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New Orleans daily crescent. ([New Orleans, La.]) 1851-1866, August 16, 1866, Morning, Image 4

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O FIUXIAL .IOUN.AL
TIPI3 STA'TEE OF LOUISIANA
I. . N O.X.. R.F.tor a PAroprie.or.
~t Sall IaIb IIIA ad. t ea,$5e;e h3lf yarly, s.
artess-a t hare cozam, I.patobTe Ins d, 00
TRU.tSAT MORNING, AUGUST It, 1866.
]Dllertaee, ,a aba. MeSne th de the Editoral'
DaarS M oftheORaCBllT bea cate h oebar-. of
ý. i+ B. P Re.. Js I. NIXON,
LoJxa'r a Corao--We acknowledge the
receipt of a eaateoes invitation to attend the
litea n *agd t atiic ceremonies of the above
institatte, wbiel will take place this even
ingj ialf-pa.t sic, at the Opera House, cor
a. eebonand Toulouse streets.
. ,n eadio~a-.-We have received from Blo
2loblY.i , 130 Canal street, two newpublica
tidhst,
t _eton Hall, or the Spirits of the Haunt
eatHonse "-a novel of 108 pages, said to beo
stareru aleo rel life."
-'For, Years ina the Saddle," by CoL Harry
Gilmor. Thiseis a very interesting book, by
a ".oesederate .teioer, from Maryland, who
wae one of our most dashing cavalry leaders.
We 'have also received from T. B. Peter
son & Bros., through Blelock, naard contain
ing the stamp-duties imposed by act of Con
grest, which took effect the first of this
monath.
General W. W. . Wood, of Natchezbas in
press, andwillshortlypublish, a "pamphlet of
gderal'adspeciali nformation for American
rasiltny eBmigra.nts. Single copies will be
tfanihedfor onedollar, twelve copies for ten
bllrs, fifty copies forforty dollars and one
!'undred-copies fer seventy-five dolars. Ad
dress General Weed, Courier office, Natchez
The suit'brought against the citylby the At
hentio Mail Steamship Company, in conse
aqende of the removal of the company's
ftisse on theflvee some'months'.go, was -de
idedhagsinst4he city, it will be recollected,
by the United States "ircuit Geart, Jadge
1rl~irelldnsg. Aussppealwastaken tthe
SupremCaou~t of t"e United Stes against
tlde'disaiic, an&thesase is mor to be decid
ed by.et44·kibual. We leas that lBMayor
Ia bettr empl"ye that esainent lawyer,
S1,,d , of N hew dorl, - ropre
t the:et .fie isitindse caaebeforee
orscieSi ai d th tbheai will amne on
. datm e d .eegaftb e coast, in D e wem ber.
-we fe ii oothe Non. Ger. ~ inb
m#t aºp of thapeee ling wofsihs
Uiomheld in 'COlii
S 4bth, ?tiand tth, 'eafthis
year. Ta ea. a nea n hesa y inesaeting,
specially to'platera
n'WOp ahe'inO to pmrur Baents afidhe
etsa fM t i gaerie, orea Gtalvaeston vi
seALiBris, a w . le of lite lTexas pperi.
Thanks tot~beadnthe. . pr ess far latest
Uiinoinnati sad F .iksblsfg papereL.
TlhaNew York.Herald and the New 'ork
Journal of ominmeree are amis staining .that
there has not been a ease f Asia tic cholera in
New sYork a ty. The health offcers say the
,deaths from it base been more than two han
.ted per week.
The capitalifthe Atlantio telegraph com
,ip-T -, when . es cable is in final working
prder, will be i .1.0,000, or say, in round
figures, 8,0fl.00. . The governments of the
United Statre. s Greatb Bratain give a subsidy
between thes -of $175,000 a year, and the
cable havingjsaseet four thousand words in
twelve hours my.be held capable of passing
messages which,.at the chargeas at present
Oiedl, 11 `yielden income of about three soil
boeiB .dollaras year.
Theteurth auditor haas deciaded that sailers
are netNenttled to. :any jpo4eoment bounty
under the staew lai. 'y a' singular blunder
they W e. oaittad. Tumep la"celaims filed
by salloreare returned to them.
J . e tq J uQJf o, itzrerl' of Petersburg, and
§` apeber 4ot the tlatzi s rate +Ctesreas, has
gone into t1e gaenera1494ortingasud ooensis
4uion businseO N iiv 1erpool.. with M1r. Allen,
#4iG' viiya mvverhant in-Mobile.
.v'~olomaml o + , P~eaa.-Tke Beilowing
v` goeeg , fromalSt t ;e* k Journl .of. Coto
%e>aoesehoy4hels 1og3 e f the foeiga oom
" nse of Neai Peek- .
Wash feveigdan tbdstie:'eer end
, X J~teda,Jpae 6 seeee t to ....e. 9cJw 3,898
Tearnedlag Jb4OIg18 ra ..: ..: t,729,273
' lameiag4iave1L:G1.. l I....... 5 67,o04
fi r Iueporieadsrthe ogao nerpto1aalr jnst
P.hvnaIe' an d thir-aseven- minlone
t god t' Q e Euim&d And wly~
2 tPtbe deaeetriptiona eoer
itt9 . d" Zttmillions of
l't'ili#,'llkdtpbrlias, -inblndllre
'44t~aafoJ1we :
a..1.227,19&9 ,O
vr i 41prr nthe year
S67,89T$54.
3tn;Mejve for the like periods
Year .$14,S ,20e
No nwould be made of the
=easoruntJ p federal triff than the above
A, Go ;47 :. m-A loreaoedent
!riea that John 1eI, of Osrk county,
h*4 3vý ahtove ilalrsas made at Elien
·.,da9eofr The date
ý n ii e of furnace of * ' r '-4uf ,pilapin on
the 0e60Z bui reet at o'y bia itbhe zakera
nases so that ft cannot be made eat. It has
,, ' r pdif peaeeaion b-fiav
.Jai4rn~8rn'-AhliadIphin a
_ e '6ji lo'aýubý-iiauti4ay# "Thn tiab
':or o' 1Iut detettica.L Th
'''beeee. rf ea~ai ~ar~-eate
4fijil e of qoittizg
tp~p l I; ' Saturday afternoon,
t e he ofnseamyall the
~eoaeeeet is .consid~ered a
Q :prrhpediralro:adtrain are suggested
as.a meens Of deereasing the atmospheric re
aisteoc which is arid to much retard the
xield of the trains built on the present plan.
--. fr
THE PHILADELPHIA COEVENTION.
The accounts of the opening proceedings of N\il
the Philadelphia convention are full of en- 1
couragement. The best spirit se0ems to prc- pe>
;ail, and a sincere desire for harmony of t o
action, directed to the aceomplishment of ai ih
I great purpose,, which must exercise a coutroll- So
ing influence on the publio mind. Contraryi pe
to general expectation, there are no indiae-I Ui
tions of those irreconcilable differences which ti'
i might have been anticipated from the past I,
antagonisms of the various delegations; but, I t
rn the contrary, the efforts of ambitious and I ,
interested posEona to sow dissension and dis- ri'
!ford have been 'completely nullified by the of
prevailing conviction of the existing necessity r
for entire harmony of act and object in the ,
conduct of the great struggle in which the
country is now involved. For some time past T
it has seemed that some of the very persons tl
who were -onspicuons in projecting and urg- U
uing the movement which has culminated in the ms
Philadelphia convention were really desirous of ra
defeating the purposes for which the conven- bh
tion is held. Prominent among these persons et
is Msr. Raymond, of the New York Times, e
representing a select circle of politicians who
appeared anxious'to direct the movement for s
their own benefit by insisting on the exclusion ar
from the onevention of a large and intluential p
class, who, from theirpast history, were neces- to
Earily led to the support of President John
Sson's policy, and who, for the same reasoncs.r
were regarded with particular favor by the tl
poople of the South. The proposal, on its!
face, was sRasurd, unjust and ungencerou.; and ,
when it was extended so foru as to embraeC in el
the proposed exclusion, not only Northc:rn
Democrats, but Southerners who could not, tl
take the test oath, it assumed the character oft
a direct assault on the integrity of the c w,- w
ve ,tion, and of an attempt to divert a reialc ct
e~eful and patriotic project to purely pers : al ~
and selfish aims. The plan of consti. /I
tuting a cnvention, supposed to be.
,fcomposed of all parties hostile to tihe ;
a radicals, by excluding the great majo'ity of a
othe contemplated organizastion from repre
n senttion, was as ridiculous as for a general to
Sgo into an enemy's conmtry to recruit his I
.army. The authors of this project in their
anxiety to maintain some sort of influence, f
seemed incapable of perceiving that the emas- t
,cnlatory process which they desired to apply t
to the convention would deprive that body of
0 any effective power, and would reduce it to a
the dimensions of a mere conclave of office- I
. rhunting politicians, representing nothing but tt
.a chronic sense of personal importance. le
S Fortunately theplan has failed. The good
sense ofthe public has detected the fallacy on it
t which it was founded, and has perceived the n,
t necessity of constructing a "reconstruction"
convention -out of materials which should ir
represent'the great idea for which the con
evention was called together. It is pleasing st
n to perceive that, between 'the conduct ce
of the authors of the exclusive policy, and of r'
k the persons at whom that policy was mainly T
a leveled, there is so-wide and marked a differ- E
-ence; and that, while the selfish ambition of r
the former has made itself painfully conspicu- c
ous, the generous and self-denying course of o
the latter has been emphasized with equal a
distinctnese. Wedearn by the.telegraph that d
a Mr. Fernando Wood, of New York, and Mr. tl
i Vallandigham, of Ohio, have both declined to ti
I go into the convention-not because theyj
were notardentlyanxious for the success of P
the movement, but because .they had been
k assured that their presence might give rise to a
k untimely and damaging discussions. These at
two gentlemen represent a large and influen- g
Stial portion of the Democratic party, and a w
phase of Democratic opinion which, within it
the party, has been dominant in many por- h
tions of the 'North. No two men in It
t the country have a greater right to
g appear in the Philadelphia convention, if we w
d consider the fact that their present attitude is
the direet and logical consequence of the
y principles which they have always avowed tl
e and the policy which they have always sup- 01
a ported. They are now, just as we are, desi- aI
g rous of a reconstruction of the Union on the ti
t basis of onstitrtiionalright ardState equality; an
'but not after having, like many who most bit- tr
terly denounce and oppose them, labored for o,
the nuccess of a policy which, if carried to its
'dnal and legitimate expression, must lead to
the destruction of constitutional right and ,
State equality. But it is this very consis
tency that makes them so objectionable to is
the e oelusives who" wanted to 'control the ai
Philadelphia convention. Mr. Raymond and us
I.r.,Weeoe.seem to.eavean irrepressiblehorror cr
of VaVlladigham. It .is a good thing to ti
restore the Union, they think; but to a0
eestre it in company with a man who o'
revjr; did anything to break it up or
is toomauch for their sensitive nature. It is a th
f-ne thing to revive-the Constitution, they do- cc
clare ;but to revive-it with the assistance of a i
man who never violated it, is "most intolera- ti
ble, and-nbt to be-endured" Now, we do not W
suppose that Messrs. Vallandiglmm and Wood ai
cas st.tl for' the absurd denunciations rul "s
ridieulohs protebtations of their adversaries; o
but they know that in the present comeat c
every vote is of importance. They know that p
thflog ptr whom they represent, being in- ti
flueosed aetely by a aineere desire to defeat therse
despotical schemes'of the radicals, will submit Ihr
even to the exclusion of their deletrtes rather ai
than endanfagr success 'by untimely remon- re
strance. But they prefer to take all pretext as
for opposition from the Rlaymond clique, and
all cause of ,cormplaint from their own friends, TI
by voluntarily surrendering their cla.ims to
seats in the conxer tion.
LOYALTY OF THE SOUTH.
We do not ,pretend to have adopted in the
South those views of "loyalty" which have
mat with ouch high commenda.tions in New
England. The term has been ao often mis
applied that the manner of it uose often
sounda liken caricature on fidelity. To be t'loy
al" in New England and in a feoef the other
radical States, is to be false to every just prin
ciple of government, to every sentiment of
political f'itgrity, to everyelaim of humanity,
to the ties of honor that should exist between
.ommunities, and to all the obligations of con
stitutional law. To this kind of "loyalty"
the Southern people hare never subscribed.
But in the true sense of the much abused
term the' inhabitants ofathe late Confederate
States are as. loyal to,the fundamental iiati
tutioln of the country as any citizens who
can be found within the. limite of the Uuited
State. We have been led to make thene re
afril'bypeeingtlhe following paragraph on a
lettete4o Pcars in reference to Gen. Bean
regard:
i Th . - oes quostion which is asked him almost
every mmneit-.-"ln cake th.'re sioald bh war be'
tWeat iii.O.. mco, etr atd the Unilted states
would t.c' dnttrevolt?"' The generan always re
plies thnthtlnkajnsti ad thia answer iuvansh:y
seems to aoeup ootnneil net. "
To those casual Obsirvers who regard only
the bitterness manifested by the radicals in
their attempts to ltorsecnto and oppress the
Southern people, 'the reply of General Benaure
gard might not unreasonably occasion sur
prise. But a deeper study of the problem
gi s.how the justice of his eonchtaioans.
Under the old confederation the Southern
people were ever fitthftul to that ephlaena ral
Consttituoin, even when Northern States
a ignored or disregarded thieir otligationu: . The
SSouthetrn Stat ets, in order to tform that " Ilr
Sperfct naion " undler the Constitttion of the
United States, compromised more interests
It than were yielded by the States of the Nortlh.
t In order to mnaintain the perpeltuity of the
t, Inion the Southern people subnitted, time
dl after time, to invasions of their guaral:teed
- rights. and rematined loyal, in the best setnse
0 of that term, to the Constitution and the
lV Union, when New England threatened to
ie withdraw from the one and openly disre
e gaorded her plainest obligations to the other.
sThrough decades of revolutionary excitement
s the Southern poople clung tenaciously to the
- U1nion under the Constitution. Even the
Se most violent of the present revolutionary
of radicals will testify to the anxiety manifested
- by MIr. Davis and other Southern leader ft-r
s effecting a compromise of the questions whlch
, eventuated in our recent civil convulsions.
o It was only when sectional agitatit n had.
t succeededt by persi:tnt t ltrts, in thort,,so:hly I
tarousing the North agaiust the South on :i
t platform w'hich vialtted thte well settled ill
i terpretiaons o f the Constitution; and it wa
U- otlly when th;s hostile p .at, intoxieat, d 1 ,
't yuceatiss. n rf"l d a i a" 'ce e;'' ait y gK:rhll 'a'
e the p.re' "vation of the Sil hI,.t itstagi.
stOwhich they t .'tfltedly warred, that th
d Soutlhern 1p".',l., d2,t-trin'd to rils a!l tG,
in chane ts of at t o 5:ltllla: l.
n natiomatity, the righ which ,:u th ai,,1
.ta them it te iTlion.
ti a'a i,, coatstwlih oour
i werI "terblv in .ieuIt. ' 'hov lu ta.,d 1;
tl.ycot ln, ,xt l,. -iit alocs r ra _.lt as' b ,
. frther agressi-us wro ,canot ed at. 'lh
he sw in ti_,, pr,"s nce of th ot 1'nil,, th, -.',
do.stun ti.-n 1., . vylutionary ti0 :- ,f inM r
e-ts which were dea.r to them. They ried\
to all upon lthe cast. and they lost. Tlir Ilm
Spo`, was honest and a', t"rmined. They , re
r satisfied they were right. And though tat it
e, failunre has I on signal they do not pesse-s
as- that puritanical hypocrit-y- which inda',"e1
tl1 them to say they we,"re wrong because they i
of were unsuccessfil Int the midlst of their dis
to asters and their poverty they look proudlyl
e- Iackt on a career in which, like brave men.
'at they opposed what they believed to be a revo
lutionary invasion of their guaranteed rights.
od iBut while they do not concede they were
2n in the wrong, they ackhrowledge, with a frank
he ness which a magnanimous foe should ap
" preciate, that the issues fought for have been
Id irretrievably lost. They accept this result
w- without reservation. They accept the Con
ag stitution even as modified by the prolonged
let contest. They accept, in good faith, the
Of Union under this modified Constitution.
aly They mean, as in former days, when New
r'- England swerved from her obligations to the
of Union, to stand by the Constitution of the
an- country, and to find their welfare in the Union
of of the States. Their loyalty is of that char
tal acter attributed to them, not long ago, by a
tat distinguished federal officer who had fought
tr. them persistently through the long years of
to the contest. "I am convinced," said he,
"y the Southern people were terribly in earnest.
of But they have frankly given up the questions
nf which were contended for, and will be, here
to after, as earnest in their support of the gov
Se ernment as they have recently been in oppo
s- sition to it. They have learned there is no
a way of getting out of the Union without light
tn ing out There are some people further east,'"
t- he continued, "who have yet that lesson to
in tom "
The distinguished officer [took a very jut
view of the question. We agree with himn
that if there is another attempt at secess Ion it
will be on the part of New England. Sh
threatened it in 1815i, whien she wishled to
speculate on the misfortunes of the country
and site may threaten it again when eonserva
tive counsels give a check to her revolulti.,it
ary course, and diminish the extint of the
trilbte which other seetions now pay to fill to
overflowing her loya l" pocket.
laome Agali.
For the New Orloasn Crescent.j
Traveling during the excesive heat oft omme
is anything but pleasant, but owing to the kind- I
ness of Captain Carson, of tile Arlthur, tenderilng
ts the use of his private parlor, over tie usual
cabin, where we enjoyed all the breeze stiking
the boat, we were enabled to pa-s the tile quite
agreeably from Memphis down. The ArShr is
one of tihe Atlantic.and Misoissippi line of s tsam
era-all first class boats-und is second to but one
on tihe river. Her statereams ear much larger
thanl tile usal size, anld fitted up wltt h every ctn
venience and elegance. Her fare is all that is de
sitable, and the waiters neat, lrmpt anlld atte
tive. All desiling to travel pleasantly, wouls do
twell to place themielves in charge of thie !,iite
antd attentive captain of tile Arthnur. As lc is a
son of tcmperance, we have a gullaranlltee of sal'ety
ono his boat, which, swoler the precellt frequent re
currence of liver accident, it al item of uluch il
portlance.
Ati anusing incident, i!hustrative of people and
times, occurred onL the boat. Tile Ials tri
served with ismall tables, accmomodaltug abouts
half a dozen each. and as I have said with taste
and elegance ; atd no one but a " isnb " couldi
reasonably find lault. On board were a genttleman
and lady, from Cincinnati, who have lately, as i
miderstand, rented a plantation on the Misissippi.
The lady sentl wots i she wished a separate table
for herself rnd husbanld, and a white table-cl,,h
for breakfast and supper. bite was accommn;ldatedl
wlth a separate lali, untd thle captainl ]aid
it, when my ludy. fi:lding she must sit donn withst
Silthserners, took her nlla;ls in n ler room. Fmiiegi
sinm would r-eacsh her destination at night, the im
batld ltadte the imple requesoat of the elapta in ts
let is hbilt lie over during tlsltig-lht, as hie dil not
wish his wife toi-land at Ittgbt. Jht e captain w e
impolite enough to go to bteep without gi\ iti;; gi
rqluisite oflde- for Ilsl a:caolmlmodation !
'These are s lt ais ters bysi w 'hits h i oi e l of th
Northers people render tlesiitll-ts obuloxiicI ,
and aire obliged to run th-e gaunstlit of'sarietsst al i
ridicule for the aeoumptLio of iesilluth y. lounb,-:
less. these ptreolns will senl back t t ilo nc,:,llt O/
ithclr e pi elc5 tiosl oil board, for tie hlak of elitei
table-cloths ,and privatet tLth . \Wthat. s tuti i,
mteintl ailllciutis they suilt'rcd darlllg the ip toil
lsDxie from nncivilized, bartarbusa Southernes !
)cubtles Itheir heallltful intlunence will ulor!, a
change in our benighted eouultry, and elevate our
standlard of tlalnners as well as mornls.
Now Orlcans, Ano ut S. 184C6.
.... .e. -~C -- i
AnRKANas.--leem MeImphis Bulletin lears.
that Capt. B. L. Watkins, sheriff of C(tirkei
coutty, abscounded recently with some -t 10( I
belonging to the pe-oplo of the counuty:di an
mierchants of Arkadelhia.
A VErY FsEsnnrE Ou. Jloe.--The papers r.a"
recording the d:ath of an .'elhlant, b)lionilg I
to a circus, at Belitft, Mauihe, a slort ti t
ago, and stating that he left no .propit ly wha:t
ever, nothing ein; tulilsd in hIis thunk.
"Caiib" sattictlre r. esiiee ,-ce tse
was- ii ti:hi.iit i li-,a is - - i tiln so. i c.. -e-' '
er sIt, n, lte ti,.lsd, r.
F~ar O , 111Er. s.'i u, e - 1
eltrelt. , 'it, i ts i.\, t(, l¢,eLhe, .r t
, r ):l0t i , 0:1: 0 a i . , ,,tt ta l t , l ai
r tier l, t t'r'en r o' e. t. t he i on h - "
at l l hte 11 ' ver n Iae 1 a t att h
1of it. The n i t1ti .. 1 i lado l" t- liv , " i 1, u . a
.eeai'tteete tr tr.e.h . :r ix n half. e Ir t r e,, t
- teee II r liter. t0 Ir 'ri ei',t 4·)tlll . hlih Il'l Il the ' It i'e 1 1
that it .n i/ot in th itws of I e eratt , t,, ke p
wboth a scend ing a ld deite,:riy . 1, ut a. th' e :'k ir
1ar' 4.- aiat b and re, te "e ret io t irnltlo t ie
ather have <t:,,hnt ;ad h tuev I rt , lno ,nilnlm , 1e ri - .lo
erie y th0 A~t ire l'ta , r hi ld ri tl t, I ,1
ITh l ast toutI1a11 e;, ti r 1 V ,i ' r ,ue tboo oi l II,
S te frm l r t , i eata ror by te ~iv
- 'C e l't e r
_ 0ar airrt~ y t lf .L y eei t ot l't , etrr atie T a ct.,t
4 r) it. '11e, oin.\nloniat 1 nout n1 thin cnto, r D- t rn h n
a h ti are itr l e tent. n 'e anl ains thit tah ll ! tit
ftrt tier appoitreteeleintt 11 that it waaimosaeir tele
elrpreat teamle-. I rit, .ileigw.trayt tl c. u ,re
at t'lu ci pl a;ii4) that tip rh ot. rtle r a l)' tu. n
t ar aie.r, ehribeyo ld the pot er:oi those i the
-ete htt t vatdt: tdeo that ni . o diau e for ti ,
aresr f avrsatlatrsai and aneshteage ra ,d tter
be hercareee i, t -.tyeaurtiaw, et',. etc Tia
. phas. rej ited, that iteatb hotis t att taii e-t tat
a rartating vererla at ate-her ha n ta right totte
S teer. Witea I b-t, nit the , i' t a.mb atmrratere
1 , w ara l ey m aintoiai tg tleir rigiti ttt irat e tite teei e
ither ,rier, perhapI , I r id tr te r r,
,tte disp test a. te a" t ,,, e. " a 1,., 1,a:h a e .
I a etakene, t 'f the i 1, yrane. ,
atcr at such la ; that the afai un r diau i:
ttcrooked'ness of the Rio Grande.
Bagdad is thinning out more and more, and is
now, I doubt not, the moat deherted place of its
size on the whole Mexi.anGalf coast. The change
of government here has stopped the tide of cnt -
merce that kept the town awake undler the Impc
rialrule. (O ly one ve sel isatanchor in the roadm .
The French m na-ol-war pat ses up and down e
tween Vtra ('ruz and Brazo, ie full view of .Lg
dad, but never noticis said town ,iloir tes i Irhn;lt
of it as of yore. Ii . e first atppearl. nce alter ' h I
Libelalt , rot in created 1 a l atro .et : l ,ie, ii tent
t. ill(tel ls ,h lt litlela , al. c00 .t I,ýw\l la ihu -ky". T'lr..U !
din c'tsh in h l,.r at l.o , "-,c1.
Teh, I le l I- I , A t tleo , t 't ring' I w it'. iy u. ,:
'tleie 1h etl, lio n oe - l de - t t l,
rit ulie c, tl i d rt lil
tasill, i d l ldow a ,i a. At l y 1uu< ,eert : li
'+un +l . lr tie 'v, :o ld, -h peltl , " -. ' t n,
r tI, set liet' eleie c e t - hi l 0--te, c l. oe e t ,,ntee i
.Ire ll+t ariet1, ]t<i-, a llutte titu' ; l l s tom e :,
ii h ,. becei '';iiie fi-n t ee .y'I i't tel, t ln ,tl
who will be the last w lteee m it e- c1l:_!
, e 'let ereuLL l ton, e Leta +at e'.t I i le- 1
-lkeel, ' r n ; iatter , aIe efec e c i' , ' 1,
aid -in t of tih e lia hteors, with t ha F in i theol anii
,iye-i- (cte oalt- l ellt n'eeo e-te t -et s -e eflh e t xet cl. ,el-i
ee. tipe le'citith e o tl t I ogle of d i led I h a tle
nil greasers d ug i . i lln b a thy ae ldO! i i
uli te loiitl,..r rthlerte ,il dl wl l Ithe e eilcrral ,
I never deenl them worthyc of mention.
The wrteeks of the Aigeina atdl Ada, the tr'e
uhetilnele can e iiho etw ae-tld ,,hoe thre e I,
from hiere duringt the late gale, iwere acntioed ol
pi recee al I , fewi d iayn go. if Dcoers . he iur
chasers got fat harga ins. All tle ail, of il the
brigatine, put up in ice lot, brouaght tlL er
mI ainsail aloine cost '00. A sevncity-t'lehe cht i
able was only strong enough to pull up c ,c : and
oeverything else wentl it'propotreion. The net re
uilt of the entire sale was $1400i. Thirty itn, of
Teal on the Angelina, i ono lt, hioglt $.lhe
tFor varietyn cOlaer, I wielli ive onetaheeale story:
but e c on 't ane you Itl belitve it, foer I edont e
Ii t e 1 ief. I only it i ele tee ol ecaus e-e ,,
erioer tiet, e ts in ale s tio, cth o re o tin
nees of ae oe atel , 01aai n. to tce ile a lf,
-lna -i Me h, .. $300 s',tpo ni awl d to ctiee - n
w ll hed,, w aso eydsro :gly n E tiu l u l-i -
'th as there -t i
eeriing aeelseectc w nt ittalIt.n. The- cet r
heigft fawm thlegro ad 10 Thh 'y ton
boa s on d h ilgWli na, ih sa to hie, i oglA [:.
.attic t uate to I ' - ter wil faai y a , iti -
J.- for a 'oak. to be. 'Tr,'e i-what do you la ,Ik
v !l gte .l'n you a 'lhecy of a dn e ,',an
w o ran, l ich is end to b doubth Je . In lI i
tore there is a very wiealthly saorekn
who hits the gre-ti-t c'n c f 4oll,:.
over t at"' and twe o fre -ca-e I the paie .
allow, d lhis wife th l'uander tho ilno ey tonh-ltly
A. fillt as t " h iiat. ' c , , : _i1, I
tna ce~ tnli , ,h aedn dy,,
,.hte I 1 h . r ! I ot I - ,
Ci t I I
lo. ~ 1. Id u ;lni1, ,i a d tit n ll~lll··1, It~tn ih'
1.11.l1;"1" to I'tott 1,-t 111" -',c ur: I, bete thl to I,.
11", .o , ý t" i t~i· '(-ll I .1. , ,lulu, to ill.) tl ,I'jI I 1'
. .. AI t hol 1 1I; li : 1 1 . It 11.
It U t It' I .t'' t I,ý ", it u ~ kt ,"",, "',
1~ti ;,ii i:, ,,,, II,, . ;1la1 'llll" I~lia; uý'~1111',:1", 1 11!
ii
It S:1 I: S' ii_· I I ' .\ I¢0::1
nw y. u- tr· I t-t+ I. 'lll l 111',1 to .t 11:·1· ·111
fit 111: 'i · · :- iitn i ten, Ill Hurt era, · i..i a\ ,\ . h )
itl ii·· t',." lil t ~t' 1 II I li p i i~ll lun.1 ·i/ to kttp it'-e
ý c 1ý1'1t1tt 111 . 11 1. t u li . til t e t e
'atin~ ha hve t n aen te u h; t
As regardl the prt-tension of Italy, they are ",n
tihe increase every dayt.She ntow wil;(e ier
Trint iand Trlti t. It is pol itively aseertedl that
Prince (' ouin Napoleonl hil. beenll rent to Italy to
prevail upon his father-in-law to ie satiited wiith
the Tyrol, and to abandon the idea of getting eith
er Triest. Istria or Dalmatia.
Tihe house of tHlp.hurg must now how its head
and submit to the terms of the otlhenzollerns, but
it has not yet fallen so law as to be dictated to by
Victor Emmanuel, whose arimly has been heaten
everywhere by the Kaiserlichs. At Cautozz.t and
il the Adriatic, hiwever, all agree in praising thef
valor of tile Italitan, in which i we ad a prooi in
the ilwing lti of II Palestro, a mnall cannon
ot., vwhichl having rtun ground, tltlhe cr.:w Ipre
ferred a certain death to falling into tile halls of
the hated oppresaors of Venetia. The captain of
this cannron cbat wi named 'apollinli, and hi,
ante wi'ti be handed down to pc'terily at Oct e
tho", who died gloriou-y for the e .uti pati, of
cTh l <, h,, -, ,,-t :Ity th.i . s ,rb
Ile,, io, e, " to .i e l\l -it i r 'ti s I i 1i t: l . ' '.,
t'h P-rll uI' I 'a cl ttc I h l lAl, q't foiut!, t '
Iull or r to h an t', t t b ttit i c h litit'
Ait i ,r t ,c : le , tI ol l ; l ,ti rl t a \c a i ll e t o _l-,n r i
et, ,+vitnt,. ltt tt ltn . -lrtt t 1ct llo n. It l e t . tie .
tee tatittt .,o ,iita,b et i.. tirms' ot
taeqeci ie c tyditt!
,tte ae, l hi s n a' r tu, n ,. y .f;p " te' f o e u
won -co tnt, thee-r, ial prt ttn , c ttc a ha' -tct
dreadt Ito' t'it i t causing m he t'iy tittin lii
h:i`1 t ,h inti e' ofnPi t ti t le o' f t b:i ' , iof
', it h ]a.1 o , I oi' ''. 'llri ic - iv it(l re tt ii
,.'h,-. i ext, t i- i t' ,I ti of the ta .v.!
t. it, Ia aIt t lme tim th: l le sw t t} I".lr b . our
1h allw hiu d si l l ota td, tat6 the ti lit n.
, , I... 1 II, th wi t ti l, th i ii l::l, 11 I tIt. ittt '
hau: r le., _. ,ae Ktu t, rusuh l ,. tl,+ pL.al Mol.
n 1 ti di tme , ict tele it ti!l
11i1! I:nlor ,or of .-1u-trot, iln r'lt-+In in V a l'l , 1"
·iti
w~~ith 1'r ia ao Italy, has itti, o ot teo i
. it, .tut! ",1 in thle attllletic,". Tc i'. i'.itu iF I tl :ty
t m i i t t tttli'l> p t m. y . .l alt i
t, wa o t r i :e tlat it s v-ry like l
tor t lil.'t' to. T n< 11e.
that in going o il LondOn at s i egards thie electreali
T h er c l a, , t unfor tun ly ret...d... to . ..
Taclancc It. Illlifhr.
11 ITT II:, 1ET 1T A El IIIW.
Thl e IItreaolI T s TI"IE
11 11D JACKBT ITTl 1'111\:
They S vRIIEN v'T .:IIN ai1 : INU IORATIE the SYI'SI'EM.
They'L E A t 'liEID ilT , IIEALTIIY APPEIITE.
Tilty As'sIT DIT 'iTION
lty lr a PREVEN:TATIVE of FEVERI anI AIUE.
'rTI t ' "'E NE NVo' TEADACTIE.
rh,:,t. t! IlT [ SIMUIN'. NN IN EX'T .Nt' E. I
Ty t ' 'T, IRl n t TABLTE.
'T T 11I , ' FA E HER,,' t., t LA EIETS]
T y ,,:,, : i..'R . :-;'],:,s kllt, I SYScEr II¢Us LD.
"Ih l:I\ ,, A [ II D I, l tII L1T ,IhTII TI AP L ,IT . :,i
T l I T TI "'.
h,- , , STIIN'l I VS 1. I, T .,,
7 ' l · ' I I·· nPREVENTATIVE' (,f ET VI d H I TI,;
1 .i ND NI tLL, Es ' I('0,, F
1".E .: ,T ,, ý" LA \I, ;1 Il.AS : ,,A'.
STEAiF ENGINES AND PLANTATION MACHINERY,
I L T \ l II.I..,
N'l 1ýIT 0 ' `I t1 '_. , ST t , AW ý: (
A 0,I(18 f ILLSf
SI .IUN D it. I :1 N S \ (, ).
Rooms and UBoard.
A Family, ýr a fe Sr ngle Iielnt: me· an I lan ub:- r' rL and
C'OMIFORITABLY FUINI11ED AP4IITMENTn, and
BOARD, on rea-,nable term, wit!, f 1t,,:y where th.e are
n ch ilddre", by early apll.c in at
No. 241 JULIA STREIET.
ietweeno IBarorlne al a ):yd : d. t-r q
Board.
Two r -+ lvem n with e!.rI -F, r, Ic , tain b ,,md I -rlnts
AND lio.AF :D.; n p . \,, 1 t J" rl h r,:
PI'troleunkm Stores :
' a ii..r UN l I.
S ..
- , , I'. -.,
it 1.
T YIVE B RIIE HI M' F I I &t, ( '0
CGoarpes Cholera Spc-or.e,
SI.. .......... . DATIl( RE, STHLIhI' .... ...... - t
I eL ,il ,:n n ,in, . Willo o ' T
L a, I' .Ite i .te, o" " ,0u i0 lI'
f T 1, i no. , A ..l - II, 14 511:o Ih l o i I p e l llr
THEllan, ;IXTATIIIS OF ELOUSIENA .1.1, di
No. 10.... CAl M STREE Cr I'E STAIRES. , ,7
L -aten w sU oke.iC or. and oli Loiiana.
A,, , , l r"11 lI S ..l t iCl.I lll'lo l , l
,d 1i tlh r " and WeI-u lfted I.-I Hi R+na { llb e ]
UN. BI EdR S AL 1 0, E 4 SUO.. IO ll,
GOeetK ra' r Cholera Specisic.
TIlnoe ,b n a, ,r r Itd Iy hlis i= rE e ,lly h re- W ll, , nAgl l,
it i. L ,t+ L. tis t [1,, . ,h~'1 +rI ll r 'II I li pr ,,
\Fi t+ ý h, " ltl of r ..... ?+r.. uT,W li ; . d - or Itt p lýýr t r
ilufd ,p l tnl dlr, "th +n pretltýr," *l n. ljt el ono neat 1'by, H rI, n
F(,r dalo iln an" +t.°htity by
tlau St. Charlestreel.
No. 106 CAMP STREET, (UI' STAIIL3,l
Itr.,,t ml, rSte wdl l l m ,er +et mnu hOr. Throw
ache, ' lhe c,,ok niy; llng ite will ho Clhlib ted dfolly, bet w+.o,
1 ""l l r x{. tit Ii , A: R l~i !T ,q I gb, t,:T, UP [1 TAIRS.
I-:Irs .d P tI+" 'rnlt:,r.
Lact Lc#Vus of tLs.situisianl.
illS A'Es Of" T'XI LAIXT I';GIELAI AND LXTRA
~l,N i1'iN OFl 1·11I KTAT1 li+S Il hAT.'LE, lare et ll
''(1: 1A. IN]llANIT
tL' . '<.ny & trEl,
j 9,ulul attort.
X1X. "', , i.IW' IXT T
97 f{laml street.
Board of' iealtihs.
The plhh, wall ,,,d '~m ,,* IN I K alt the f E.h1 ink
f , 1 1 ,,, l, r , ev ,ry d :
First l . et.C
D)lt J.ri S Blt1I; · NSL Y . ,'V:, ,11_ , , -.,e'. 'J t , n . p
Third Is rll sit.
l l ,I : h.
m kt v . Tt l ! ,
E. ".'LI .1Y1E,-H
(resccnt
IOOIK ANI) Jo(BI I'IIIN'I'ING
ESTABLISR.lMENT.
eN. 94 Camp street, New Orleans. La.
Bausln-s men and the publlc are re.pectfullgly normed that
hCRESCENlT Is now bl pomen of superlor Ialtle fw
the neat .ede ysdllausnseecution, on themost reasnable
EVERY STYLE AND VARIETY
-or
UOINK AND JOB PRINTINNAGu,
LAWIYENS b' N, -
B.:LLAS IhAINt JI;,
P IAI. 0't LiIl'A,
I Nt IIIee
.v ENTIRELY NLW, a n:..Y n t !een recyived fromthe moat
, brated ouudnrler, -,l c. mr.r es .ll tl <h Modern ImprovL
The.Ycchailics,' audtl .9ricrullura4
ALt a .hýpo,+M .tr,,7l +ll. 1h - , rr I "n1 i t,' ck. , h i nl s andt the
L Utl -- i· t t . , t D IE OI , ~ la l ' . ai, rln1,, hh ll
t,.ko pl lco ,, i th,, e',dr l ,,dn, .l ýi,ý - of Now llll tal n co im
1. N. ,ARKS, P resident.
LUTIIHE FlOLIIF'., Ftoret y pd Pran r u rrr.
Cash .48 fdtalces
CONSIINMENTS on .oII'lIN AND ,IERICIIANDISE
GUION & CO~, Litrl ;
WILLIAMS A G;l ON, Now York; or to Ourselves.
SII5.EY, GUIJI{N & CO.,
31 and 31 Carlndlet street.
.l Su.re Cure for Cholera.
N, Aaoiy xn d h+ wi+,,t , l,, f AN I IOU LEERA
• 11,x it .ýl,+,,i , l~~ r Id. I,,uýý. <qy I , tl ~ .,. ti ,. ,rd IlCO er
y3 U pr L.) l ite I'Le., r (,l :m oral.I I y
At N., 1 r li r.t .t ~", Ir a n i, i tll, (;liVH Ol,"
NOb)I'I, ot I111I1 & 1.MASON,
DEALERS IN FANCY GOODS,
HAVE nvovern rlu
O(5 C(anal to :t 21 ngagziae street,
nrr___ ___ sr. .HMr s o nrrl,
i. .71. Thompson,
AGENT OF TIHE
NA.W OrILALE:NS (C:RT.CIE NT
--rn-
SERL WSPPLR 1D IlVRTISI.IN AGNT
Jamre'A EL. T'rIo, psoa,

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