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New Orleans daily crescent. [volume] ([New Orleans, La.]) 1851-1866, July 04, 1866, Morning, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015753/1866-07-04/ed-1/seq-4/

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N,. EIuA. ro-wVr AL.
. . e IX.. , aote ade Presptetsr.
ompW D,% .a aP BTREETsr.
,W. tar anogfeil not , u alaeesed, e ars hera rea, as
hasteall sthueisffesswee wh t
Stern!e WaanSt coadt-M b Sbsay in r rsatardayr
anniemrs ammr of rnab inde eadoao,
In aseordance with e.stom on every
eourth of Jnly, no paper will be issued from
this office to-morrow.
GeanavA1oE oP TSR DAT.-Gov. Wells, by
an offiBial notice published elsewhere, directs
that all the offices connected with the State
government be closed to-day, in respect for
the anniversary of independence.
CoNran aso Desn.-On, our sixth page
will be found a list os the names of Confeder
ate soldiers who died and were buried in and
near New Orleans during the war. We shall
keep this list standing for some time, for the
benefit of those who desire such information
asit affobrds.
Srsuzms CsaOra.-We inadvertently yester
dayneglected to acknowledge a courteous in
'itation from Messrs. Leach & Perkins,
agents of the favorite steamer Creole, to itake
passage on her to Point Clear, to witness the
regatta which takes place there to-day. We
were unabie to accept the invitation, buat are
much obliged to our friends, all the same as if
we had been able to go. The Creole, we hear,
had a goodly list of passengers. She will
leave Point Clear on her return Thursday
evening, and be here Friday.
neighbor and friend, Mr. James A. Gresham,
sends us Dr. Craven's book detailing so many in
teresting incidents of Mr. Davis'slife in prison.
We hve already published liberal extracts from
the book, which will give a general idea of it.
We regard it as one of the most entertaining,
as well as one of the most valuable books
lately issned from the press, and everybody
should have a copy. Mr. Gresham has it for
sale at No. 92 Camp street.
Naw Boose--We have received from the
extensive publishing house of Appleton & Co.,
New York, the following new books :
"The Dove in the Eagle's Nest"-a novel by
the author of the Heir of Redcliffe. 340 pages
and handsomely printed and bound.
" Sermons"-by the Reverend Edward Hey- I
rick Goulbourn, prebendary of St Paul's, and
one of Her Majesty.g chaplains in ordinary. I
22 sermons in al ''" /
* "The Life of Andrew Johnson--written
from a national stand-point, by a national
man." A volume of 3i0 pages, detailing Mr. P
Johnson's political career, with copious ex
tracts "u. his speeches, and prefaced with a f
Tery cored portrait of the President a.
These boohsane all f&r sale by Duncan & Co., c
Camp street, through whom we have received 0
them. tl
FPanxcaaA. AND Coea maar. O telno -
mFAaocn. AND Coe l oerCm SoramYi.
The Gold market was very active yesterday
and sales were unusually heavy, both at the
Broker's Board and upon~the street. Rates
however, were exceedingly uniform through
out and the market closed steady at [email protected],
which were the opening fgures.
breign ArEchange-Transactions in Sterling
and Francs have been of a restricted character
ain. e our last. Offerings were limited through
out, and the closing quotations last evening
ruled as follows, viz : 166®167 for Bank Ster
lug, [email protected] Cleat Bills, [email protected]
for Bank Fraslws; and 3,[email protected]£ for out
door Francs. -- -
Domestic lEchaoge-There was a very heavy
and steady demand' at bank yesterday for
sight checks on the Northern cities, while
offerings of comnkercial.indicated but little if
any increase from the opaning to the close of
business. Quotations still rule at i per cent.
premium at bai , }idt per cent, premium
out of doors for.igh4 cheeks on New York,
Boston, etc.
Uscurrent Notes and N.Sectrities.-There was
Sfair movement reported yesterday under the
above heading bot at the Broker's Board and
upon the street. Prices of favorite classes
were very Si A maintsenedpnd in some cases
a Airther advapee was realized, while most
other deseriptioen appeared to have been
OUt ..-Th ie Oujs advioes have had a reas
uro et np"a retottpnmmrket since our
Iaet aelBd alees. le were ected yea
, 5d eteadieprices.
tors $, ;,~to uncover their
amples, hihh which was par
tiipated In ha. generally
.for odinary, [email protected] ood ,
2o. for low middling, and [email protected] for mid,
:agar and 'asseiEhW - is no marke
'.dlratlon to refer to in either foreign or do
peea Sugar sad itolases. Ofbdings of th
feýamer ontinue ample, while t e supply o
lane appeare 5jrlto a wg C yeh hui s
h rea boweve appainuunaehanged, and n
ia . ea t in rates is likely to' soon tr
Weatmgs .Produ- + seak of the be
' landesot oflor Chas h a ` t' 4.;j si n chr
doed4, while thelo nu d ieoa till, on
a .e maple supply. P.Peteei nominhall
unchanged, bOwev,,k p.eiay wecWj
restricted toa ,js lialightauppt £
with a moderate deouahWfaatAlig ue
. tsare dull i.Nes., .d Ray
q iet, without e ...; l
aIt amount teaaapired
Hatnd Banqa at latherris
t aelavee
.";Miý9la oveeltF 1"
)aansde il e f he
tlseosto the avisMa
~lait him at FortsW I
osO WWl probably "; .....
The anniversary of American independence
is a day which can be celebrated in all parts of
the cosntcy-alike on the shores of the Pen
'A. obscot and the Mississippi, on the coasts of
the gulf of Mexico, and of the Pacific ocean.
r. Whatever differences and controversies may
have arisen since the day on which the memo
cable "declaration" was promulgated, it can
never be forgotten that the immortal document
r, as; was the production of a Southern pen ; that
it was signed by representatives of all the cot
onies ; and that it was maintained and en
forced by the swords of Northern and of
Southern soldiers. If the first blow for inde
pendence was struck at Lexington, the lasts'
very was delivered at Yorktown. If Nathaniejb
rom Greene of Rhode Island commanded thee'
Southern troops in those memorable cam
paigns which have made his name illustrioun
by George Washington of Virginia led the cons 5u
ets bined forces of North and South from Massa.,o
ate chusetts to Delaware, through the troyiThe
for scenes of Valley Forge, the alternate defig th;
and victories of Long Island and Tregill not
Brandywine and Monmouth, to the culst creta;
age ting triumph of the struggle. Whatever,'t, rso
er-tieal future is in store for us we can aleiv' st
ald recur to that period as the one during whti; .
a common danger, and a common object:'
Sunited both sections in a common effort for
deliverance. Hence the Fourth of July must
everremain a consecrated day in the affections
er- of the American people, at the South, as well
in- as at the North. If there it is venerated as
us, the origin of national grandeur and renown,
Ice here it is reverenced as a day made illustrious
he by a successful struggle for independence.
Fe The extensive preparations which have been
re made to celebrate the 90th anniversary of the
if day, show that it has lost none of its interest
sr, and attractions in the minds of our people.
ill Indeed the celebrations of former years are to
ay be eclipsed on this occasion, in variety, splen
dor and extent. First on the list we have the
grand celebration by the fire department of New
' Orleans. This, although ostensibly a special
m, affair, is really the great popular demonstra
n- ion-the one to which public interest is at
n. tracted and in which public sympathy is en
sm listed. The festival which is to last five days,
and is to be in the words of the committee,
g, "in every way apeople's festivra," is intended
ks as an agency to raise a fund "for the purpose
dy of building an imposing monument to com-.
r memorate the dead of the fire department
who in the discharge of their duties as soldiers-s
he and firemen, yielded up their lives." The
., Fourth of July has appropriately been choseno
for the initiation of this grand popular move- e1
by ment. The celebration and subsequent f.o
es tivities are to be held at the Fair Grouni"-.
and, if we may judge from the publish.,-! pr,
y_ gramme, they will be of the most attralitiv-'
id character. I. N. Marks, Esq., will read tcl,
Declaration of Independence, and an orationl
will be delivered by G. H. Braughn, Esq. After
n wards there will be engine trials, foot-races,
il base-ball matches, acrobatic and gymnastic
performances, trottingand running races, and,
in the evening, a grand instrumental concert, ti
a fireworks, and dancing. The last is a novel at
and peculiarly attractive feature, and it will be A
continued every evening during the five days G
i of the festival. We should not omit to state tl1
that restaurants and saloons for soda water, w
ice-cream, etc., will be established on the la
- grounds. no
y There will likewise be a special military 0T
e celebration, under the direction of the United
States military authorities. By an order from
Major-General Baird, we learn that all military C,
labor, except necessary guard duty, willtbe
suspended during the day. The troops in the m
vicinity of New Orleans, consisting of the 1st 0'
regiment United States Infahntry, Battery K,
1st United States Artillery and the 81st United th
States Colored Infantry will be paraded on
Canal street at 8 A. M., and will afterwards be di
marched through some of the principal streets. he
Salutes of thirty-seven guns-one for each th
State-will be fired at sunrise, at noon and at -
sunset. tar
Finally we have what, strangely enough, the
is called a "citizens' celebration," the princi- bra
pal feature of which is a total oblivion of
colors and odors. The leaders in this affair cit
appropriate to themselves the military salutes chi
and parade; but the public will understand lea
that there is really no connection whatever ap
between the celebration under the auspices of em
the United States military authorities, and wh
the anonymous affair which is to come off at the
Mechanics' Hall. Of this performance Mr. ma
Pitkin is to be the poet, and Mr. T. J. Durant rer
the orator. The proceedings are to wind up
with "Home, Sweet Home" by the band.
In addition to these local celebrations there To
are to be the usual excursions across the lake
and elsewhere, all of which promise agreeable at
recreation and diversion to those who may tt
seize this opportunity of relieving them- ate
selves from the hot and dusty atmosphere of obt
leupie teris, the;are witing for arrivecs. fif
....i-- -
unoccupied - pg ,ur arriesV.
Iftthe people of the radical States were
, realh h9lest, in their pretensions towards the
Sneproee--if they actually and in earnest de
l sited to promote their well-being and to pro
l ng their liev-if they could prove to us that
kthey had any other purpose in immedlinte
Sview than to strengthen the radical party tby
all manner of pretexts, plans and scheme. --i
they were conscientious and fair and p1,ii:
and straight-forward, without any develop,.
or latent tiickery, or any design to witlhdrw
the world's attention from their own real vices
by clainorng against the imagined vice; of'
others-if they would only show a little ;;ioe
I of magnanimity, and the lightest tinu,. 'i
human kindness and charity towards as
Sshould feel and 'manifest a disposition to I
them in making the best of the unforA.
situatioq which their great blunder has fo .'..
nh negro, without any fault of his, . n,
S l the wish of those on whom w.
otheask of-ecunring his welfare.
easeweshould begin by'impressin.ia
ighahorea-In-aw, thatiths
tata form a white man's country.
d, peopled and developed by
te ene and enterprise of
Srniled bythb laws of
, , . e.;t but very con
aon prevalent is the
y e ,the de, labor, bravery
men. The prgsenoe
'-vgenerations re
nfrior, ever
re ts, ie an
any more
as In the btill I ksUe this a ma
itrly iade- jtey did o mems I
e I well directed labor, the syn yain Jat Lit. .
if which is the mother of all excellence.
Having proved, as there are ample argu
if ments to prove, the great boon our race has
conferred upon theirs, we could just as easily
show that by the process they had not acquired
the right to share in ruling this country, but
a that they were merely tenants at will, whose
. right to reside among iLs is solely predicated
l on our consent and purchasable only by their
ready and willing obedience to such laws and
- regulations as white men of the different
f States may see fit to make. Our churches and
- schools are not theirs. Our society is not
hll theirs. Our corporations are not theirs. They
o. are now an alien and a foreign people, and if
e they remain under the protection of our laws
It and receive employment from our capital, it is
by sufferance only and by no manner of vested
right whatsoever. They are not co-citizens
as with us-no law can make them so---they
0 never will be so. They were our wards whom
a it was our right to control and our duty to
t protect ; the violent changes ofwar have made
them stranogers and aliens without any other
ao claims upon us than those of interest or conn
miseration. All attempts to change this rela
tion are vain. The white men of the South
n will never consent to apolitical miscegenation.
Black votes andl white votes will never be rast
together in the same Southern ballot-box.
Either negroes and their fanatic allies of the
North must control these Southern States alto
geither, or fhey mast be entirely controlled ,aI
- the whites. There can be no compromise--no
. mixturc.
Hence it would be our candid andl eanest
advice to honest Northern mien, to cease their
unwise and lost ruinous attempt to place the
negroes in a false position by forcing upon
them political privileges to which they are not
entitled. and which they are totally and albso
lutely unfit to exercise. We would advise
them to l.t the negroes alone, and not depriva
them of the natural and spontaneous protec
tion of the whites among whom they must
live, by that officious intermcdslting which can
only tend to begetting and fostering hostility
in place of the friendly feeling which now
exists. Let IMassachusetts deal with her
black population as her people may deem
right and proper. Let Virginia, Georgia and
Lonisi-na do likewise. Let every State's par
ticular tub " stand on its own bottom." Leave
the resnonsibility where the right and duty
are. A11 interference on your part will result
Sin damage to us and inecaleelable damage to
Sthe negroes. Nothing has ever been gained
o by the attempt to force people into a position,
.ether social or political, for which they are
not dtt i by castaitv. and to which they have
n, l ci -,'aw· of right.
The Remain. of Oovernor Allen.
By consent of several members of the eienal
tive committee of the Allen 3Ionument Associ
1 ation, we publish the following correspondence.
At a meeting of the friends of the lamented
S Gov. Allen. held at the St. Charles Hotel on
e the 16th of May, the secretary was directed to
write to some friend in the City of Mexico re
e lative to the removal of the remains of Gover
nor Allen to Louisiana. The letter and an
swer are as follows :
NEw ORLEavo, La., May1 lts ,1,.
General J. B-akhrtd Magruder:.
'ir--The death of Henry Watkins Allen, late
Confederate Governor of Louisiana. 'beinr an
notnced here, a meeting was held at the tt.
Charles Hotel, last evening, to provide for the re
moval of his remains to Louisiana. A copy of the
t proceedings is enclosed. Beilg requested tl thle
meeting to correspond with csame friend of Gover
nor Allen in the City of Meoico. I write to you l, r
Ithe information which his frielnds desire to btoain.
They wish to know when the municipal authoritiesiis
and clergy of the city will permit the hbody to be
disintirred and removed, and the proper stepe to
he taken in order to obtain such poerission, w it
the view of sending an agent or uolmmittee at the
proper time.
It is the unaveral desire of the people of s.o;i;-i
iana to pay some titting tlribelte to he mrerv ,f
him who, when living, was loved and hlooretl hy
them for his generosity, his slotleas integrity hisi
bravery, and for his untiring rfforts to relieve the
distress of the people.
They admired in him the genial and hospitable
citizen, the honest and paios-takiog legislator, ill
chivalric and efficient soldier. and thI elergetic,
pure, naonanimous and mrst capable chief l i ;s
trate. Disappointed in their cherished haope ofois
speedy return, and deeply pained by the news of
his death, they now earnestly desire that his ballte
scarred corpse may be brought home, and bulried
where his mourning countrywomen may srew
their flowers and where his brother heroes may
raise his monument. Your aid and counsel in this
matter will be duly appreciated and gratefully
remembered. oursa. very respecdiully,
E. W. Haosar, Secretary, etc.he
MEXico, o ,lfay 29 1c0 .
To Mr. E. W. tlalrey, sae Orleans, La..
Sir--I have the honor to acknowledge the re
ceipt of your letter of the 15th inst., informing me
of the universal desire of the people of Louisiana
to pay some fitting tribute to the memory of our
friend, the gallant and noble Allen, ex-Confeder
ate govereor of that State, and requesting me to
obtain ecd forward all the information necessary
for the disinterment and safe removal by his
friends of the sacred remains to New Orleans. n
I am much gratified that you, representing, as
secretary of tile meeting, the sentiments of those
who assembled at the St. Charles to do honor to i
the gallant dead, should have addressed yourselh
to me, as none loved hlln more warmly during life
or mourned him more sincerely in death than my
I feel a melancholy pleasure, therefore, in par- 0
ticipating,though from adistance, with my beloved it
couutrynen of Louisiana and New Orleans, in as
sistinig, however slightly, in doing honor to the
memory of one who so sincerely loved, so heroio
ally defendcd,andaa sadly suffered, forhis conty. it y
'I'he moment I received your commaiication, I 1
callei in person upon the proper officer, thel re- I
f(eto Politico, of this city, and delivered the let
tere of his excellency the Goverinor of LouILiana h
Si, hi.i honor the Mavyor of New Orleans. An ex
lrsalifiileary mail leaves in an hlour for the Briishl ii
.coa,.r at Vera Cruz. and I hasten to inclose his
answer : Spanish, not htvling time to translate it,.
it will he seet that after laklio certain presus
tl,,' wiich alse described, land whiCh are (, eiae Iv
:\a ' .sIan, there will he no difliculty or obastacle to II
' e ,,-,,al of tllhe remains.
l.i' lie s canii cn be preoured it r ie If ne
S 'em New Orleaall there will be much e- tl
t, e ,rtaisty anid exieiise ill tranprilio g i
.. Cruz to this city. particul ally d dsli ; ti
o, ,;eals. Thel body cad Ie sent dlwn byl
. a\. "rainf, e(orotCd by whomsoever Iii y b.i'
- . . ew o()lvtsll or I iglit procitre rei n
1is !,a . igiazaine, to whom iur ilceascd friend li
, is.i,, i- ussion personally, all escort lollo he i
takin« adauntage of tihe first eouvoy which may
so,, from here to Vera Cruz, after the arrival of
ivlm.vl.i-.,r may boe snt to MexIico to receive ailil
itteoii loSite renains. If no ane he eitl, 1 will IC
tliaii.l t ihe wh(oe lislnsio ani d see i iatrustwoa
thyi persn with the body to NewSv OriCons, it it he
i ,sald offer to pay all the expenses, Lit I anvo
op ry to . vi that it is far beyond my Ieais, or an ll
ih'li ,i:al comlmand. Shoud the friends of the
:ei ,-s-c, iiiire that I hontld carry out their wi:hhl,
here, il' , he necessary that Ifunds to enable me '
to da it b.- placed to my credit. -
The l'refecto Politico of the City of Mexico re- f,
quests ie to say that he will avail hlimself of an
early ccasionll to acknowledge properly the cni
msnieanions with which he has been honored by S
his excellency tile Gviernor of Louisiana, and his lii
ho tr the !layr of New Orleans. th
Begging that you wrill afler my sympathy in their of
bereavement, to the friends who are thus mani
'esoing their respect for the memory of a siiicire
satrion, who died, thoughL inI poverty alind exile, C.
ssteemed by all, I ihave the honor to remain wvth ge
wapeet andregard.,
Your obedient servant,
J. a.ANKITIuADt s-tRns. til
P. S.--Governor Allen's remains are inc!osed inte
.woodeu coffin, and repnose in the Ametrican
lurying ground near this city. Since writing the ]ts'
hove, I have been titt.ially informed thal they Oti
annot be removed until October next, for sanitary
It would be well, honfeverr to have all j iags ill Pei
reoadiness on the anival of the committee, if o.e
efl e sent.
It will cost. no I a~ justo iofoorea, tabout t$300 to
d!iinter the body, doinfe'(t it bhy officil phyiciaoo,
and pt t into a zine or coppl' erloin.
In ordO r that thl renoval may take pla oe anon,
which othink better, I will apply to to.he ii-t:y
; land let 3 on know by next mail .
oMIoso, 2,th of May. 1 to.
it Si-Pre.ssure of time wil not allow of my re
Ie lying by this opportunity to the comrnllunications
of the Govern.or of t.ouiina. \olowich lyou were
leol tofooe d too me yesterday, tile 27th inst..
.r with your attentive letter of that date. I shall
d with pleasre tk thetilhe first opportuooty of dtinog
o.In tIhe meantime I have to assure you that
t lthere will be no difficulty wihatever about the ex
d humation of the body of the late Henrly W. .\lIen,
hforneroiy Governor of Louisiana, alwoays provided
at that the conditions prescribehd in thle oeoollt fwhlclo
y 1 have the lonor herewith to send, be observod,
if as those directed by the Boord of Health, whon,
1s was toly duty, I consulted upon tie subjeet.
s I have the honor to subscribe myself. generafl,
Syour obedient servant, o M. A. cr...io.
t rea J. BanahaeaJ \laruder.
06 ooooofo. i.e.,
No. 4402 ]
Y The Political Prefect, in conformity with
a the decision of the central Board of Health.
has been pleased to lgrant the neoessary permit
t for the exhmnation of the body of the late Henry
e W. Allen, the following conditions being ob
r served
1st. Under the direction of a proper officer em
ployed by those interested, and provided always
that the body slouod be in a eotffi and zinc ease,
two holes shall be made in the top of the tomb.
one above and ono below. additional care being
taoen itf the body should be in a wooden ease.
S if tThrough the upper hole shall be hpased a
tube for the introduction of chlorine, which shall
be at once evolved by the process of (gutou de
tMorvea, under tile direction of tie said uticer.
ld. After this fumigation shall have been car
ied on tor some time, the top of the tob shali
te removed aond the cuu shall be taken top, a
leo one bcinl in readiness to receive it, without
.a beto: openedt
00lh. Tie coffios ftfolo thls diopooed el, they
Sthe wod . so that not the smiallest space of the
Iu virlule whe.reolf. earryin. out tilhe pl't'<¢ll0
trer of tihe fhtiLai proefe't, for the pur.oses d
tet, att te sam'toe tiote gioing the lelis.ite Ul
l lity to thle off iCer employed otr tile exhulmati ,i
fter this shall oive lhiot concluded he shllall o iv
, the caiod Board of Health an account of the re
lt of the act.o t .nROt /t f,
GeTeral of floe fre:oc t ,re
lso.'rs Albert Clark and J. D. Folko'sh
lerks of the steamer Ruth, for very hIte ot.
'ooio, Cairo and Mmptnlois poperos.
Tihanks to the ollic(ers of the Southforn E\
ross (ompany flr late (Chlarleston andll( ('lu
innati papers.'
Thanks to the purser of th'e osteaoship I. ('.
Iarrio for late papers from Texas.
A omotl nameld Jenks Ioward. proof read, r
n the office of the Daily Post. of Detroit. hli,
oately been arreested in that city on a charoge of
uordeor, alleged to hbave been comntitt-d two
,'ears ago. The -tory is that Howard wao on0
'he steamer Belle Memphis, between Memilphis
ond Cairo, when hio fe ilin with a man travelin:l,
,'oeward HIelena, with whom he engaged in a
'ame of cards. An altereation ensued, whena
Ilhoward tdoellare he would as lief shoot hiis
.motagoist as a squirrel. They separated. oand
while on his way to his stateroom, IIowared was
o:anded ao pistol by a friend, with which he
coolly and deliberately walkehd back to, where
the man was and shot him down ito cold bllood.
The wound proved fhtalf ina y ftw dlays. stod
Howard was arrested by a company of soldir's.
but was released in a few days, nobody ap'.par'.
ing againtot him. This saole Howard aft-er
wards acted as U. S. Provost Moarshal in e oo f
the districts of Tennessr-e.
Forney calls on the military heroes of the war
to 'vote the way you shot." This will distrancihise
b 1futler, Banks, Schurz, Schenck, and pretty mu ,'
every other prominent radical"general." I thir
v,,ting is like th'ir -hootine nobiody will hbo hi.
'Forlney i ing to run for the Senate before the
I'Yennlv,lytvau legit-lat m'e.
Mr. llorace Greeley is understood to be at wootk
upon the second volume of hlo, "American Con
flict," whilh will be published in August.
rMi, na a'rati. who took the prize foer a poem on
the one huondredth anniversary of thie birth If
IBurns, and whom rleport hat made the edit,r of
"Thoe Argo.y,' has lately hten prieented with a
t-utinoniail on reignig !lic pount of Uasi-tanT*. -c
retary of tihe Soc;al Sieeiwo Associati m on a, -
count of her marlriae. r The testimonial cul-..ied
of a silver tea' servi:e and a calver. 1he last bear'
togaonincription which oil Lhardly rtes.i po-
Mr. Edmund Yates ih the next noveli-t wiom
Mtr. Dickens has elected to till the pages of All the
Year Round.
Dr. Hetnry Darwin Rogers, a native of the United
States, late professor of natural history in the
University of Glasgow, died recently at his resi
dence, Elgin Villas, Shawlands, in the sixty-ninth
year of his age.
Count de Montalemnbert is said to be very ill
from the return of a malady which has atlhicted
him for years.
The King of Saxony has recently printed the
third volume of his translations of Dante, '" Das
Paradies." The annotations of his majesty are
said to place him in the first rank of Dante
Professor Newman has lately been reviing iia
translation of the " Iliad " for a new edition.
Professor Goldwin Smith is to resign his chair of
modern history at Oxford, at the close of the
present academical year. Good riddance to bad
Mr. Matthew Arnold's term of offie as professor
of poetry at Oxford will shortly expire.
Archdeacon Wordsworth is understood to be the
author of the unfavorable article on "Ecce tHomo"
in tihe Quarterly Review.
Professor Agassiz has got as far as Rio Janeiro
on his way home, and intends a halt of some weeks
in the Brazilian capital. By way of relaxation he
has prepared a series of lectures, in the French
language, describing the progress and results of
his labors om the Amazon. The first of the course
was read at the imperial college on the 5th of lMay.
Ile said that the prevalent opinions of the sterility
and Insalubrity of tile Valley of the Amazon were
unfonuded, and that he looked forward to see it
the home of twenty millions of civilized people.
IIe Spoke well of the emperior, who was thiet to
hear himt, ant left everylody who could understand
the lectule highly pleased witl it.
A Brattleboro, Vermont, paper says: " oet nr.
tie, with mu 'h pleasu-re the arrival in our tm.tlt ,i
scvoral Ntew Orleans families. It is quite lenrIsh
ing to sec their old iante-btliiumn homesteads once
more occupied. Thely are all mntembers of t'm,
family in their distant sunny hoete, and have ever
been welcome here."
J. McKinoney, baggage-rmasor ont the Ntw o(l:
Central Railroad, reckonso he has ridden noyr .ix
nillionsl of oles within thie past thirly years.
A mana named !t 1ertsl from Tennessee, ha just
obtained a verdict in tlhe United Stales ('tirutl
Coour at aIndianapolis for 727l 50 against ore
Falesom, a jeweler, doing lbu=iess recently in
lGreencastle. Roberts had lost that sunt, and .t
had been found by a negro and given to Falsonm
for safe keeping.
At the recent dinner of the Royal Geographical
Society in London, Sir tHenry Raw linson expresced
his belief that there are not a dozen u;embers of
the House of Commons who know where the bay
of Fundy is !
Rieverend Josiah Grinnell, the sitting member of C
Congress from the fourth district of Iowa, failed to 11
get tile radical nomination. tHe was beaten by
Ju le L.,ongbridge, who received 88 votes to d9 for -
Grinoell. Ie wins also beaten a short tune ago by
General Rousseau.
Biona M. Adams,. a young lady of Palmer, ,iaoq.,
has obtained a verdict with $1200 damages against
-tis B. Snlth for breach of promise.
Harry Sanderson. tile pianist, is registered at ni
?eabody's, in London,
N<o< , A 1o.
Havag,. been app,,nt, ! l hi- E eln:en, ,o Wel, Agent
el, tate thetforw ad n; .,t I' :eh ,', r, the place of d-i
"i "on if addre d
Netew Or',a ..
EIVA DI) t IiTT llFl..
The Oldie Ibrancl Saloon,
7 . . FRONT LEVEE STREEt -. ... 79
Betwee1 [, ydra all L :)etle .trel,
WiL be opoeed oun THillS DIY, t1he (lh ho, I!), I-fl, h, the
n' 'iOLOl oA al"l lovers,, ~ gud
Punches, Liquor., Wlnea and Lunhela.
The newr propntr . prormn ý, to rultll tl'ear utme: c:endeavr -
TIlIElIE ,& Fi':i.MiED:I:N.
The F'irotecL's Fstliratl.
,AMES WYMAN, !.e .. : te ( ,.' I ,., ,. , Ii,
LI.i31' RS, WINES a. ,', ,,, ,
President Daris in I'rison.
For -i r
(. trmnadale. .Irlmaladle.
W[T.KiR COLI.INI S LItII.\\ D 1) .-PRIC' E $1 ,
JAM-ES A. ; i:11.A1l, ilo A.,le.,'
fire Crackers. Fire ('rackers.
A. . IY iN b ,
VT.. f, 1.1-t1\ , c2 , e
Post Olicer .rotlice.
MI. fr Bay s L, R, . ~ r i· . 3 H ... .
Mobile, ielna, Mlvt:m- ,, S lt !Atht L t i, c..e d u
ra Ihear. ' et,, , i i. R ,d, dI. , . , e ,i ep: ii da:
at 6 o'clock :. ov
Gal-vet-,n, In an pia and S. t.e r- Wet, rl Texas Ma.
by I organ steamer v, Wedneida- , i . r: p aa ..u.
o a.tM1x,, for all l .2 C' t ,.ee a ar ,p the r.er a B ,n
Stra, by steamer Laiclr,!,,- tn lt nte -day -at t 2 , and
Matl r orthea-.em Texas and R, R ,tr. vr we kly, u.
Mails fer O la it R ver, Wedne antl ,%,:,ar... at I
Prtma wer
For .VIagnolia.
1MA'NOLL '.1, 51 ., , , , .
I, t ABLESSTIT L, I * a. M --T D
re.,t LOCAL AND I'UL TL I NI s tREI t i)F trHE DA1
in the Een n ,
A brand hail :.n, lanitoent RaUlr
W .b':aS ITR.L I ,I'T.eg- : ...
A SPLENDID RI .; T _ . .:. e,
_ N T. £.. H.FLi.4,
E n. W uT.-, ,., t Tte.,:. A p ,'
.1 ('Card.
THI' Al, \;A'.A "TTi Y.
Tlhe follvin . cone pn,,nno , F, Tm -m thatl
kes le MOBILE n tLe
7.Th TAY (I ,l I ,
Will be am`1u tionably fair. There ; no m s.tke a ...lt .,
mn, tttt~ul. The r .." I L e dr wn, and sm frtuutt
tll ket holder mu It -l1,1y I'll I:, ni nr The dreaw r ge,
eilther tile m one,)- or thl r,., i tLi s L T. ,w· ,,- get
Sir--On Lr llf If tle iLl'u "' lrh.* SC er tlhe' aind Art A-sOe
'iahon," r..pectfutlly 'rI-uet the, yo: will :rpproht :I.:o
superiatnd Llh dirawing of FIFTY TltOISAND t)LIARS
o lPrlri ., to, be mrad by the A. ,ri,tloll in thi city oil tlhe' 7
of JiTly, Ir th' beoelft , tie N A V E .IT Y OS' A LA A 1 YA
"'ry rrepectfully, :T . Ln WHITT IEL ,
Yrcq,.,',,t T. S. and A. .-.oxa,tinn.
MiToIOrIN 1 , ('TTr sr ':
,luno iT tT, iNT,,'
To t.l, Juhu II. tlil ,y.II. B hllem ao and CAl. Char. , ornytl,:
,.pntler.a-In TmnuliTnco T wTh thoanove rer;ue.I . appoint
y . a,, the ,In mi rt meren named, and hope that you will
J. MI. WITHIERS, Mayor of Noble,
NIonILi.N, AI, i, Jne 2tTh. Ti.
Ion. . N. Wit,,she , M1ayorI Ai T M nTb,e:
r--ln i rlrn co If your a:ppmttnmen we, il wi r1 u ar
"t ll. II.l I ]' .ITNT
th T Th ,, 'IlT T ' Is. T.i- bent Et rT thT I'n, s A, r,,d ,
Tickts fr ., ard I t':'ec '.t-lr,, in l.', .c d. rd, by
(I 1 '. T I')WATIm
IN- , . l .,.iN: i-i N, wTIl, or
C(idig "y ,Ickcr
ST\IT,:'.(. '.LNISIT,( (IGOOrS,
197 Can:.l Street.
For Ltasr,
Irand iLodge, ,lloNRle li all--St, N 'harles S11.,
With the except:,n of the Store occupied by McCh skeyv , C;,
for a term otyf rs, 1'1 r:,r ionu g nc 1 Novetmlber, L.,t.
III Orl'a , une .l+"l IN I
Tise Annual E ,'ct onl hr Dre , Or ll. , ompny alll be
lrd i t !:T ,I bcl No. 2 NNamp .treet, on MONDAY, T:L Jily
LO UII, s .,,, iTT, c,,~',,, rtrkr .
LOU1I lR.ýRNTT. ScretAry,
F''oiutr.t ol Jui!y, INGau.
6o|t An9h rniertl".y ot'fNt ioutl Ind'petndene,.
, in
1". IA I, T l! 'NIET.
Pr'ograrm me:
T'hý day will he nsh,,r.l , n by [ho r .: n ., .. ..; F, ý, •
i li r Inl,'rý the dlrt,,'trtli ou [hr Mlltnry Atl:'.,, ; "u •.
ETE .LL: . , ,,,T :,I .. , d,. , , , . 1, ,.,5 ,
.N M ul ,
Grand( I I wen g."'
B "l .,a .' D -l.,i l ,, P . ,, . :' , , , U ,
e Fie ,--TlD, E. I......
T.Er sTLL " lI 'nTLptLT G Tne ..Td uT 't
I. L -r E S ur D. ' , '. .
l Platfllrm h A n u.b me 9l r..: . :e n . 's
l PIEO'Li:'; ["ESI iV+\!
Fo-,..·d..lo, Cllil~: oirro,,oo. 01 Jo :F·
JoII *.01oy ph oioooo:l oo hoC
'Cite 1·*.frr ier ur te· 1 L rui~ n o a n, n ·.
iireoervotion of (Order.
An F-- w,1lie ~IP ·l ho in iarlreiidi-e:( .ICI
(rd'h Idt d hoo , o0Jfd that e ,ry }'ore rali v, io, 1 :oc
Fe-t:: ar~l wil ¢e Lis r(e-Inaa Irttrir e- to pre ent :Le -2.:rr
B 000 ".c df o .arr nn mcniao, ll ·I : te UdCoo
Prtcc of -ldminalon,
L'r« n Ticket+t, edmnitting -n per-nn,. one day, $1.
Red rii~k,-, dmlriiu# one perme, I ve dyg,, $2,
C ji ildJren un~der the .-a r Eft... ),-,. aclompanyir.:: lepr
par-"t or 6-rdie-,* admitted (e Ire
Di ecton* for lloclth,, *..d £otering tIhe
Grodod. .
Thn Faoir loirondwr oo formeily knoo,,ax the Oreole RHoP
[ nn-. They are ,t,,.tted bi tarcu l~nplanade treet, o¢ ther
oh!ide, nod the o1,oly oa.d on ool.he'Cer
Tbhe t'0x uboohoity Railroad o Co ooooo will toire 1 irCBP, to
the FIooooa''oon EpIooode otro.
t""1,1111 ofoieryfkind will enter Lbhogooh t!oa h l.i] Rood
,enu lec
lOB olto lonno pfornra at theo o:,.o of the A-capo ,tion, oh.
10 Rank I', %r; from the F'oremen of ompanlies, and from the
memhern ofthe Committee.
i. N. MI ARKS.
Chairman Fo otin l Commito t ob Ar,,en ,nt,,
(rnj Jackedt Rlters.
T~iRS, ands " nli d dial-r in
Fo -ooo e anooofo ooogo OBE f. ?
\oIoIoi,.ar~ý.oo,ol'ooot.oooloo N. 'SIof,oo..e I~ sl i o
; a t`:·pr x:. ! i li. · ili there ý~.nti_ ue toI men",ia1:[;ro
I,·d ',YIN EAS OINLLQCI OJS ,f 0 1 oo q.,,hty 1 n001 l
low I~ii ,. r ·i ii,. ",,,
i.oeaof , . i r r, If o.or-1 Iel, lIoo-
Jauuecs it. Tihonpson,
MEBL+111_VN' TI ¶1II ($11.
No. S 1 Fnotfo Wtltloo,
if ae! 1ie Saclna Isabel,
N%. 133 CA .LP: OE : L.A -IAflANA
tonvt tb.l (, C bta.
lIFT IN A M9 ICNT 30011.
.1 Card.
Tbe nndooo.,ned, bh.oioglnad nio b.d lne1, connectio lith
the oolo.e o! o Tooe Delta, and oooool himsoiol, ith thb t
.,t the CBjSUIiONT, wool reidopo[lolly tk irom ho, f-ada,
0T oin oane of thoat ltberal ouppolrt .lob bhoy bho, bIlbertw
.ul00,d.d loo5Pdo hin.
Tha I1 RIT \17711 `7A 1. ('1I!NITt ~-·l, WI IRK` 1.1
''.i,· n I; II I.5 N I'.SSFn, A'~ ¶5 , S'SSS'SSS'sS S(.,, ' " '55, th
A:u..S, 5'. Sil NV tilS. 110. 1 's F u 1'yluhl nrau S N ,S'( "i S Nli
A 1Cllllhl 1, ll; I~ i( .lr I'ilr ll lr IlII*1II 1 IL11rI I I TilT( O )o 1101
' llull un/Lltl: ý I; , . ;.n pi rl ir t Ih.,[ 1III II ýý:n rl .I·/1 llid :-0
Fuvhrle fI* ''+S l SF5 'N'li,'S N IS+NN'Nll F lluu,ýh , : F, y 'N5S''N SNr t
gnnht111/ 1 ,'f c . ul the uLll ta (u u,. u1 tv wl*tll the 11· 11! ( ,o
nIllud u I hvrrr lii . 11 ýIIl n '1lll.(t I~ ~LII Iui ,.. iiplli l* u. cewl
pn Tliv· I tnlrio it p atoit rd H ict i lltr ilr r luinl ri cfll all
iu eetnll c h urll Inr ,o n d L' lnLýtt
. "' t r lluir c 1,1 r to Dlu l a". o le u .,l n,:1 ; c ,,,, .,1 d I ,,
y prnrean iv pIII1I-nlelra 1 lid c" L"hll "lnr liild rllny tifi rP~
1·lintiV u lt a rrtol e lInll her ..I curd ,, , ll.·. v t l:(y l ir
d i ~ ll! d d lly I'r n 'uf et l y n u ,11i iIt111 0 ofII I LlrP
the tr l t yh ' a lio !I la o ulii nn I rVt e ,lt td.tl
5'1nSN( 'N , C ISlNF S'Sa D l S"N.iof's a 'lu N fur:! "'~SS'ru on'
1I L llllt ~ i~ll l1 -6 pC dny, or "1lIx of wllU ( ill nC h l~ Fra vr
III Ilr r i04t, tý! , ar l · r n II t L l u w1, In veI.r .
SLh stsF. t.,F ' l~iFy t('Nd
'Ii cnpl ll .t r k ix $,dOp 11 x .r L ndrd ",tn ee ` $1O
,u'h 7'll ' ·;·! k uld ·n h u V th a n, nnt. ý" ,,, u n ,y L , _ g r
CL. Fp'SN S` NFSN NSF,'! Ss' S!. iF N' NS N' $ S SSW·:·; ···~·
,rrd to p.y L·r prupurt v tuwul,:` t11a tru 11- -,ke Qct9
111",F r ~ lhIl NNN,,',Sd NNSN Sb'S"., t,
N·' '' ' SN 55': ·i·' SSNFNNSNNI ''
5 f 5'C 115
be * 4.-. (1 ' r ur, ('onapumny1 n
Fi I , 'NI !'! I : re N (
d r' p ,,, ; Cd w r h rtl F '' . NI N. N SF
SF''5*'''. ' ''''SF 5'' 11
(N.5rng IPlro'd tra XI
NSF ,,S ", iNSN .. N NSN( I,. ! F F ",dFr iSN'i¶N
E: !'fa't'') Cu'oeis
I il 11' I· 1\"1,11 I' hl I·. I'I i t `.~i ~
r I' (rh-1r 11. '" N
Grys -toea 'oe
MlEN'N 11N[' iNIl AF-,i'r1 llN I.'''. E To
c r, "T n otlou.e:lr .ry a, ;eslte va 1 lN RCU
BER,', tLe i' a ., : rx IDd. of 1he Fir« DU a,.rt m.. .nt, cnd
Late .%Patntis of L.ouisia-.Ni,
A iAi -I T . II L0 Il. 1 l
IUII w Il10,1! ., S'i 5£177
A\ !iled a1 .n- the t:r u ie iani Dre; e ad.: , ,ý . d i
No,. 1Cl :mlp holle
Crescent Hall,
92 .. . .'AMP sH rIOT 92
BR:ween Nat, ez a:d Po drs ntreets(, Ne* oC0, es, Le.
To the Public.
EnoK-li dllalh my broild ,r1 CIIIOAlt--FI Ciu¢] de Oriom
hrb n .ben ¢',mnt(.rhllt,.,I by rrrt ,in unpnrtlr. ,ý (Lhýlur, nt New
(rlSl'. , I taln tln1 Inct;,,d ,A rkinA known 'o deDLbAl n and
th P Cty S, D ,T . D IOE DI, NGl O LIRE .'tret1r
[avxana, Feb. 10, 1;,jG, JAIlE l'ODIN&A
I have J,ý,t r. iv re, per tr mrrr W5inr heutr ai l Lber"y,
from l.nvnlou, Llrr h .t ,1 th(r abh ioov nulln d rIC. ', S.;,
JO7IC; IL )SIIN(I(), I4 (W.'IUl "trpet.
..Iairison Blanclhe,
137 . ........ .('ANAL STREET....... . .. @d
Would rr leet lly illy narIin ther fr, nd, and the pl:b} Im
rlr l tht. on 1ItINIDAY I. ,tIf(f, the flth 0 ., tey
In tt . Ntore-- twhl Ih 1i l nf auntirl.' new ,tyle--w lt ynlwre
be to"nd in Croat ,,hunnm n c npl.udhl -ou aent or Doe
Wlne·. lh.luols unit l'rreser-v*
of i C b UraAnd, xd tr Im ee, - r INoutry.
or all aorla end thw bent q llualieB nt vCry low prl(Oux
N. B.--A S,.ll e [tllm h-r gentl .,u .n .h11 .h aUI~d Ip '
back purt ,I 1 ' le St.ro
Late Lar's of Louisiana.
pnblihhcd in p-mphlet orm I anld rln be hd -,:
JAS. A. (GRER1 v1M,
C.2 (,,: l :.
,7 R0,al tree( .
1- ..I, Thomnpson,
Carpet IParehouse,
7 ...IARTRES STREET. ...... 7
L,Iy riee, vO fri Engtnd and ,he Nortb A.:PErING
nl alllU ds nd luhtleA : E'i,Ct,R IL 'l, TIIiS f tau
;'ithe a ld qr . icr, MA TEPINO, cIcrker ,, u itn and flucy;
', ·, ,attltw,. iatllcloth, Itor", 'M tnt Windiw Shad i, Tabla
and C'laiu Coers cI U,, -Iti., i,.t d urtniuSl. Cor,1ee1
A. IOIIS)E.\U A ('0CO..
impIltr.i .nID DEleAN Ut WhoEIINNDi( 1.'A

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