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MONI)AY MlHlNINlN. APRIL, 23, 1886.
1Fcr the Cremesn.
The Lonely Old Mam.
BY ELLIS AMMONETTE.
S1lowly and sad the wave-like hours,
Break on the strand of Time;
Faded for me are life's fair flowers,
And hushed the joy-bell's chime.
A bowed and lonely man I sit
Belsie mly hearthstone cold,
Where once flew round the words of wit,
And tales of valor bold.
HItre clubtered fair five lithe young forms,
In cldildhood's matchless grace,
And here, the source of all their charms
My wife with angel face.
Blithely and bright the glad hours sped,
Until they brought the day that wed
Our Annie to young Gray.
No tenr, no sigh, no passing cloud,
Arose that day to dim;
"Annie we keep," we said aloud,
S " And gain a child in him."
Alas ! whene'er the household chain
Is riven, e'en to link
Another life, it ne'er again
r, safely clasped, I think.
For fronm that day it slowly broke,
And parted in my hand,
And I, like one yet scarce awoke,
Saw fade my household band.
First to a tar-off golden shore,
Where riches wooed his grasp,
A white.sailed ship my Robbie bore
Beyond his father's clasp.
Some gl!.wiing words were wafted back,
So.u '.,t rilling ventures told,
Ani then: oblivion Iid his track
Across that land of gold.
Then i:-elie, whom we thought a child,
S I ieart as well as years,
Left chilt.l t pranks, and sweetly mild,
:.l,-, olto solei silent tears.
Whni fildel to her mother's breast,
A.lV :::d and fondled there,
' ith iiii lbia-luhes shie confessed,
SS:,-'d fdia the feitane share
Of W- ':..,r Graham, who we knew
i w,,: i ,,c the outstretched main,
In Go "4 ,i'ld time, a servant true,
To I nll's dusky train.
Whei . Wal-r spi:ke the words that plead
App," f,.1 or his suit,
My i.e-. ,unoe angry glances sped,
C W'hi! : vet my lips were mute.
" I love hi:-.-we love each other'
bpyke Aeia'ginist her usoe,
" Lvet, as you Ilved, and, my mother,
I.et lth, be our excue.'c
Myl angry tnay did on the air,
1 -l not feel the right
To s,'par.I) - tihe yoltfuttl pair,
b-e, ,,nA in leci n lure might,
.!0:;: ' . '-I r, -.i-i 1 her eastern home,
'.-,t ,.y i, h) l llowing l)hm,
-" N , binll i iw shall roam,
I :.: , .F r crate to harm.
r C ; b c f te,: n cl vii: boa. t,
T" .u.. I ,;t hi< a thly blias
T i e will i tng to heaven's bright host
i.e e_: tayel by love's own kiss.
A'i-l .r- the ftir.ct flowers of spring,
l'ý.i;,l,,d theire lives away,
0-,r Ehd~li,, witl a eralph's wing,
Soiared up t endlens day.
M -y lat remrnaing boy I held
lWe prevltm ltha moy life,
I For lin my heart more fondly swelled
Than aeght, save niy dear wife.
Yet at his country's call, I bade
Himt to his duty's post,
And cannot deem his fate was sad
When life for land was lost.
The little church yard on the hill
Holds the remaining three
Who helped moy stun of life to fill
And were so dear to me.
Annie's sweet babe, and Annie, too,
By A nitie~'s mother lie,
And oft I feel as if they drew
Mle with a triple tie.
The Confederate Dead at Frakllta. Tean.
DeaOATv, GA., April 17, 1866.
.Elilor of the Crescent-Will you be so kind as t
to publish the following extract from a letter writ
ten by Col. McGavock, of Franklin, Tenn., to Miss I
SMary Gay, of this place?
The work of reinterring the Texas dead was
completed on Monday. The work is well done.
The number is sixty-ive. I will give to Mr. Bunt
ing the list; he wishes to send it to you and to
STexas Mr. Cupell has reinterred sixty-six of the
Arkansas dead. This was done before I received
your last letter. It is very much to be desired to
hav5 s al removed before warm weather, if the
"m..reO in be procured to do so. Allthe troops
of Tnoas, one Iondred and seventeen of Weat Ten
|nesseee one hundred and forty of Mississippi, and
Sone hundred and thirty of Miseounri, ma all four hun
I dred and fifty., have beep removed. Stlll, there
are over two thosand yet to remove. As yet,we
. nothing from South Carolina, Florida nor Louisiana.
Unlesawe can get help froe these Staes the
track of the plowshare will cross the graves of the
gallant dead of those States, which I trust will not
be the case.
Col:Mc(iavock /has given a beautiful piece of
ground for a soldiers' cemetery. I have used his
name in this communication without his knowl
i edge; my motive in doing so was to give a truthful
statement ol a fact which ought to arouse our
Miss Gay went on to Franklin in March to search
for the grave of her brother, Lieut. T. J. Stokes,
who was a member of Granberry's Texas brigade.
Going to Nashville, she solicited contributions for
e purpose of reburying the Texans, and soon the
* ecessary anlot was obtained.
Will not tile fair daughters of the Crescent City
escue from oblivion the graves of Louisiana's gal
ant sons who fell upon that field? It is the last
ribute of respect that can be paid to the memory
f "the true and the brave."
You can make any use you see proper of what
have written. Respectfully, at a. 8.
P. S.-Any person wishing to contribute funds
or the reburial of the dead, would be informed
aow to aend them by addressing Col. John McGav
ok, Franklin. Tenn.
GIGANTIC lRVENUE FRAUDS IN FRANCE.--The
itorrecti mal Trihbue, of Valenciennes, has just
roronounned nu important judgment. A seizure of
"hbacco made ttNicoigne, at the end of 1864, led
h4 the discovery in the department of the SBomme
a vast enterprise for smuggling, in which were
canerncd mnore than one hundred persons, living
the departments of the Nord, Pas-de-Calais,
ise, etc. It was proved that the principal per
hen, F. Marcel, of Caton, had introduced into
hrance d eors the year 1863, 1864 and 1865, one
dOnndred and ninety-eight thousand pounds of to
acco From the proceedings before the court it
iulppeared that Marcel introdued it in various
P. °hapes, as the case may be, sometimes among beer
. root. pulp, cereals, coals, etc. The loss to the
1 treasury is estimated at one million of francs.
tiForty-seven persons were found guilty and sen
tenced to fines amounting to upwards of £44,000,
and to terms of imprisonment, varying from three
THE STITCH made by the Willcox & Gibbs' Sew.
rag Machines is unexceptionale, and superiot
Seven to hand-sewing, being stronger and more
1 beautiful. Can be seen at No. 6 Lt. Gharles street
[lpecial Correý.purcnu:u I of tlh New MrW ..as (:ran W-t.l
WASHINorNo , April 14, 18f6.
THEl PROURAMME OF TIfle RADICUALS.
I am enabled to state, from good aut.ority, the
probable course which the opponents of the admin
istration will pursue during the rest of the session.
It will be remembered that a new set of Tennessee
resolutions was expected from the Reconstruction
Committee for some time past. It appears now
that these anticipations will not be realized, that
the Iradicals do not admire the political aspect in
Tennessee, and consequently will not show any
favor to Mr. Johnson's State. The delegation
from East Tennessee have been misled into an ap
proval and support of the congressional policy,
but notwithstanding this complaisance,their rights
are still totally disregarded. " Governor" Hahn,
of Louisiana, is in the same predicament. His
adherence to the radical cause makes not a
particle of difference to Mr. Sumner, Fessenden,
et id omne genus. They are well aware that
Southern men will eventually be returned from
Southern States, to combat their unconstitutional
The plan is completely arranged. Every South
ern State is to be totally debarred of representa
tive rights, unless by means of territorial dele
gates. No amount of continuous and unflinch.
ing loyalty is to form the slightest bar to the de
privation. The evidence taken before the com
mittee of fifteen is to be the campaign document,
which is to prove that the South does not deserve
a restoration of her rights.
The accounts received from several Western
States are very favorable to the success of the
presidential policy. From Michigan and Wiscon
sin, the returns of the municipal and other local
elections exhibit considerable conservative gains.
The radical Congressmen are still very confident
of meeting with the popular support at the com
ing fall contests. They contend that the charter
elections are not indicative of the state of publio
opinion on national affairs, and they are continu
ally receiving letters from their constituents, ad
vising them to pursue the course which they have
begun, in the certainty of being returned to the
H'IE NEW F'EE;.nLN'S BUREdA roLL. t
Regarding their supremacy as firmly established
in both Ilouses, the radicals are determined to re
new their eforts on the favorite scheme. The
alleged reasons for the proposed legislation are set t
forth in a letter addressed by Gen. Howard to the I
chairman of the tonse special committee on this
subject. These specious plans are nearly a re- t
iteration of the arguments adduced in favor of the 1
old bill, and the enactment proposed will include f
most of its objectionable features. It was gener
ally sopposed that the Sea Island property ques- t
tion hiad been definitely settled by the military I
order promulgated on the subject after the defeat
of the first bill. But the commissioner of the
bureau new informs us that the colored gentle
men still believe they possess an indefeasible title
to those lands, and to no other. Ergo. a freed
men's bureau bill to settle the question. Gen.
Iloward deserves the credit of sincerity. but it is
very evident that the fears of the politicians re
late to the legal expiration of the present bureau,
and the demolition of a great electioneeriog engine.
The new bill is to originate in the Ifouse, to which
body the veto mnust consequlntly Ibe directed, and
therefore, even if the scheme is unsuccessful, a
great hue and cry can be raised against the Ex
ecutvl\ for thwarting the desires of Congress.
CONGri'ESS ON Tll: SITUATION.
WVile the country is harassed with the evils of
political uncertainty, the law makers are pursuing
their avocations with the mort indilferent listless
ness. It is astonishing that so much nut.chalauce
can be acquired at Washinrgton in such a short
time. The great interests of the country dwindle
down into a matter of party mianagement, and few
minds are abe aile to escape tile deteriorating atmo
sphere of this political Aceldama. Congress is
now engaged on business of mere routine-Indian
pensions, territorial administration, personal ex
planations, replies to editorial attacks, corrections
of the Globe, and other beneficial but unimport
ant objects. I must not omit to mention Mr.
Scheuck's pay bill, which involves a reconstruc
tion of the army, and excites intense interest in
military circles. Schenck can never forget that
Napoleonic feat he performed at Vienna in the
early part of the war-running a train full of
troops in the teeth of a masked battery. The
regular officers used to laugh at his tactics; he
has, therefore, hostility to the West Pointers on
the brain. It is true, there is another measure of
importance which might be considered before the
Senate. "Pairing" Morrill is about to report
the bill which passed the IIouse, conferring suf
frage on the negroes of the District of Columbia.
It will be remembered that the inhabitants voted
almost unanimously against the proposed law, but
notwithstanding this expression of public opinion,
Congress is determined to show how well it can
govern this District. as it would like to govern
"the other insurrectionary districts " sometimes
mentioned. They would do so, without doubt, if
the country were not blessed with the presence of
a patriot in the Chief Magistrate's chair. On this
bill, the youngest and richest Senator, Mr.
Sprague, of Rhode Island, will express his senti
ments. He is the son-in-law of the Chief Justice,
and a man of third-rate ability, protectionist and
The Reconstruction Committee must elicit some
I definite policy from the mass of evidence before
them; they must report some basis of a policy on
which their party can go before the people. They
desire to maintain the uncertainty in the public
mind1 and will therefore delay their final resole.
tions' until the latest possible moment before the
There was never, perhaps, a period in the his
tory of representative government when the dele
gates of the people were more incorrect exponents
of the popular opinion. It really seems a defect
in our Constitution that some mode was not pro
vided for obtaining a speedier expression of the
public feeling than by the slow process of regular
election. This defect is still more apparent in the
case of Congressmen from the border States,. It
is very well known that Gratz Brown does not
represent Missouri, and that Mr. Henderson's seon
timents are not those of the same State. These
men were elected, at least Brown was-under the
odious test law-the most despotic enactment
known in our history. Gratz Brown was brought
to light by the Blair family, and placed by them in
the office of the St. Louis Democrat. He now op
poses the confirmation of Frank Blair to the post
of internal revenue collector, because Blair has
shown his self-respect by treating Southerners
like gejtlemen since the conclusion of the wear.
There UCresswell of Maryland, elected after the
passage of the infamous registration law. The
I President has really-or ought to have-if the ad
mitted States were properly represented, a suffi
cient support for any veto.
SANDS FROM THE POLITICAL HOUR-GLARSS.
The testimony of Mr. Stepens and Gov. Sharkey
h before the Reconstruction Committee, will appear
f early next week. The late Confederate Vice
President testifies favorably of the loyalty in the
Southern States. The mayor elect of New Orleans
is expected to arrive here in a few days. A mar
ble bust of Mr. Stanton now decorates the old
Hall of Representatives. The manifesto of the
Constitutional Union party is exciting favorable at
tention throughout the country. The argumeut.
of the central committee are very effective, and
the speeches delivered at the late mass meeting.
t by Messrs. Shields and Cowan, are the theme of
a general admiration. To-day being the anniversary
r of Mr. Lincoln's assassination, is observed as a
holiday in all the government ofices, by order of
the President. The prolonged controversy be
tween the Chronicle and Intelligencer newspapers
of this city, like the famous storm In a tea-cup.
continues with unabated fury. General Buell'
reply to General Grant is considered conclusive by
military men. The ground of the political oppo.
sition to General Buell, was his unwillingness to
prosecute the war vigorously-which meant, with
a disregard for the usages of civilized nations.
[Special Corres.pndence or t, Crrmcent.i
PAnIs, March 29, 1866.
The reply of the Emperor to the address of t
the Corps Legislatif has given rise to great appre- b
hensions; and it is asked whether Napoleon III., a
in alluding to the 2d December, meant to give the r
deputies to understand that he was prepared, In it
case of need, to make another coup d'etat like t
that of 1851. For several days considerable alarm a
was felt in the capital, and as a pretext for this II
uneasiness, the threatening words the Emperor i1
made use of to one of his intimate friends, were n
quoted. It is said that Napoleon, in speaking of r
the attacks made on the government, by the op- e
position, remarked, " N. Thiers would wish me to
walk down stairs. M. Jules Favre is desirous to t
throw me out of the window-perhaps Ishall have i
to turn them both out."
THE DISSOLUTION or THE COoRP LEGISLATIF
Was to be one of the first acts of' the new admin
istration. Up to toe present time, none of these I
reports have been verified, and, for my part, I
have never believed one of them. Circumstances
have not yet acquired that gravity which would f
force the government to make use of exceptional ,
measures. As regards the dissolution of the ,
Corps Legislatif, I know that this step was pro
posed to the Emperor by the extreme partisans of
the government, headed by Mons. Granier de Cas
sagnac; but there is no chance of Napoleon pay
ing any attention to such dangerous counsels, at
least until the end of the session. One thing, how
ever, is certain, the greatest
ILL-HUMOR EXISTS AT THE TUILERIES.
The Emperor and Empress were greatly dis
pleased at the reception they met with, the other
day, at the " Odeon," whither they had gone to
be present at the first representation of the new
play, byMons. Angier, entitled " La Contagion."
On his return, Napoleon remarked to his grand
chamberlain that the tumult put him in mind of
the worst days of 1848.
Their imperial majesties were, moreover, highly
displeased with the play itself. Generally the
Emperordoes not assist at the representation of a
new piece until he has received some account of
it. On this occasion, however, Napoleon neg
lected his usual precaution. The following day
the minister of the imperial household received a
severe reprimand. One tihing more than another
contributed to set the Emperor against the piece
was that, it is said, the late Duke of Morny was
take oas the model for the infamous hero of the
tMoreover, the great friendship which exists be
tween Mons. Emile Angier and Prince Napoleon is
looked upon with great suspicion at the Tuileries,
for ever since the famous speech of II. I. It. at
Ajaccio, a great coolness has sprung up between
the Emperor and his cousin. Toe prince professes
to be no great believer in the stability of the em
t pire, and has already commenced
STAKING HIS IPRECAUTIONS,
and has lately sold his Iompeian house for
about half the sum it cost himl. It was constructed
after the model of the house of Diomede, at P',m
pei, and hall cost a fabulous sum, being replete
with mo-t valuable works of art.
It is said that on being asked the motive for sel
ling this property, Prince Napoleon replied, " The
empire is doomed anld I amn not such a fool as
to wait till the crash comes."
DIIATIt OF 00ARI0 AMELIE. 01
By the tine you get this letter, you will no doubt 'i
Lave received the news of the death of the ex- to
qureen of the French, who expired rather suddenly I,
at Ctlarement, where she had resided ever since 101
the disaster of 1tao. The life of the good queen v
was onur of almolst incessant trials, which she bore st
with christian resiglnation. In 182. she had the tl
afilstion to los e he D e of Orleans, who died in n
her arms. In l'"i. she had to Ily with her husband c
and family, anl ever since her exile began she I
has seen her daughter, the Queen of the Belgians, s
the I'ttl es of Orleans (the mother of the Comte
de Par!,), and the Duchess de Nemoors carried to g
the grave. A few hours before her death the royal a
martyr called all the members of the Orleans t
family then at Claremont round her bed, and took
a fond farewell of them. Her majesty also begged t
that the gown shie wore on the 24th of February, u
181i, might be brought her.
The poor living at Esher will long regret the ex- a
Queen of the French, who was beloved for her c
charity to all those in want, without distinction of o
The royal remains will be committed to the d
grave at Weylridge in the middle of next week. a
Many members of the Orleanist party have already f
quited Paris in order to be present at the cere- e
mony. Mon. Guizot, nothwithstanding his great I
age, yesterday crossed the channel in order to be v
present at the funeral of his late mistress. I
Whilst this sad ceremony is taking place in d
England we shall have the presence of d
TIHE EMPRESS OF AUSTRIA IN PARIS.
The consort of the Emperor Francis Joseph will b
spend but a few days at the Tuileries on her road c
to Spain. Some say that the health of the Em- v
press is so delicate that she will have to proceed to f
Madeira. Her majesty will arrive at rather a dull t
time, as every kind of amusement is suspended at t
Court, as it is Holy week. The greater part of
our Roman Catholic places of worship are filled by a
great concourse of people who I fear are more at
tracted by the maise en scene than by real devotion.
The weather we have had of late has not been
very favorable for the exhibition of spring
fashions. Bonnets are quite disappearing, and t
the coiffure of the ladies, when out walking, con
sists of a lappet of crape or tulle placed on the
top of the head, to which a few violets or rose
buds are attached here and there ; the strings of
the so-called thing of naught called bonnet are
beyond measure broad. There is no doubt but
that the "chapeau lamballe" is as ugly and
tasteless as possible, but then it is the fashion.
Our amusements this week are confined to sacred
music, and whenever we look we see the words
Staring us in the face. Oratorios are now getting
to be the fashion in Paris, in and out of Lent. We
shall have the " Stabat Mater" of Rossini at St.
Eustache and at the Italian opera to-morrow I
What, in a theater ! I hear your exclaim. No
t thing impossible in Paris.
Though we have this week to live upon fish and
eggs, it must not be fancied that we have no
thought for the morrow. Both the amateurs of
roast beef and hams will have an opportunity of
seeing prize articles of both these kinds.
t We have now the
CATTLE SHOW AT POISSY,
Where tie specilmns of fat oxlen are getting
finer and finer every year. If things continue inl
this way, we shall soon be able to treat John Bull,
as regards butchers' nmet. A very curious sight
for foreigners, is also tile celebrated
FOTRE AUX JAMBONS,
Or ham fair, wH·,ii is yearly held near the bastille.
There the most remarkable hams, freom all parts of
the world, are to be seen, and the attendance of
visitnr4 is generally very grent. The agents of the
plicee have been very vigilant this year, and have
confislated every piece of pork thought likely to
RADICAL REFORM IN THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE
It has been found, in the last few years that the
admilistration of the Opera H1ouse had been very
badly managed, and that reform was necessary.
The repornsihle director, who has had the sole
e manageuet up to the present tile, will be done
o away with, and the Acadenmie Impereale de Jflu
sique will be left in the hands of private specula
tioln. There is no doubt but that the whole es.
' tahlishment was a great sink of corruption, kept
no for the pleasure of the members of the several
-y Parisian clubs. It is hoped there will be a
thorough cleansing out of the angean stables. and
of that the French Opera House will be what it was
I- io 1847.
NEW THEiATER OF ALEXANDER DUMAt.
The great novel writer intends getting up some.
thing grand in the theatrical line, but we do not
I knrow exactly what. I shall,however, inmy next,
Sbe able to tell you something more exact about it.
tit A New York gentlehman has taken the veil; but
it wa. a fivnthousand dollar veil, with a young
lady from Worcester in it.
(Wriies for thse Ueeet.i or
A Visit to the Grent Mntannzas Cave in Cuba th
Following the usual .practice of all visitors to
Cuba, I have gone to see this great curiosity, and
have penetrated as far into the bowels of the earth
as is admissible in that locality. Not to weary the tr
reader with an account of the discomforts of reach
ing it-of the terrific ride over a road of rocks in
the worst of all possible conveyances, a volant,li
and to which a dray at full gallop on Tchonpitou- s
las street would be smooth and pleasant-suffice
it to say, we got there, as customary, in a bad hu
mor, duly enrolled our names in the visitors' book,
which contains some 2600 entrees this season, paid
our dollar and "went in."
The first descent is about 150 feet, into what
they call the Gothic Temple, because, I suppose, is
it looks more unlike one than it does anything else,
a rule I found followed generally in the nomencla
ture bestowed upon the different portions of the
cave. It is a huge, irregular chasm, ornamented
both from the roof and floor with a few handsome
stalactites, the finest of which, forming what they
call the " warden's altar," upon examination we
found to have had its grandeur considerably in.
creased with several very fine wooden specimens, b
carefully painted to resemble the simon pure. The
discovery of this little Cuban touch of Yankeeiug s
did not impress as very favorably, and made us n
less sensible of the wonders of nature the guide c
subsequently pointed out to us. There is no doubt
in the world but what art has been pretty heavily
taxed on account of nature; but then, it does not
doto be too criticalso far under ground, and we tried
therefore to see with generous eyes and believe witht
like understanding. Leaving the Gothio temple, D
which is dimly lighted up with gas, we threaded our
way along one of the galleries; they are very ir
regular in formation, sometime rising,then dipping i
still further down, now winding down into narrow it
apertures that you have to pass through on hands
and knees, and then again opening into spacious
chambers of more or less magnificence. The
chrystal formations are of every kind, sort and
description. Sometimes the roof is supported as
it were, with immense columns; in others the walls,
floor and roof are all one mass of delicate and
beautiful net work, while stalactites of curious
and uncouth shapes are seen every where. We
noticed that those nearest the entrance were dim
and dirty, probably in consequence of the action
of the air upon them; further in, however, they
improve in brilliancy, and under the flood of a
strong light, which the torch of our guide did not
furnish, the effect in many places would have been
splendidly grand. Onwewent, deeperanddeeper, I
with the internal conviction common to all cave
explorers, that nature is earnestly protesting
t against our presence there, the air getting every t
n moment more oppressive and the heat more sensi- t
a bly felt. Passed " the spring," where the thirsty
stop to drink; by the " sentinels," two huge posts
of stalactites; by " the Malakoff," and finally, at
the distance of eleven iundred and fitty yards
from the entrance, came upon " the organ," deci
I dedly the handsomest specimen of the whlole cave.
Behind the " organ" is the " grand saloon," a
cavern of large dimensions. And further on, a
short distance, is a small lake which was the ex
I- ploration thus far. We were now at a deptha
of three hundred yards from the surface
of the earth and two-thirds of a mile from en
trance, where the only ventilation afforded to the
cave is to be found, and this through an apparatus
t six feet by 4 feet. No wonder, then, that the doc
tor, who is asthmatic, began to wheeze like a
y blacksmith's bellows, and all the party complain
a I of the dificulty of respiration. Tlis was alie
' iviated, however, immediately upon retracing our
ce steps, which we did, through a different gallery, to
oe the Gothic temple near the entrance. Great as
in teas the pleasure exlperienced ii looking at the
d curiosities of the cave itself, I doubt whetler the
he first breath of fresh air on getting out of it did not
s, surpass it.
te The cave is situated upon the plantation of a
to gentleman who derives the snug little revenue of
al about $10,000 per year from it; but I will do him
os the credit to say that he expends a great deal of
k m ey on its improvement. It has never yet been
ed thoroughly explored, and workmen are busy in
y, opening new galleries. One now in preparation is
said to be very beautiful, the stalactites being of
x- a pinkish hue, instead of a dirty white, as was tie
er case in galleries before opened. The cave was
of originally discovered by a negro gathering stones
for lime burning. To the astonishment of the
e0 darkey, the crowbar lie was pounding away with,
k. all of a sudden, slipped through his hands, and
ly falling sounded into the cavern with echoes like an
e earthquake; frightened out of his wits, he rushed
at home to his master and told, the story; at first it
be was unheeded, but soon discovered to be true.
The heat emitted from the hole for the first few
in days was intense, and it was a week before it was
deemed safe to enter it. From that time, about
five years ago, until the present, the explorations
ill have continued further anid further. It is now one
ad of tile features of the island-the Mecca of tra
m- velers, all of whom go, see and believe. But as
to for myself, while driving over the detestable road
all that leads from there, I could not help echoing the
at traveler to Vesuvius, " Been there-nothingn n it!"
Musalet and Thesttleal.
Matinees continue to be popular in New York.
Senorita Carmelina Poch and Adelaide Phillips
are the attractions at the Academy.
Lester Wallack was to appear at Wallack's
theater on the 16th, after a year's absence from
the stage. Maggie Mitchell was still drawing full
houses at Niblo's. Miss Lucile Western's engage
ment at Wood's theater came to a close on the
The celebrated violinist, Ole Bull, died at Que
bec on the 10th inst.
Mr. Charles Dillon was playing last week at
McVicker's theater, Chicago. Strakosch's troupe
is soon to visit Chicago.
" Midsummer Night's Dream." in the shape of a
spectacular drama, was presented at the Chicago
Museum with great success.
James E. Murdock is concluding an engagement
at the New Arch Street Theater, Philadelphia.
The Boston Transcript speaks very highly of
the personation of Othello by Mr. Cathcart, who,
a few nights since, took the place of Mr. Kean in
Mr. James M. Wehli, the pianist, has been giving
concerts at Toledo and other Western cities.
Mr. Vandenhoff has been giving readings from
Shakepeare to the citizens of Montreal.
Miss Jenny Hight, a graceful and promising
young actress, is playing at Milwaukee.
The two nights of Mr. Hackett's engagement at
New Haven were very successful.
Mr. W. B. Arnold and Miss Alice Grey are play
ing at the Nashville Theater.
Julia Dean Hayne, at last accounts, was still
playing to thle Mormons at Salt Lake City.
Alt. and Mrs. Florence are filling a successful
engagement at Louisvilh..
The New York correspondent of the Bost,,
Orpheus, while remarking on Mr. Goldbcck's last
concert, that he is not a pianist in the modern sense
of the word, regards him as " one of our most
talented composers, possessing a highly poetic
imagination, delicacy of sentiment and p xpression,
and a great mastery over harmonic effects."
A French paper denies that Patti has concluded
an engagement for St. Petersburg at ten thousand
francas a night. It is true that M. Strakosch asked
these terms, but the St. Petersburg management
declined. " Therefore," says the same journal,
" don't come here telling us that Patti is doing us
an act of charity by singing for three thousand
francs a night."
M'lle Carlotta Pattihas renewed an engagement
with Mr. Gye for five years. Her services will not
be confned to concerts; she will also appear in
the " Huguenots," " Robert le Diable" and " I1
Fiauto Magico," and will go into the provinces at
the close of the Londonseason.
Signor F. Amodio, the well-known baritone, has
been very successful at the San Carlo Theater in
Naples, and by reason of this success has been
engaged at Her Majesty's Theater, in Lond,.n, for
the spring and summer seasons. He is engaged
by Mr. Grau for the next session in New York
On Friday, the 9th of last month, was given the
one hundredth representation of " L'Africaine;"
the Grand Opera at Paris was crowded to auffoca.
tion. The bust of Meyerbeer, crowned with a
wreath of laseoI, was placed on the stage, and the
scene altogether-as extremely gratifying.
Scelebrated mser, says thle London Orches
tra, wrote to a friendquing the pleasure of
hin company to "luncheon.s a His friend,
a thorough museciian, inte~ o h" is nviend,
rightly, and came to the com . at
Verdi has left Paris, but is under to,
appear in the month of July, with "Don t,ee
The "Africaine" was brought oat last month
for the frat time in Frankfort.
A new society, called " The Schubert Society,"
is added to the list of London associations.
Mr. Alberto Lanrence has accepted an engage
ment to perform Veluseo in " L'Africaine" at the
Teatro Vittorio Emmanuele, Turin.
The grand opera, the Italians and the Theatre
Lyrique, in Paris, are competing with each other
in the representations of "Don Giovanni." The
performance at the Italians is severely criticised,
with the exception of the part of Zerlina, taken
" Mazeppa," a new opera by Pedrotti, has had
snuccess in Venice. The composer was summoned
no fewer than sixteen times on the stage with ac
clamations. At the second representation the re
ception of the new opera was equally enthn
H. Leaven, of the Opera Comlque, says the Ga
sette Musicale, has entrusted three libretti to
three young composers-Messrs. Cente, Samuel
David and Massenet-who have, all three, won the
grand prize for musical composition.
The Duke Ernest, of Qaburg, contemplates giv
ing a grand musical festival in May next, and has
invited the disciples of modern Germany to take
part, viz.: Liszt, Litolif, Hans von Below and
The Paris and London papers continue to speak
in the highest terms of Brignoli, who seems to
have improved vastly as an actor. In his singing
there was little chance-for improvement.
The New York News contradicts the statement
that Mrs. Davis visited Washington on her way to
Canada. The News adds:
It becomes us to add that during her entire trip
from Georgia hither, she sedulously avoided all
puhlic demonstrations of that earnest sympathy
and profound respect with which the Southern I
people regard the wife of him, who, during tile
whole period of their heroic struggle and eventful 3
history, presided over their shortlived republic, a
and who now languishes, on their account, within
the prison wails of a Federal fortress. We men
tion this fact because the telegraph and letter
writers have made a different impression upon the
I public mind. Mrs. Davis is accompanied by her
The Rev. Dr. Harvey D. Kitchill, of Chicago, has
accepted the presidency of Middlebury College,
Vermont, to which he was recently elected. He n
will begin his duties at the commencement of the Ii
next collegiate year.
S. G. Courtney, Assistant District Atttorney for
Southern New York, has been appointed to suc
ceed the late Daniel S. Dickinson as United States
Attorney, in compliance with the last request of o
Gen. Grant, Senator Wilson and Thud. Stevens, a
recommended the release of C. C. Clay on parole.
A funny illustration of the difficulty of under
standing nicknames in foreign languages is found
in Victor Hugo's new novel. He translates HIenry
Clay's popular title of "the Mill-boy of the
Slashes" to mean the mill-boy of the scar, suppos
ing Mr. Clay to have reeceived in the early part of
his life a slash from some sharp weapon, which
left a scar upon his features.
Judge Underwood, in a card, corrects the per
I verted report of his recent opinion in the habeas
Daniel Williams, postmaster at Franklin, Ten
f nessee, has been arrested for stealing checks from
1 letters mailed at his office, and committed to jail
f to await his trial. The evidence against him is
Ihie lg ourls.
Cases (Set for Trial This Day.
FIRST DISTRICT COURT.
State vs. Carl Driman.
State vs. Lsuis Jones.
State vs. John Walker.
State vs. Michael Dowling.
State vs. T. M,. Walsh.
State vs. Capt. Barker.
THIRD DISTRICT COURT.
James Wood vs. H. H. Robinson-Castera. Du
F'. L. Johanvarhs vs. T. & T. Frois-Piaron.
John M. Allen vs. Winston & Morrison. et. al.
A Levi vs. T. G. Melton-Dalshelmer & Buck.
E. W. Turneir vs. L. L. Cohen-Hews. Miller.
F. Davidson vs. Carroll. Hoy & Co.-Lacey.
I Randolph, Singletotn & Hardie.
E. M. Jacobs vs. M. Jordan-Holland. War
Geo. A. Allen vs. H. Shephard Jr.-Campbell.
W. D. A. Whitman vs. J. R. Latham--Jordan.
H. Whittaker vs. T. Heim-Whltaker & WIdta
T ker. Grivot.
Joseph Lallande vs. Cleveland Bros.-Semmes
& Ellis. Lacey.
J. EV vs.. Verdelet vs J. Person & Co.-Magne.
A. Cartier vs. J. J. Person & Co.-Magne.
Henrietta Mitchell vs. J. J. Person & Co.
City of Baltimore vs. F. Lacrolx-Semmes &
,t Jean Rieu vs. G. E. J. Lamy-Robert. Saule &
Zilp C. MoGinty vs. L. M. Day--Hays Adams &
B oise. Lacey.
a Merchants' Bank vs. J. M. Wilson-Clark &
Hobart & Foster vs. Stafford & McGill-Saucler
& Miehioard. Durant & Horner, Hunt & Denegre.
It Phil. Armant, et al., vs. F. Riemoneng-T. W.
Collins. Thos. Gonzales.
if FIFTH DISTRICOT CORT.
William Hunt vs. J. M. Stone, at al.--Wittaker,
Fellows& Mills. Lacey.
n Felix Dufour vs. Lapene & Ferre-Lambert,
Murphy. A. & M. Voorhies.
S&William Hend erson vs. Jegon & Vergnes-Belden
& Fuselier. Bright.
Jules A. Floral, tutor, etc., vs. V. Rhomer & F.
m J, Blnrh-Fellows & Mills. Cotton.
Ferguson Bros. vs. J. D. Dameron & Co.-Fel
g laws & Mills. Bright.
C. I. Seixsas vs. H. S. Fulkerson-J. J. Clarke.
Elmore & Kinog.
t Jlihs Sandrack vs. Jean Huber-Wenck. E. &
Avendano Hermanos vs. C. W. Werkmuller
John L. Baringer vs. Davidson, Black & Co.
ill Iladolpll, Singleton & Hardie. Defts. pro. per.
SIXTH DISTRICT CnotnT.
il A. E. Alter vs. Charles aes--Bright. Buchoan
Numo aocoste vs. Bellocq, Noblom & Co.-E.
' ermrldez. Tissot & Voorhies.
s' Ii. Roeherear & Co. vs. J. M. Williams et als
-e hagsr. Collins & Brown.
st . Almindlnger, administrator, vs. Dybol, Copes
ic Phlelpls-Buohanan & Gilmore. Hunt & Grand
ii. City of New Orleans. use of C. Connell vs. N.
W. Cooper and Lydia Wise-DBuchanan & Gilmore.
d lRtirliou, Cohen.
(irsant, Liberman & Co. vs. Fellowes & Co.-G.
d A. reanx. Hays & Adams.
d Jhn C. Miller. for use, etc., vs. L. C. Watson
it Itr,' Foster & Merrick. MieKay.
, rs. Lucy H. Duval vs. Thee. Burden-Race,
Foster & Mlerrlck. Howard.
r A. D. Hubbard vs. B. Poincy-Saucier & Michi
id nard. Meunier.
UNITED STATES CIRCUIT COeRT.
t J. H. Fulton vs. Daniel A. Mason and Samuel H.
at Hoasto--Earhart & Ferguson. Sheldon & Pardes.
in A. W Walker vs. S. W. Navosa-Day. Rose
tueoceesion of Louise Hardvin-Voorhies, Ber
a mndez, Casters. Drant & HoMnor.
Pike. Lapryre & Brother vs. Stocker, State Tax
Cas Ollector Morgan & New. Attorney General.
Is Samuel B. Treves. testamentary exescutor, .
en nllinason & H. V. Babin-S. P. Grevee. Dunn &
ar riggius & Co. vs. Union Bank of Louisiana
ed H.linlgton, Bright. Attorney General.
rk E. Cannon vs. Reouben White-Petition for writ
of error to United bltatesa Supreme Court-Weems
& Meath, Landrum, Bonford, Semmes & Motht
the Drew, Koonta.
Gto.PARTXFbIF- NOTIC711 UNE1RUneD
dr ea d ose 01j". . A Ivrmed a cop~rv erhipr tdd- tt
test. M Me 4 o. eL JflmMS obr
testrasesctlo f a rdottao. Oger od !redos laednp
(larsnl (:ommfart sod ldrrr1dt13 OFO
A eeatbwtion ofthe l lrorhs nl hytb . . sd f tbb
predceeen uny4 wrry t r n4 LRoaaraB, f 0
7H~0. W. 1ATL~
r~orillrl, ~ aux1Cornrlglr.
-lOPASTXEYSYflrrr WE, IHfEIUI DBeMID.
sna thy 1W. rmedh. NI biLhd thsss
·nbr· a~1 Oo º. n a B nxsun~ ,
wsh a ettdh~td by iM wlhdratnl of . H
'Me~fadesPeB w74AObH 4 C
tw the L fslda ,18E
L b drrirlý~s lý & A WN
! omoooopt the !ea w3,
owa e drotc o rr~a yoa
xewOrbw,7ddJam, 1 J BTH
OTICE-TI E PIER or DYER A O I
N.ew Ohiesdd , edhaP euel ee t, eed.R
thefirm rse elt eto . DYER. forateoaetofJe
Tb loeM wll bereafter be eonducted by S . DYE%,
. . DanER of , A t for J. 0. Dy.
AldeRE, Aprel 16C. W d
D EO TOI-THBE CO-PANT.niREHIP HSBI
toelre eisti ndr theibfirm of GOry bTe N., fee tlb
traeeeeon of geeael *'ommhtl B Ieelt Et d CeatI
.reet, thlis dA diMElvd s TmeltNTen.
le bemoonte dbbe Re il l, be pold to, ind l debl t oflbe
fin (. FLEO. W OLb H. TOS
a. ODeletl., Aprl 7, R18n , e l as.ee
rbSSOLUTION OF O PAR TNIUUHIP
JThe Ine of OLIVES b BARTLEY lE l t. de die
celved b taral consent CanCeeteqlly the pubIcetions of
the Dlly and Wpei T'hue Delte sll be daatotened fs O
this de. Mr. . W, WTMORBE It attheoteed to quldate
the aEffalrs of the firm, and patties havlge accouns"tetleet
the True Dell. will please preselln them toB , at the omt,
18t. Coharle streete ROBERT OLIVEYR,
S O RANK A. BEATLETP.
New Orlans, March 30, 1866.
OTICEIN CONSEQUENCE OF THE DEATH OF Th
Mr. WILLIAM WATERMAN, the firm. or WATER
MAN & CO. and BROWELB A CO., baeS thlsday been m
dleolved, and Mr. IOBERT ROBEIT., the T nNinOI part-T B
ne beenheee herged with the Bipiqdetioe of the I6·kn of
All personrehavenlg celaims galnst the heboe Irmes are
hereby otl.fed to present the sWae immedlately and ll per- I
sons indebted to tesalid nirm, are hereby noifled to come
forwar and ettle the same without lfurther otiee.
MRS. WIDOW W. WATERMAN,
MRSw WIDOW J. BROWNLEE,
Loulisiana Sash Factory.o
01, 908 305 and 807T Gmer street w Bw Orlen,
SAN' A NCT PASSED BEFORE EDWARD BAR let
N ETT, Notary Pblic, the undersignled have entered into l
Scoprtnershi for the purpose of carrying on tile Louiiaona
Seam Bcle. tied sad Door Peltery, at the old stand,. 1, g
31e.'6 and 3J7 Oravier street under the name and tiLte ot
ROBERTS m CO., where can ee ys e found on hand a full p
ssortment of ash, Bllnds. Doos, Moeldilg, Newel,
ROBERT ROBERTS. lin
Mr M. WIDOW W. WATERMAMN, d.
MRS. WIDOW J. BIhOWNLEE,
New Orleans, arhI, 3. H.
DIRSS0LUTION OF COWPATNESgI P- L(
The irme of 0. E. HALL 7 CO., (St. Llouis Hrte l and D.
M. HILORETH A CO., (St tharle Hotel) are thds dydey
I olved by mutual eonsent o. .Hall will hernder earry on
t he businel for htes ew e eetnd wll settle the buhe e
aIBOW N0lP o. E. HALL,
Do. E HLD EET EL
DI ENE]R.INO TO THE ABOVE I WILLTAKE THIS
1 opportnIty lof tenddering my thanks to the pubiic e
e.r the libeal patronage extended to the t .O,
Charles Hotel since its eretlen and to the ptarone
of the St. Louiel Hotel deurig my oepatlion of It. t
end will herelnfore them that the rmer ha, withpin the past
ew l.onths, been thoroughly renovated, painted and papered,
, and ri:e furnitelur thoroughly cleansed, varnished aed EphI
etred, (land I would here remark to thoe not cogeittet that
these were much, very much, needed improvementsl and wlth
the addition of esch new urnitoure a so was rqslte, the Urttre
eoobllshment isn as good order, and .ill extend as mmy
Wd homtief eit ever hasthose who pleeee teB oetioelL : he
St. Louis Htel is pessing through the same reuovtlo, atd
S will be open to the phublle abot st oflDeoemher net.
Both houses will e kept in th Ol m Aanner ttable d'b t
Oreleans. Oct,. 17. 65. .. HALL
3- -------- - SteeR with tled'Re fe
hI HARDWARE, CUTLERY, ETC.
l O m.OE o a Coi.,
(F. F. FOLGER. L. FOLGER, W. H. THOMAS.)
to Dealer, In Halrdware,Iron. Ironhp Caoder,
37 and 39 Magazine Street. Opposite t Jamee Hotel, N. O.
nil, ad Catlnge, Heoop, Sheet and Bar It,,n, Shovels
n- o LSpatsl, Sheet ;opper and 'lnk, l'lows Axes and Hes.
Lead tipe aed Shos. Lead. India Sbhher, Be tlng, Hose st,
Pet*tngi. Cilar, M[ IIIand Ceos, Cut Saws.
is L ABDWARVE MATB SHIPe CHEAINDLEO
(ELLIS H. BOBTICK, FRANK W. SEYMOUR.)
Jbttlek do Seymour,
Importers and Delens In
SHEAVY AND SHELF HARDWARE AND CUTLERY
STOVES, TIN WARE and TINNER'S TOOLS,
BAR nod SHEET IRON. TIN and TIN PLATE,
SHEET COPPER, ZINC, NAILS. AXES,
HAINS, SHOVELS, SPADES, HOEBS,
LEAD PIPE, IeHEET LEAD, GAS PIPE,
BRASS WORE ted PIPE FITTINGS
RUBBER BELTINh, HO-B and PACKING,
COTTON WAhTE, Etc., CORDAGE,
COTTON and FLAX DUCK, TWINES,
OILS, PAINT& LA B,. LANTERNS, BE t
A. llIStd o Etesmboatd REnd Belrd Suppile,
n. 6and88d3 Fultol, 3S and 37 Front ter(e,
between Gravler and Poydrae
- .v WHITTYi . CO.,
. oGENERAL COEMIS.ION, I
Reeelvine Bnd Forwwaledg Keeheants, eand
SNo. , tB and 1 PFters stret, eorne of Ceoeman, (oppe
slte the Custoe House.) New Orleas, la. I
rs-ltenements of Merhandisell, either for soIl or shlpmet
will eeeies prompt and eareeel attetlen.
M'l. 'TTH1O .a EUBBELL
IMPORTEeRS AND DEALERSB IN
Hatrdwre,. Outlere, Etc DIR.
eB 74 Ordeel street, New Ordleanr
e. R Y It- BCUOTHETLR
Johbber and Deale o CLOCIS, POCKEIIT OUTLBB1
, tAZOr Se and SHEARSIT. OIL SILVYad LA.S BUT
TONS. DRAM and POWDED FLARXB, SHOT BELTS
OUOBESe and PEBeUSeION APS. CIty and eotetr
dealen ae invited to lopiet or eteo tand prie Ibt hefo ,
pureheslen. Oureooed tee dilest erem the mttlfaitetene
14 lCA RP, CORNER POYDRRA STRET, BbT p etaewlt
A .OE AND OCUTKO E
TAYLOR A OEIIROERI.
Eoe I Mer tee eppbttSS JamseHoew
er ew ODutS..
IEOON, NAIL AND PFOW WADEHOUSI
er, ! Tlia 0. .AI.S.... Osot U. O CSSm et.
it, ELiShebed la 186
,ee WeSeleep agets.era aeeeeeeet of
Tienwaee mad WoodearWr.
F. attable for Omentey Merhantet' rede--a we empeethlh
el eeltet a eeotlnee e of forme potenstiee.
keHA W EDW .I........ . ......fLEkIgDWAM
H. J. MULLAH . CO.,
_HEAVY AND SHELF HARDWARE #D. CUTLERY
HOWE'S STANDARD SCALES.
71 0, mmon strrt. New Orleans.
S , TAU S& FFRIK m CO.
Dealers In Hardware, Iron, Nab,. Copper
ud- TIN PLATES. PAINTS, OILS, AGRICULTURAL
N IMPLEMENTS, ETC..
ire.l ME. R OCanl etreet, New Orleeal.
-G. gent lfor the VEILLE NONTAONE SHEBET ZIN CO. ; ed
PLOWS of all the molt epproved MAKERS.
SHIP AGIENTS ANI) 1K414 )Kik.
tee LOVELL AIRLEY.
Chi- SHIP BROKEBS AND COMMISION MEEOHATIR
I H. pJ. O. WYLL, lormerle eeSxt, eBLee O., Ceew elete
lee. ET.S. BA LE rmYely Ateet Aedeb A Ce.. dtee.
e- VTW. EEC2RBEUON £ 410..
tIw. aEYE?. THE0BODORE NIOESON, OCUARB
er-I B. POX,)
tI rete WtheB ete atd New Oee Stetmebtep OomCee:
D~n etteeneis e .enr. tee. New e4,tel
ee Ic pTeprTed tobeelwe ited I erwdr *ee'.s elbteandle hi
eetaheatels erslail ,eeeeleta ll, etne see New Reen.
Bott. Rehestn. MatehelIJ. Imlth *lt. II Carendelee
steel. .ed~te~eeeeeI~. SRetledeeA ee.IjletLte ttl
Fam1cu 2fZ'JICINE. ZN V OtOI
BY GROfAULT k CO.,
Oheia48.t to H. I. H. Psl... Napoleem
43 RUE RIOBRHZU, PARIL
No Yen 0.4 mooer on..
GXIIEAUTIPS SYRUP OP IODIZED 20583 RADUSE
Cad Liver U tvakhh I.L 7t ysous·~a ~lcl~
sas. hkIo..ya mot' sa law ta It~ ae iU ies
Its - speE.UUsu. 8.ya b, ! PW
N. Maw. Cadisaigapj. "
OUTAHtTLT'8 SYRUP 01 RY?MOSIRAZB 01 WOIN
NO Hem Poverty of ti. Elead and Pal.
t~o YI1e lems.
D$8, LERAS' PIOSPHATR 01 ,RON.
4ftnmMdriru · ·0~d rtlui b LIti
Era~u~h.~ antrhh cio~ 4.5. 8
sY Ir s to adle a< d I ats a a pqrle
cIt rsta a s6 als uma ftp/ f
A.IIm~bmbh.UbII..e.. u. 4k dh
sad ..b.4Uc ~ t~t,'dVM11
motto T Thu.
*aa aruau an ~ ~ c
-.cr.o.. cIcce .c d chIce cL ~rDI~WB
11s- feter pc1·ia .
OfG8.IOOUL CA~ttPSULES II ORMUL 0
whr ll be.arttoilt hav 11.& sea.scc~!.
S1 1 Odalways af ct a em. byi
An rca ad cboed of GULots
OFTeyae sd oth opias froe b h
:I. ion.an Iofun wal weia 8ldhri lat
mr. Sold in Ne. Orleans by DUCOCH&.fb g
anus GUdsIu ~r~p i U· MWLLOT
Dn lBolUVTN DV BNUXUSOAe DIGE4TIyz
Loeges ad Polode. of tb. aib L
Alklline LIctIteI .oolblb. 111 bood.1 11110110
the derangements of digelstio either by thei lbll er actio
on the muoous membrabO of l tohe a-ashOl lU11H151111bi
latter, througb their combinbtion lbb theniireto She trip
3.11. ...pplsfL; Lactic Aid,4 bhich all Eng11h k.h a
ther 1 PhysIc orabe a 11it beo..blU,. .714111 .
711.7on. Fa11111 IiI 1md.1b. fthe dwn ml y be wlth=d
mediaopl 01v6e, lt mayb0 dIt ebd A1ietbthe 1.m1to4. difL
paired digedtion e P: 1.04dsc114111bn 1 Chl dl ,b
c.nia1. lsl bile giepnjft a hH.Ptbubn, wind in 4homa3
1,1 No. (Mllo.Z 11 D1OOlOHB'11 DBLWCHB GmL.
LOTJ~nd ct cse t tllllsbs Com,·L'·
and bo~d looofp-htle rp.emlst14 d'e. sl
T HaEUAPE~TTI VABLZ OF OHUSAULrt a
00.4'L (CbemobO iI P.11*
dFapeoegba o. udrhe Sywup of t 14.01.W14 attl Uwek.
may.l C114~be4 OlPy lOaN WIT loeAeBE odes
Ietr epo In 14r Po1 14..k, 14.... GEtEi
H. L H. Prince Napoleon·H. 43 H. P140! NiIpillE
InNe Olensat DU te4 Cheri, EGOC IM B. GUMteto
P111., d a h ver d o thr ood Chem1..ist 'ii...1.l~
,c3I. t Ilall 817If1ak.141111O..l ho,1a
obm1.1miete 1. 6511
1111 l11,30g I, .63110 h 10et cheebld eCoo, b7.
opbhly i. t Ibol 07 .,l hl tM bIN 011tr1AS
L UbLT A O . II 08.1 tooH. l. H. Princ1bt Albs.l, 11,
Paris, have discoverd " medicine or a rcceetlecl media as
taeo mat01 1ig.1y 0614.111 perso bo.., .41.5 t011du oo
Tlbahe fol loteg imortan documnt has ban recived fcr
Germanyno, a ydinc. rbleh to poss ss the AntM prcl is
loth orld. III.. .1Gb P.. lieKlbob I. bCLh mi alpo~·e
3~~~~~~~ u041t l1~~ b 11 oo..a.dl.
"ell lbne . of 11 theIB b.4l B lb.k 14.0.4 Ge .ic f t
tsllroI1ol 1b1lNlllkOHII1 bLghTl.d11ll~nl4
. t PI EENNZ~
V r. GRIMAULC rP ret.e , the GUI£Aplj mac? r
Fombnar rlat. Ivels. DUCiaiN,( d14LOCHR*GUrts isLT
Allotlu inl godc Ubo.. l.s~nl i od
%bu islusd In Ai n di th tle to its agreeable a , is muds
7te l1'..jGRIM l..0dl11lil Lebollltl,.111Ihe,
o~III by Poto~o 111101oh1.o6.0101700 ~L~b.Cb~Lolll
J LT'o0 IF 1RUGI4.11 SY lRUP1 .3370.3 1
of the best160.... by hI. Eo.lbof lb.·- Pooh llobo
feruinu Ndiiewhc aehd tt~he to he reynnn~n Dnonhn a "
llogsle Wier, 1511 hI~gh 0111411 and IbkIn 1.0141 M1141.'
agrneabe r, re to dc, ndmtetot t alpotis
Let a r owin t esttems heFrechAetbasadr
In E 11 hcot blo' to 4old:
"030131. I,.dI..3 11711717 HCi. 1.dIb I ,1 1
L~od If mi· 1011011410 8.11111 lb.ne 1Ddb. 01,141141
to ITio Ol.
ý' '"O treatmnt -t replo In Lem lette yn enead toohlu~
le ... lle111oo31h40o 0141 4d . hue toehene Polo eve
e that PI-tone blor Klet lId. is ob m 1414leii a 11
to .t . t ..I hi.u nalub thoght II u and1prs7 to 1 7r.
besnut , berm b h in Germ any. PInh e 3Rp:n
CIu1aba.hle 1.10ha 11111110
01111061.1b lb.r Ekb..p
Ueneral Depot t 1P Poi, .1 IIRIMAULT a CO.bS, 4
Aol at evey good Chemiss 4l0H
TNILE GRET * FIAIUNS OO.'
Kneen. Grimsult A Cu'. Iodizeed Syrup of Hares Ra
0b o11111 Ceist 11.14. I.P H. Prince 11la,43.ll at b atlo, P
alI.y per1111 exce lene be.det tol 141144 LIfe .o1Il,14 spdt
beet treatmlll nt W flonLkhtl 11d hOll..f .
thous as blb..d.l sivaious1 I.anu disase.114 The ubli
wiboll btheref ldodlith reat 1 nter ef the11 aalyse o this.
medlicne, 11 lb. Oo1 4.14 ee et exeted farm thef OCI s
Jour111l. at Venn,11 Glsl1 ath ltlll ddese to Mebug
G Danmealt & C', by his Ex olln Uy the Frenh K bortho b
\'ibnq-f- te hghreptatonof hislerne Doto
It el epo a e·t 1BoULT C. 4a
S o1.llou Ine B nbrln h d 1 i d
0,1.1.. 111144bmI.0.. D10104 EOH ~ b ~~g
Gbod Liver 1 i.
Chemical Aoyeer t the La Courtsat t V let ldstfopPr
Thh1prspntla L and IL no Wmat qmblety
Vetter APfaN L4, 1M
Yana. Getms Yt l Cu Chemists VA Parts
In rapt?7 e, the letter you addressed foie B xett spey e
npeenunallyb muc hogt of ad pier or ar oth be
Cbemle t s Its radGerms l ddylq soattntx ,
it Genedral Depo in P l., t GRIYALT kn.CO ,
Riehdeu. In ew Orleans a
And at eery oodC D UubeeO GS, BLOCHB AGUILLOT
mIT 'tuupeofett d kteptthe d(e wrl. Dtei u
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PREBhSE AND Yý TT1rON JjIýYSb
pm'.e arrmm erre...
?OrMYrEr UWZo* COcR PEB.J
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L O.BCnA*OI rautRR. "r oyar UOLRA
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vIOuaII1ýYa y rlir
LEVER. CALLIOPE, WENSIX ensd of RXVU
KIul- dl YImaaw
Prsprtlleie, orw OIleS55,
SWO?5ea left Al the A M IntA n ii. I
C"OTTON N.. ............COTTON 01INS
TAYLOR . BROWN
EMORY A CRAVEN, MOOARATT
EnP.IaI5r Cotton Gins.
With E0giet. Rona Pooer ned aRoeohegm compl4as I.
oIsr, in rSoe end redd for Innedhi ehluneni. Be ti
UewatiwtlS by yOHII R. PULLER.
No. 8 DRY STRER?. RWr YORE
R~ UCIJERROR TO P. D`AQUIN $ 00.
Me-end and Craceirs Balkr,
na 7E NEW LEVEE STREET. MEW ORLEANS.
batseeR Poydaos and Lutytne Greta,
Kopounrautlyy uu hood a oopaorimnr of BRIA
ia z~e nO * ogeeeeootnes .0 UREA
A.0' MESON a CO.,
IA. 0. HERON, T. oALDER. B. RIDDELI.i
N... NSA and 3ee TWns.pittonui ers%
DEPOT, 30 YOROUTEOULA5 STREET,
Altog! oe besd eli kind·. .1 OA BREAD AN.
diesniese Beipee* Ptelesis Pe5rnilSeppges
Are poepmsd. I tIYmm, to Bill ordesteo
IR AM BISCUit, P10-RIO BISCUIT, .
300AR On BUTEER On
WATER Di PRINOR On
SO IAY' A MD MAVY URRA~fISo (IOER Et,
16 5 bushels Boyd Pp.113. COWQON3BEEFp
1600 .. PallBat . ,
r hmop o 18(6 orehby
N. 0. OULI,EIT R N 33 INes *4