of their holes
but weet ipop gies the Nsrfetk tk esrtione. Some
sioill: and elT.ivocaote: alsote gio ol in a blaze of
ghlorifat, t abtout thle Utuion, ad auswer lothliig;
while others say lattly that they won't annswer
CtIItNt 0o ToT BELL PA 'TFoIan.--Jrege Dotig
las wias epeaking in Ohtio last wnelk, and i the
course of at ansver to soate tluestio,, said:
I expect in all c1.:es to tanld by and carry out
the deei.tious of tihe higlhest judicial tribunals,
wheltlher lihke theta or not. [ireat applauoe.
You must either obey tie law tn tile comurt expontld
it, or you ean t res-rt to lhob law. [Chieers. A
voice--" Yie are on the Bell Everett Piatfearm,
ain't you ?']
Mr. I)glns--I am in favor of tile "Coustitu
tion, th Uile n, aul thl Eni'oreement of the Laws."
[Great laughtecr aud applausttbe.]
Foe\'.--T oe DetIIolcratic Sentinel, alt Lawrence
bu'g, il this S:tae, comes to us thi wveek withr th
Cnlcs of lreclkioridge and Lane taken down, and
th nocmes of Bell and Everett floatinvg at in mast
head. It. .flcr edatters, tesors. Thllolat H. Paline
and t'homas I). Dcavenlirt, have dtosiltd of their
intAre-t in tale ae-altetihlnt tJo Mcssrs. i. pI.
lhe,or and \V. T. la rl .ml, tile lonte or gentleman
t! letn tlle thi-i itit l tripld t la l hissaoutatury hi
-ldo f: r [N wuirllls lr u iC r. i ll o io t
,ll. o e thngu.h e :·,it. eteteltttl' It:eg ehlre, of
lThe- lr', - tt e he li ti ttia. el t i, nt rtl sum
tLh - h ig tl inw'dlitil,,u," nt l cs shally el e t. le s te-n
tle , e i , l .............. ol.... i 'l ,Bc'I e ) EId ard "Fv,- r
tr i, im t ;uly ! r v -il. l eu I t e vtl hrot i t e has l
tile tllow ie 't u p , ,,1 refil;d '
tian Id, Ilte rtlutereved i r,,lcd on the tltestiore,
"ei'L ie it that call t t iend Evt,cett alee!itien
llttgi I O:it r et' '['enis. ee, il 103 t, eUn. lhneri
s r i h40, tllsr ('hty iyto e llo, G' Taylor it
llit', Geo Scott letl ed'd , a illard FilEoere itt
I , all atolitieot-t'. Yes, these are ttoe men
who havce icalled ll 'ttl patriot abolitionists, adl
the same omen who uledl for Mlartin Vant Burns in
183 aned eit40, and woatel hve voted for itm again
il vIi, lTid Ie receivedl the Baltimore oeminarian
Tihe snntelet ean who u ed lre Gen Cass in 1848,
for Gen. Pierce it 1852 and t or James Bluchanan
in 185., aod every one fe thtese men, Van Breon,
Cas. Pierce ani Buchinan , hane declared their
hostilitly to salery. Surely they are a nice net to
batndy e lithts with any one! Remembert lin too,
that these men, whot denottnced While, Harrison,
Clay, Tuylor, Scott and ilinlmore, and now de
nounce Bell and Everett, have never for twenty.
eight years, from Itil2 to 1t50, nomniated but one
neouelh rn cantdidate for thle Presoidency.
A PAtcuotc LvTTcs.--The Jackson News pub.
lishes an onle letter from the Hen. George Lust, of
Massachusettsl, i resptone to an invitation to at
tend the Union Maes Steeting at Jackons, It is too
long for our cotlutns, but it is full of patriotism
and live for the whole nttio. It concludes it the
following noble language e ,.
The march il the C'.,esatitutional Union paroy itt
the Noertlh is on-asd. If not tow, it will tlunally ited
triutlphantty prevail. Ilt aty event, you il.ly be
sure of a strotng, sieadfast tndl enconouerabtee
body of mra, in all our Northern States, who wtll
ataln, at every ilazetrd and to their latest breath,
by the glorious Ctostitution and Uniot of their
coultry. I have the hntir to be,
Very respectfully, your fellow-citizen,
otel tt a LUNT.
SVole for Bell and you vote for Everett, the
tO itiOnmat." LkacaenOSa unoelorVer.
Here is Mr. Brckiuridge'a opinion of the man
whom the Observer is pleased to call an Aboli
tionist :
There is another element at the North, not large,
but soner: and TRUE. It ConOists of the scattered
cohorts of tie old Whig party, of men like EVE.
REIrT, CIuoaTo and their associates, whose con.
servatism. cultore and patriotism rebelled against
lthe Itepbllicu altia.lce.
BosroN. Oct. 12.--taneuil Hall was thronged to
night, and hundreds were unable to gain entrance
to hear Mr. Yancey. He wans cordially received
and listened to with attention, and frequently ap
plauded. His address was substantially the sanne
as tile one delivered in New York.
The editor of the Cincinnati Enquirer believes
that Ohio can be carried against the Republicans
in November if the friends of I)ouglas and Johnson
and the friends of Bell and Everett will combine
upon one electoral ticket as they have done in New
The Florida Senlinel speaks trustingly for the
future, and says that the Unoln men though out
numtbered are ent defeated in that State, and will
rally ftr [tell a1id EIverett next month with every
assnranue of sclcc-ess.
I.EADINc, eNNS., ()0¢. 12.--The regillar DeOeo
eralic S.t.Ilt tc'o tllile,+ ,|"f ut hitic M1,. Wenlit in
('hlirite. , tIlet ill tl Es te:ty to day and ad liptid the
lieseo:ed. That thie Conmiittee do herelby re
to 6d its a,;tion at. lhitladei.!hicec oic the 2d of July,
inI Ce"eseieon in h'.*tithof Autuelr ianld that we
rc.tLntoted tIo the Dt.Jtc-aitc. Ieerty of' Petnnccvl
vaInc to stanld by tIht eli,:ll atike~tl made by tnhe
t1)cerer.tic Stale Conve'nitr u at ltrcndg on the
ti. or' CIirch.
Auleed inelfet, re, lell ccnr dile, a eonference with
ther ell a,.d Everett j.irty and the Douglas party
were rej,'ctud.
r'I'.111 (;rR.AND RALLY.
The fifth grand mass meeting of the Countitu
tional Union party came off last night, at Washing
ton Square, in the Third District. No Bell meeting
yet hell ha.l been larger, or more brilliant or en
thusiastic, nor has any turnout of the Clubs equalled
the splendor of the display on this occasion.
The weather was clear and delicious; the streets
were never better for marching; and the exrpecta
tion of the processional d'ialay drew out the
wholo population. The streets were crowded
everywhere, not only throughout the published
line of march below Canal street, but wherever
any separate club passed on its way to or from the
central rendezvous on Canal streeto
We shall describe the procession as it appeared
when regularly formed, after the adjournment of
the meeting at Washington Square.
A large multitude of the people of the Old Third
encompassed the stand in the center of Washing
ton Square, long before the meeting was called
to order. We must, owing to the lateness of the
hour, be brief in our account.
The meeting was called to order by Mr. E. J.
Salomon, (by request,) who read off the following i
named gentlemen as ofilcers of the meeting: t
P e,:dent--ORORGE CLARK.
Vire-Pr1.~cDeTrS-Firet District.-I. N. Marks,
J. M. McCaudlish, J. S. Clark, Benj. Bland, Gee.
Strother, I. Renshaw, W. H. Cook, J. G. Poindex
ter, Jos. P. Dick, l.d ward Sloan, H. C. Swain, H. F.
Warner, P. R. Middlomlro, A. E. Dick, Jas. Beggs,
I. (G. Latting, J. R. Picton, T. L. McGill, Dr. W. B.
Lindsay, It. i. Beoce, Chos. Thompson, Sidney1
Story, J. O. Nixon, J. Livingston, F. F. Trinchard,
W. P. Vincent. Chas. Pride, Robt. Armistead, Geo. t
W. IIynson, W. h. Adams, W. H. Pierson, E. S.
.egura, John R. Brady, G. W. Stoddard, L. F.
Bakewell, C. F. Verlander, A. J. Leverieh, P. 0
Second, District-John Slemmer, A. Legendre,
Amilear Roux. J. O. Chalon, A. G. Bakewell, M. p
E. Mhaeoin, J. T. Bech, W. J. Maynard, Geo. Waty- h
man, T. C. loggoarth, J. A. Weyshamn, Alfred Ber- t
nard, Emile Dupred, Chas. Calongne, Jules Benit,
V. J. Arnoult, S. C. Gaudy, L. E. Lemarid, H. Mi.
De Buys, Christovral Morel, Jose Barbsa, D. Fatjo,
I. L. Tielon, J. M. Cabellero.
Third District. - J. M. Maxwell, P. Sehom
berg, C. Le CLharpentier, Num Larose, Jos. Prud
romine, John Pooley, Charles Morel, A. Chiapella,
3. D. Maxwell, J. L. Mcekins, Benj. P. Leefe, Louis I
Power, Chas. O. LeBlanc, Chas. E. Fortier, An
tony O'Neal, J. J. E. Planehard, Joseph Bruneau,
3. Maspereau, John Llambias, P. S. Wiltz, G. De
fcrier, E. Duprd, P. B. Beisfontaine, J. Smith, J. r
L. Larose, P. Power, W. Patterson, A. Borurgoine,
C. Mlcleer, II. DeLemare, It. Philips, A. Ferris, V.
Egly, A. J. Gottschalk, A. Wei nanr, J. P. Warner.
"obdrrlh Jis.rict.-AW.W. Bosw.,rth, C. R. Pitcher,
II. Campbell, J. E. Caldwell, W. R. Hiller, Wm.
'reret. W. Mt. Perkins, G. W. Squires, I). P. Logan,
;. S. Keep, . II. lBowles, W. II. Ice=e, Jas. P. v
ilorv,.e, MA. Kirkpatrick, Jois. Turner, A. It. Pier
F.uLs,I,,uio Als, Robt. Swain, David Adamd ,
IV. W. it. B. rthelot.
Sl:cul::rranr s.-Carleton Hunt, Anatole Blache, i
Alonzo Charboanet, T. D. VanHorn.
Thie lit was approved by the cheers of the c
multitude. Capt. Clark, tile Pre.,id::t, interduced
to the meeting an the first speaker, Mr. T. G. Noel,
of Jelferson City. This get!leman dashed off in
his un-ual lively and sensible manner; the chief
portion of his speech being a keen mixture of sar
casm and rebuke, in reply to the ultra secession
epeech of Gov. Brown, at the late Breckinridge I
mee:irg on Clay Square.
Col. A. P. Field was the next speaker, and
thoughr suffering from a hoarseness, still made him
self heard upon tihe telling points of national
affairs as they stand at present, in a manner which I
drew forth the loudest plaudits of the multitude
The Colonel ooke till the rockiets and strains of
distant music announced the approach of the clubs
from up-town,
The clubs were a long time getting into the
square and stationing themselves around. They
never appeared in sucll splendid trim, or with so
anay diue uniforms and devices. Tle appearance
of thre "i are and the inrroeunding streets was in
dc lnbably brilliant and slenlid.l.
After the club, had got pto:perly stationed t!ei
square being now one delon e nallrs of huilnl be-.
g. an- te streets around E-qually crowded--one
unre speetl was malc. lThis was by Mr. MIcCon
cll, wh,, in a foreible and eloquent manncr, said
ihose thinlgs aplpr iate to the time and place, and
won tle bIi:terous approbation of all within reach
Tiee meting then adjournetd, and tile procession
again formed, and filed out of the square. Tile
neat and beautiful uniforms of the clubs, their
great profusion of florally decorated banners, tri
umphal cars, flags, torches, transparencies, and
bands of music, altogether constituted a spectacle
such as has never yet been witnessed in this city,
and upon which one mighit have gazed admiringly
all night. We shall mention the clubs in the order
in which they appeared.
The Bell KnIghits,
Preceded by the Grand Marshal and his aids, led
the way; numerous and elegant as ever, in their
fine uniforms and on their prancing steeds, and
their banners decorated with wreaths of flowers.
The Ev-erelt Knights,
Also in great force, in their picturesque uniform
end upon their caparisoned horses; having at their
head a beautful new banner, presented to them
during the evening by tile ladies, at the residerce
of Mrt. G. Letting, on St. Andrew street. It
portrayed a knight on a flying steed, with the Con
stitution itl his hand, and this wrrding: "Behold
tie linight, as lie grasps the Constitution and holds
it Facrrd."
Tile lnllnute iMel of '1i0,
In a splendid new uniform of black ; capes edged
with gold, and the hats of the Continental style,
edged around with silver, and white swan feathers;
carrying their torches erect, and changing their
style of march as they passed.
Tie Uticoiu Guard
Of the Second District, in their usual force, with
their brilliant transparencies, and their splendid
banners covered with garlands.
Tlhe Lonusllan Kinlghts,
Composed principally of the Seventh and Eighth
Ward Union Guard of the Third District. A long
and a strong and beautiful turnout, being their first
turnout as Knights. Uniform of black, white belts
around the waist, scarlet capes, with star on the
left breast, gray cooked hats with white feathers,
and every man carried erect a staff with a little
white flag at the top, bearing the national cont-of
arms; preceded by a trumpeter, a la Zuuave, and
in their center the splendid bannrr (lull length
portrait of John Bell, covered with garlands) lately
presented to the Guard by the ladies. A noble and
splendid turnout for a Club that was organized
only last Saturday night; led and drilled by Capt.
Louis Powrer.
tItlonl Cua'rd Club,
Of the Ninth Wsard, il full force; members in a
handsome black unifotrm with belts and caps, ban
ners and transparencies, floral decorations, and
little white flags like those of tile Louisiana Knights.
'hile Forsilt Gualtd,
In great force, and marching ill their usnal splen.
did mrlitary style ; in two divisions ; first division
in two wide-spread lines with a number of the
members of the Fossil Club and their hunete,
mnarching inside, in the place of honor; secrond di
visin, four abreast, headed by tile magnificent
bssnner presented to theml at Odd Fellows' flail on
tMonday night. Decidedly the cynosure of the
TUCe IJ ' oall C10),
Or those not within the lines of the Fossils'
Guard, in open carriages and railroad omuibusses,
lecorated with flags; a great feature of the pro
The Bell Clhampion,
Bright and numerous as ever, in their pretty unt
'orm, marching like soldiers, and carrying their
rcehes likes muskets; headed by their splendid
anner bearing the portrait of Washington, and
he' motto, "We are not too young to love our
The Young Bell Rangers,.
With their starred blue globes, numerous ban- I
ere covered with garlands, and numerous new
tnd splendid floral devi.ee. One was a huge star t
sf evergreen, decked with white flowera,the center
eing a portrait of John Bell. Our time and limits I
arbid our giviag a full descripion of the display f
f this admirable club. t
The ConstltutlIon Cinb, e
As usual eclipsing everything in the novelty and d
ostly splendor of their display:' leyf had a long
sink-covered car, on whieh was a Temple of Lib
rty, the top more than twenty feet from the a
;round; the inner body of the temple blue and
tudded with stars; the pillars around turned
bout with evergreen; between the pillars, the six
plendid banners of the club, and numerous rich
arlands of flowers; the dome of the temple and
be car on which it stood, illuminated by glass n
lobes, fancifully painted; altogether a most gor
eons afair. The members followedthree abreast, P
arrying their beautiful transparencies, each trio ft
sing kept together by a festoon of evergreen and 0
awere, connecting their transparencies. What o
ill this club do next time?
The Crlttenden Guardsl a
From up-town, in their usual force, and attract
g the admiration of all by their noble and gen- I
eel appearance, and their correct military march t
ad evolutions; handsomely uniformed, and carry
ig torches and banners prettily decorated. Is
The Mlolunt Vernon Club
Of the Second Ward, in all their usual force,
ith their banners and multitudinous transparen- °
ice, pictorial, humorous and patriotic.
The E rcett RaBngers, g
Of the Third Ward, with their decorated banners,
unsparencies and pictures-a strong crowd of d
trong men, who will.help the bell to ring merrily IN
n the Gth of November. h
The Union Knlghts, w
Of the Fourth District, in their full strength, and o
resenting a truly beautiful appearance on their ts
Draes, with their red caps and white capes, and ts
heir white-pennonedlances at rest. , h
The Bunker Hill tlangers, s1
Of the Fourth Ward, out to a man, with their .a
sbh of decorated banners and monument trans- w
arencies. .They had a feature in the shape of a p
age transparency on wheels, drawn by horses; a
gig bell painted fore and aft; on each side, a bal
ton ascending, between these phrases: " Lincoln o
onegress will legislate slavery out of the Torrito
ics"--"Breckiuridge Congress will legislate
avery into the Territories." The whole alfair
ormounted by a lofty arbor of flowers, and nu
erous bells jingling.
IRolgh and 1- AIldy Club, t
Of the the Sinxh VWard, a tt lly beautiful turnout, w
-ith three fine features, besides their display of o0
nnaers and transparencies: A hugo illuminated J
ul on a car, decorated; a splendid car support- '
sg a quadrangular arbor of flowers, with a floral t
aown pendant from the center, and beneath this
rown, standing on a lnstrous throne of pink and t'
pangles, a beautiful little girl about ten years old,
rroed like a seraph and personating the Angel of
'ace; sweet little Rosa Gelpi, the grand-daughter
f Mr. Joaquin Viosea; and a third handsomely
-vered car, bearing a beautiful little steamship,
[out four feet in length. The "Angel of Peace" i
ablcau was the most charming thing in the whole
The U'Ion Club,e,
Of the Fourth District, in their usual strong force,
Vith innumerable banners, transparencies, and fio- t
al decorations, the members wearing red caps; and
Tile Everett Guard,
Of the same Di-strict, with their fine array of men I
Ind their beautiful illuminations and picturesque I
leviees, brought up the rear of this, the grandest
tolitical procession yet seen in this city.
It is impossible for us now to attempt to give
ly detail of the banner and wreath prcsentations
the diiPerent clubs, before and during the march,
, numerous were they. Nor have ie time to, do
riibe the i!lumilnati: ns, , tile enthn, il.ot, or any of
!e lhouoad pleaosat sfghts and incidents oni the
nte of the loog tand circuitous mrnrch. Tie pro
.oin di banded on Camil s stret, at mid-nighit.
L-.C:t,,'.Iý ITO THE mew. O::l.A.';b CRC iSCcT.
.ur rr:e .1',cr::I ..r.:,:S Lc'tr.]
Severe Earthquake at Saco, fe. h
Saco, Mls., Oct. 17.-h severe shock of earth
sake was felt in this city this morning, rocking
tuildings, ringing bells, and accompanicd by a
aud report. Itl
Earthquake in Canada.
Mos\RnAL, Oct. 17.-A slight shock of earth
rake was felt all over Canada this morning, caus
og great excitemenut among the inhabitants.
A Noble Act Rewarded. ti
BosTON, Oct. 17.--The Humane Society awarded
gold medal of the highest class to Capt. Wilson
f the brig Minnie Schiffer, for his gallant conduct t
urescuing the passengers and crew of the steam- ti
hip Connaught, which was destroyed by fire off h
laton harbor.b
A silver medal was awarded to Thomas H. Con- I
aught, the mate, and ten dollars were presented t
each of tile crew.
Roaulutiots expreseive of the gratitude of the
ionds of humanity were also adapted.
Later from Pike's Peak. " i
Ontrtls Cr'r, N. T., Oct. 17.-The Overland I
'iko's Peak Express arrived at this point to-day
onm Denver City, bringing $20,000 in treasure.
Gordon, convicted of murdering Gautz, was t
lung at Denver City on the 6thl instant.
Later from California.
FOnT StrrTI, Aus., Oct. 17.-Dates from San
Francisco to September 29, by the Overland Mail,
ave been received.
The experiment of establishing a camel ex
ress between Los Angeles and Fort Majore, has
troved successful. Beale had reached Fort t
ajore all well.
The Indians on a portion of the route were more
nestile. It was was reported at Los Angeles that t
Ire Indians had attacked the settlers' store-house t
Ft Fort Defiance, and held their post six hours, in f
eflanee of four companies of U. S. troops. i
Domestic Marketb
Mrare vower not 17 The ~nittan metrl-n nlMs
Nstw Yona, Oct. 17.-The Cotton market closed
fIrm with sales of 2500 bales at 11¢ to ltje. The
Flour market was active, while the sales reached
29,000 bbls. at $5 40 to $5 50 for Superfine State.
The sales of Whisky embraced 1000 bbls. at 24 to
2,c. per gallon. Wheat has advanced lc. The
sales reached nearly 300,000 bushels. Corn rules
firm. Thie sales comprise 90,001 bushels at 70c.
The market for Pork is generally unchanged.
Lard closed quiet. There were 12i bbls. sold at I
124 to 13c. per lb. Coffee closed firm at yesteelday's
rates. Sugar, no quotable change. Tisec were
ales of Purto Rico Molasses at 39e. and Cuba and I
Mlseovado at 3 o. per gallon.
CINCcINoTI, Oct. 11.-Flour declining; sales of
00 bbis. at $s O0 to $5 10 per barrel. I.ed Wheat I
was sold at a decline of 1c. per bushel. Oats are t
steady and selling at 3Ue. per bushel. Whisky hIns
declined .c.; the sales add up 1600 barrels at 1c. e
,er gfaliou.
River Intelligence.
LtMor.lrl.LS, Oct. 17.--The Ohio river at this
poine waa Falling this evening with 7 feet water in
he canal by ths mark.
Steamboats Passing.
Vlossncvlo, Oct 17.--ThIs eearner Natchez passed
dowsn at 1, tse F.0lly Psearson at 4, tlhell. l idsrat s
7. aud tlhte tliawiltha. ickrbkh rg, City el Scn.uslia
and If. I. W. tlill at s o'closck P. I. vye.strdJy. u
Tlle stamnrer uliator pa-sed dolwn ast J, and tile
Janes Json.lsono.,rd Iluke and Col. T. 11. Judso i
I 10 o:cloik tie uaorlenig.
Sorg ýntelligint. r
iacccErs.-Deputy Corner Soarparu held an in- -
neat yesterday morning on the body of Mrs. Sarah b
lark, aged 32 years, found dead at No. 60 Adele
reet. The sad verdict, died from the reanltof in
niperance, had to be rendered. Her passion for
goar was so strong, that her friends were often it
bliged to lock her in a room to prevent her get.
ng it.
An inquest was held on the body of an mnknown [t
bite man found in the river opposite the tobaceo ai
arehonses; apparently a laborer, or sailor, by n
a dress and other indications. He was 5 feet 8
haes high; had black hair; on one arm was tat- I
oed an anchor and a star, and on.the other arms g
llorandhlaaweothedrt. Verdlct,fnonddrowned. [
owned. b
A.arsesr.-Thomas Maher has been arrested l'
the man who broke the ankle of Henry Scott in e
ight in the Fourth District last Saturday night. b
will have to explain the matter to RIecorder Is
A-r Erc.nL.r Anor.s.-Yesterday forenoon,
eears Loylan, bard and Howard, succeeded in
king an arrest, on the complaint of Mr. F. W.
nyth, of No. 8 Carondelet street, of Joaquin
rea, alias Manuel de Andrade, altas Joas Rome
Borbon, who, as charged by Mr.Smlyth, obtainel
him the day before, by false pretences, the sum
32440. The sum of $2350 ton gold was found
on his person. He was locked up to await ex- fe
Coserrru.as-Recorder Blache yesterday sent
mtel Fernandez before the First District Court, h
be tried for larceny. so
iTanasD ro BEATIN.G IS WrFE.-Night before
t a man named Dwyer was seriously hurt by his pt
other-in-law, named MeMahon, at the residence c
the former, corner of Perdido and Prienr streets.
ryer, it is said, gets drank, treats his family dis- >
scefully, and beats his wife, Motahon's sister. en
was conducting himself in this way, when the wi
ildren ran to their uncle and told him their father
a killing theirmother. MMahon hurried to the an
se, but got roughly used by Dwyer. He then ge
at off, but returned again and was repeating the
lrages upon his wife, when McMahon againin- tot
fered, and was again assailed by Dwyer with a i
igs. McMahon, after fending olt a blow with ma
arm, picked up asmall piece of ron, somewhat a
trp, struck Dwyer on the head wlth it and made i
ouple of stabs at him, which took effet. The all
eunded drunkard was sent to the Charity Hos- on
at. vit
Inoits Dtsrnc Cotrr--Judge Hunt.-A number re
sentences were passed yesterday morning. The thi
rties had mostly lain in prison for several a
onths, which accounts for the leniency shown by E
SJudge. of
The following, all convicted or having plead tht
ilty of larcecy, were sentenced : Jolmhn Terry, g
a weeks imprisonment; Gustave Bernard, three ra
tks; Claude Duval, two weeks; Paul St. Paul, he
wteek; Wm. Hunter, aliasO'Brien, three weeks; di
mes Ashton, four weeks; Win. Williams, four bh
ekas; Richard Jones, one week; John Scollikoff, on
a weeks. pc
aohn Roach, for assault and battery, was sen- m
iced to one hour imprisonment; James Farley, ,
the same offense, to one week imprisonment; th
lit. Montague, for carrying concealed weapons, 10
ac day imprisonument: Gee. D. Wolff, for the at
ae offense, two weeks imprisonment.
Tnr KILLING OF .tR. FARRLL.--The Coroner to
sterday inquired into the death of Mrs. Bridget at
arrell, alleged to have been beaten to death by
r husband, Thomas Farrell, on the night of the C
Ih inet., at their residence on Derbigny street, in
e Second District. The following testimony was h
ben: in
iuti. O'lBrian, sworn-I boarded with the Far- a
Is for eight or nine days; I never saw Farrell al
at his wife, except a slap or cuff in the face. On It
e evening of her doeath, as we came into supper, h
srrell struck her a slap in the face, becnase tite
Iper was not ready ; it was not avery hard blow, ti
it a mere slap. She complained that she was iji
ek, and was hairlly able to stand up. When Far- C
II struck her she sat down. I saw no other th
il wor.-- Vb
l'ltfiilt I15fjft.yswor..-I hoarded at Farrellos, a'
mid .lipt there thrne nights. I slept in the same 8
noml with them. On the evening of Mrs. Farrell's A
lath, we came home at about 7 o'clock. We had tl
uolper and tiwet to bed. I heard no trouble oi
ineta! di thblanie of any kiaI. Mrs. Farrell "
over spoike a wold. E;irl next lnornirg when I tI
woke, t.r roll was already up. II' told .*.O 'llienitu
nd in lLto do1 thie hett we icould for breakast,
od hI w;:lked outt without getting aly Ibre tlat. It
Irs. Ft-r ll was in bed, apparet.tly sleetping. I ci
,leld hlr brathe. I hRve evcrseen Farcelleince "
lii lhtg. l did not play catd. or see any one t
ilay ta'rd, ill the hne on that or any other day.
then we camle homte In the evelnig, Mrs. Farrell n
ad btlod on her face; next Inoruilng, when I saw
or itn bd, her face was all bloody. I did not seea
arrtell ap lroaeh er, tlhough he mighthave passed b
ear tile bed, the roomn being small. S
Bridgel iYVard, vsworn- live in the room over Ct
hat occupied by Mrs. Farrell. I have known her
or six oreven years. They have been living in
he hoaee two or three mouthe. They were con
inueally qnarreliog and I often heard high words ,
,ad screams, hut never saw Farrell beat his wife
xcept once ; more than a month ago she was sit- ti
lig on the steps and he struck her a blow in the
touth. Last Monday week, as I was going out,
saw her sitting in the alley way, her head bent
own-she was bleeding. Farrell was there, and a
old Ine, "See, is'nt that a pretty state of thinga. ?
he woman is drunk; see what kind of dinner she b
as made for me," and he showed'me a piece of
acon. Since that day I have seen bruises on hrs. V
arrell's face. I was not in the habit of visiting
er, on account of the continual quarreling going
t in her house.
Mrs. Cu-retr, sworn-Is a neighbor of Mrs. Far
ell. I did not see Farrell beat his wife on the i
rening preceding Mrs. Farrell's death. I was up
tairs. in the evening, as I cantl in, I saw her 1y
ug on the floor, with her head on a chair. She t
oeked very sick. Site was a very good, qtiet t
nomun. I often heard her rscream, as if hier itus-n
and beat hier. hbit did not see hintm strilke her. n
Mies Jane IHenle, sworu-(The witness is an in- 0t
elligent yonog girl, of about 15 years; sio is Mrs. et
trrer'a daughter, and acted as ilterprtter for her, m
tht lady speaking oly Gerlmat.) I did not ne w
airrell beat his wife on tle eveniing preceding her dt
leath, hbt on the Monday morning previouns (she at
lied on Tlursdiy morning) I saw him beat her at
autally. She was in tie alley-way when he came
n, and he kicked her. She fell forward n her
ace, and as she did o he kicked her again, in the it
bck of her head. I was in the yard, looking up at
ie alley towards the street, and I saw them. He
ppeared to kick her very hard when she waslying'
in the ground. I only saw him kick her once.
he groaned when he kicked her. This is the only i
imeo I saw iim beat her. After she got up, I saw n
hat she was bleeding a great deal: ; her apron was A
all of blood. She put it in a tub of water and ft
rentin. I did not speak to her. After she went a
n, Farrell swept the blood from the alley-way ;
here was a good deal of it. Ii
iarrell hiad a shovel in his hand ; after kicking i a
is wife, when he was on the ground, he saidd If b
'n don't mind, I'll out your head off with thi." h
Sthese were not the exact words, that was the a
Ienning as mch as n could understand. a
This young lady had to stand a most rigid crosan
tamination on the part of the jurors, but she
ever varied one word of her testitony.
PIoull Roberts. sworn--ives next door to the t
arrelIs. Last'hMondsy week I saw Farrell kick Ihia
oife three tines; hi kicked hr up frotm the alhy- ti
ray and threw tler it the house and kicked her; P
e then closedI tile door. I was staitliCg at ly i
lor, in the yard, when lie did so. Mrs. Farrell II
rae all bloody. There was blad in the alley and el
arrell swept it off afterwattrds. I could nOt see ! st
l.oatlty where hie kicked her. It was, I beliteve, A
tbltit 12 o'clook, when lie came olllt to ditniere i
tat this happeled. I heard her grtadnhig weort d
s itv thelm. I was ot ming out of my dtor whren be il
law hinrin the act,,f picking her up ; ie thrnst her : H
it, ald I staw his ttotoiaa as if kickirlg her, but did Ai
tt soee wthere, or ii tie kicks reached her. Theyi o
were oflen quarreling. " ol
Mrs. Matetl Cofrnelli, sworn-I live hack itI the at
'ord ,1' lf tiolre where the Farrelin, lvedl . I lieov'
tot seen Farrell kick his wife. but t have heaIrd her ai
l ailene ottle. I saw io vitolence ctommtitted Iy d
'orrell ell Mtday llhe tlt, butl I saw hoi washing n
p the itlati. WhLila do itu it , th relttnknd that h
te Itd totweep ip after Mrs. FarrelI. tl
.Britdlgqd .ltole., swnra-I havoe not seen Farr.l hi
1rikb ta wife, butll ave sven her, withlll a waLk a
heldmgaa th a py
,as nunngkfrom h
elleod, anhere
,tier Mnondar Out 8, '
Or face.
DnaueiC 'w7'es, swon-_.1 nawt,
in wie, but I bae heasn ef
nd erles 6f ».evtehI faO
cub npeme
ne pedqaedobg
eat, whe P
Ricand t
lnaed ý " r
I the egs = Z
sth, when Pmr.Adam
(let urp and gets ilg&
Meaty or thltty ifibee.s 61
henheard blows ilvee, as e
odý Were nd tia and hey
ho rn
he time(Parted)
ieoo Lardoe
nrenses. 1 heard'
iwhg vertepbeaow
unrdlhea I i
ltji markstin of iuun ~ besW $
The above. tfp ~.. s .,`
ireu, and a aenzlut waa
sroell for the, PIU1shad
T CU e U5utW UMW
towing litter: fsu
w enabled to eomltfi ye,
tiat of our I tq-t.eJ
he resided for iome. tim p
. The force whiesr ee Isst
bcentrate as. bi tt
vFeer era pvrio o lanher
d esa odeef t ris' o .r
ore res &Ddthe-va t
the main divoson nqdp . ''
Io Gsander, tooke tie
lena, a distance or t 1mile. ,
dorst and Gabilbeodo at tie
t.o, hwit r ar esmomm bei te
ea neuz. The thirsd and l l t
ht under Don Repte Ritera
bravery wasbrieyt i sied at Ts
wena wel supplied with ir
horses well ieculated to rte
ain case it shold be nee a
fhe Gandara arie act '
sverpa porton` o their r
rtesent Governor thanb
Thfen r militaeye na o t r n
toe redeem Lta reputationl
ainsged beyosd redmemptmmenbc
rirevolution suoceeds-s e-.
iey. Pear u era overthrown.'i; i
it elevated, an eleetioeeto Wlyi p
ordered, and the valiant t wRelsiji l
oloments of the posittonoto th
late. Brief will bhie his admii
more Illustrious than himap ltVhar.
ly qaalifation I ever heard . rtits
ltioian is that his brother one of
to in Honors.
Th e people of Nortbem .im arle Gab.
e Prefect, who is uI favor of tte oc isidk
eo, has been obliged to fle, If the 1vow ticm.
a suoceed in eftl ting a .natiO with tclats
d their confederates below, theafpla.! wilc.
:ed, and the Liberals wilt be vaqis &
tter, htwever, are mouch bettor . i..ho'
fenee of war, and can repel the
en with great odds agaimst t sem.
Gablloudo, the ohsen lead.rf o this e lspy
ae the second in comnmand at Ca i u rea
rabbe and his party eurrendere,.I ;w
ought, might have prevented thefe sa,
e chosen; This feeling haemadae brsrynp .
wr with Americans; he denies having hee mee
Itheir execotion, and gives an oeplnattip oefte
lair which, if true, exculpates him entirely. Gabsh
doe has had experience in military able., and
ts the reputation of beoing courageous.
No Americans ire connected with the revoln.
nary army. It is said that at Tucson Don Rent.
o was offered the services of twentyfive AmernF
n volunteers, bet he very prudently declined
rir aosistance. The expedition would itappear
'ry like a filtibuster movetment had the refogees
repted assistance from foreigners of san progre.
cs a stripe as we of the Anglo-Saxon race. The
oericanc fccl but little interest In the re . . of
strig Rle.
The Godarcs hlve many warm personal frlien.dl.
o lould wise them stocceoc iq any ordinary en
rpise, and who, thoelh Liberals In politie,
old care little to csee the present Government
crthrown. It will nolt affectr, American Interestls,
lhe re-nlt bed wha it may, colesi something do
ive is done. Trade sod commoerce, together
ht all the peacelul arLts ofcivilized life, mestian
oh wheo civil war rages, and our h.terereslare
closely blended with those of Sonora, that we
vat feel it almoat as sensibly as her own people.
Peace once restored, we will not only reap ifs
anotages in trade between the two counatries,
t will secure the right of transit throgh the
ote, and by meanas of the port ot Geagne
mmanlcatioo with the Ban Frastteoo ma et.
Capt. Ewell has gone to the RIo ii ie .to.
nd a court martial. Capt. Van Boeel..f.s
tortermaster Department, Is to be trid :*h
lt time on charges of embeulement or.mea
her dishonesty connected with the adminta
to of his public duty. Capt. Bomfordt othe
ghth Infantry, presides over the Court.
Thirteen head of cattle and ons horse weresale
r the Apaches on Sunday last, from a ranch.
ont ten miles from Tucson. We have not e
any other attempt of stealing in thisnloa,
it the present moon will scarcely be alowed.a
one without some of oursettlers meeting with a
itatlon from them. . ,
The Now York Ball to the Prtnee.
Of this fearful and wonderful affir the N.Y.
lerald of Saturday last says:
The great event in the Prince's 'visit to or met
ropolis was a complte success. The ball which
tok place at the Academy of Iusto wa the a t
rillilat ufftir of the kind which has ever ceoh W9.
eosed in New York. All the enurts which wore
ado in other parts of the country, sink Into in
ignilcance In comparison with thie the' mot
sagnilleent testimonial of respect and ftlenship
rhich he has yet received. The scene attl 4
emy was gorgeous and brilliant in this Z ,
ad presented the greatestgataxy ofget
ad beauty, which has ever been w tga
he limuits of the Empire City.
The Herald devotes rather more thai tlee of
a ample pages to manute partienlars of every
hing connected with the stupendous event, from
rhich we have space only for the followlas:
The supper, though unexseptionnble in quality,
ras not al that oouid be desired, hecanee of the
lserable arrangements under which it waeqeed.
L few only conuld beu asted at onetime~eadtiose
aw by remaining at the table, rendered tti
ary to pas the food over the hst or the
Ibows of their neighbors. Wines, creas a
tes, in this operation, were eoneecn.nont
prinkled upon elegant dressaes, aw daips ate
vy the quantity. The Prince took all in rateoEljlt,
ewever, and in easy oversation W
ronud him, the supper found Its way tol9 g4
A fine band was in attendance here, assg oapi
he company with some excellent music t-r.regh
Vt the evening, the rush cootinaing with tI
r no iutermision until the small hours of the
lllp:spalt 12 o'clock.-Leaving the sopper room,
he crowd opening respeotfully before himt the
h nce passed back again to the dale, and, after a
,nenut's pause, opened the ball formally with
ts. O.vernor Morgan, who was most richly and
cugartly dressed. The members of the Prlue
ire filled up the oset. The deuce has jns bI
epace is roped Iff for danciag, and no more"po
rrrrerl thv i is neceaory.
One O'clock.-The Prince danced tlhe
l:re with Mi.ss Mason. and the third it.f t.
1oyt. the youngest daughter of Utteut~ SuotL
tIr. H y tet is richly dresred in pink att, wtýt em
, rdresi o lace. The crowd around claecld tine
r-t deauce was so great that the pe.eta ltedly
elurdeay, October ts, 2 A Prce
gaiu trying to dance. The rope feahIc nelt
suiukihod, and the cruwd arotund ht gh
es is almost s great a that 0the tee
al1. The couloatee atlegauetthat erere more
Into 0hen pew o ice thea rss. tha t oailtlers
iave bhirhed she polcle. iAey oft Winston ccc on tdoo
i ozr Scgrcavt lgsc, mait ubticisoentwl editleeg

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