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New Orleans daily crescent. [volume] ([New Orleans, La.]) 1851-1866, July 04, 1866, Morning, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015753/1866-07-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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UI''0141 J4.JOURNAL j
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TI-II : A\ 115 01}, IfOIfISIANA, z
tWItI)N] OIIAY MIOIRNINt. JIULY4, 146.i
iocaI ~nteIihwnce.
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EVul IepIlun .of n...,o .u.pt 4 1.o' rI,
Yeotrloay. !o tIe firtt It)intri"t Coort, lodge by
AU! p:''oi lb 1 it gant jey lot tel.p II ,uttt term I ll
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lnta.' I. ey of n t dejur :, eIT aloE t ati"
r!,''/. N- 'I0one I er lIte en the grnan ind
'I u':-t., !"I l/li~ i )-1I it,, I'': the, !dy of the parah of IIdIX n
By I".·":: ~ l, '11i"ll 1`1 are on'le thle ltol' tlluun
ofp e e ;'' ri l, ti i o o il .iuh ir Ill'i l luie llllml, by the w Ii",lNII , (:periiUII e, vi
G ru, 1111+; lu.1 mo. !i t,,1 i o t .10e l i-t Ill.. 1, h11.11 h f
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r, L; I ni l ,tl iy , te ,l- thl parth- : ti use
Ssit-ind lucid dce cur
ntetite -,. : , h- u iI t uit I lentth f ir,
p m, t, w, it, d ,:, w 'i l.e tbr.tte, ai. T at iLdl it W
i. f., tI-,',r ,"d tle i.1Cy e'xrI Ihut t tu' ne tion, lp
1t' ,e t t in., :i tttit w il
7e ", i, . oII, ,lul,, ¢ttt iuaf'errt Dt -trm tin t o ft i l
\1, ih et"r otns! j ity (it te p re ottu
sErtr ti.ft ahtt r to o xpire, btt e , leave to pre t
in our roul tt t yI ft;-L t tthet public in titutione i
we inl~pt .ttl rd , parls.h iv., , where we found, e t
.nd t ' ai -'-of Cpt. R:,,tt. Swcain. 210 prisoner.. a. .
of wom IIt ; en anted ifl wolmeil) whitef t
and 't, e teii.ut ath l t women) foltred. Thedef yoc
Cpi '.f, t t t t iye , ta tli.nalnt appeared to tbe ex- n
and m tt ittttttd o lpilt ltt its to tht ir tref tiaent.tt t
Ttoitlfotdtintl tettf, o epitoolt an Iteo i ftmates was ot
,etilv ti l.t,) ei !tiit he exi peit.-d, ill view of the vi
d!l.tcItite lino!ll titi o rl' pietbuildil andl its patr- en
talie tdl i nl.l l nie st.itrino Ml ty o of thtl celo.I in o fL
veary hioelnter vietd.ted. Tthe nfkitmen oor i (a
sine fte ct that it esn ,t be kept clean. St ee of l i
the wcndow i:eis pto nearly golne, land should be an
greatl in ncl of rtepalrs. \Va learned ti
that tile ety otrveyor had miade a inspection inM
of the re-( qullite recently, and we feel ag
conl entdcu tl t .e n trill agreea with unl that it ought lie
to be ithruilhly overhauled. The apa.rtment set ec
hide ftl a inlltlnllry or hospital for sihk prisoners be
is rolomy, And wel li ghted and vetilated o bet in it
comforts for the sick, sucI as bedsteads, mat- mi
r;,sses, Ibd clothing, etc., it is sadly deficient. dit
All these things should be promptly provided. no
T'here were six or seveln prisunel's i tile hospital of
at the time of oar visit. Our attention was called at
to the fact that when the prison was transferred te
to the charge of the present sheriff, there was a s
large number of prisoners unaccoun ted for-that ct
is, wllose names were ou the register but who
could iot ife loelt on the plremises, thoug there M
weret no eltriea o the records to shiw when or fo
by what authority they had been discharged. fe
the city workhouse, under the charge of Capt. gi
F. M. Andress, rontained at date of our visit 331 w
prisoners, 2.5 (154 men and R1 women) white, and ot
`G (i6i men and 27 women) colored. In this en
building we found all the inmates actively em- no
ploayd in vrios brancheoof irndustry-carpenters I
and blacksmiths' worki mattress making, sewing, m
etc., and we learned from Capt. Andress that during h
the month of May thile workhouse had been p
more than sell sustaining, having earned enough to tt
pay all etpe sos, inclulieg salaries of ollieials, and
having surplus on tile nlonth's work of about t
$200. The discipline under ilte rule of Captain e
Andress seems to be just whlat is required for such o
a place, and the whole estabhshnlent was in as o
good order as the condition of the buildings, t
which are old and much out of repair, would ad- b
whose records are toept with a system and method, I
as well as neatness, which are worthy of commen- I'1
datien.
At the Boys' oituse of Refuge, under tile super- c
inteadclne ot Mr. C. W. West. .'e round 100 boys, I
all in good health aind apparently chleerful and f
contented. The boys have thie advantage of at
good school, and of instruction in several trades-
otaiioring, shonelakillg, tiusmithlng, etc. The moat i
striking feIture of the institution is its bakery, i
which has for year's past been furnishing bread toI t
the worlkhouse and to several of the asylums; ard I
we were told y thle sunperinteadent, whose
ability and' eticetnicy ill his department I
caunot fail to impress favorably any one
-who has the opportunity of seeing them dis
played, that he believed the Refuge could be made
eatirely self sustaining if it were allowed the privi
lege of selling as much bread as it could make-
not to the cituzens generally, but by takiag tite
contracts for sopplying the Charity itosp tal and
other public institlutiots.
tWe would here add our recommendation to that
ot our predecessors that the Worlkhouse and Boys'
Itouse of lefuge be removed to some distance
bach of the city end we think it very desirable
that the Parishni Ptison, also, should be removed
out of towna at as early a day as practicable. WVe
believe that tie sites now occupied by these insti
tutions could be sold for money enough to pay for
sufficient ground at a distance of two or three
miles feom the city, and to do a great deal towards
the erection of new and more sueitable buildings.
At the Girls' louse of Itelago, under the care of
ers. Stokbes, are thirty-two girlsn some of them
very young. There is a good school in the
house. The girls are taught to read and to attend
to household duties, and are evidently well
Stred for. Everything about thf premises was in
excellent order, except the building itself, which
is very old, and stands in need of repairs.
At the Insane Asylum, in clharge of Capt. Frk
maux, we found sevetty patients, They appear
to be as well care for as is possible in such a
place. Capt. t'r.utaox informed us that his rem4ui
sitons for supplies, clothing, etc., were pro'nptly
and liberally met; and it was evident the', every
NIW ORL iUEAlNS DAILY CREC SUEN 1I.
TIE CItEUE:GNT IS PUTIIIALHEID DAILY (8day I xooMd) AND WEELIY. B.Y J. O. NIXON. N. 9 OAL P TTRIET. TREIS-DAILY, 616; WEEKLY, 15 PER YEAR.
VOLUME XV. WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 4, 1866. NUMBER 276.
pains had boeen takenn Iy l nod hIlia hordinates r
to put thle lrenrl:,e as t god condition a ttley : dra,
are suscreptibler of. But the buirlingo tlttmselvto es a
are altogether inadrplate atnd nouoitable. An out- of a
lay of someo ,'2loit to .2501) would make it far more car
o-lllfoleltabl- that it ia but at test it .houl d ero i tlhe
I ex e-te:d to serve more than a temporary Ipa r pro
pore. 'The rleetlng roomt,,,(f...ot- thto.e for nmr
white wnlln, which are inl t lte n in bultillig.) ,oce
ate vry badly ventilat.o thae ,r ol-,red - we- or c
men .eat,,tlo y ventilat-d it all. T Iht c'li n whitfch Lia
lreractory eo violent patients lhaov oecaainally tden
to e I 'oftinod, are utterly unfit l ir the par- ace
pose: anid when we add that patienta who ot o
are di-posed to eoepe cannottt be Fprevet~tt d tan
t Ii doing to , we ithtlk it will tb t ur'-.-ded that latn
tte otl r auntf etterlete poviiton should be ilid i itt
for t"ne intortlt-tte creatures who ltre otP.lte do oin
o itlo tle talt ' ep ftral h- and pfotitblto of all tft.' i-t
tem to t el police jail, wh.t e toy were kept a ttxt 0
cL l: tlee , ll ii at large, w u tld b e d~n:' - e
to e to ubli, would renttder athe dole, arll t lro r t y
ntne r bt w nfa tht reottr t tor y it thans tint pof
w le. fI the year .ot , r. tory, at the mi f tcI
vi~tatiou of a conmittee of thlot city outootil, loit
t f tr n ish ed I t l stm elt a b le a n d i tlte re tii h to L o l t a i to 3
the elyle ot bui tdingot ocationt, et., tittt would be, id ret
lofor at to' a0 ii
otae to toe war, tie attr was dropt eed far a a,
ltioe, lo t we t ot ue that rotroeti) i oot s been ot it
Or outt Ot agtit . to s.o i ey toe thtt it. -
a oto l be lot- e to it Iy Ith. oo n t, r ot ti
-r" ' lid! iby tlhe rts loin-f our - itoln, l . ge el ly, ' ,
Idi- t1 tos[ o n! i I tii e ,lin o tl d 1iir ar y of ly -
ptn Ite t -ooto i-of I ' ,
it o tfa uo ' f I t ,' f to
,t a f~,d :h , n - v i it-, .f ,, lt w -I :i . e . t "a
to.] h I'oatiy t I- .-p'i t:o w d .,t ittto- a i tolt . tn
i"l o, a ld t ,A:.S, I' , t . V n .. , t. c,t .
at-f of 'fot, - c ." \-, i,. t" , '.. I,", , ,fltta i
-' ,, i ,v, t -it t ,,, . il '. : :,, ? -i,,., w c ,n "l p , -a:. I . ,'l It I
i ii t t. -o 'h ,toi
tI.e , l t loo - o 't n totil twe' l tof t in ife tfo soil
, i ,.':- y , i,./ , r g, oi, t. e 1 , st t oai n . .. who, rl a, at.;l t
tol,.- te.. of'" in- -el- a". r i t , , 1 v,
- r t, . , li , Iu,,: ,rtl . : tO t.e O to oln .r t ,o
'o, f t - .. . .....u ', t - .c d a i t. t ,o o ll. . rto ,-t th, ta , ,,
( . cI o. .l mle r T" , , ± oo muc nhrb cunnt h, f i i: d ýin r is
I,]-c thl ,+,,Ie ma-0,me n t ' atht - o .-Iut. taon a
tr JaLvstiwIdi,+ I:o.u ' haing th ir warmest l l y nl w p atine l
ct ' e ,,uit . wea n i tot le Ot Ato u , I-t
ir i ~· lyllam an d "rta n,, -" l li st ees undl ·r the h lr e o.f,
-t,_ ' Ft ,,€ of d Lr, t ..'1 , .:t t, , i J, e :l t t ,++r, M '- I I r
ni g ,l e t ty . l , l, it .r te :,, -t hr - n ': r .,_
11 ,i tr MIar Marealrht,a'`t el bI- yi ter ] u:rl, ha ~
S0tI -I clrge at dat of, o.o r ot v,- : M "-ttiU.. dl l
ia r.event , a brunch of tl e in. t . tiion:, l rri t t
n ,l ty -nearly tr Ir+undrt o. it irl, ra
tion i ,n It.rom oix" le t i t fo ,sord l otoo 'tf
tif.l ge. T ie l oir a l.e conditt'ion t, tifih Oftb
ltt lis omnto- the cleai t n es , m ethod, order aId
t 11econo p o hh aniprent atck eveao- w h h ire. athotoh
',r a be too a~ci gly c omImtelnded. Dul, ring oullr vi it the.r,
ot in t fwas s t ed that t. rll iouo, d oLe to, tal. t r
na lt amti hot be rettly i.proved bnti taoi n in tte street
ente a direol in front o it. As l aye street (Clio) does
ld. Wnot contihnu e bey ond the ea tern side of tl. ront:
OitR l of the buildifg te consider tlt tat it ould be clast
tI l e i d "m , foo+ tidog a foot" oroc fat,- tiepalo-,d to
rrId terests, and , re atly to t he andvn lt e o. the
ins to aLum. ae respectfully t ub mit the matter to thea
tlo tih .I i o:o O Ilizabeth i 'm le rn han Alum, on
here htaine stAreetol, of which Siter Anget lica is ti. e
oor super ior eontlt about 200r i ,matet , of ho. I 1ttie
to torps yut se to rom ieo t o 1flyeart oeda tage
t331 w0 rk, embroo e , b lie 0art0f10li O t to f tt e
fcre t rer ag Tto tdarahi e strctodi tito i l -to tiic'"
this .rcise of , i]l, is a source ot coni f Ser ldeve- I
t, , i· ,-" T d ,-, t - tt . It w ar a 1' c"l,.:l to u, to, '
,iLng, mentf thisine stitution is beyondlall pise. evre
rin hae simply to say tl hat we see lo n rod m for d h im
been npro rnceyt, and can imagine Wr othiy lla suerior
itt oh rctolitiJod -otoe tlidng oin. t t hI 'ite
attnr tlwae olOSt that tha.tnthlgte reet rd th ,r t liaet
mat r atto he ,ag abet t 0y can t la ads -hbe dangated to
're- t Atr tyntactA lum of St. Vincent de Paf t , at
te e n otunir of a .gazoed at d tace stre els, aithoat'gh
i lne an Iltpintwli a state, tlr tinte n a h ii. nie for rev
rd entyive little orphans trom oe to see t ehea age of
ta a , under the care of Sister Mary Agner--ath
w thre arest e st. twenty or twenty-rve Anyr, still
c apyoterc, inl chatge ao the institution, who are t
a'ore rplthn, hough rata k :-a ilvlv, owing to scar i
,cat. o means, Too t ucl 'tnnd t be said in a lt raise
IIIof the manageep, makingmant atteaylum. No one cat
ahiavisit it without having their warmest aeid pathne
rait- C p and Th r etani strain. . ed r an he dartetod ...at
atom' hed Mary ef raret, aensted y keh i'to r 1 flo y .badta
nit eventrn at th branch of the inktitution at p arrola .
ari ng n ronm six tnp to thirteen o ear s ft
ee ptcnOmy nppand nt e veoya wthitge, caennot
t city comni
On La Harpe street, near Johnson, Third Dia- ti
trict, is an asylum for destitute widown and their ii
children, and for single womenu-and on the corner Ia
of La Harpe and Johnson streets is an asylum for
old and infirm men. These two asylums were es- b
tablished, and have thus far been sustained, by a to
benevolent society styled " The Ladies of Provi o
dence," of which Mame. Barjac is president, Miss p
Hubbard secretary, and Miss Allain treasurer.
They contain nearly one hundred old men. old p
womenand young cluldre-al helpless and fit h
hobicts of charity. A communiation from tehe i
lady managers informs us that. owing to the great e
falling lffin their income during the last five years, r
they lind themselves witholut means to mke the t
repairs upon their buildings that are abaolutely
indispensable to prevent their going to wreck, and r
in fact, scarcely able to meet the requirements of 1
the inmates for the most essential articles of com
feeL and necessity. snch as clothing, shoes, bed
ding, etc. Through us they appeal to thie charita
ble to render them some aid their most praise- I
worthy undertaking. We trust their call will be t
liberally responded to. I
Our visits to the asylums formed a most plasing
and gratifying part of our duties. We believe it
is admitted that, in proportion to poplrulaion, nor
other city in the world can boastof as many such
Sinstitutions as New Orleans. (lu addition to those
above mentioned, there are many, and some oil a
f very large scale, in tie adjoinirg parish of Jeftlr
son, nearly all of which look to our city for sup
port.) Those of us who had the opportunity of
witnessing how, during the years of trouble and
I trial from which we are but now emerging, those
Sintrusted with the care of these institutions la
bored with might and main to provide for the
r pressing and constantly recurring wants of the
multitude of destitute and helpless dependent upon
their efforts, can testify to the zeal, ability and
faithfulness of the managers of these establish
f ments. By the events ot these past few years of
esorrow and suffering, the resources of many of
e these institutions have been sadly impaired, while
d the demands upon them have increased. The
II ability of our city and State goverrments to aid
n them is les than ever before. We therefore deem
h itnot amiss to call the attention of our citizens
generally to these facts, and to urge upon such
of them as can spare anything from their abund
r ancee, to "remember the widow anid the orphan."
a Any who have means to apply to charitabhle
i- objects cannot go amiae in donating them to any
lyof our asylums. " H' who giveth to tihe poor
ry lendeth to the Lor.5' With tsuch scaaurity, rdpay
I ent is certain, ;cId the investment iii begin to
draw interest froim he ,c met it i a made.
W, hav, had under cotideratli on the frequency
pof aefho.., mao y oIt h tihlem T'ial, co. .d by tlhe
SarCs f hie City ilailroad Cmnpany. Mlay ofI
them are no do o t nnavoidabhile, and crt ot ibe i
I re, clcd againt, t it lo Ir!ievi: d that vlery t
I nlany, probcaly a neajority, of these accidcenut
ecclr wil te tidriver ,- enCgac d making cc Iance,
i n t r lc'r tt iatc flre isTl pod inti thi e toi, c and
i attention thus drawn oel' from hiei lpro -e r buhc - ci
iiies. L he beeon cccg ccted that the bcn..er ofw
acc.ilent i from this a I):Tl-iaI r cale - woul , be
obviated by having a: coll,:ctr- on eac'h ear. We
c.aln rinl lotilng it the cIhrter of the yore. In
SI aey, or in ti eir sveral contra : ts with tlhe
~i y, . v ¢onlehiio then to ipL t n e olh-e torn
S)r lthe cars, butthcre is e i caue I1 tic c oi tan , c
(or m",'1 hot h ~ ix|If e ,ize of te cars at it
int ii ctii
le, than eutic ent to seat thirty f ern 0). To be pr
, cx<,mpll i tm.(1 f lo l ti lle eiu'eacnt of t hlls clause,.
aiw .hI, has in no in-tsnrs ben cm p lied with that t
twe re aware ,f, alnd y wcie l t i ontpaly
W ouldJ ie co nm el hed to pot on a r e ,ntire ndew it
y n cars, til)e might be wlling to employ colle u t.
t",et. W'e selblUlt te -ulhjut to the c tutlcil of tile t e
o ccity. 1cc
S.ctlon 114; of the Criamral 'ode reads :"Who
aevcr shall cliry a w leapon c:ealed on or about
mic c dli,-on ee M, e as pito, bowioe-knife, dini kcu o of
airly oit ir l anielOui weapon, c lln l ti e liable toh
Salter ,resciihi,g tit(, |Huli-hntent to Ile awarded
, ill ease of concvicio, it hi, thi. rclaus, attachled to
' ," ia t t f ibe Cd t c i he j c dgc.e cof tle
, cli-toi- urtC ieopc'i- HSti. to c iLa ge the grand
, .v waici l i, toi thi cs, l , crin.c" Ii
' cicoc 1 e lar app d to th ' ,e ion, shows otn
'.1 ci\m cccricC C tic - i".) c rin ic til
cc ccciw !'." th! iciicoltiimei y hci tii . Ci iitc llr of
itccel aw, e d the h,-;i-t'tture by whc it wt p n
a,, lod, a it ul, he t to It, rthf . cml ncat, ar td wi mt
i i th,. tally ei.. i . c e cl, c-i , i readlc y h -c ,
> n, oh-!rt '.e : it. t, r't~ ,:is + . ,) o++ l t, cii a te :
iii i'u: Iiii l tl i Oi ic-ic-c-c -(i h i c, C ii I II' -c t
rd on of t h " ; at l lty adol athe ;ubi
i },:- ,it.e or..,lc,' c ic l tih nali c-ll nd lIn Icl- I ar
ccc i c i " ic . r e aci,, i, :l w ,it p . H e .d iel t .
t jt1.: 1,'' it w.-i.e h ,.ett ,, of ,' o ul"r and he C .I tr t
c i-i - - i ~ce ic - tt I cc e c l-cec t c tt t ti mcn
I g ,iit ailr c.,v i i re tiie I"ttll' e ,ar- ic le i .
ce-co l -C d- ,y, I" c .i " tlt a ,o t .c e cico il "ic
ice i i -ic-oiiccii . cI t -C c cdio i orfo it
- r, !,+ t u Ii3 .lr ' T l.h , in tl",,iy vI enc t lit, S
'-i .... , , , .C.. v itsh I~irý,,, kmv.
c 1i1 .... c , l i i lit _ll .rtit oi tcio
ci:lCiitiiii i cc-tc dcii i li icaitci ·lc
l l , huy t id, reo, Ul hi . ,r tr :r t G,,nlent by tat
t, .1 a llh,,ir b e ii I l a,.,- durli'ce wn h til e
!" ... . . ..... t e t1". l pr lla, p ~ t : cg o on tur t _
,!,11 to th e imn na l :, rn cim t afi.n i ,rn
i, l i-, n cnt.ed in a te w le d er . .:uld b.ai e i e tchl e yin i
I, uc ;cl,: tt this r;)i·,. e: ,; . \6'e ti t,.e our !,ohc,
cal -il,.u',d 1 e IntrItly charg, d2 t, Iart .t ndtio bring t,,
od ai col ct cei i ui l ,iti e I tuic - I.. . ! it t,
il. ' I c, ie i ceditct i clt no ,:,e t, n t ati n thii
tI; titr iJ ,tj ,'(+ · 'l ra s orp ati t ca n the a p tde
Iui l .la'I , bc,- i bof tt t-i ' 'Cc I itn ic c I, -
ci it r, .lCin o crl i ctheo statute hik, c c t .c g ornecc
ilr I l e ctcicd a'i n te, ci ileti l 'c, , rccill rm r lc r etecer
u '., ,i nia giio diran .t eii in ,toi tut a-i
": ,', )ncdive of ic ,tncyyccc e iccil e ce t o 0 e pubcii .
ciitant and habitual dclregald acc d Violatii noi
- i 'cn ,t- er of our laws i ,c beicni e ~ necalost, or w
. cire cetm . Aec iic lcirtc made hninc tiie to time
cii ol iiit- c.giiaC c e o / thc e 1 i,c e, icii consil er
- , wclc n, e c'..,ict whilc n e ,Hno il t of Cu C l ii-ocitd
.,. fr.,,n tl+. attorrr~v -- , .o or f' the grte-t
Neu Otse. e00ns CV,. o
Mr (}l,, w- Wr.t ·F; rem n fjr,.t.r ,Iury' steal
cIcr 0r4--Mc y otteotton has been called to the A
extracts feroo the newspplers herewith inelosed Char
from which it would appear that some of the re
corders of this city have committed tot tie work
house parties brought before them charged with abse
robbery, larceny, etc. com
recorders are merely committing magistrates.
Thiey inquire into charges against individuals to
lia-cver whether any offense against the .lws of .,,
the State has been commlitted. When it is clearly
proved that no oensli e has been committed. their
duty is to discharge the accused. Vhere the in- mr
nocetoce of the accused is not made e\id nt betlre A
them. their duty is to commit them for trial bhetore
the First District court of New Orleans. They can Con
inlthet no puni.hment or impose no fine in any in. Cn
dictable offense. Very respectfully, sled
c. it. I.eUoENBoeRn civ
Distirett Atto-noy st uicial di trict, State of Lon asiani i
"With the exception of the act nuthorizing the the
recorders to pltish vagrants, they thave no juri- ertn
diction to punish; in all indictable oflfenee their T
duty is, in all cases where there is probable cause, as f
to commit offendets for trial before the First D)is- o
trict court. tho
ANDREW F. HERRON, Attorney General.' for
From this it would appear that it is not only in O
cases of parties charged with carrying concealed rep
weapons that the reeorderstranscend the authority tico
delegated to them by the laws.
Whether or not it would be desirable to have kee
their powers increased, or to have at intermediate oit
tribunal established for the trial of minor indicta- con
ble offenses, thereby relieving the docket of this 1!
court, and affording a more speedy trial to tihoae exc
charged with petty offenses, we are not prepared olt
to say. But we are of opinion tilat the action of em
the recorders should be strictly confined within the of
limits of their duties and powers as prescribed by mor
law. for
The condition of the negroes and those of negro )
blood in our population is a matter of great In- tico
terest, yet we consider thAt there is little prospect att
of any advantage from discassing the subject at see
present, fur great as may be tle field for action, cm
tlhat would redound to the benefit of tlhis class of to
persons, and at the same time promote the well )
being of our people generally, we see no proba- o
Sbilty of such action being practicable under tile
t existing state of public affairs. Those of thl I
race wthose status has recenotly been changed cticndl e
cIthemselves in a positiotn of fself-dependenee ftor tot
t which, by their past life, they are as yet wholly tie
d tofitled. In time they may, perhaps, acqune Icy
f habits of greater induocry and m rality. Under by
our beneficent and impartial laws they have tile o
1 amplest protection for their rights, and every il- ad
i inducement to improve their condition, and proba
bly in no other community on this continent are mc
e they as weil treated as they are here. But we off
must confess that our experience does not make or
I us very hopeful as to their future advancement,
It and that the great diminrtiou in their numbers
in that has taken place in the last few years leads us
h to believe that within the nent generation or two
Cf they will form a comparatively insigaificant por- M
a tion of our population.
r In parting from your honor, we would take the
P- occasion to express our very high appreciation of t
of the ability, impartiality and fearlessness evinced t
od in tile discharge of your important duties as judge
ee of this court, and the inttrest with which we have
a witnessed your administration of " justice tem- w
e ered with mercy." At same time we would make
or our acknowledgments to the officers of the court t
Ot with whom our duties have brought us in contact, c
Ht for their courtesy and attention. E m
vGE. W. WEST, Forema
of A. n. CouaeNs.oTa, ft
of o. n'cO, t'
i THO. . AANDY, $
be J. p. THOMAS, t
id VICTOR BaNIT,e
00t T. . VAteANAO, t
no JOHN S. AITraoS,
ellW. A. JOHNSON,
od-A. C. SMIT,
r WM. aIART,
ale e. DUPLESSIS,
ny TER.NCE cooK,
on J. DEtPIT,
ay- ONL. tLACuII,
Fmerl.. tof two Gall..t SNdlere-. a
Yesterday the remains of Lieut. Edward C. C. Et
Walshe, Co. 1, 6th Louisiana regiment, and private -,
Itaan S. Meyers, 2d Co. Washington Artillery, bl
were interred in the I'oteotant Cemetery on Girod 0a
street.
Mr. Meyers was killed at his gun in the clorinio
conflict at Peterrbhrg. Lieut. Walshe paxe rl' ab
through many a battle, returned yet in Lir youth.
wasp Iosperous, and but a few months since as
formed happily the tenderet relation in thlis world. I a
to the mridnt of these blessings be was called away '
as suddenly as if the summons had come through t
a bullet I
Both funeral processions united as thoy ap- ar
proanoed the cemetery. Each hearse was followerd t
by a numerous procession composed mrainly or
former companions in arms. de
The remains ot Lieut. Wadshe were deposited in ci
their last tome with the imposing rites of the
Episepal Church, performed by the Rev. ir. Lee.
RIev. Dr. Hall, chaplain of the Washington Ar
tillery., fittingly perfortmed the funeral services
over the body of Mr. 3eyers, and delivered a dis- of
course of surpassing eloqrntllce and power.
Conventlon of the Snldlern' Belief Aneoela
The morting of the delegates of the soldiers' re
li'f convention, invited by the :i5,son'0 Bligade
Itriti.f Association, took place last evening at the
Lyrem Hall.
lIc r delegates present were- from Gib:on
ig.te, i 'pt. James Li an . 21 louii-ian, brr -'
.,de. Capt. P. K. I',ourk,; a5h ormpany \.-
.oltni Artillery, lvie t. C. t. J. n otin; FI f lar r'si
I;,tter, Wa ter It. g .. r i e v len
A--r·iat o, Lieut. J ,, l . tli ft., il. .ry . I;rown
nnl , hn C (Goldmg : Ote'.,t B,:novle,,t A,,-,o
iare':, Cot. Locu itower.
o1 . r, t , of M r.d Be -,, t, l r it. I::.-. ti oet -
T I. n eiiirm an ,' ." a,, -.r(-r d t'..e as. ',T Tel
tuting the o,,jects fr whi b it wa. crneV,;w ,. Diu
tn ' ed that as many oF, tse '--o', at 1.r.nl,
to the co;,v- tion had tot yet Iect. dele.-!a, , it
utd ht be a,:visable to adc ,urn. in ord,.r ti't the
al, i.nt cceinties might have an opporu.uiry of se
leclin. tiheir representatives.
on tni.t'on of Mr. RoHers. the var.FIns organiza
trans were directed to be :,tofie, through the
Ares of the next meeting, and t:he convention ad
ued to rnert at te sa;e place oat Tisur day
e;vting. the 12thil instant., et haidf-past seven.
Ae.identally Drowvned.
An interesting boy, Brown i owhsly, about e_!uht
or el :i ars of age, son of Mr. Allen Cows!ey,
re:ding at the corner of M,-lpomenoe and Whiit'.
streets, fell into the Melpomene canal yesterayv.
and tLough taken out soon afttr his life tas not
11 saved. An inquest was held and a verdictof acci
dental drowning returned. The supposition wa
that if proper remedies were used, and promptiy,
the c5rt!d was rescued from thle water tme enough
i to save his life.
Heeorders' C'oul rt. A
TIhe. cae before the recorde:rs yesterday we-re ca
all of a potty kind, and without public interest.
Ac
The Ditrict Court. in
All the courts adtjourned yesterday for the sum- roe
merreceL; . The Fir:t District Court. however, will tahle
sit on Monday next to hear Judge Cottoo's motion i,
tor a ss-on of the court to try a case forthwith. liter
in which he is counsel. ttree
Board of hldermen. Sale
This board mtet last night pursuant to adjourn- Lofa
aent, Mr. 1e.worth. president, in the char, and p
six Meembers present. t
The minutes were read and approved.
The mayor, by communic.ation, requested that r
the council empower Imn to ratie the cmortgage oIn
certain property. RIeferred to finance committee, o
with power to act. the
The controller, by communication, requested T
leave of absence for thirty days to recruit hi net
health. Rleferred to fiolt.ce cUommittee.
A resolution freo the lower board authorizing
the surveeeer to repair are whitewash recorders' Th
coests of'flhird and Fourth listltictc. Reterred to
streets and landings conunttee. terdt
Also, a resolution fur building a bridge on Lib- Me
erty street, across new canal basin. Concurred in. Wj
Also a resolution au'horzige the repairlng of leg
certain parts of Ltllty street and Jfosephine hnt
streett. Rreferred to the committee en streets and Jo
landings. bhtt
l.l authorizing E. H. Chadwick to erect a D.
steatu engine on his premise,. Concurred in. CO
Also a resolution for the opening of l:yal antd b
Clhartres streets to the lower edge of the Third with
Dftrict. Concurred in. In
Also a resolution granting thirty days leave of of t
absence to the controller. Referred to finance sect
cooccoettee. tee
A petition from citizens protesting against ex- O'lI
Sposure of foods lor sale between tile two l'renc'ht r
tmnarkets. lReferred to the committee on street filed
t and landings. ,
r Mr. Stith offered a resolution for the canceling a of ni
- mortgage given by E. Boulin on certain property. thfe
Adlopted. encd
S Mr. Clark offered a resolution requiring the Gas pee
Comlpaeny to hly main gas pipes on tilt levee tm- gee
mediately. Adopted. and
The report of the committee on finance was re- C
ceived and read, and resolutions acted upon as tern
follows: A resolution releasing the Society of or
0e the Good Shepherd from certain taxes on prop- day
- erty. Adopted.
The comnittee on streets and landings reported t1ic
e, as follows: On petition against the street railroadi har
s on Chartres street, favorably; on resolution au- C
thoriztng the mayor to employ assistant keepers Mai
for the Insane Asylum, favorably. to i
to On resolution for sale of contract for keeping in
td repair oil lamps of the city, favorably. tesolu
y tiolc was concurred in.
On resolution empowering mayor to appoint
e keeper and matron of Insane Ayllure, at a salary of 7
fe sixty dollars per monthl, favorably. Ieeolution Ah
- concurred in.
tis Ir. Clarke introduced a resolution in relation to
se exemption from taxes for the years 182f. 1863. Mr
ed 15o1 and 1865. This resolution authorlzes ex- tat
of emption from taxes on property taken possessioe tie
he of by federal authoritiesi during the years above
by mentioned. Adopted and sent to the lower board
fortcncurreottee. aeo
ro Mr. Stith asited to recall the resolutlon in rela nii
I- tion to leave of absence to lhe city controller, of
'ct and oflered an aemenelment providilg that if his
at securities had no objection thie leave would be e
in given. Adopted as amended and seat to the lower tat
olf :ord for concurrence. e
ell A resolution for removing a hog pen on Gas- the
ea- quet street to the upper limits of the city, wa~
le adoptedt. rae
fet Ito being the order of the day, the ordinancee r
uJ regulating the publie schools of the city wa soo
for taken up. Mr. Clark offered as a substitute Ifor
!ly thoe second section that the board shall organize
r ye Iy tile electione of oicers and drawi g for terms gr
fr ,by the members, at its first meeting. The ordi go
the cnance, after other but unimportant changes, was fce
in- adopted unanimously. he
he- The Iheolth ordinance was then taken up on
ore motion of Mr. Stith. Tihe salary of the health h
we officers was fixed at $1500 per annum, and the at
he ordimance unanimously adopted. of
mt, The board then adjourned.
Hers
us Board of Amssltant Aldermen.
r- This body wasin regular session last evening, g
Mr. McCulloch presiding.
the The mayor informed the board that General
oft Baird had promptly cenplied with the request of
cod the city authorities to vacate that part of the ft
issued instructions by which the military prisonters
would be speedily removed from the prison.
ake A lengthly message from Iis honor in reference
enrt to the suit with the New Yore mail Steamship
act company, concerning the exclusive wharf privt
lete granted to that company by the late military I
s administratinn of the city governhent, was re- I
ferred to the city attorney. The mayor advised
the board that Jutlge Durell bad imposed a fine of
$300 on Acting Mayor Clarke tor an alleged con
tempt of court, committed ce, attempting to vindi
aente the legal rightsof the city, and that the judge
had also rendered a judgment against the city for
$8000O for tearing down the fencing put up by the
comnpany on the levee,. From this judgment Mayor
Munroe advisesn an ppeal to the supreme ouurt oe
Sth, United States, rer arkiug:
'That trfhuclal cannot rut rebuke a jelge who,
while he pasnossea but few of thc atfributes acd
but little of the acumen of Hale, ManBfield and
Ellenborough, takes naturally to the prejudices
ad political harangues of the Star Chamber of mr
'thie mayor ouggestetd that the seurvics of Cbaret
O'(Conor could be secured to the city on reasona
ble terms, and reeommendted that ie be eegaged
as counsel with Messrsr. Bnrchanan and (;ilmore
'i- treasurer rep.rted a balance on hand of
x2.,;15 s. Fir
A resolution crantint Controller Mohan leave of
absence for thiirty days was passned.
A rcommunication from Ithe trect ceormiroicner
aneircing tliat he had removed certain officers
under him and appointed others in their place. anl
laircn tihe couritie f Irft:-rct by the new ap
pilt:etes, was rceflered to tihe Iard of Aldermen
t i. boarid halain no control over the matter. -E•
l'ie on.ew fiir.. appoi.it.. I are as foilows
tienrcy .cyl, deputy -M.eet c-emmiriciner. Second
amll hird )i:rlctrio; .J. F'. Itarthelemy, superin
tendent of bridges; I'. A. tCharbonnet, assistant
deputy, sixth ward : E. O'Sullivan, asistant C
deputy, ninlth ward: i. K. Nixon, ascistant
dep:uty, third ward ; George W. O'Brien, assistant
A communication from the same ofiler, an
nouncing the approaching enpiration of certain
contracts and b.ggesting certain improvements,
was received. LW
The city attorney, on the sihject of the refusal
of Recorders Leettn, Vennard and Gastinel to re
port the lines, etc., collected by them, in the form
prescribed by the controller, advised the hoar3
lhat the authority exercised by the controller was
blgal and should be respected. The commun:ca
tion was ordered to be spread uron the minnte,.
A resolution front the Itlrd of Aldermen to
Tr.peal the ordinance requniring the publication i !
op,_cifications in adtvertements fur the sale of
Ictracts, was eoncurred in.
A resolution iont the .r arel r A dernc pn.
,ri a-ing the pI of t- e e oroher to i.,Oc per e
annmO, ,aS labl on the t chic.
The reslotEun prohibititn- eity railroad c:re
i h,:u driving past tihe t' ,, nh ,rkot tl'i:l.', r
ki k-t hr,nr., at a paCe tfrter than a walls. havthdi
au ti .dent, the alrndd eent w.,, ~ , ,I:r ] !l.
A reiotion from t!he nlppr apa-d ritlei, t -nd
,ifl ,i ng t th tOdpre u- : e et l i l.,-il
, ',. tas ii-ccd,,nt oi thi ['ry f ;itlihi ,d t'on, ,aii y.
Ipli tivre enera nilrotrat:en c. tis ,I.olrr, .
A ro,,mlutl on impno-hi li'les !frc t Imhe w -e , f
o ' r Iramn the wrt r wurl, pings. 0,.- u. , ,0m pt.M
n n'ein pronnitued tile c.andpany thle grt reant
liti iii ;i t ti able.
11 ui ea1':,,-y c entendd that it was the dnty oi
;he city to protect the compeny from wanton
4r I ,1 b'nlcl!oh iadvoeated the resolution aa
Silog n r e tnan ju-tie i to he companthy.
:Aitr solec remalrks from Me-srs. Mhontamat,
edmanm and HtiggLittormc. the tiidject was laid
- ii tihe table.
An rtdinane fronn the Rn rd of Alderlen to
'arry into e-tlet tihe ciit pasel by the legislatei-e,
- ir the relie ofof per-unn from taxation whol e
property twa u: d by mrnil:ry authorities during
the wi r. without conpen-.nt:pe , waym conciurred ill.
A ItAnbefr of petit ios were read and aIppro
A resolution directing the sale of a contract for
i dlouble-track railroad on Clatbbu'ne street, from
i'anal street to the lower limits of thie city,V was
reirreed to thie committee on streets and landings. C
A reschlinOn anthtlrezing an appneal to tLe sn
it prene ciuret ioin thei de ,ion ot Judate furel, in
ti.e sit of the New' Yark steamship con lanyn
against the city, and ecmowerine the mayor tol
r" Snge the n- vices of Charles O'('oniLo to 'e -
' ct the ce fur the city, with M.sarn, Duchanani
;h A lian,'rie. wac adopted.
A leave o ah.ience afer sixty ldays was granted
to tecerder Gastinel, in conusequence of his il
A resolution directing the sale of contracts for
ce mhal lscing and repairing the streets for three years
was adopted.
A resolution, proposed by Mr. Goldmann, direct
ein tll street conlisioner to censtruct bridges at
: itercctions of Deltry, Triton, laneock, Mon
- roe, Adams, and two other streets, was laid on the
ill table.
n tMr. Cunningham offired a resolution, which was
iceferred to thie committce on ntreets and landings.
directing woode nsiliewalks to he laid on certain
treets in the rear of the Second District.
Mr. Lucges offered a resolution direeting the
sale of the property of the city at the corner of t
SLafayette and St. Ch.rles strleets, at present occu
,d pied as a police and recorder's office. Laid over
for future consideration.
A resouti on to purchase the ground of the Car
iat rotlrn Railroad Company. in front of Paydras
en market, provided it shall not cost over $Ieteii0.
Sone half cash, balance in a year, was efreferred to
'the finance committee.
cd The board then adjourned to Friday evening
is next at half past 6.
First Dit.rict Court. enwort
The following trials took place in this court yes- accour
terday, Judge Abell presiding: recove
Mary Powers, accused of larceny, acquitted. The
William Olion, negro soldier. convicted of carry- for v
ing a slung shot secretly, and sentenced to one James
hour'as iprisonment.
Joseph Daniel, colored, accused of assault and passed
battery. acquitted. Cont
David McLenman, colored, accused of larceny, Wan
convicted. ceived
Benjamin McDowell, colored, accused of assault
withi tenut to kill, found guilty of assault. Cf
In the case of William and Mrs. Allaine, accused with tl
of larceny, the in formation having been incor- Writio
rectly drawn up, a ntJile ptroo.7di was entered. we
Ill the case of Juo. Mcluog I, John Murphy, F.
O'Brien, John Bre:nan and thiry Coven, convicted The it
of robbery, an application for a new trial was mone:
filed, have
O.C. Thompson and P. Calio, negroes,convicted
of stenling twenty bales of cotton, were sentenced, et r
the former for five years, and the latter for two to go
and half years in the penitenotiary. Charles Car- here.'
Speter, the white mant convicted with these ne
- groes of the larceny, has applied for a new trial
and the motion is yet pending. g an
Charles Brown, convicted of assault and but- Tht
tery, was sentenced to pay a tes of ten dollars, ry ha
f or in default thereof, to be imprisoned for ten m
days. He took the latter.
Edward Craigen, convicted of the murder of tiol
I Michael Lynch, was sentenced tn imprisonment at hiont
I hard labor for life. to ci
Charles A. Duffy, found guilty of the mrdler o
Mary Wright alias Mary Dufly, was senteced also pre
to imprisonment at hard labor for life. over
rjrJee eiughth page of to-dayn's pn!,. Pu-.
f THE PARIS INItTRIAL ECXOSITION F . , :. A
II I will be seen upon reference toa card pulh.. ,i
tin another column of the CunBUENT this cI,)l.nit
Mr. Edward Gotthiel has been appointed r.epiL , t'.t
tative of the State of Louisiana at the abov., n,.-k
tioned great exposition, and gives notice to partis Vi
who are likely to be inte-ested,that he will furoilS ho th
any information, etc., in his power in connection last
with the subect. MIr. Gotthiel has been a re -ident reat
r of this city for over thirty years, and, as an engi allot
neer and architect, has earned ia very high repu but:
tation, which Is well attested by the number of acct
splendid edifices of which he has superiteonden free
the erection. As a mechanician hehas also a high Aus
rank, having originated many very valuable im- thre
'e provements in machinery. Being conversant with dist
't e several modern languages, his facilities for obtain- He
ing and imparting information at the fair sill be itey
to great, and his genial and courteous demeanor will ace
Ii go far to enlist the sympathies of all with whom hal
as he is thrown in contact. Taken all in all, we ou,
on hardly think that his excellency Gov. Wellki ii 1. l
lth have made a better appointment, or that Lois-i l
he ann could be represented by a more enterpirti:: c
or energetic gentleman. I
Lot.--A day or two ago, in the neighborlood rig
of annal street, a pair of gold spectacles. The Gs
tg, tinder is requested to leave them at this office.
rat ------- .ý-------- OV
We invite the attention of our readers to the
the important government sa'e to be continued on dra
bud Thursday, at the corner of Front Levee and Robin
ers streets. be
ace ATLANTIC INscSAsca.-We call attention to the tin
tip advertisement in to-day's paper of this new insur- tCh
ry ance company. It is gotten up by gentlemen of wO
re- large means, of known integrity, and of the high- to
ised est standing in the mercantile and fnancial circles no
e of of New Orleans. The officers are Mr. Edward pe
ndi- igney, president; Hen. Wm. '. Kellogg, collector so
idge of the port, vice president; and Mr. H. P. Jan
for vier, secretary-all of whom? from their expe at
the rience and ability, can be relied on for a faithful fr
discharge of their duties. Fire, marine, river, and e:
ioland transportation risks will be taken on most g
ho, favorable terms. The ofnieb of the company is in C
a central and convenient place for boaines men, St
Iwces at No. )3l2 Gtavier street.
TELEGRAPHIC DISPATCHES.
Min
the
righ
the
Fireman Killed and Valuable Horses On
Destroyed at a Fire. the I
the
the i
tern
FP tec-eo, of Prec.dn:i: Nomnat:o of -.-. o
all tl
tUnio
from
CVeen. Mangrude- r osWihera to Return the
StoA la. Uaited Nrotra. righi
Stat
- m-- inter
and
I5EN. EYRE AND THE JAMAICA NEGRO INSURRECTION, free
has
atth
den
Nou.-Intervention in Mexico Engaged lt
by the United States. istir
tive
the
Vt-tr Emeanuai Manon:foto toC te tlrns. og
peec
FREE:OTN S BUREAU ORDER IN SOUTH CAROUNA, c.
zen
enl
of h
GOLD ISCOOVERIEs IN NRIARCAGUA, TI
Sat
---- (gul
SPANIARDS EXCLUDED FROM CRHILI. b
ot N.e .v XS-o1rk t h (holerm R Iertc-i 14
eld de
re, 'ou
Address of Democratic Members of
Congress,
go. INTERESTOTNG MISCELLANEOUS NEWS. ol
fr Etc., Etc , Et.
c0- ti
tcc h
for . Jackson in Brookly, were burned last night
X4.and many horses perished in the flames. Among t
arcn them was the Hambletonian stallion Mystery, val
the cod at $1000, r ed Jacket. Sunshine an$ other val
co able horses. I
cu lidward Clack, a fireman, was run over by an I
ver engine in the vicinity of the fire and killed.
Wor- WASNrrrOmro , July 3.-The Senate has during t
ras the week rejeeted an unusual number of the Presi
00Y, dent's oa oinations, manny of whom were soldiers
to with bright records. Peter L. Foy, nominated for
ring postmaster at St. Louis, Mo., was rejected for the a
second time.
Senator Lane did not die immediately. A Leav
enworth dispatch says he was alive at the latest
yes accounts, but unconscious and witout hopes of
recover.C
The joint resolution authorizing the purchase,
rry- for five thousand dollars, of the law library of
one James M. Pettigrew, of South Carolina, has
and passed the Senate.
Congress has adjourned over until Thursday.
cny, WAsrllrsGTON, July 3,-A letter has been re
ceived here from Ma,. Gen. Magruder, late of the
Confederate army, asking a friend to intercede
used with the United States government in his behalf.
cor- Writiog from the cily of Mexico, Magruder says:
F. " I want permission to return to the United States.
roted The imperial government is doomed. It has no
was money, and we eust leave the country. Many
have already left. Price,myself, and a few others,
red yet remain, but we must look out for some place
tao to go to. There is no hope for anything more
5art hbro. -r
HALIFAX, July 3.-The Cuba brings the follow- W o
ing additional news: Whi
The report of the Jamaica commission of inqui- ti
ry had been presented to parliament. The com- Gr
missioners commend the prompt and energetic Coll
action of Mr. Eyre on the first news of the out- S1
break, but condemn him for allowing martial law
to continue after the outbreak had been sup- inn.
pressed, and for not exercising a proper control
over those sent out against the blacks. There is P. t
o, evidence, they say, of an intended general in
,-rrection of the blacks. Mr. Eyre is not to be B
I ,:stated as Governor of Jamaica. and
A communication from Paris states that the tIn
Iocted States Cabinet had made a positive non- tMn
cmtrrention agreement with Napoleon as regards coo
Me icoe, and that it is in the faith of this under
at.lading the French troops are to be withdrawn. yf
Victor Emanuel has issued a stirring manifesto sIt
to the Italians. He recapitulates the effect of the Br
tast war on Italy and regrets that for supreme do
traeasons the noble province of Venetia was then So
allowed to remain in the hands of the Austrians,
but a favorable opportunity hasnow arrived to
,f accomplish the independence of Venetia, and dt
J freeing her from Austrian rule. He charges hiI
h Austria with having assumed a hostile and
a- threatening attitude on the Italian frontier to
h disturb the pacitic task of reorganization in Italy. he
lie has replied by again taking up arms, but re:
se nevertheless had shown his desire for peace by of
ill acceptihg the proposal for conference. Austria
n, having refused it affords a fresh proof, f she relies
, on her strength, that she does not equally rely on in
i t! ,doidness of her cause. ga
' Ih, manifesto concludes with a patriotic de- tl
c6:u-ta,, and expression of the assurance that
il., !os the sympathy of Europe, and hands over p
t!,," gcernment of the State to the Prince of Ca- nh
od riguano, while he again takes up the eagles of ct
he Gaeta, of Passignano, of Palestrina and of Marino.
ArorsTv, GA., July 3.-Scott, the commandant o
of South Carolina, has issued stringent orders in
the consequence of the increase in theft, vagrancy and '
n drunkenness among the freedmen, in which he
says that the total disregard by the freedmen to 9
keep their contracts must result in their destitu
the tion and starvation unless the evil ins checked;
ur- therefore, it is ordered that the men or women
of who neglect their labor shall be arrested and made
gh- to work on the public roads. Those convicted for
les non-capital crimes shall be imprisoned and com
ard pelled to labor as convicts on the islands, from
tor sunset to sunrise.
an NEW YORn, July 3.-By the arrival of the
:pe steamer Northern Light we have later a'.vices
hful from Central and South America. There iv, munh
and excitement in Nicaragua over the disco' eriea of
nost gold in the Chantales district. The gon ernment of
a in Chili has forbidden Spanish subjects to enter the
non, territory of the republic, and orde',s those residing
there t' leave within thirty day's. Another revo
Slition was probahb'e in C;hiii. Presideit Pereoz
ressage was received with hisses and exclama
tions of derision.
VNRw Yonro..fiuly 3.-There were two cases of
cholera yesterday.
WAIrfINroT, Ja'y 3.-The address by the Dent
ocratic members in Congres is as follows:
"To te People of the Usitd State
'"Dangers threaten the Constitution. The cit
arel of our liberties is directly assailed. The
future is dark unless the people will come to the
rescue. In the hour of peril, ' National Union
I should be the watchword of every true man. As
essential to the national Union, we must main
lain unimpaired the rights, the dignity and
the equality of the States, including the
right of representation in Congress and
the executive right of each State to control its
S own concerns, subject only to the Constitution of
tIe United States. After a uniform construction
of the Constitution for more than half a century
the assumption of new and arbitrary powers in
the federal government is subversive of our sys
tem and destructive of liberty. A free interchange
of opinion and kind feeling between the citizensof
all the States is necessary to the perpetuity of the
Union. At present eleven States are excluded
from the national councils. For seven long months
50 the present Congress has persistently denied any
right of representation to the people of those
States. Laws affecting their highest and deares
interests have been passed without their consent,
and in disregard to the fundamental principles of
free government. This denial of representation
has been made to all the members from a State,
although the State, in the language of the Presi
dent, presents itself not only in an attitude of loy
alty and harmony, but through representatives
whose loyalty cannot be questioned under any ex
isting constitutional or legal test. The representa
tives of nearly one-third of the States have not been
consulted with reference to the great questons o
the day. There has been no nationality surround
ing the presen-t Congress. There has been no in
tercourse between the representatives of the two
sectiuns, producing mutual confidence and res
peet. In the language of the distinguished Lieut.
General, it is to be regretted that at thlls time there
cannot be a greater commingling between the citi
zens of the two sections, and particularly of those
entrusted with the law-making power. This state
of thlfgs should be removed at once and forever.
, Thereifore, to preserve the lational Union. to vindi
cate the -uffiier cy of our admired Consltitution.to
guopl tihe 6tatea from covert attempts to deprive
thiem of their troue position in the Union. and to
bring together these who are unnaturally severed,
andl for those great national purposes only,
we cordmlly approve the call for a Nations
Union Convention, to be held at the city o
Philadelphia, on the second Tuesday,: the
en. 14th day of August `next and en
dorse the principles therein set forth. We
therefore respectfally, but earnestly, urge upon
our citizens in each State, Territory and Congres
OC sioual District in the United States, in the interests
of the Union, and in a spirit of harmony, and with
direct reference to the principles contained in said
call, to act promptly in the selection of wise ,
moderate and conservative men to represent them
in said convention, to the end that all the States
WS. haoll at once be restored to their practical rela
tions to the Union, that the Constitution shall be
maintained, and peace bless the whole country."
BOsTON, June 3.--Capt. William Grant, charged
with firing, with fraudulent intent, the ship Young
Me. Mechanic of the Sonth American coast, while en
route for Ilong Kong with a cargo of ice, last year,
was before Commissioner Hallett to-day. The
oship was insured for $50,000 and the cargo $22.000.
i Grant was held to answer in $50,00' bail.
W~snsnNotos, June 3.-The fourth will be gen
erally celebrated in the Northern cities. But little
business was done yesterday in New York and
other commercial cities, in consequencs of the
of S preparations for the holiday. Thoe President will
ight not go to Philadelphia to attend the flag recep
aog tion ashas been reported.
oal- ST. Louis, July 3.-The ConssorativeState con
cval- vention met to-day. John S. Phelps was elected
permanent chairman. Resotutions were passed
oy an reaffiromng the Verandah Hall reaolations, passed
some months since. A committee was appointed
nring to prepare an address to the voters inthe State.
?resi- Thctoonvention will send delegates to the Phils
Sdelohia conrvention.
deiphia convention.
General Lane, of Kansas, is still aEle, but there
are no hopes for his recovery.
SOUTHWEST PAss, July 3.-The ship Castine,
Shearston, master, twenty-ive days from New
York, has arrived at the bar and aechored.
Wind N. N. E., and fresh. Nothing else new.
NEW YORn, July 3.-.eceipts.i f cotton for the
week at all points 14,000 bales; exports of the
week from all points 90C0 hales ; stock on hand at
all points 29?,000 bales. Cotto n to-day closed dull
at 3623Sc.; sales 1500 bales. Flour $6 [email protected] 25,
for State ; $3 85,13 T5- for restern; $10 [email protected]
for Southern. Bales 18,000 bushels wheat; new
Milwanukee atS2 [email protected] 45. caorn advanced [email protected]
Sales lR,000 bushels at 87j @88.c. Beef steady.
Mess pork heavy ; sales90 00 bbis. at $,[email protected] 50.
Lard dull. Whisky dull., iaval stores dull. Gold
closed dull at 153.
.LOCISVlA.rE, July 3.--Tobacco unchanged; sales.
265 hhds. Flour steady: superfine $7 73, plain
extra ;$I 75, family $11. 50. Corn, 727.751. Oats,
50c. Messyork, $3~25. .Baconadvancing; shoal
deral d.e., clear sides 214 . There were sales of
bulk meats at an adva ;e. Cotton nominal. Lard
anld groceries quiet. I 4hisky, $2 25.
C:ovoNATo. July 3.- -Flour dul and unchanged.
Wheat 52 [email protected]$2 10. C ern 63®700. Oats [email protected]
Whisky $2 25. Mess P ork $33. Balk meats higher
at 14dl 19c ; holder s asked 16s. for shoulders;
at thleclose bacon waw firm. Lard dull at 214c.
Groceries onehangesl and quint. Sugar [email protected]
DCoffee 252iMlr. Gol d 1,2.
ST. Louis, July 3..-.Plour dull and unsettled at
$82(5. 7 tfor sinrgle ,xtra, $10 [email protected] 75 for double
extra and $13 5021.4 510 for fanny. Wheat droop.
in. Corn, bacon, lard I and whisky unchanged.
V1P cncna, July 3.- -Passned down: Fashion 7
P. u. River falling.
tIrom Ys f ly'ls easng Papraso
tBnAsnteas Crru,3 ul y 3.-The steamer Mamie
and steamer Foote. ,nith twenty passengers and a
large mail, nine dad s from Brazos Santiago, ar
rived here this mstr ling is distress. The steamer
SMamie is a wreck. The a steamer Foote is out of
Is coal.
e- Matamoros was "surr endered on tIe 24th of June,
Sby the tmperiat Gener at Mejia tI General Garcis.
of the Liberal are ly. Generals Mejia, Olvera and
to stalls, with a portion of their commands, were at
he Brownsville, en Tout a for Vera Cruz. The latest
ne dates report Matamur ros quiet..
GALVSTro, July 2.--Flake's Bulletin extra of
Sunday ervening, J sly 1, hasthe following :
an, Dispatches hence been received at the head
to cuarters ofGen. IL 1. Wright, at. Galveston, frome
ad teu. Gee. W. Gs ;tty. commanding at Brownsville,
dated June 24, e vening, containing the following
;es higihly important, news:
d i Tie right bhr,k of the Rio Grande is now in
to possessionof th erepublicangovernment ofMtexico.
T The battle beth seen the forces of Generals E.co
l edo and Mdei a, on the 16th inst., near Camcego,
Ut resulled in th a total rat of the tltter and capture
by of tile train o .' msrchandise. Bagdad was aban
cia doned by thk; Imererialists ontha night of the 18th
instant.
" The city of Matamoros capitalated on the 234
on inst. to co lmirrssieners appointed by Gen. Carvo
gal, Geu. Mejiai with the ilmperial troops embark
e- iog betw.cen tie hours of 3 and 4 P. s., nader the
rat protection rf the United States flag.
r-" The must liberal terms were granted the Im
er perialists. T he city was glven ap without blood
Ca- shed, pilLep;e or plunder, end is now under the
Of command e f Gen. Jose de la Garcia. There was
no violotirru of the neutrality laws. Escobedo
with his fr rces, said to be three thoueaou, entered
ant Matamotns about 1 o'Clock, June 24.
I in "A trrein, said to contain specie, tem Monterey.
and srrived recently above Mier, under the protection
heof an i mperial esoert and some others unknown.
The traiu started back from lonterey under the
to same escort."
ites sme eramshp t.. G. Harris, from Galveston the let.
:ed; inst., passed up at S A. tt.
S extract the following from her papers:
The corr crop was genera'.y improving.
ade The Mrrmron asttlsment in BSnderas ae broken
om- There was little probability of the 4th of July
fbaeir much celebrated anywhere in Texas.
T oter was a battle at Camargo, on Saturday.
T'ae Austrians fought bravely, contesting every
the ich of ground, but being greatly outnumbered
ices surrendered and stacked their arms, notwithstand
uo i Ig .hlch they were brutally massacred by the
uReh Ipublicans in cold blood. General OGivers wee
en of wounded. Altbrugh the Repobliaesns are decidedly
cut of obtsiing the advantage, they are hated for their
Sconduct by the aspulsce.
rth Ge,. E'eare 0 Ihas out off the commnnication
riding from the Iotpera..r forces, and it is probable that
revo Matamoroq will be surrendered.

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