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New Orleans daily crescent. ([New Orleans, La.]) 1851-1866, July 10, 1866, Morning, Image 4

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015753/1866-07-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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!t O II1* U£hU¶Ath.t ; 0? d . hullrnuy St f
t.tUmtaa lare ieMt h'duan~i1IBS.e l eao r7,
TU$B1Dýyl(6ll JUJLY 10, 10680.
'D $7 tmapo,.xub.,. fren the ,Ol.0 5
U*Pthit of the i380Wen4la as Aanu theOhuuieOf
:W. 5. SUrYPx, Sep. - _..4 0. 10IXOl
0 ! 0 Dana- O our sixth page
will befl)UILa flit of the oante.oOo~fe`der
nie laold~igs who di*'Wd~se bu ied in and
uaeea F .{ *~wo . WealsaUl
keq4 for some time, for the
benr eg i i e; asch information
tbiMs dtld i the title of a
2new~a t j p 1e ficat itlllnber. of w )4h
'tits Iiuaqdi ib isoty eaterday. The Herald
5s ot'1s - Se some f the rest of ivhWei
kbl' wi teysting reading matter, sad
'welwrlttia editorialq.. j- editor, John
'%bor d ~,is acgensutman of eIxperience in
Afulbeiness, huringhusmerilntblished papers
~m eegu t4iraoide. Ht was,
"hr soboe ears before the war the Rio Grcande
,40!rpreflhi t of the a( scmrr, and oiar sob
wumtbmwe eibhd day will, no doubt, recollect
Ois very interesting letter'. e has our sin
Serewi 1bc eecedi e.
··rk~o l~ahar d~P~awrwiý n n
We publish to-day a aircumstantial acoun
t al ..t1 Jta iinteresting events on the Itc
S'tmd, up tothe30thof une, asasent us b
S st rintelUIj $o1 e tal correspondent in tha
OuoJa have doubtless noticed an
rea d ' eie..ur the letters from Paris
wh iokee-4iaaea -bsen lately, publishing, am
f one whith. ppeaes=todaler nder the signs
tore of "Pi Eta." They may.not know, howb
tve W @6vej iriesto e pondents there
asch of whom writes under the same signsa
P-'4i Eta." They re both young gentle
YAM efthis t 'of Well known c tizene
asi t ii~ey'ie nid ' i ts prosecuting thei
stdie a which were interaepted by the war
Thong h they use tahema signature, a critics
wreader will doa)t samoe, diteree in theai
aPle at the sameti..e that the gtters o
sch wi md very inereing.
Tau. * ® w publish to-da
-in tuertising colnmns ;e prospctus of
*i we IE, Ps to ie conLiiesedwin this 41 the' e
sky in See
', V# ft mnde dlajtdiir lmanage
meat of ft $;' loj8tey. of this city, a
in every way eqnPpetent to makean
U- sung animisablnle - uearnal'., Is il be
y: tts, 3 i sa tie ninterets of the
4s'.S tat 21 qº~. +bprehof the Sooth and
8oathweet1 t aiF =sutrwiuiamte of usefhl
q u wt ydi-uIae attentis
30 SdaOcatIOi- hlteraiure!*a4nkte dvancement
of the mateds &5Owf S4Uft th or fut'
4hoer pstlonula aM[ for termsiatn, we aefe
lathe publishe dipruspecas.
The A1$+**gi alaeeslao Nawyork, a semi
ronthlyjouMr I oa nkf-wtu wson surgery, has
Sbeta ent,*y, l ir .lgi bg, Mr. Jos. A.
=mp, slseekph1 e ir is the sole
4geLt Zlti n ' ny and of whm alone
caie n aabutc.L, The Beecord ieR ed with
variou 's miaQlbutnts onsueatbtrinter
In a tid ii tlhe Pbitu y
ba u omfimtioghisals sketch of
ti.. rhe teiDe s e r
·oasae aosslo'aw'~ ) ·~lfii~~gp
w' onijth , eo the ýfl $e Staten
Btse, , n aeer a psmp ieteutitted
n teii :` 1ith authlor
heof : vlioh 'll opoviidefo
Kr. teanu std, elk Uboafthe steamer
isehip'Wt . l`,Hewes
Mr ovdso a frikwout a prevision
*o~ 4.0uerMrUoe ,akeojry a
W'hn the e AWnaS i
torssed for theh
na t.
liaised is o
l a-vo& u tn e ataeat a provision
hM eS engaged in
cand thatwould
"&4~ocuapietely do
. Is m t saww
e vtir heavily loaded
-ro I3
o *45
, e f o r , + j
·I;r:a.me .aoo-.isaede
The'first attempt of the Italian army upon
the Austrian dominions n Italy ils mat with
defeat. Abattle. which -is dignitied by the
telegraph with the epithet of "great," was
fought on the 23d ult. in the neighborhood of
Verona, and resulted in the repulse of the
Italian forces. The account stetes that after
crossing the Mincio without opposition. Victor
Emanuel pushed on towards Poschie.a, but
was quickly repulsed by the gunos of that
stronghold. This, however, must be a
mistake, as the subsequent battle was fought
Same distance in advance of Peschiera, which
fortress must have been left in the rear by the
Italian army in marching on Verona. The de
feat encountered by the Italians cannot have
been at all decisive, since they are permitted
d to recross the 3Mincio without opposition.
' Nevertheless the reverse must have a material
influence on the future character of the cam
paign ;because it wrests from the assailants
the advantage of the initiative, and enables
the Austrians to assume the offensive. Such
Iachange in the programme may seriously in
1 terfere with the plans which Victor Eman
e uel had formed for the conquest of
Venetia, and reduce him to the necessity of
defending his own dominions. However, no
accurate deductions can be drawn from these
events until tlk intentions of the parties to
the contest are more fully developed. It is
quite polsible that the Italian advance on
OVerona was intended only to cover a more se
Srious naval demonstration in the Adriatic, in
which sea the navy of Italy is supreme. or
that march of Garibaldi through the Tyrol
upon Munich to which the telegraph alludes.
Such a march would be hazardous in the ex
treme. It wouldconducttheinvadcrs through
the narrow passesof the Tyroleoan Alps, where
their communications might easily be cut oil
Those passes must be held by the Austrians,
for it is through them that the Imperial forces
always descend into the Italian plaius. If
Garibaldi push through them successfully, he
will leave the Austrian army of Italy in his
Srear, and would, perhaps, find little opposi
tion on the road to Munich. That city is
the capital of Bavaria, a State in alliance
I with Austria. If she could be overrun and
detached from the Austrian party, a great
point would be gained by the allies, as avsa
ria is the third State of Germany in power and
influence. We imagine, however, thatno such
enterprising and hazardous movement as this
would be is contemplated, except by some
fanciful correspondent or enthusiastic editor.
The first Napoleon undertook to march up
r the passes of the Tyrolean mountains, in 1797,
towards Vienna; but it was only after Italy
I had -been completely freed from the enemy,
r and the military power of Austria effectually
broken by the defeat of the armies which
she ead sent into Lombardy under Beaulieu,
Wurmser and Alvinzi. Napoleon's victorious
progress was checked by the opening of nego
tiations, and the war closed with the treaty of
Campo Formio and the transfer to Austria of
the city and province for the recovery of which
Italyj has engaged in the present war. It
would be strange if Austria should lose,
through the direct or remote agency of the
third' Napoleon, the dominion which she re
ceived as a gift from the first
The ground on which the opening opera
tions of the war in Italy are conducted has
been, throughout historic ages, the scene of
hostile conflict. It was on the plains of.Lom
hardy and Piedmont-formerly cis-Alpine
Gaul -that Hannibal defeated the Roman
armies; that Marius turned back the tide of
Teutonic invasion; that the Vitellean and
Flavian forces contended for the mastery of
the tmpire in that terrific siege which
'has been immortalized by the sombre but
graphic pen of Tacitus ; that Frederic Barba
rossa- fled before the armies of the corifedera
ted Italian cities. It was on these plains that
Eugene won his brilliant victories; that Su
wasrow, in his combat with Joubert, duplica
ted on the same ground the Trebbian victory
of Hapsibal; that Napoleon Bonaparte began
that`: bareer of which the names of Novi and
Montenotte, Castiglioni, Rivoli, Arcola, and
Maadlgp are not the least splendid ornaments.
It-was h.re that Charles Albert beheld the ruin
of 'his cause and his hopes in '48, when he
fled' from the bitter field of Novara; and it
was:here thaatl.i son, eleven years afterwards,
aw 4qt Solferino the fulfillment of the same
hqeeds aad .the triumph of the same cause.
Ttrulyiit is a field populous with the ghosts of
Nptwithstanding the confdent anticipations
Sof eunb~ ith which the British ministry
have been urging the reform bill through Par
liameit, they have bt' with a defeat which
n to b~cat lpg less than decisive. At an
early stage of g .e eqte, 3r. Gladstone had
asued that' the fate of the ministry was
lk4 wibis mesure, and that they in
tie to stanctrogfa1 with it Preciseily
I 'bat e defeat, it would,
I tie a h lh*,obb ithegovemament them
svea;to determine. " Tycemight,p dhoose to
ward fa Iozq .on qv a, eq u isportaeipropo
on nriottoaaoatto' wantof confidence,"
the El 'gkhsMphinetiliouelys l some ep
8yylm ta[eiat ; nlendtaent; but Mr.
Gltadtets;ne toe have been determined to
SGap th eastres-throeghawithont permitting
bdlfation ; and indcted, ithe temper with
hi uchnsted the debate, suggested a
sEtm e ees. Os on'hi-rpart, amounting
I almos tegapt eof the opposite party.
Seleqseamon on which thegavernment was
i~eted wase an amendment 'dered by Lord
dlia ,ln his amendment Mr. Gladstone
s a e st~on otioefidnce, di0tehooigli Lord
Du4nk llin claimed tlRt it did not. affect the
vital pri.ipl othe biL ,Had Mr.Oladstone
accepted this view, the adoption of the amend
umeit would not aneessarily have amounted to
a defect of the minestr ,',~Lr D. iri me*t.
ber I ofalw G avs i @.,pot } yr.1 s thfIpsntry
e is r lhyaBtbse 'ib'fatesabf valunof a
bqi e,&ia" iwrt A igt irent. Lord Dunkellin
Chaenue principlo. generalin the
YriO9 g sslubstitnute a7 "rate
b1~ $y lge" fp r rW lW. value, bhich is the
of refotiru epldsed by Mr. Gladstone.
of the substitution would be to re
. Qt.teedteaeion of the franchise. Mr.
tlhtsadilab itWbuld be eqidvelent to a £9
',ante ,ner~i r. f:'Gladstene `declared that
wtaklreduce the number of eni.anchi ed
from 144,Ofb; to $fooo, snch cts e
woolS 't$e.hetiensuaai. In
t attitde thus assumed by the gov
dnpnt Bwas aoitd byn
Sth intry
?55lM ias reignafstp of .
Sand his Bolleague: -Either this or
ae,@~i etlon of Ptiaest eds d an appeal to
. was meant b t ,hhtate nt made
Rn i m q t, p#en; ' o Th , etiat the
1 a e n. `ý {rarta- communi
E t~ e een. The latest intelligence
'waei ýhaý 5eat ua Qt t i mlinistq
i l thit been accepted by too o thun, a
dissolution will not take ph.en jua yit. Th',
e .onfidence of the governntI'I i til:'iiri ou
stability is indicated by the t , fi' Co,
SlQueen, whetan th. decisive ,t w a. . tk a
;It a distunlce of s-everal' h}udl'at d unlt=, fr,nm
London. Had she or ite ministry ,alticip. teol
su.h lan event as boein-g e.in ipro.i,al, I..i
r Queen would not have withdrawn ati-i il-e
c apital at ii moment whin her presence mii!t
t be o much nteeded. It is even now dolibtflil
owhether she will lbe able to form a otible g,
Srnmcent . Foreign polities now claim the
attention of England to the exclusion of alostn
every other topic ; and in tihe foreign polieiy
of the late cabinet the Queen i-s soppoe, I to
share the confidence of the country. ,Perohapi
in steering clear of the entanglemennts and
embarrassments of the great E:uroipean wa.r.
Mr. Gladstone might regain some of the repu
tation which he has lost by his nmnagementa
of the reform bill. The task of carrying on
the govearnment, by a conservative minitry,.
will be even more difficult than it
was found to be by the late mini.try.
Derby cannot count on a majority of the
prersent iarliamlont ; and, moreover, his party
is in a mindrity in the country. If he
attempt to treat the domestic questions which
are now agitating the public mind he will cer
tainly go to the wall, because he is sure to run
counter to the course of public seimnt.imen is
only chance would be to divert attention fromi
home aithir, by giving overehadowing prom
inence to Itreign questions. Put ei'cn her,
he is just as likely to fail as to -neoeed, bec
cause opinion in England has iit yet intetlli
gibly maunsticed itself in relation to ofe gre0.t
conft whih has sthih h jut tgun in Europ.
Atiogither it ieems more than !iiobeale that
this u:ntxper.ted resolution in 1: f _:h, .tc on
servatives will be very bri.f. and that. in the
end, a dis.;solution of Parliantot ,'od . h.re
genetral etetion must tlake pl:t'e ,eoire tie
government cant be settled on anything dib. a
permlanent ,aills.
The queiti.n of the burnlin ogi ('o lumii is
still debated with a good diit of t:rimouy
throughout the country. EIach if the ditin
guished persons on whom the ret.loconsibility
is charged unqualifiedly repudiates the acursa
tion, and just as emphatically ima :tes the
blame to the other. Genera Sherman, in an
official report, charged General HItamptol with
the burning, and has, recently, written a let
ter to one Benj. Rawls, in which lie reiterat--.
the statement. As between the two otticers
concerned, perhaps the outside world tlig!iht
be embh-rassed in forming a judgmeent. lnt.
whilst public opinion in one section seems to
yield a purely partisan credence to General
Sherman's assertions, in the South. and e-vry
where that General Hampton is knowtn, that
gentleman's declarations are received with
out question and without regard to political
or sectional preferences. Apart froit this,
however, the weight of evidence is entirely
on the side of General Hampton, and, if more
were wanting, it would be abundantly sup
plied in the following correspondence, which
is published in the Colombia papers :
ArIL 22.
re- General Sherman having charged me in his offi
cial report with the destruction of Columbia, and
,a having reiterated the some falsehood in a recent
letter to Benj. Rawls ot that city, may I beg you
as to state such facts in reference to this matter as
of are in your possession. If you recollect. I advised
you on the morning the Yankees came in not to
m born the cotton as this would endanger the town.
noI stated that as they had destroyed the railroad
an they could not remove the cotton. Upon this rep
resentation you directed me to issue an order that
of the cotton should not be boroed. This I did at
od once, and there was not a aole on fire when the
Yankees came into town. You saw the cotton as
you left the city, and 'son can state that none was
h on fiee. Very respectlully yours, w. t.
To General eureg.ds,
a- The above statement of General Hampton rlet,
a_ tive to the order issued by me at Columbia, South
Carolina, not to burn tile cotton in that ci.y i per
t feclly true and correct. The only thing o lfire at
t the time of tile evacuation was thie depot build
Ing of the S. C. R. R.l, which caughi t Lire acici!in
- tally from the explosion of some smmunition
y ordered to be sent towards Charlotte, N. C.
But after all it is difficult to uudcrst. nd
d why this charge should .ce rp,-1polled so c-atrn-estly
by General Sherman and his friends. It is
n plain enough to see that Genera ll Hmpton
Le would wish to relieve himsuelf from thie odium of
it having deliberately destroyed a city to which
he was bound by all the ties of friendship, of
to association, and of patriotic sympathy. It is
. almost absurd to suppose that he would seek
to aggravate those miseries which already
pressed so heavily on his people by destroy
ing their habitations, and throwing them
hounseless and foodless on the cold ciharity of
an invading enemy, especially when no rmil
itary or political object was to be gained by
y the sacrifice. But as to General Sherman the
case is entirely different. What would have
been eldsurdly unreasonable in General Hamp
ton, was with General Sherman the logical
development of opinions which that officer
s had stoutly proclaimed and energetically car
ried into practice. After the cool delibseration
'with which he destroyed Atlanta,, it is per
feotly useless for him to pretend indignation
at the charge of burning Columbia. Thle
0 forrer act he defended in private letters and
official correspondence, and all of the reasons
which he alleged in that case, are equally ap
plicable to the other. In this light it is almost
superfluous to treat the subject as a simple
question of historical fact. We know very
.well that if General Sherman did not burn
Columbia, he thought he had a right to burn
it, and would have burned it if he had chosen
to do so. We know likewise that if he did
commit this act, whichseemsnow to be pretty
0 well settled, it cannot in the slightest degree
affect his character-because his status, ine
that respect had already been-definitely set
tied. He accepted all the responsibilities of
the act in advance. He thought it right to
Sburn cities ; he did burn cities ; why then
should he display a plainly simulated indig
nation when charged with blurnng Ctolnr bia ?
Ofjthat clmrge, we may say with the Italieans,
as ton 'e ero e ten trocato--it in so like the
truth that it might just as well be true.
The Mobile Register of the 8th says there
was anunor in Florence, Ala., on the 4th,
that Colonel UI. C. Galloway, of the IIemtphis
Avslanche, and Colonel Thomas Jordan, of the
Appeal, had a hostile meeting on Monday
weekl and that Jordan was killed. The rumor
is probably false.
In Louisville on the 4th a wagon-load of ne- I
groes were captised while being rapidly driven. t
Two mpn and one, baby were instantly Ailed,4
havingitheiroeCoks broken. Three more per
sons had bzplan Limjbs.
On the 5th the weather was extremely warm
in Indianapolis, and t1Žre were many cases of b
chol0an morbus in that e'iy,-,... -
I ~-----.u-o-.---- -
Ambrose A. Butts of AuiOurn, Ohio, recent'y n
lifted a dead weight of 2737. qRoads, which is the
.reatest lifting feat on record.' He has been a
prauticiag at intervals during the last six years. b
Dr. Winea , for several year ppist crnaidered the .
strongest man in the world, at last last ccounts had
li1d only 2i00 peonds, - l
h, pl cl of o lur nero polfd. i, to
S A, io f i t'' sO1e de rie of aptlr Ic l!.i, H. a.d
hs hatd its etf.t iu bhginning ln tdi.,,tn c
w,'lint; between the two classies, whilch onhitt
no, t . -xisL. It ie unplesasant to r, vert t~ eii
t-cui',-. lit it is evident that ]t tiity nd
not dv,.,op itself in 'oery eonvidoerai,, matni
ton 1'. Itn tost easesthefree'dteln ha.ie-h'onu
it_ mnI-.s frienIdly to the whitec., but t!he eel'
taiou of at few bad examphnle may p.t.etd a
spirit of disrespect, discontent oand disorder
throughio the Siouth. In c:es of afir'ays.
where itt'iulties octcur betwoe.u 'lckst i e oni e,
side and whites on the other, whatever mary t,,
tl, eiau-e or merits of the tqueerrel. all of the
fimeir llat- who hear of th,-t "-i! imltute th.
lamen exclusively to the latter. lh(orts
spread with rapidity amnong nieri es, wah
out the use of mails, writing or teletrapqh
and in a greatly exaggerated form reachl
distant lotalities in a time so brief as
to be credible only to those who know thltiru
habits. If a xblak mani is killed in a riot. the
colored oral dispatch mlaks hill half a regi
noeit iy the time the swelligi news lai
tr.tvetlI two hundred miles, They ,are vce:y
,ex,-itdabl,., nul when excited are peculiarly
deaf to ;tnything like reason or r monslltrance.
In case . a riotouis gathering, itf any of th-i
tinumb.r ale killed they will regain the shed
dine o -!eed ats in act of (ltr ,, and ,)oppr,,
sien. and will be morere ee;ul o for d.' tce-i
than bete'-'. Ih[i, froir every ,il-etifoi I-'
Sto . a:'edeiat and a citi:e l: re atr li-:!
t n sult hrho: e r ti, t l
it ~ cc- i ',oire! - n ~t lull south ,.a e t ,ti l u'
to bultq'n, t 111 ;- th ate o1 .'_;:o"'. i, N. fi'vll'
w, uld p-h...r t nlm .,l! asl I tt -tit -. it
vo re a mlp br 1 ii l' " - il s o tnd ltc iti I .
thine. thtu:hi.ens-: ati d .i.-d'i. .v , shhl d
et ici- nith a party of ci 'i. ti ,- I ptiu., ,
ditspore. o arr. t the ri s ,r,-, ,nd tt ir dlehrr ,
would b,- "reatly ;ttgmoneti,5 liOt- trrn d ,i
the sa e n-tie action ot a feh-w . t
ituei trop,! to interifte in tLh- ,p.rt ,t dill,
t .. If a dif iculty of a eoxtn.i a, u r::ti-i
dabl, chatraeter ,110lu1d . echo it th,
South. which we tnist will nevor be ilh,'
it will grow ip by some uclh process. T]heI
lire will not kind,1 , now. but th,, ,lnlu..a i of
ithe rdicals are sinu gre- at01,1111 t.3 rh
der cilti' moateriael nomi, l ttili. I:. er .. itll
Cong'ter h~earin; upon b outhe-r- tvllirs shows
ithe i.n :ked vurie tie dstl.o th ief,
inef oi ;t'rust and good wnrit ew te i' al.vtn
etbco ee n:ho freedmen and th:eir late -.aett,l.
wtIn vi.w othis, other cn - ,ten I, t,
tis.d than that of extreme forbearnclole, towards
all colored people, coupled with due vigilance
and caution. They ought to fItel more im
presmively than ever that they ha, i"e trier -
friendcs ori letter advisers tfh. their ilat own-t
iers and the white peopleof the South. Spe ial
pains maght now to be taken to show to them j
that as long as they areorderly, respectful and
industrious they will be esteemed, help,, e on
corage d and protected. Good advice and
kindness n ed not be wasted on thein iurably
vicious and idle ; such need only be watched
with vigilance, and prnished for -r very viilati, ,n
of law. They are the tools of villins with
whiter faes but blacker hearts thani them
selves. The treatment of the had should hbe
in suth plain contrast to that .1 the d good that
the latter cannot fail to notice it. Tlhe lw
does not tolerate vagTabnds. r <o t thej
Ito clint eel ei the enooin lren
to be sui red to contaminrate by wtords cno
exmTnple such freedmen as arc * dvispci . e to ,e
steady cnd industriou s.
Fr,. Ordr Spt cle.I. ('rre,pondeen ]
o te voWonoie, Te.lt', June 22. 1t- .
This a-te.roon I saw the e:xecu::n of three
Mexicans, convicted of murdering perison in this i
elty, during ortina's raid on tins side, ia te year
Te'l As it was a fte erent styel of exenti
rn in ay it hin l hitherto seeen. I will give yo a
hrie ahhcco hnt of it.
;'rom early morning a dense crowd umsemhled as
onear as psib,le to the prione. The mob waseoto.
This was an execution elden the civil or eridb
naIt law of te State; the military had nothing to
do with it. But the sheriff, after Dnnyoning toge
ther about leo of the citizens of t rownevile, was
well cati ied that that hand could not resist an
attack of tle Mexican mob, if they should make
it. [The great mass of the population in Western
Texas are native Mexicans, and believe they are
in the majority in and around Brownsville. They a
mortally bate to see any of their countrymen, no t
matter what the crime, strung up iy Americans.]
The sheriff, being well satisteed that a rescue
was intended, applied to Gen. Getty for military
assistance, which was promptly rendered.
The prisoners left the prison, accompanied by a
priest, seated o o their coffins n a cart, after the
usual fashion; escorted by Sherif Dye, City Mar
shal John price (of New Orleans) and his one
hundred citizens, all well revolvered; and colored
troops all round, with triggers and bayonets ready.
The gallows, stot and tfresh, with thr ee stout
ropes danglecg, stood ih the pradie east mof the
city, aned was surrounded by the etitd thich : a
piece ofl at rtillery planted ol the front side a
I never expect to see a srer thing than ths exe
for several days, were yet o hand en carts with
The prisoners showed the full share of Mexican
One of the prisoeers, on hit way to the gatlowc,
rsheuted er. that i ...1 asalln ht ie knew he wat
to die, lbut that Cortina would have the blood of
every Ildivrdual concerned in his death. Thl e
.mwlon ncna saidi, when on the scaffold that whllen
rAnlericaso came to be hung they cried and he- I
Shayed like bbties, but that Mexocans could dielike
men, andl he Intended to show it. [This alluded to
IRogers tihe ()llhi, nsoldier, who was recently hung,
crying and sobbing ilike a crild. ]
,hftr the auvl legtal and priestly forms were
gone thlrruirh with, tie white caps were drawn
over thu dr .oed men's theads, ad tie drop fell.
'Thle ]allr w about ri teet, Two of tthen swrong
dead quietly, with broken necks. Tie third, iFlo
rencis Garza, struck the edge of thie platform as
hie fell, anld after sustaining the weakened Jerk of
tlihe rope, raised one h(ad and then the other to
the reope ahove iq hent, and lifted himself upl a
ittle. Tile exneutioner laid dow n his belly on
tihe latlform, and reached down, and after a se
vcre struggle, wrenched the dying man's hands
froml tile rope, and pulled him up enough to read
jusit the ntdoe. Then he let im swirg again, and
in a minute or two batn was as quiet as his cotr
The scene was horrible, and drew groans from
thremultiltude. At thle gallows the thing was on
derdame, for the three wen were hung unpinroned.
Whilst at tihe prison the thing had been overdoner,
for tie awkward blraeksnith, in chopping of their
manacles with a cold chieel. eruelly lacerated
their ankles.
Ilooked upon this whole spectacle as aa iater-.
esting evidence of the state of nciety on this
bharder,' There were United States trn.ps andatm
munitioe enogh arountd that gallows th? annihilate
all the bexruns In Texas. The Mexic mobel is
not to be trusted. Lay more on this sid.. Of the
river than on tih other. The large majot'eitY of
Mexieans are tnrdians f a o ery low cla,.w
ereasera, peona, har!ackere, etc., as they are callc'd
by Ike whilte peopten--atd hardly ever distinguialr
themselves onlyc in the way of treacehery, coward- .
ice, robbery, ned mrerdlyr. 1 seriously think ther
are nort h , r, and do roe. deserve, the beautril l
lan1. hLcy inhabit. , .,
.Mo t ' I iI, " r. t 1t5 I
;r.!u i ea e r i d - the l from
Rotad f te, In,": `'.y of ftv., wel k Illkn I II' n tra l
'. s is'l is It i , is ss were ,rt s- n ye:
, Ot d any two ] l t,, lht ,torklh. mw de'ls of stean,
hfe 'ý, limi b is 41 I'h , as w aIs i
S lmo s o ' .a sei, ",iil t 3 i, r inl u n il ty th | a , IIrIIIen IIt I
I te Mayi -st se i es lled. ,ii e e l , t di a s er I 'tet t 1 )s
Lit eo tolt, ri thi it, hl t e t he r ih /'.I." ;, iutt, of
cil" seteLe. hip . ,in aewoi d bIlls , w it l l, li- i na
eIllU c b( . i I :I i I y Ix h ' ,lh t n ,ll iu ,t , per -
I'slc ll its eoI le tt t hIl 11 Ib ,t to I t!rl onWI `s
Ie i,' .,. ,: vtrbotirlol. o f h(ir, l .' " tyI rI t l I
whll s t tiler th5 d the li ill the dt,
5 ]5 r'1- sIv Iit i b -5I Iss s d st s gin -st
i hIlxnl a . ho, raptr . [ .1tp t ; lr r. .11r in. atc.i
the davits hang th funr i I i ati wth thi ir lt il
I1 5 lillhtonI iisl t n h o
ture cars. Ear k l,, inel<vd t a ht-ll: --ateil t: gllat
]lu nlic Ibox. f:.l ll IIx p'lX " 'la t popular ,iP4 `+nd
and tile wheels 5, r ltle with lls ch n itlurll i a to
woeOttk, e iout Ilnc that he is about to start of t I
l:hip wsereexhibitedyeglllterb a .y l a i thie Ieti-i
ihshIIent of Slesse.-, Maiihesiter &' ( Io., No
lt sr tl.say. Thell were ma-es .it lu t'Ii led by .ir.t
D ean si-st-ns of'Wilinss ton. liel., who has lo g
ikili tlf w r i ns th l j-s.1 I ., Thle two ttis isn
sni exhibitiol were buit fll r Mi Dr. lsatles tlori ttl.
as. well k -s weals y sthip ownier oi thisl cty the.
Mary bes;i nIlnded fol r 1 -s 5I ent to hi wie.'
Is s iwis tt t si a i t e tss ei ss , li !si
lihe Mhorgn si ts hstss-essrtt!`i. to t, in s ,sl as ,
t i.t eles- . Wh 5 sys- fsr 1st r. t Morag'-t, l.bs-s
t. ,s ist l isi an w ll te t
i t tl: t d thc : : !!, li , , ,,In .a" , i 1, 1:,,t- ll,, I l
ai d ? c l r arn:·d 1, i , i"" 1 I ,t ,, i,, l" ; l m |'l -|
S, , ::,,e, P1. . i. t 1 I, n ik+' yi ; t I t... ar t i , - o
,Is t'+ is s ' .II
r1 ,. - I t'ý [. S l , .',- . ,
11 I
1- I ',,k ,y R ep ort of "5 a th,
1 'IT'TY Oi NV 2 (I ]AN ,
1 FROI! THE i.t TI'O THE -t1 DA1 OF 3 L 1
WI I DI11'Y['I I:
t: lI i D chresl
B ciltm ... . A He + D:-, e a
Nt B,
S r.r.l 114 1 1t2 r ",,cl,
LotterT.cn tan tum t itr tu,., on , u ,,f S O, .',
j ' .,. , t . .. h 1. ,, ,,,1 ., ,.
1' B,,dir e . h-lan u t m e tax w. n e,' . f...
1lh1i 1)t. 2, 1 2r 2yn 11 11. AIrAon A, A 'l1 1,2 WeA^
L 2elrr, 1 ts "h1 NI l ogr, b At, l 1nd 2i
D 1, y' o .1L t'1-rrhI ,A .111,l'., h,, eA 1
DlF.e e , th w. I ', ,lt .
yer, T, o. TW . i i,
. . 'tle e ,il ; I ';n. y.rl .
1l tor h, E'{t rh d W t 6 A. t v N
J1c. k, lTAn . A 1. . RO
ee r eern, o meTr . Nd .,ntsl-u
1,1,.. . 1 221 , e S, 12 .,
r 7/ dils P O f r
IIIE.,l 1-I; c - . ., 1
il , t. WM. 1 IE A Ld 1 ive1, I. Ie&k .y 1 t
'<,t To .'lrcltil ect
P1 Caris
OFFI ,E . O .-O s 0 ., closes :. . T ·om
1 nngl, Ignorant'. of the lrn.. are ,o t' p , 'ita of bony .,
SL1 dirl rytI and rcll h stamnI . V lveE rs Io Ie k e ft of 1 tIe
1261'a,i 1111. lyllN,,AI,) , Al l bs.o ,,, 2.... 21 ,111p,
oitter . e T opket th, ns e l ar llo .,a l, tle la121 a 12 I.ri
of Lueia l-t amd Lottery Ticketm , a o r puni-ed th theF I
IF u Oul t-t A the. low T Ob j - - ,
wi rl he tored a. follow
Js"r -IAn N. MAR. R. o ,e : .
VicPrs f Wr Bay t. LoIT. Pur hristiL , ,li, ; ,ippi , C( '.&
obilre, elntO a, l D ,ger) an,, J tlantar, L on daly at. .
11A *. A L
lino!. oa, erls, - , var peloa'as Railroad , daily, 1xep' iunday1 s
O«,,toia., Indianol..... [_:,tit,[ a. nd W es>r,, To3. .. .. )ui:a,
A,,T'+' fo}r Hatche , r E Baton ,o.es, err , y Atlalntic and Misej.
ippi steamers, daily, euxcept to dayt, at :1 p. r x
tiaru , by tlar mer Lutof t he , l r Wednel day,. at , auylltnd
Lo tter y s os.1 , h. a.
Mails for ortik ets 'l'e the arnd RtledRiver, trih eekly, at 3
.'cloc t O. o .
M nil, flrt (lher oiti hiver, MWlel da yi and ealordas ,, at 0 3
will helivery . nd a lerchaata Delivery willfhe kept open tsit [
Al' N Y.-OR, East pe a Wes x., an close s 12a .
R. W.. TALdI. , R R
at6 'oe l..
A metping s rsa, delidas Satuerday at lnda , \tiny 1th, at t, e
1.1t Mai Lask uf Idr a l P omptO , a ns orupnlted teia FIREy
erectu monusm t to [ho memory at rho late JOHN F. r...
aHER to NortheaConfedIute. n 'e nd Re thie Fire Department. nd
to tha who lost their liver Wednle derfomind duty as, ative
ecrloetay-JOS. 11. D,.ORAN(E, Jack,.. No. 13
NOTp 8.,.. e
lDivrg been andpheintrc by his'E D elvery w IO, Well,, Agen t
1 U6 DA I re s .--Ollly opeons al resid.nts of thi 1 S.tat. cairous
eltiou. ,hat I ~ill.impart all iformatian Within my rO-b, end
nat. . .. If Pdu'aretd on tbmastjert tbroagb Poetatica box 612,
r Aectt and Repry l nte O t.v U
Vice rst-e.F RA L Eapou t.on, IS h .
?The .Yea r Orictri (s (rst tov t
J. <). NIX()N, lr.,orieto~r.
The Crescent Job Establishment
S'rYLF:S OF ]'lOV:, i:
Tlr C ' It' 'r.ad ;anthtL. r <f1 .
-Such ae
',ARD .
BOOn DE Ir A W M1 N RJr.
We are prepared to
in a Super or Style,
ET.'s'. ET,'.
Of any size and style of typography or bind ig to as t the
taste of the most :Astidions.
Eepecial attention given to printing
Plain or in any Number of Colors
Executed with dispatch, and in themost workman ie manunerl.
A11 work warranted to give latifalctien.
Orders attended to with dispatch.
SPrices reasonable,
Crescent Book and Job Establishment,
Between Natchez and Poydras,
New Orleam.
H. I.L Thompson,
-w n $
.7*lnc ?i rd , Salm on. opt;l,; Purl;.
4.. 1't ". N44 94. 1'..&N412'N,4
25, Mh44 1 44A, 4l: 44
:O IALL11II1' I'iiNA.
444 .. 1441 11 445lli.
W. II. 111?4>9494; & co.
9., H'lr( ' , amp ny Lnneel
I'orlr, .11c and (laret,
IN 4>8,444 M , 1'44424:1421 v j I:.
4444 8> 44>,.4.,y .4 I',*E-W 4 14,4.14 A 2,
iOU ","+, 1 k nl. h tilrnb n p . andnt,.
4. II. 111294>4< 4 c, .
1), 4d,dly 44 ,4,4 .44 44,4 .wu .... .2> a .4 , >. 44.
J. -2.:1 4.4 n N>2444.1.* 2 49.,:,
Laie LaU.%u a! LOittctsldtE.
. A( . 44 , l 4 II: f. 44 4. . 44 I 4 4 . k 4r
44.4<m. 4.. 4411: ' '.
p.1. . .A.4.21', 411: 1 4,
P'o'p)t c tis.
AI"- h.l Ir I I',', hi ~ir~i ir ~r[ -,, I 'Cii~r~.d .u L : IYr* l lr
4 ., And 4
V 7..n rr.ý n · p·I ccm-o:r ir i·pn l1
ý!;nr,.:iy ··y ,,, ,, w,; , pln the , t~ '.. ·· t , .. te t are vcr
A-tturl, iln and I",. ,.. ,+ ,CJ 1,y [' n b *. [ l . ,,..-:~ 'n TO
.n netry N ,,; t~er ýnpa ri r ts a hn,. hý dn''ed .u t,:,: nlLrr
w'f I.C C Ih _ put ""d
" al x I n 't' n m e r f o n w ~ , r u b v ,d. t l e n d l ly f . * F V e rn y r, * i L in - :tr I err l l i t
the pntc tn" Th, St"', ,-f L tuniA"I IL , hrr C r u~i tr, drotl
V a 'nt~serY ~ n ~ce:r r~rrls o, e c ap Ti- (rr.,.tn f,-y L
di.; tur :en d ~r i prr day, p ir rtnn. ,f -1- h w,.. lu c I , , very
and we hnva mI·nIlr :!o shal;l r~3t n h t ube r id to p.ý y rot
t!, 4h Drr e h ;r that n n rlrlir; n · rr.· t c, the
cdn r,1 ti i t ,e ntle a nut di- i e t hln (`lflrp ", ,L t: t·:. cord
rk., and T 1" r e the refore ,,p,.,d n..r t,,, · 1cr r::i·..I~cnur
'1> IP-·YI (4444444>2444>444 2444444
44,4e4 (..(py 4'i444r4 444>44444.4 ward 8 4he >c4q
ben C 442444.4
hIn- t,,Oh11 >8>44944>4444(4,44>.444444>4444444
,.44..s d.4474
4>54444>~t> ,4p444(4y 444>4444.44444.5444.4>44.>444
4*44444484 p4444444844 4444,>' 4a .,~44 441
44.4444F~,4>,4,. 4 >44,44. . 44,444.84.44>:~nn . r4 " 4t.4448
444444424.444 r ,,ln ", 444 44.>.44..84;,}4 , .4.4444,44
4n ',,d n 0 ~~n :. n d44444 c44 n.444444th
8. JEF4>4. 11404,.4. 4>ry,d 444I.
044.. 444.94. 9 f; 44.4444444 rect
Late Statutes of Louisianaa.
We have nowouhand for sa!e, ifull hound : : paper,
Adopted during the extra session 2of Iecemr er, lE, ard the
recant sesson ol I tI.
Law Bookeller ad Stationer.s,
No. 10I Camp 6br1
.l.nison Blanche,
137 . ... CANAL STREET... 157
Would revpectfully inform their friendv and the public In
nral tl[t. on IMONDAY EVEN'IN , the lth f.E, they
will open their btore at 157 Osnal Itrept, nrxt door to il mea'B.
In tbia Store--w hih is of an nttirely 5 aw 1 .5 l --w, ,. wayl
be [bund in reat a, undance a splendid a-,riment ,f ue
Wines, Liquors and Preserves,
of all brand., and Ir-m every coluntry.
of ll asorts and the best quatlitis. at very low prices.
S. B.-A ,SF mIln Room for gentleme w . ii Fs tona .n te
beck part o the o tntlo
New Orlean, June 25, 1ISO.
h e Annual Elec;on for Directors of this Company will be
held at its oice, No 21 mp street, on MONDAY, 9th July
ntt, from 12 o'clock s. to 2 'clock P. >1.
Grey Jacket Bitters.
The undrlrigned, manufacturers of I;RE JA CKELT BST
TERS, and general dealers in
WineR and R lRqlorls,
Would renpepetfully inform their friend- and the pnhtic that
although their store, No 81 Gravler street, was destroyed by fir0
,n the nlign of the 17th InIt , thanks to the exertions of the Ful
Departmtll, their store, No. El Gravier t reet, is still fit for
occupatkin, and they will there cntinne to manufactulo
and ,llI WINES ANDLIQUO1S of as good quillty and at a
law prlice aseforre1.
Manufacturers of Grey Jacket Bltters,
A_ 3 Grnraer .tree.
Gray's IPetroolelil Store,
The most useful Invention of the age. Will cook anything
that any ath-rStore will in the most perfect mauner. Throws
off hardly any outward heSt. Makes no Smoke. dust, Boat, or
ashes. The cooking qualities will he ehibitd daily, between
Jam.es B. Thompson,
No. 14? FultRn Street,

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