Newspaper Page Text
'ym Wallins Leaug 4quelitd
OlNXOAZ JOVRASAL .-VIM. STATE OFV LOUISIANA. W. . EUON. UiItw amad Pwo*14*tor. SWWX. M ft OA"P GTREEW fK--- S;b.f7"C, o N ei*. L ON&o wl* ,,]aow *r~u waau~h a l neb, pbUhule.._____~ BAIR!A ORWUG. JULY Calvary Chrch (Protestant Episcopal) "PVytania street, corner Sixth, is open for divine worship every Lord's day at 11 . . .an d 6 e. r. Seats free. Rev. W. C. Hopkins officiates. 0omrpa aura D"a--Oa oar sixth page will be found a list of the names of Confeder mte soldiers who died and were buried in and near New OMleas during the war. We shall keep this standing for some time, for the bed t of ose who desire such information W.We re pleased to receive a friendly pro atonael call yesterday from Captain D. U. Barzia, of Texas, tiaveling correspondent and buainess agent of one of our most valued aechanges5 the Galveston News. Capt. Bar sia is on his way to his native State, Virginia, aid to the Northern cities, and we commend him to the courtesies of our brethren of the press. ODD FB~aows' HATT..-We are very much gratified to hear that it was resolvedat a meet I~g of the Board of Directors last night, to re build the hall on the old site. The building is to be larger, more elegant and more conve iant, even, than the old one. We are glad to know that the order have the means to erect a building which will serve the purposes f their benevolent organization, at the same time that it will be an architectural ornament to h city, andsupply a room for social festiv ie wfi*lh nr o other building was as conve t l itý The loss of Odd Fellows' Hall was, pnects, a public calamity, and the te c will rejoice with us in the prospect ofa iispeedy reconstruction. FIsCsa rA AND COMmBBCUL SeIMMAs. The ,novement in the Gold market disclosed reased activity yesterday, and large sales were effeoted both at the Broker's Board and upon 4tiibtett at steadily improving figures, M&nthBi tby fayorable telegraphic advices tom the North. The closingrates were 152@ 1621 against 160@51 on Thursday evening, which s4a9 a Aet..aydnce of 11 V cent. breign !qgs-7Transactions yesterday exhibited some wkness in Bank Sterling with a ad d lroveAmet in private and i efe Iia hc latter were in increased supply, owing to shIfAefiatof coto tont Liv erpool on BRoldes'a A·o6nt Th' total sales amounted 't 'icl~ £20,000 it 165@166 for mank -'MiW i"t9I60 for Clar Bills, and jl3@i9 for Bill of Lai Bills. Offerings Of PhfiM iattBimta-iestrit6,nia 'fad dspite te" light demand _p"tus rates were uni Snrmly A ftI 7l',9i4i6oaons''i rule at 5.*hilB3sW;at-bank,vand 3.48L@3.40f in Ms ch -e have to notice a .dig4ind movement in rates of Domes tic since our last. Offerings of private and commeseqidhave exhibited a moderate in Wpstt h the demand for remittance pur pelMbMsrtiHar t alossttlftodethte filling off aties last eveni red at I to I per cent. premium.at bana, and par to i premium out of door, for. sight cheks on New York, Philadelphia and Boston. Uncurren Notes and Beeurilies-The move mset under this heading has been partially suspended since our last. The market was aly moderately supplied with favorite classes, AMd-the " demand was o( a very restricted bseter both at the Broker's Board and upon a-e sitree '( -The market was quiet but steady t-irday, with sales restricted to 1000 bales, tp*ftsets figures. Some six hundred bales pp.,Wre taken for shipment on account of awer however, which tended considerably i t the offerig f foreign exchange. ~ treceipts fno the week amounted to S Almaes, against 3338 bales last week, and '~egP ureviou, showing a de Sar-the week ending lest evening of 177 ~,l' The eslee for the week were 440 bales, 4|W 40 . 7bales last wee, and. 4325 balL wekpevsious. The exports for the week ?ts1ill31 balesa against 9655 bales last .? a 20 bles the week previous; and '*. sk loon hand and on shipboard, not S of bnaneas yesterday, was les, ust 114,0 bales last week, d l6,7fta at thas. , of the previous wk. The sales refer.4 to in yesterday's usnum 0i"osI have been 900, not 9000, . Qd'e-!'Ol has been only mod awtely ttioe toxlrish past week, without any matialU ion n p rises. Corn has keein liJaitodtequest, at an advance of 8c. MsiRt"ael, whibh reeclted from light receipts In the ,*lypart of the week, Re. df which have sinoteen lost, oyýin to heavier receipts ward.i~ qsie eate have been inactive with an advanoe of Bo. per bushel on Thurs day, oin aont of a sfllig off in the supply and reoeipti, and Bran and Hay have been aull thosghout at previous prices. -At ti opening of the week p were neglected at last week's qnotan. Advioq from the West and from Ssaw*r5e subsequently received, isa et ienmed strength.to the market to s the lo of the week ifedt eud n conaiderable firmness, to al s lnot e effected except _ ! avw beebon permitted ,6Whag ,private dispatches M baer tamdoved by some of our pM eomieernsil end' sinee our ';ork, July 6, 'a. Me. Gold Slotboi, . market not fairly ceoinal, but indications * ^. (il iGolL 153 Cotton ainne 46@3aSqj . 129530 v. M., Gold old .) C*otton aunnohanged, Sterling Exchange steady. I Std IeSl . Cotton in modaerate - petise« 4P. x., Gold closed at M iaraun annoaunes baoahimse l tRany Waren anunoUaes aimerf n d Republion candidate for SPho trie of the State of mbiM elf for the Baltimore A " in oppoUtion to un The lnhelita xa to l i e PoGrince as LsMted Usappwtat pople. uxpreig ran thm the * y 1 be saytil, Bd dclaring with moebhfoct ina tWeliag that they are Ger Maauaiuiiltenit reQaseGeroma1. THE NEW TARIFF BILL. The tariff bill now under con=iseratlion in Congress, and which we suppseo wsrill pass that virtuous and enlightened body, is really a: l'?-esary part of the scheme by which New England expects to control the industry as Swell as 'the politics of the country. Even New England politicians perceive that the will and the intellect of a people cannot be permanently subjugated, as long as freedom of industrial development is permitted. The ;progress of opinion, of civilization, of euligbt ment, is measured in thisage of the world by r the growth and concentration of those ma tcrial agencies which are the concomitants of moral force and political power. It would be vain fdr the people of Now England to expect to acquire permanent dominion over the Spolicy of the country, unless they at the same time gain that control over industry and the sources of wealth which can alone con firm their power. Hence the persistency with which the tariff system, under the specious I pretext of "protection to American industry," I has been urged by New England politicians Sever since 1828 is owing not merely to the Snatural greed of manufacturing capitalists. but to the insatiable desire for power and am bition of control, which has always charac Sterised that remarkable people. It is peculiarly unfortunate for the country that its financial condition. consequent on Sthe enormous sacritices of the war. has afford ed a spacious pretext forrecurring to a system which is at war with every sound principle of political economy and the fallacy of which has been exposed by all the eminent thinkers of the last hundred years. To be sure the reason ing mind perceives that the period during which a country is overburtheued with debt. Sand finds its industry heavily taxed is pre cisely the period during which uinrestrnined freedom of trade is most desirable and neces sary. But the idea seems some way or an other to have obtained possession of the pop ular mind, especially at the North, that pub lie debts can only be paid by means of tariffs t on imports, and comparatively few persons are capable of drawing the line between what s really a revenue tariff and what is a protective, or in other words, a restrictive tariff. Hence the astute politicians of New SEngland find it easy enough to take possession of this formidable agency, and under the pre tense of raising revenue for the government to establish a system which, at first simply restrictive, becomes in the end totally pro hibitory. SIt is, therefore, not surprising that the bill now under discussion in Congress should ex Shibit this characteristic in its most conspicn ous form. Indeed, its details involve so com plicated a machinery of ad vonrtem and specific duties, that, apart from the enormous imposts which it provides, this feature alone would prove a serious annoyance and embar rassment to foreign trade. The design so evi dently is to give to New England a complete monopoly of, the American market and an entire control of the cotton supply, thereby not only enriching herself at the expense of all the rest of the country, but likewise ena bling. her to rivet the political chains which she has imposed on the public mind-that it is only remarkable that there was any attempt to conceal the purpose. It is only wonderful, not that the attempt should be made, but that it should be veiled beneath those thin sophis tries and absurd fallacies which have been so often exposed. The ludicrousness of this effort is nowhere more conspicuously manifested than in a re cent speech of Mr. Morrill, in defense of the extraordinary bill to which we have referred. There is the same old talk about "protection to American industry," "the pauper labor of Europe," "foreign competition," etc.. etc., which, to a sane mind of the present day. is about as nonsensical as an attempt to revive the Ptolemaic system, or to prove that mens ought to go naked if they cannot make their own clothes. Everybody knows that "protec tion to American industry" means simply pro tection to New England manufacturers at the expense of the rest of the country, and that exclusion of the products of the "pauper labor of Europe" means only the compulsory consumption, by the South and West, of the inferior and dearer products of Massachusetts looms, and of Pennsylvania mines--that it means getting a little for much money, or much labor-which is the same thing-instead of much for little money, or little labor; that it means a fraudulent and hypocritical system of taxation by which all the industry and all the resources of the country are to be made subservient to the ambition and cupidity of New England. And as everybody knows this to be the case, what is the necessity for Mr. Morrill to reproduce those effete platitudes, or for Mr. Stevens to denounce as antiquated heresies, the great truths of free trade ? The time is past when people can be deluded by pretences so transparent. Philip II might convince his "loyal" subjects that he was a monarch, "clement, mild and debonnaire," when he ordered Alva to confiscate all the property of the Netherlands, and to extermi nate the people; but nobody will believe Mr. Mornill when he exclaims "protection for American industry" at the very moment when he is devising a system of plunder and extor tion, far more effective, because fir more in genious, than any of which Philip or Alva ever dreamed. THE nT.Bn VWA nA w a THE OLD MAN OF THE SEA. Very many generations of sympathetic chil Sdren have sorrowed over the Butfering of poor Sinbad the Sailor, when bearing for many tedious days and weeks his compulsory hur Sden, the Old Man of the Sea. It was really a very sad joke on the adventurous sea-faring Sinbad, who would fain have consoled the old Sman in his suffering and solaced him in his misery, when the mariner's good will was repaid by abuse and his kindness requited by insult and oppression. All historians are familiar with the details of this remarkable Sexhibition of malicious cruelty, ferocious bar r barity ad tyrannical hardness of heart. The uniform decision of millions of juvenile stu dents has been that the Old Man of the Sea was exceedingly impolite to Sinbad, and the u nanimous verdict of "served him right" has always been pronounced on the act which brought his hateful old head into fatal colli sion with that fortuitous hardshell calabash which dashed out his wicked brains. History repeats itself. The West is the new Binb#d-New England is the moder Old Man of the Sea. As the monster rode, beat and I starved bhe sailor, so does New England ride, r torture and impoverish the West. The op pression has been going on for many weary a years. The products of the labor and enter - prise of the agricultural Western States have gone to swell the hoards of the East. The Western farmers have felled forests, built houses, plowed prairies, made roads and opened the way to millions of immigrants. SThey have turned a great wilderness into pro ductive farms, and in that vast waste of woods and prairies where a fiLw thlouslnad Sof tawny savages roamed, they have, in half a eentury. grown to a mighty empire. Yet the choice and cream of their products have been absorbed by Eastern tnaders and mill owners. The farmers of Ohio. Indiana, Illinois, Michi gan, Missouri and Iowa toil through the heat I of summer and the frosts of winter to pamper the luxury of Eastern speculators and inflate the pride of Eastern millionaires. Whatever meat or grain they sell is forced down to the minimum prices: whatever they buy comes through the hands of several traders, each of whom saddles it with a profit. Before the -Western farmer gets his hoes, axes and plows, his shoes, hats and clothing, his earthern ware. tin ware, tubs, kettles and pans, books, slates and jack-knives for his boys, bonnets, ribbons and calico for his daughters, andl all t the thousand other needful articles of mer- I chandize, they are loaded with a large manu facturer's profit, the wholesale merchant a pro fit, a heavy freicht, and finally the retailer's profit. On everything he uses, made in the, North. he pays a direct tax and an additional tax equivalent to the government tariff on like articles when imported. liH is also sibjeet to all mainmer of cheats and frauds in his pur chases, the victim alike of thes wislinig tricks of peddlers and ine concerted schenmes of speculators. When heo n'ltnds his ilour. corn. and pork to m;arketl hl must pay the highest freight on boats or railroads ownaed tby gredyl a Eastern capitalists. By tie time his produts I pias through the hands of at New Yrk cllomn f mission merchat there is left to, the terntir but a small snit in depreciated cunrreincy. If hI' sells at hoaie he fares Ino lctter, spcernllit tirs ibeitng alwayso in concert tI, depress prices. The South iwas once a very ichavy parchast of Weaestan narodaict.s. This source of revsernil is now lost to stse grain growing West. and the c!poplc tiaereo, c;s they burn their corn for fuel and mosirn over isouldering heaps. of' gain., are beginning to learn tlut this laos of thoir best clstomer is the result of Eastern fimaticism and aggr, sion. Thely eare gowing 'weary of the multiforml oppressions th arro gance, t he braggart assumptions ald the I supercilious impudence of their Eastern cousins. They are more inclined than ever to show a united Western opposition to radIi c ism. Sinbad is getting tired of his merci less risier. 'A PLE.;lANT ... ,r:..-. --A visittO C'a.rroltont at this sea.son of the year is well worth mak ing. The grournds along the line of the rail road are covered with the most luxuriant ver- t dure, interspersed with fragrant and varied flowers, whilst the atmosphere is fresh, pure and invigorating. Since General Beanregard has asrsued charge of the road, a large force of workmen has been constantly employed on t the route and in the machine shops. The rails and locomotives are in excellent condi tion, the curves have been reconstrncted, and c no hitching is experienced in starting the train at the regular stations. By the 1st of January horse cars, siuilar to those used on I the city railroads, will run as far up as Louisiana avenue, where they will form a junction with steam trains running every quarter ofan hour to and from Carrollton. Between Napoleon and Washington avenues c immensae brick stabl.s are being constructed, I capable of accommodating three hundred Il horses, and sheds to cover sixty cars. These buildings are to be of a substantial character, and wl:i be an embellishnpent to the environs of Jefferton Cir. General Peauregard has shown his prover bial discernment in selecting his executive subordinates J: . R. eid. the esnerintendent his asistant, It. J. Evans Cotl. roctor, the treasurer, and W. C. Anderson meaw-ter me chanic, are men whose merits arei, two weil known in this community to iuctd comment. iP Every applian . is in ue at th.e workshops for repairing and insnroving the rollinC stock, a td ears could even be made t here. The riln iaroer, Crrroi.tosn front "Triton W;lk is now made in teln minutes, and every carle taken of the e nlfort of passengers. The hotei eai.o odeseves a few words of colu- t mendation ; it hits been psurchasod by the rail- p road compuany, who have been unsparing in tI their endeavors to make it a pleasant and at tr.ctive resort. Mr. Victor, a gentleman and skillful amphytrion, is the lessee, and is never weary of attonding to the wants of sis guests. The cooking is superb, the wines e cellent. The Mtississippi floes within two hundred tI yards, and the unobstructed view of its shift- B ing waters, freighted with straining and puff ing steamers and other croft, is untiring in its P, interest and magnificence. No resort in the vicinity of the Crescent tr City is better adapted to the p atronage of families than the hotel and garldei s at Cadr rollton, not only for economy sake, but for t varied, qnluiet enjoyment. healthfulness and ease of access. h The Ugly Club of the University of Virginia had their celebration oni the 28th. J. S. Stubbs pa of Gloucester county, who had been elected m the ugliest man in the University, was pre- tI sented with the boots. C. M. Wesson, of th Charleston, 8. C., who was elected the pret- de tiest man, was presented with a hat. A pair of an slippers was presented to the most conceited fe student, and a huge stick of candy, tmanufae- be tured for the occasion, to the smallest one. Brief speeches were made by all the parties, ma and the affair passed off with great good in5 humor. re An elopement in high life took place at At An elopement in high life took place at At lanta on the 27th, the daughter of a wealthy citizen running away with Lient. Col. Pea body, of the late Confederate army. A war rant was issued for their arrest, but did not catch them. The English journals announce the death of Mr. John Macdougall Stuart, the well-known explorer of the interior of Australia. In It5 hlie made a second attempt, and succeeded in opening a large tract of country betore unknown, and Lake Tor rens has now been traced for four hundred miles. For these services the colonial legislature of Ade laide awarded him with a fourteen years' lease of one thousand square miles of land. In 1860 Mr. Stuart successfully effected the journey across the interior of Australia from south to north. He was an honorary fellow of the royal geographical so ciety of London and Berlin. ARRIvEv--Steamship Harlan, Lewis, com mander, from lndianola July 30th, Galveston, 4th with merchandise and the following list of passen Sgers: J B WilIon, 5 Mayer. McIellod d ladr, Caranaugh nad lady, Colt Sder. M.lrn «ud ldj 9 rd Mandan, Far. aon.,Tobin Judge Calwell and family lss Llrd;Ml I hbarp, Oto Butlw nd ldy, Durnin, iDufeld. Watll-, Mn Bsrrl. t oblnson. Mm Oray lady sd mfdn, FInk Iunli IoldBnnk, Burchard etewrt., J Price, Wstsrlt Lbblatsr. I Dr Eldrdd.d non, G L Dnole, col slhar, Mrn M A LwNi, Mns Boyd, lblu m Jahke, Aldret Wily, KUDne, Mry ouTg, Men tulitr, Ma Nelwn, Loedeck Lei. Could, A t Isbrdon, rode a. Clpt Harrnll. e,,ble Schneider, Mrn e, Dironot m oDn, Man.iny ned Itd rlantMn - B.unnlt, Mid- t dermot A rnd . Boo d , Bnk,, el. a Paul " Uhrintla,'Oed, Mn u, Wo aldr, Mn Crorud, Men Oliver and t two l WlltmPIeort BraHeY, r Itdly, CnarUnls, Hro, Lmuny. Parker. Or e d 1 oan The steamship Raleigh, Capt. Walker, sailed I last evening for New York, with a full freight and the following passengers: MajorJEB Harueon edlady, Mastr Charls Beat Mins F t Hoemr, Mn .l.Bo Seovil, Miu Cali. O'Ntol. C.t B: lt and Mhdy, lWeieh, Mnr WPulfsnd child, F Olermntl Mn Plt. ton, J P Hii. Major Porter and two rvas, Major Howlard wife nd two Chludm. Mi Shlto., Capt Willinm, Mni 1W c .eatb Md Uld IfBlaft1N, l.d; nd dgvliter. t Gen Averill is an lappliant lfor the position of :tval ri.cr at New York. Mr. orge It. I;issell of New York has given Dartmoth College $24,000 towards a gyamnasium. Cale'Cushing returns an income of $20,000 for 0 last yet: Congressman Alley $25,000. t Ben Perley Poore is to write a book called i " Tweat Years in and around Congress " DAre IMcGee says to his Irish brethren of the P Fenian eruasion: ' Go on and be hanged to 0 you. d Lieutlas.. J Waddell. the commander of the C Shenanah, is reported to be in a decline. He isi residingear Liverpool. The I1 Madame Julie de Marguerites was dra- 1 matic <tic of the Evening Telegraph and the t Sundayraunscript, in Philadelphia. Thens talk of a Presidentialorgan in Washing f ton, witlIr. John L. Swift, of the Washingtoln Iepubln. as editor. Rev. lward Fitzgerald, pastor of St. Patrick's il Churchkolumbus, Ohio, has been appointed by 9 the Potbishop of Little Rock. Ark. Georl Baber, late associate editor of the Louis- n ville Jonal, has been appointed postmaster at 0 Louisvitd Ky. P M. deothschild has, we hear from Pauns, re i fused toive Austria a credit of five miliolns of I francs. sich was asked for by Prince Metternich I on beha)l Lis government. The nisoleum in Hyde Park, London. erected in memc of Prince Albert, is partly fiisihed. It is onelhdred and sixty feet in height, and is to be p surmount by a statue of the princle upon whic.h .ochetti is now engaged. The wol'k ha been got on for two years, and will occupy two i mere. tIepo:rays that August Belmont mad,-l over twrillions in gold operations diinig three a dlays. retily. It s s.onsed that Menotti, the eldest sotn ofI SGarieildvill be anoi e to te e nomand of a corps oefaia volunOees . He has more than once givproot of his valor. i iProviial G6overnor Johneon, of te orcin. ULo r been nonated tas inister otf Vene::e a f It is hi8d in New lork thhat - di!e d I n )lly " f preparedr. Craven's account of JeiOon Da Il :vi's pris!ife for the press. Thle wae on which various American writert are no-w gaged is thus noted : Bancroft is at c work on 1lth volume : Prof. (eo W. Greene. of Ilhode Ist], is writing the biograp!y of hi granedfattren. Nat. Greene, o. -.e rievolrtioona Sarmy: E. ESquier is preparing a work on the antiquitief Central and South America : Pierre SIrving isdlecting the scraps anL sl:reds of his uncle. Waington Irving'a writings, heretofore never put book form, and will probably make a two or thi volumes of themn: Pichard Frothing ham, of C'leston, is writing his elaborate history of that to: William Swinton. first historian of the army ithe Potomac, is next to prepare a I volume one ", Twelve Principal Battlea of the War. AlexandSmith. whose " L.fe Drama " excited It a sort of fo-e on its publication in 1833, and who c now is oulirty.five years old, is writing prose tales and aches for two Englsh periodicals. Good Wortand The Qduiver. Since 1,0i. Mr. Smith has 11 the secretaryship of the University t I of Edinburgan office for life. with $1500 per an 0 num salary. f Gen. Spesthe captured Fenian officer, now paroled at albans, has been prtesented with ant elegant suit clothes and $77 in money by his friends in th;own. A few yeaidnce Magoon publisiled his " Liv ing Orators America." in which he assigns a I distinctive alllation to each of the then most I celebrated oerrs. the last of whom, Gen. Cass. died a short tI since. He called Mr. Webster the logician Idiedb52). Mr. :verett the rhetorician t a (died 1865), IClay the politician (died t'o2) Mr. Calhoun t metaphysician (died 1o50), Mr. McDuffi te ietuous, (died 1851). Mr. Cass the courteous (dir866), Col. Benton the nagisterial (died 185L), !Preston the inspired dec.ainmer (died 18(0), a0Mr. Corwin the uataral orator (died 1t65,. Gen. Sir Wiln Cateor. . C, B., di.d on the t Ilth June, at hesidence i London, .at the age of 81 years. i venerable general enter'd tle army with the omission of 2d lieutenant in the Holyal Artilleryl May, I-:3. te sa e.d in tl, calmpaign of Wheren and at t'ie siegL IflIh ing ; also in t nenionsula and soouth ,l F ii, e from the end o...i to !lie terin:na in f the iwvr in I,14, includirintle defense of Cadiz. the, lines of Torres Vedra., Santarem, the battle c Ilaru-, where lie was unded, the affair at O)-:I. tlt I battle of Vittorthe affair at Toioso. and the It tack of Blidassby the French. lle also toot l part in the battbf Nivelle and N.i :e. likewise i i the engagementfront of Bayonne. A Paris writelys the Emperor has had private wires attached the dilerent telegraphs, and sends private t(rams with his own hands to s Count Bismark serlin, and Gen. La Marinora at t Florence. A new magazicalled the Belgravia. is about to be started in ndon under the editorship of Miss Braddon. The London firf Moxon & Co. announce for publication on tlst of December Tennyson's " Elaine," illustri Gustave Dor6. The illus trations are nine umber, and will be engraved on steel by J. H. :er. All of Dore's sworks have been reproducedi wood. The artist declares that he desires toke this work "'a monument to Mr. Tennyson and his own powers. Mr. Katkoff, thditor of the Moscow ;azett.e has suddenly cobed. He was the first man through whom t press became a power in Russia. Not saed with exterminating the Poles, Katkoff wsd to exterminate the Ger mans too, who areong in court and family in terest, and whose iications extend through all the machinery of ernment, and through every department of sociife, trade, industry, science. and literature. Thinister of the interior inter fered, and Mr. Katldecamped through fear of being exiled to Sibt The Hon. B. F. ter died at Canton, Ohio, June 24th. lie wa prominent lawyer, and a member of the 34thl 35th Congress. represent ing the American p:. Latterly he has lived in retirement. Honolulu dates of, 31st, announce the death of the Princess Vict, sister of King Kamehla meha. The body v lying in state. in which it was to remain two n.s previous to buial. An exchange stateate Mrs. Lincolo has pre sented Fred. iouglsith a crne of her htas band's oarr.;ing out ish which the la:ter ex pressed shortly befors assasinsation. The New York suire court sustainr; the wsill of the late Mrs. Gardý who gave the bul of large estate to hel ighter. Irs. Tyler, tihe widow of President'. The DIuke of Hambi is the talk of .Lonlon. forl having been permittl knock a policeman dow in the lsaymarket. virot iciurrio:g coil co i asequences. Joel Lindsley, thelina (s. V.! ilergymoan who beat his child I eath, has been release-! from custody on givi kilin the sum of $10,000. Fire noblemen---thr of Breadalbane, the Dukes of Argyle, Aok, Sutherland and liuc cleuch-are said to o an-fourth of the land in all Scotland. M. Paul Dupont ploys one thousand two hundred people in hiesr printing establishment. Field Marshal Beak las, it is stated, an nounced that he wiccept Mr. W. H. Russell, the historian of the ea, as the only corres" pondent of the press is headquarters. Mr. A. Butro has goto Europe to seek from the capitalists of Lonthe $3,000,000 needed for I the completion of threat adit known as the Satro Tunnel-whichi run from near Dayton to the Comstock lode avada. One Barry is giving mining exhibitions down East. He allows himtto be tied up in a bag and thrown overboarder the manner of cats who have been condenl to die, but, like them, he always comes out alt.i ------i------- Northern capitalistave proposed to take charge of the Georgia ine raigoad and build the roas at once. I LET'TER 1O It, nn . PAn S. hlttle 12, 1 61;. The timle begins to approach wheno Pari- I. asns get tired of th'ir great cily, and betake thenlc relves to the seashore or the country, or travel, as i their tastes may dictate. At Ruch a time the fash ionables declare Paris to be empty, althotugh the of loso of some thousands is to an ordinary eye im perceptible in the great mass of beings that we at iud everywhere in this great city. Take a fete th day, go the Bois de Boulogne, passing through the th Champs Elysees, and you would think half the iopulation of the city was there. (o to the Rh tBoulevards, and the mass seenol quite as great. Traverse the whloie city, go to the people's park. n the Bois de Vincennes. and you will wonder if the crowds :you have seen have been suddenly crals eerred to this spot, or is it possible that a single h i city holds so many. A French crowd, however. shows to advantage; it is not so compact as a sin! to lar number of Americans, for they have more r. gard for each other than our pushing countrymeu, and for that reason are inuchl more pleasont. A V aoan who would go elhowing and puslhing peoile f on all sides would be looked oq as a brute. and probably be treated as one. They are also tcenter in their dress, and consequently have a livlier np- A I'warance. Dress is consideredi, ilike cooking, to ne essentially a Frenncl art. The "latest Paris :ashli)n" have for a long , cine ruledI the modes in all countriei, and prob aitly with reason. f,cr they 'ay a great deal oi cttention to tile subiject, and probaibly there is e Icople wiho dreoss haibitually with s,) no luch lote as vhie French, lmore ellpeciailt the Parisiann. 'hlnen en ll e for chlane atoll 1.'i.r that ac i!il. t en t - tturayll ( tli c li . t his iA .nltl r.able if th wn'nert cIa ss, int tin (r, Ir an. on c tn I' . .a - i, I I es it the wealthier. flo-le I1"! 60lae, 14"'AM' , it, the looier. I n t ahnolot Iay tfe loweiCst, walk , 1e1 at ' P ist tht to l e frO iltheir pi . lp a : t drealer.- who I l o.k a, i n they h in1 tit F a.i' to faed iln n year. al d tohe ran pien , . !, Tcile ut t niht with her eir aliter l.. ha-k - m i 1)p ks, aold Sotne Of Whom ar, thdeus :n t1 it ujlnd p 'vertv ac ucc . One -, ,.li i thgine that alu t , ill w lt l e tl t IuIn I lento l1..ak I tin e manner tn whid'lh 1io all ,the treets. Thile lUbbl e mi unolhated It:j "ll '. e dhy is thlrow into the ,trei ts at night : tie rti pickers n cone andi l oVlnnc I'hni it : after thn. , .le i t ie ,ravelger ('nt . it is g ; ltlh d t w il l ; n tc it' et' nswepte aued eoll is ean eitht Oa',luck I anthe nIone mhioc innmya r nn dey tcn'hnn' n f Ire In l uihoull hi aconvengt. calt oIheali cilteAn r tubieyct ace ld tie charge oia c preV y ecn t It dniteienaut d epar . Te toc -nvt. n tnese of arme, tie e tatero a is te sainly d i ncr it ,, they are under tile charge e of tle prefects ell the r diffrent depar talent.,. In tile c i>e of the sti ,-t-s 1' his charge, for I doubt if there exists another 'large ,I, city that can boalct ( such wcaell mnad' an wll .. kept streets as Paiis-not menely tile boulevard land chief streets ofn thl t .character. but tle out- of the e-way streets tat inn our country would be %i -d ited hy tiee co ivarcy's cart l y ac'ident. T'hy all present the same clean and well kept appear ance. The streets ace either paved with granite blocks, macadamized, or made o f a kind of aslihal tan. The pavements oLre made aolost eney of tile latter artiee, aniul.d tie whole is keptl most thoroug,,h repair. Not tlin smallest rt * r bream. in street or npravecnet t a sehnrtc time o ll find a body oi worh men re, airoin it. 'lthis prtcl- i1 nes iste I think, coenected with and erifeeI by h the excellent police force that wat ches tile wile a city, and exercise a ronstalrt and watchfhn care oar the inhabitants, their bodily safetiy nd the safety of their property. a At the PalaNd t'i'lndustrie, on the Chanis !3 S ,ecs, the annual exhibition of painting, ec. la, been going on for a mouthl. To any one wio ie pictures of any hind, it is an interesting sight, and nany hours, taly days. can be spent in the variou, galte'iea of' painiingn, draing, ulpture, eto. Connected with the eihibition is what in catled tile retrospective gallery, composed of paintinng bh the old masters colieccd froio the various plate ghiclriesin F:rance. to be placed onr. exhibition fr the tile being. We notice iBarn tthdcschlid's an"' attacched to sone of tile best. As a proof "! tilt: standard of the present exhlibition, its considere by judges. I wil give you an extract from, a r: viw of tile exhition in ill ignani's Meseng . " if we contemplate the actual conditiou of thf 'inle arts in countries which boast of a' - hlul., aw. lhill. perhaps. c Inlne to t!le cn' lnnionl that ai"lt if n ill frne and Belgium. ol the present day. ' ty , h.ovon a greater amount cf edl ation, study and au1ilttil excellence tlall those of any other .on cinenta n at ioht e r ,tr , prolt"c ,:cn , I :nest remnlalkable examples) of moderll cI lll(tur, ). a!tit,L, of all nations : but pailting in Italy rI lcco. little of its past glory. ypain lost l r . tt.t: whlen the chlurch ceas.ed to patrollza, . l li: .nq' n, to-day, s only r in tL ,nerany ttiun. .,,. ,, I~,~ ~.~ ; . .. .. ....... . .. . ,, , . . . . ttaiileatd yTeu tedr ill an.ii hild. He otutias ,a II. ,I he X l. , i i, I I, t Ro . I A Ctr , . I sly age. I Ioglad ttil tie kipin t is tone ou te, ai. wrtiL ,i actidtllt, very im cterl c rtly eduate, ai tne i t the d.tit'tuth.ta nt io, frt IId. Tt , I t latter countiesal tile artist i ore ,tc - eatoiey, draie g atd teth e ol.at taseters, f ' all glami, it alay be asked. are painters in 'nlaiid iov receiving that edlucatiion anl enlgoaed it thatl art ofe Brious stuldy which was exercied i by leosee altib tsofnalne oid fame who surroiei cld eir toshlna I!tynolde, t not art in Etngland.i ie terature, btecoe iso'et sensational and le s rtistie ? Tile El:nglish painter known abroad are carcely the men of our day-Turner, Constable. .esle, Stanfield, Landseer, Maelise, in fact, some ozen British artists. Now, in France. we are not hetrograditg. and we think it would prove protit ible *o British ptinters if they would pay ihe Ireinch exhibition a vi it, wit a view olf tudying. without prejudice, the conditoni of art in France. is ceopared with art in Great Britain." At this present exhibition we have some Ifor hou.and objects of art, painting, sculpture, draw Oid, enameling, placed in the very best iposilece manner to be seen, and eonsequently eniposed to dvantage. To go into a deasription of any nudi ber of those pictures which attract our attentien, would occupy too much space but there are a lew itat I cannot refrain from mentioning. On entering thie room where habitualtl the flaest picturea are hung, we are struck by tile magnitude f most of the works here exposed. Some dozen pictures suffice to cover the walls of a saloon forty r1 fifty feet square, although in the spare cornerh we will find some ve'ry handsonme little bijoux. Of be lar-er pictures, several battles, a portrait of he E press, and tsonm biblical subjects make up he mass. Among the latter is one of the largea t nd most striking pictures of the exhibition. alled "The I'rodigal Son." The f ame of this lat te at, Ane ighe en infeet long by twelve wide. Ssace o several feet is aritioned oliing. at either !ad, in one of which is painted in tile style of ien coloring, a itiedpiesentation of hies keepiat he swine in the field : in the other, his return to is father ; asid in the center, the explanatiuo of lle text,"And he wentl into a far counitry, anld t'asted his substance in riotous living." The roung mall, clothed in ruageoiicent raiment, statnd orwairdin a roomnopeniug out upon a beautiful itiene of sunlight and flowert.; tle wine cul in his avd. his eyes already showing the .lfaets of pre vious excesses. He ,iUg., and iS joiced appareotly v til e silel who leans on his shoulder. At ih i ilr. on a little terrti e, v e ha. e a company of lit tottiilt, doubltltss hi guests, wli: c , . ici Eaat1i':r cartlitt, and beside thei ;lle o, iwr %I v1--. knit brows, eag 1r ey s a l urt ' L d ha,,!, l them i be deeply engageti atl the (.!te fii iit dice witiith oneti o thent k ati m to lo, dancing girh, t wl.oi, i.t ' : (t11t loitulit ll' rtitI i. a •l n at "11titlaIst to the swiloe herd, ettftl or t a i~e lewio , with lloti ht to t L Fack of Skilns i:os, linbs, whichere while r', volled in silks and otns ! ami here " hlie li would have illed hid aelt witt the lhusks which the swinett did at." a,ttii ie comes to tohe determination, " I will ari, e ind go to my ftther;" and we see him clothed as e is, his back bowed from fatigue, and his hai d oan shacue, received by the old man with joy Itl Ihin tIty son w0hich wan lost is tfound. lie ist dead and is alive again.'" By O6rome we have " Cleopatra" as shIe enters Ihe halls of Caesar's palace, on her fase'.titg w I sion. In the catalogue the title of tile picture to I ccompitnied by the following note: " oClo. atra put herself in a boat and arrived during the lit before the palace of Alexandria. She could - ot enter there without being recognized. She a ,l peel herself in a carpet which Appalodore ouand wit a cord, and she was brought into the atse of Ctesar by the door of the palace. This ose of Cleopatra, they say, was the first shock y which Ciesar was taken." The daughter of tolemy is repreaented an gracetfully pausing in he oe epaeionahall,lich m Egyptian arhitecture and n alintig. The carpet has fatten from her exquisite ,rm, and there she stands, Cleopatra, her body racetetted with jewelled bands, whilst from the aist a gauzy dtAtery sea cely veils the arsm Cu h sd adds a charm to a fi gure, which in ia a stodied atuesqne attitude-in fact a somewhat idealized tndering of nature. The face is that of a clever oman, as well as a beauty, for we are told in Anthony and Cleopatra," " she is eunning pastl en's thoughts." idrome'e Cleopatra is no rnul din pl ,tty toy o) I 11, 11.. , h 11 t Is RIf-w, hpld rtd tro,h-bh .it -i'd " Thile female figue retceive vllle from the darh Eigyptian slave who eocveS away the carpet from the suandalled feet. The male figures in the distance are subservitet and toned down to give ilportance to Cleopatra. It is ueedless to say that this is one of thile gema Ot the exhibitioc 'There are many others which attract particular attention, but without considering the space which their description would occupy, pitintings, above all thinga, ose it triasloatiotn. It woulcd require the imagination of the painter to ethace anud apspreciate those little peculiarities of light and shade whlioh are, o to speak, indescrihhbable. It is oaid that msny artists held back their linelt pro. !luctious for the great exhibition of next year. lie that as it may, the present is well worthy of the gageral commendation wh ic it receives. hoIl s e ontinenral afs l, thingc are ell teliing rap iily towards war. which was thoscght a short time sine ti have been dTelitely sto lrped by the call cgrj of a general congress of tile European powera to settle altairs, It was intended that tlhev siuld neet il Paris about the lth instant. AnAstria. ihowever, afo r someae lesitation, refuses to oin iae tt withit they agree not to discour the IAthian Venetian qrastion. ec thhi about break o)p thie proje, t. as lle tof the chtei o eieatt wo rd be to doe by ceding Venetia to, her ald tryintg, i some way, to clelcenis te tAostra : to which programlme Autoris dIoes nst con,tento sllslia is tol to hr tuai;ng r trneodly overturei t hc li: onirt el Auetric, Ipreo, ung to her to give thef sovere'inty t i clol Stoin to a.. Rusian price, for whici cv. cleration ],,i occlii prohably become her ally. Fratnce iS iorw dern on Actria, ewhich awhil 'in cre slhe d1 hV'iaied t i),cU cc tire l aitlol oSna t, th' ;tiIi (asrI ol Tlenksa ire-,0 et tOr ofta o llir. u rmi a r-' I, cc'ccee. t mtrr ae. cc c. es ]t otsi O TA J... TX0 -:- - ct Mi" a t 11 i rh P; mi IA ob.VcJ tII, la" i-,DeiT t :'r a ntraTiLO E A'arerSti, Voh ANt4 JA- i'S A R I iVT I U .T. : O i V ec: N c a' : c - ' I.. . . 1-t ",0 , A P, - ý .... , n e !d 1A R A rea, te: ndan .. i. l rn.. : , , ', . tecsx++ . .v· ,: Ha M.l T ol o Th+e" '. ' i r Th , +ma,,, d r, o -.. Tle T irec'.t r l iV :Y '. v e A o. , a'1 ,u U I - t i itr. - Tc .0;c -c- c--i Ouc-c'Eccct cttocse 0Hlop Ik - n:: I ,Lc 1, 11RD E I. LA M iD iA-a cl tl'nltc x. u The Land n r Loreerf t t Eh i I·,b IF +,ýj D IFILL, ,- :,ý) tl Aýr.: , neutar~e d+ 'r sm1 Nilt', x, p l UL.:: ¢,d,:,?: i r L,'B a~i.Cj .I: iec.r T,,r j T L r -. . e UHall of tmthen ,t ,. , ry r 7R.1 . S C, eC1DrT l Jy DUC.DA e - : , 'l+ A iE U' E . i .' S , 1,ý,-. B-t H l h-1-: t, e t I.- it Ippolri·:il -I;: . n tbV A.I-La:,; fur t tl-·T d,,, i. If. * It. 'SCHMI ..T :++B ,': H t •x .(,:(, +vI= ),r_ RD (' (' tIA [Ni l: Paris UNIVERS 1 EIXHIB iTIO N-1l 7. NOTICE. ILvi. t-en BC iintdd b l .y I'Ex .. lcy W,ýCIk, A entI anit C,: mmaiu ner to repreieut thle interoit oi the stLat ut I i7, 1 rPcpectfully inform all roidents or this State dcairou f echibitn - Machinery r sl'Cde, etc.B t the aboveb ECpo CitioCn, that I will impart al ntr tion within ty r.I,. and acilitate theforwrding of package to the place of deatin nation if ddressed on thesubjet through 'osto.illce box 612, EDWARID ('OTTIIEII,. ACct and RBepre-entatIn Pari. Univrsal l an, tion, 1%7 Post Ortice rotice. U til further r ot. he e Manil at the N w . .rleaIns Pl r Ofre ill be cl-,d aI foliow, Mil NIrh. EaNt and W~st rle daiy at o G . ti via N O J,,kC,,o, and a. N R. It. Wi.h fot r Bcy 8t Loe,-, Pth Chriptian, Mil<isskq Ciy, MA i ile. CSc a., M Ctgomer3 anC Ctla lta.l e dac ily at 11.. I.d AN - -pt Ct ,c Wk C-. MT SM r. rinstar r. Wýd , Fri;laNl, :tu d ( ,liFi E ~or O .V· RS.-Opens 8 a R. cl o .rlltW aLd T ,I: ; sl ti Al ebnit I, d e ilyc , ftr D e tlll l ti: . y wi ll b: k1 - hl tiItCoCi Nc« o.2C C mp , ond , -6th ICJt |C r t ,ulche, I f eit--11PN ,-t liSe reta, . 1 d S. metru "l3s Aat 3 L. . theat n Tr a i R d , ti 1 :t nId II. MNI C H l t.C·I t I -N DA . . li. u, in.N8W clCN 12C 1, p o. N . TAV IAFENRN I, I _ - - _ - P1 t Ir. 1 For Lease, . .p THE LOWER ISTORY OF TIlE I Grand Lodge, MBonle Hanll--St. Charles St., . With the exception o Ilthe St e occupied by McCioskey I& Co., for a tB.r oi erBlb PodBCaion rgiven lt November. 168. Applyt o to T. D. VAN HORN, OFFICE OF THE HOPE INSURANCE CORPANI TN OF NEW ORLEAN New Orlean, Jone2d, 1866. The Annual Election for Directors oT this ompnrry will be W held at it office, No. 21t Camp treet, on MONDAY, 9thB JulI si next, from I o'clock I . to 2 o'clock ". . LOUIS BARNETT. Secretary. James B. Thompson, iEncE. U.NT. TAILO , 0 No. 14 F.ulItn Street. NEW TORK Thl FIRST NATIONAL CIIEHItIAL WORKS COV ANV OF LOUIHIANA is arg15r5ed for th purpose of ildlin5g our fat Pie Wl(d y the new pro10m, and for the sl ofa tle products lrelised thorelrom. There is produced srom On1 CoRD, so diouled, say 12 gallons ypiritsTurpre nlla ga.llos Oil, 1001 gllot PyroliKeoAll Acid, 5 gallons Alcohol, It barrels Pitch or Haonl, I burel Tar, aU lest lunninatig (las, superior to that made from coal, sad W b1ihels Charcoal, This, Incredible though It my pp.L tl 5ome, i nevertheless trne ; and we expect to rexcea the 1uauLity of sato of t1e above products with the fat Pine so abuinant in this 5 ctIln. oTb prIlcesa L simple and of eem paraively triling expense ; the articles produced re all iarkctable, -ad prunmonaed by the bet Cheaiiss i thij country altogether superior to those produced .l the ordlnc2 way. Te prmcess is p.atentd and rights are aId the dfferent States for a certain number of cords, which aoumbr c be distille daily for sev1*te11l years or during the -eistene .o the patents Thel State of Louiselna hba the right to dtill 0ly cords per day (when paid fri) for that ength of time 1machiery is now in process of erecti, for thi Company t itl ten cords per day, portions of which wril bie hr very sn, anid we hav mor than enoug subscribed to pay f th right, 1 . for that amournt bt 1 wish to Icure heo 1, 7.tr. . o ti .h.e w Nl A e ou ll s du .ll ..Sat-, .vi: ifty cord Wrk, nd have therefore re opened our book for subrenp I l Ena ATr th3A RmoES.nt Ti;L capitl stork i "$0,AM, six hundred sbhares of $1 aia0 The Sto' hloider hAs the asl.11ntag0 of onlybeing re 1Uired to pay 'is proportion towards th. ten r15d workis now tladls 0,1l,_l u lr in otlis r 'tas , and the length ol .l...e neceary. In t 'eir con'trurtmz], w rer quiteit cOnfident lt te prflt rir the tend w,,rk in operation ilt cnirel py or the additional w ,rkX R , t as they cr e nlllihd n li thils pPv. tru, the stockho ders will only o cMalkd upfn to pay the ori-inl anu.tl.. due for the to. cord V-lf.dpn ptr cce! ot i t ir ;llh.1ltlphl t is r toqUired sa be i-ts, .d wlth thýS-. ,- r,,a: y the C, , paey at tbrti.e Nl sal-. -J.1,e, -J ten a rIe L 1 i l h , ll d bor ' Oi n th e po eu rl omp , I IN .." 1, l l 1i I .n a1 ,Oie t t! . ,tn-, to Ih lo," thea. . 01', l" 111- lar .o 11rre 1. ! d b.tlht de--,na , t h+ above prodets arA |:5.111 T. , t .p t Ity thl off ed the1 m o1 f -milin;: a s1a1 0 T. JEFF. IILE., PreNident. Oie--:M C.,1nde1le strtt. E. Currer C'omSpanly 0o1,.ooo.der1-o . 0, 57-A, A L . Or's, ,-a . too L S ate or to!ne loo.ý -j sty a oie,,, l GIN(. l e ow, elo4,1 ',I tbog' YLto- w. 1,1.00 sl~sioeI, "",.: " sd FOS1 ,ER A C(o., Gray's P tlrolelt t Stor'e, NiT f6 C.MP 1 S.0 nT rET ,UP ,TAIS, ,td o n w ,,ot lt"-osv i!l .0 tn a, ýot perfect cl-ac.. Throws oI!, yri : n-twod heat. ks ni o o. dso, soot. a, ý. T -7br T ,k,,kitll. adi, Wl be e-hibited dclly, bhitw n, I sNa e at 1I CAMP STREET, UP STAIRS. XIN- U I N I A T ASIO 4CIAT I N.. A m.et I: was anLd iIt S Itliray evensny. May Iira, at the IH,: o! Louiian Hose. Compr.y, and oranired the PIRE MEN'S MONUMENTAL ASSOCIATION Object To erlt a ,nlent t,, te tih, 11 I -, le late JOIN F GlRU BER, to ticuuf, NderAt DE:ad o , the Fire Deprtment, snld t, those who lort their Iie whtile prforaing duty ic ýtive W,'ss, I.pemsqrsth, 551 h Praidet- -SAAC N. MARKS. of Fi:rseveraceNs , 13 Ss Ptr'.--Wu E FI'IZG(itRALD, l'Pi-on If & L. Uu s 1 D RpANE, Joa, 1k N5 T-u'r.r-J' A BROWN, i.lnk-. Late Slattlr s of Lo fluisialfna. We t.,ve otihaad fn, i,,is, t'L. ol, or In p'le ) THlE STATUTIESL OF I.OULAIA.NA, Ad1pied duri0ig the extra Tesion of DLAcemer, IE. and te recert easion o1f I.6. BLOOMFIEILD & STEEI,, L.w Book8e:ier and Statoner s. No. 106 Camp street. 11aison Blanche, 157 ... I.... CANAL STREh T. ...... 1157 WINES, LIQUORS AND PRESERVES IN RETAIL AT WIOLESALE PRICES. (ALTOT & CHAVANNE, P3ROPrIETORS, Would respectfully inform their friendE and thi public in general that, on MONDAY EVENTNt, the Ilth l Int., they will open their Store at 157 Canalstreet, neatdoor to Holmes's In ti tore--which is of aentirely s alyle-i as be f dund in great aundne splendid .oment of d ne Wines, qI"uor ' nd Preoerves, of sit brands. and frm era-v countr. FRUITS, VEGETABLOES. IEA LD, RFSHES ad PATER ,1 a11 -for and th1 best qnalrli-.s t v1r, low prinks. N. B.-A Samplo Rooum tIr gentlrman .ll us tealnd in tire bi part of the Stare. Late Lairs of' Lori-sana. THE ACTS OF TR. LAST REOUJILAR AND EXTPRA tESS[ON OF TILE STATE LEGISLATURE, are last bulished if, pamphlet term nd eau be had of BLOOMFFIF:ID & STE1E, 106 C.am irrant. THOS. L. WHITE, 10 Cnoal strWot. JAS. A. GrIESIAM. 92 Camp street. W. F. GOT,DTHWAITE F. IELL[ lg 6 ('anl ai:tet. E 9 Royal srreot I. At.. Thonmpson GENERAL NEWSPAPER AHO ADVERTISiiiG AGENT ........ _.% nnE R',. . T. li~w Ynt.Z ..... .....'!HARTREG STREET ............... 17 Lo*trl) -ired frn. EnghuO alld tbh Norhi, CARPETINO .11 Ei,,d. l.I l.rlitiar. FLOO0R OIL CLOTIIO, .7 .11 .tt and *6 ' F 0 1 TNO cer~erx. ad C nd Fnc· moas Matting. Hnireotb, RuK-, Mats, Window Shado innbl 77 PI.0.C ., P ,lot CLtiurtnluo. Wonted Curtalne, Cornioce od PinF , at,. .. t reduce RIsSEA & CO., Tinp-tar. and Do,,]- a t IWb.le-1. and irrl Grey Jacket BitterS. The , unde 677.cture of GREY JACKET BIT ERS. and generoldeelers in WI... and Lrq.ors, Fould respectfully inforr their friend. and the public that It.ugh their store, No. 81 Orsvir street, was destroyed by..re a the night of the17th Inst., thans to the exertions of7Ge Flir lpt7,rtEe7, their store, No. &3 OIo5r street, is .tll fit .' Cc-p-tlom. hadtheywrIllthem ontinuea to mamufarture GREY JACIIET BITTERIIS. ad sel IWINES ANDLIQUORS of as good Quaity ad at as Pr ric~es ag beore, RARNETT & LION, X.al,677-ou1 ofGeF Jacket Bitte5 33 Q4.1 7street.