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New Orleans daily crescent. ([New Orleans, La.]) 1851-1866, August 21, 1866, Morning, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015753/1866-08-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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20 .... NT. CUAIEI& rN . kIS N'JL 5' '.....4()
F'SF GOUdd. at WR.leI.Ie.
08's, recalrsd, by Iw sel hria, a IIge sStack of FNESBS
Snd EC DRUGS, in sddliton to ths 1large asortmelS II
4 hdI am now prSp.red to supply the Irg. nIH Incr..5ni
T) I-.iI..,,g articl comprosp a p*rt of II stock: .
pills, all kinds, Acohol,
51..,1..1p551, Ammonia, CSrboaS ,
11n50. - Boy RSol,
SIl.. VIUCl,
·lumEr. Brimstols
U·nts.,>-:'e, Jastor oil, h
Chlonde Llris, Chlllk, .ad ,,.d white,
Conrcantratcd 14 Clurotorm, 0
R4eams 1101, L Copperas, C s
Indigo, Cottle Flak Hone,
elnt~it ', Ipecac,,
Lloa;;~ Joltya, fi
LlMorlls U. . LnnMr sgs, atE , M
Raun.. 5., TI'n
NTn1. Morphine, t
Not, io. Opium,
Gol. Asr, a:. Golne, I
Boott· ' :.q Bcnbalie Iln'ta. 11
8ulp!:c:, PunilM St·,ua t
T11.5, Si'...'o a f t
giSl, Salto. Turo,,sso. iE
011ul.1 Whi.e l1d 5 d In 011, ,
DiiEtter, Rilphuns Emory, 1, 2.ad 3,
Orm~L Iso. EiiIoil. soiod -it Soto.
sloyer Sns, Flai. (Sfd 5,
Guom Arnrri:· Fit' Se.ll, gliuds,
Gum L~s FF1 ii r Cinger,U
Gam L~r:lac, Gu s.,mia
GSImYOr.±, Gin, CSIIS1UI u
Glycil,. Oum Tra.5.5 th,
Oil Bc'w iooit, Herha, fresh
Oil, C` i: l.,tIr, h o ,lIfohl l
Oil, C.·, I L~ver. dark, Oil, (:iuusannn
Gil, I l.. v I.illta sad quart, Oil, Cn~ltoa,
Oil, iitarn'ras, OII. Lrlolm.
Ppper5 , . 1,Pepr
Potas loop, P011.1 OiS, %lC..luos,
PuDIy, PeplO per, Cayennie, 0
Bslttr,, JAESotn G+, I1Adq
Beni..Rl ... r,
Soap, Casino, uleratox.
Sponga, So,, f. u, Inrl nid "lttles,
Al n oi , : ~,n."e
Soda, Sr... ht -
Fancy G-'_,, Stat~ontry.
PColop,,e. Ito ltrohei otrce
Toilet A-.ý I.', Pd!N -,l ?der E, sot
Soepo p~tlu sod ,:.ney, Patent Miicilaa, ot.
Orders rzllvod from the country aril meet with prompt
1·lttntruc JAMES oonEGAL
20 St, Chrles at mt
to 2.
to y
It highly approd by the Medial Fty tac
Ior Chance of Water and DItL the
abeen used with almont "npralldd aooe for the Ac
STwenty YTr, hses of DUBRBER5 0HOROt.l
En iorotlUa and trengothenl/.
Fortlfie the aytietom agdt the evil e~eotr of nwholom ea
aoter. For ls Il at pmolr of the world.
p.CENTRAL DEPOT-AmoercSn Expreu Bullnor m
asdou s.eet New Yortk Moulaetory-HcdaO., N. Y.
gRO. 0. O.HUBBEL A 00..,
.O.............. .S, charles st ................
0 4uu
THE (..ES(UhC-NT IS PUBIfISHE:I) Ir.LY (Lundays 5 F:3 Eptd) AID WVEI .~LY, BY J. O,'.NIXON, No. 94 CA-AP .T.Tb:E .ERM3--DAILY, M1.-s EEKILY, E6 p YEAR.
3jew )rleans lail 0yjat.ent.
Ti-lt;,eitY MOitNIN, ;G, A 1%LT c .aT
Tpc;tt Antelligenrc. . {
Cthurteof Obtan.nI cl n Ldvcnee n otton
by Falsle HelpresentatiLons,
The caaseof Peter Cook, ameut-ted of tbtatining 1
the hsun of $12 o r'omMP r. G. L.Latgidahl(dl , u mer
chantuf ttli. cit, ill July', I'-C, ae an advaence
upen ttte 3ty-tive balet of ttot , which, ii i al
leged, he Ifalely and felouiuult y repreoento d he
had at Bayou Sari, and ud ouldet in ae few dayi I
to Mr. Langhland, came op for enainai-ttln yes
terday befo re Recolder Ahlton. The anHced is a I
tall, well drensed and riather a gnteti el loiing
mant. Weo' itlder·tond i hat ioriltg the latter
part Iof war and for home tile after, he
w;u a sort of agent for North-rn tatton
buy ir, in attendli g ta the o:lection and
shilneeot of cottin for thenl, butl wat n note ie
gaged t i ttittanU t ts ottetet tttet , o t. t t '[ow
we -ivte a coollll.nI tllee. ti-t raet of tile testi
motlt tanken before the recolde,.l It is intereneting
andt pr-to.trt a curoa n net-, aet i t t, cl-etiicate
of e:harllcter give.e For the proaeltiottl Mr. T. ,
i I. Ler ley iap tareuJ, and ftt the de-fense, 3Ie-:.
Molltt and It tit inere :
rd. L, Lqtuyj~frd~~ strrn.--Place of busines is
at No. I MFat ze l +rne i t , New ori
11thl Jul\, 1.,;5 Mr, Evuq,,h D r i klan hntrodune
thte Il I tt ]oee t at i I, Be let . Cook
stattd tiha he hdti t !t ,f e t ottt ll tlhat ]e wided t
to tlti an atLdvt ~ ea , . ll n-w red
-lte a lib .;t a M . t tt him, alet bet loltete
dina i IL··. ···· I; . l-.- w ettl h te t e, tw ih .i t-i--ll
Iiiat i- tl-tttte,' aui ttt -te -l lt . '+~ lit.
ti.N, i~m - , oLw O .hrra ,Jr y1, 103tlllil.
wout . I ,ti t w t . tie eetl -. cvil a I
d. r. V, I ' ...1:::!.. u ' d toe n t te ta t i. at ,!', t
toI t: ati e t.: l itto n Ih+ l, :l l i: , ltr : bl
NLV ) I:IA:AN il ;. d :'f "r 11, .])
tr t L. T .1 F..o t tota" n
tee! ten-eil 0LCI! . i
a ,Mr. nL t, |ie. tent-h , hi ' net em o e ;de-:e w
1/ind W H - 1+} ,n u h tlo",l:e tt ti t I t .l: 1 e ,i -
kloVl.ii.~· (+*' 3 ir] Ily i· ye , i.t!a' lll kn-w h~rl~ll lq
bten wi-tv11 aN 1:. 1. 1Ju Ily l .
GdtLLw r r ly c . :m o rN. e n :in
-121 0 a ainc
Sele :eteteet tJi ien l)-f q,
i t-- d.t I, ,t R . etc r t ta t t , witot
'ten t I. `Or " dll a' fr m tHi h, i t l , Y t . er
le dm cod n t to a-u - e Cto ju a t neu
p,,+ - ,, . ,,,-.i ... . . Ir i ........ llll .'-,;', I, · n ....
',llrn, I.,I €',. "(ti,' Itt a.e -o I ,. I aetaletl,
addrs e thetodwia el-cter teea
1to In t tent one lt Au , t 6.
My 1 o Mr -1Lave itt--oie-ngrth
da. esr e.8.}te o:l a nien ene' at nn. .adaue of n ie l:
Il i Vete l o I te t , o 'ttti l e r il :tir,' lt li uo ttio ll
or ti n , an1 t forelew t eit~lll Id lll adlQ 13. n for
t>1 sl i ate n1tlIi"a tt i - en . Ir) nll you ,o return if
tihoinntis ta octetuwel
to-telltli , tce 'Ir a- eeete t' ien o ititt o \t11e y d t, ItI
ee-att. ten llll I .etteOtlt ntttnet - tt tee I" .l-ed,
iten eteoi teetteof Ci.4the lltint , n ',tt l t at l'tett ut
no ldti lxo Iaa tint et cI~+il~ nete-te , e '
ceet tt-t n ttt klee teete ate\-, -l tiecll , +
ordeone ,%.- -teoi far m'. etet".liette net il 'q]te taro
cec-n- --oatd iatozee tntteeblnoiyatCe onvtne
Witn0ss again wrote thel.. Ti
Nw,; 0um:0A0s, 1.t;o August, 18o,. devi
Peter or(, , E,, on lo~ouoo:
Pe.,e.r SiIr - 1 orno you on 1ot in-t. to above ad
dres l statiug that 1 was watthloo for tlo e bill of
ladnlg of the twirntv-five bhale; oI cottll oil owhich T
I advured theil r (of telvCle hlundred dollars to
you, atd which cotton you agreed to place by "lst horn
to 5th . of tu
Stoo 2tit alt a los to accounlt for tlay non re.
ceipt of either thle bill of ladid) or an.wer to my
letter. I oend lhis by a private hanld for delivery
to you personallv. and for fear of cident to thet A
former, and loie0 thaut tile hin h lharacter you
brought with vou for houor end inotegrity as tell
as fulor bloineson qualilications will te abundautly The
vindicated by the early performance of your coxn hunt
tract with me, but
I remain dear sir,
Yours, very truly, rati
G. L. .LAUGLAND. o mat
And on thie 7th September witness forwarded cat
the subjoined letter by Mr. R. H. Maddex, who no I
undertook to deliver it in contequence of having not
recommended the accused: to I
NEw ORLEANS, Sept. 7, 1865. wh
Peter C,)ok,' Es , Baton Rouge: abu
D)ear Sir-On the first of August last I wrote all
you that I had been waiting for some days to re
ceive the bill of lading of the twenty-five bales of pro
cotton on which I advanced you $1200, when tan:
here. Receiving no reply from you on the 16t of hea
August, I again wrote you that 1 noas quite at a
loss toacouont tfor my non-receipt of the bill of At
lading in question, or even an answer to my letter. tn
This latter letter I sent for delivery by a private this
hand to ou peronllfor fear ot oaccident to the ham
former, and i toit I .yressed the hope that the
high character yotu touglht with you for hton br
and integrity, otas el as for business qualifies one
eiose, would be abundantly vindicated by the cot
early performance of your contract with me.
I a1, as yet, without reply to either of my let- o
tornLand the bill of lading for the "'P. C."' 25 a
bales of cotto, which you contracted to ship me nnl
within 10 to 14 days from tihe lth July, has tot olo
yet oteen received.
I desire to knw, by the bearer, the reason why a
you do not perform your conotraot with me. an
Your obedient servant, ' .L. ao .Ao LAOo. in
No reply to these letters, either writteno or oral, so
having be-ln received by witness, and the cotton fo:
never having been received by hin, witness lately fm
procured tler arrest of tile accused. He was ar
rested in Baton IRouge and Ilrought to New Or- pe
leoans. In tloe office of tile chiet of police hereohe o"
acknowledged to witness having received all bh
three of his letters. Ite thou said to wit
neoss that he did not want to e crimneually
prosecuted; that lie was well able to settle tilea
claim and would do it, providing witness would st
pledge hmlself not to prosecute him criminally. i
He had never previously communicated with witt
ness, nor made any offer of settlement. Witnessn
as replied to the offer of settlement in the chief's
office, that a criminal prosecution had been insti- to
tuted, that thle nmatter was then bcyotod his control
M and that for so triflinfg anl amouut he could not
think of compromising himself.
The check given by Mr. Laughland upon the
banking house of Pike, Lapeyre & Brother, for
a the amount of the advance to Cook, was filed in
evidence, the check being dated July 11,1865.
This closed the evidence for the prosecution.
Mr. Dalsheimer, in behalf of the prisoner, said
the witnesses for the deenuse were notin the city,
andhe asked for a prolongation of the prelimi.
nary examination.
The case was submitted without argument, and
the recorder ordered the accused to be committed
for trialbefore the First Distrnot Court, upon the
' .** charge of obtaining money by false pretences.
The accused being unable to lurnitk bail, Was
remanded to prion to await trial.
A colored man cn-assI Henry accidentally fell T
i! thee l ieer at thehead of DIumain street ye-ster
i y, inl before a.sistasc'e could reach him, he
was ,Ireav',: d.
The ylpany of infantry which has been oecu- L
Ipying cl'afyyette stluare, yesterday struck toets
and lsovss t t,iof the spllt. leading many wholl
switem--Id the lemov-al to the agreeable uppo-i
tirsll ti li thai pleasant afternloo resort for chlil- NE
dreI was about to Ib- pns:lln.rlltty evacuated by
tih military. 'Thle ope wtas of brief duration, for
scarcr-ely lhad the late o.'copanlts moved out, whenll
alothe.r comIpany IssImarched in, took possession and ýNC
pit'-hed their tents, No blame can attach to t he
conlpany, o eourse, ior they are acting under tile
order. of a -uperir.
JI. iM. Bittler owsas arrested last evening by the Tit
First si.hi t ipolic-. hai ge-d with shooting asd
badly wounding Peter Coffee, at the corner of
Robin anl1 New Levee streetis, httweetL 7 and t
o'cliosk s. os. Cbltiee was taken to the Charity TI
Emil,: ('lliler, an onssturalized Frenchman, a
nmembr,l 1of the convention of 19.l, who claimed
to reprelsent the parish of Asccaslion, and who was
in the -s-c;asnes' Institute on thie 30th July, the
day of the riot, had one of hisanltses fractured by
a shot andi by jinoltlg on the pavement from the
-econd s torly wvindow. Ile has since been in Dr.
iMerciels'a hol-lital on Iltlmpart street. It became
necessary to aI pultate tile limb to save his life,
and on Sunday the amputation waq successfully
l-perlrmld bly l)r. Mercier. Thei leg wos csut below P
the knee. It is now hoped the misguided man
os-ill s-covers-s -s.
Coronsr's-s Os.r55.
Caoroner i)eltlry he-ll iiqaseota ye.terday upon
the isi,, ine casr, : FI
Arnes VaIlt, 51 years old, native--l1 Union
-treet. V erdict--choera,
Aselre-w Jak on.:si y-ars old, native. Died at
ti -:'s. of lurguly and li-s'lanade. Chslera.
1,, ,y, r, 2 years -t-l, of firance. Died
at : .: P1.,: ,eczin . Get 'eral d-binity.
W. is ;-- -- lsig, col- aed, born in Virginia. ated
70 yeA:. 'h,yl,.r
A ·,,' d elsemale child, t1t1 Franklin street. F,
Sarah J.. tPsa, rulorsld, native of Tennessee,
a:,d 2o w,,.. At n_ tiie ene street. Choleta.
31i "d1 lue 'itch, a ,,I.l 10 nl entl ,. born isn
Lol-tha.. k At silt Fu!toll street. (sonvulsions.
,,,.ts,,hy fly -,polt.
Ti whi!e r: so,r beof R,2alts replrtel to the
l, , a ,1 o, th vestertdaI, as occurrine up to (; A. ,
rt. wa, 1 --27 whirte, 11 b tcl:; asnd 2 not classi
s11. (lit t at-- dstsis- I weres fsIs vi ,s ela--t
wohis and - bla,-ks. Thif- mhows a dereae- of 14
i sI tl. clsI.rl death, as< comnared with tihe num
bs -,f ts. s'p e intus y.t
lrr o aI( I't ' ('OiI*I .,"
i'i- e l aii.l l l 1. -tic-:,t,ilt .I .Ihisn slt srdl v a l
11,':1 ( , l r drirui,,.--s -so l hi sirbic.lthe I
i , a w eel tierd 52 "U Ith. sJgh T, )lor, L .i
Isi ,n . n- r, Joh-i n A. er . o hn t'aph ell
MaIl-l stIt li-s' l ,shi n, f ,Isr il,-tre irtin- a gtirl allut
JIanll1ih -srochr siheal"- a tah. Jal'tin a M.
Sl;Ih be i' l it i, ,rilI 1, and riding in B.Il er rd
a 1 1, paralbt : ledfri *ix m slyats-s-a,
tbes -', ,s aOs rt , 0 1 , a ,,s wi s. fi e,sl110.
l,us-s't / heI, , Iss-ler ill-r Ithg tiL gira s bout eS
a.oitieeg itk a knile a welian- n Ai sl.s. Aimeide.
,ah latsled sp - stsit s lare s-ll t- e Vegiss tabl
his sl-i-ti. ti so.o-rd atts-osistslh to s-sstit sui
cili kly jlasa-p i-a eto ted. )ld s-iEi, btl wso. as -
Johne bfore h.le , l'l iag(:. hrod ith being in Anna
h ll k.' ls hou-e of ill f-pie otl s cinerlsta ofes
was -td tu tkilher inkh.e fr six mjoanloiy .
t Thi s-,t i h tsee, r u-arged with dlanolssr ver a
was ldked ril to aw, founthe rs thl'rettiou tof
-a-ell, oust in thle lg iilbt O thli- Statsl it ail, wa res
awho kIr ely a o1 s se of illa fore O tha ordiner of
tempted to il her in ai fit ,f jealoty.
SThe Wtic lhtaon losuge Sugar slanterli "vt-l
l lerizin ey says:
The Baton itouge Advocate says, in refer- soo.
ence to Judge Howell's address to the ts:
"loyal people of Louisiana-" Let him I lowir
howl!' I'a
--- - ; silent
The Houston Telegragh asks :" Why is the of th
devil a perfect gentleman?' It"
"'Caue the imp of darkness cannot be will
imp o' light." cessi
The St. Louis tepublican says that no 1t
honest man can find a word to say in defense
of the radical convention in this city 9
Cookery In Amerlecn. i
A thing much to be deplored in onur country is eanl
the little attention paid to tile preparation of food. 10,01
The tourist who said that the Americans had a Ni
hundred religions and only one soup was witty, Fart
but he told a truth, and showed a practical obser- on t
vation and an enlightened understanding. The 36,(
matter of cookery deserves all the attention that 10th
1can be bestowed upon it, and we maintain that 141d
no people can be great, good or happy who do fair
I not understand the art of cookery sufficiently well 1
to prepare digestible food. In a country like ours, at F
where every description of fish, flesh and fowl is Eag
abundant, and where the teeming earth produces A
all kinds of vegetables used by man for food in Boa
f profusion, it certainly is criminal for the inhabi- Unil
tants to show such a wanton disregard of their to tl
health as is evinced by a great majority of the stea
f American people. Outside of our cities and large and
towns, no one appears to bestow a thought on Co.
this important subject, and in our wanderings we han
have frequently been forced to dine upon fried at t
r bacon and badly baked corn brean, prepared a a
I. over a smoky fire, at the houses of men who could ena
e count their fortunes by thousands and their
t- possessions by townships. That people aso to
1 careless as to what they eat should be
re unhealthy and that our countrymen shoold be T
at classed as a nation of dyspeptics need excite no bui
i astonishment. We hope to see a change in this,
and consider it the duty of every physician to of
impress the necessity for it upon his patients. But pa
l1, so long as the old fashioned fire places are used anu
on for cooking purposes, we believe that it will prove or
ly impossible to revolutionize the opinions of the
it people on this subject. The labor of cooking co
he well in that way being so great, few persons will ti
all be tempted to undergo it, and will prefer their th
eit- old babits to roasting themselves to death over
`he hot fires, or smoking out their eyes in concocting Je
old savory stews and wholesome soaps. Good cook
15. inag stoves must be introduced in their place and of
ens then the labor having been lightened so greatly, le
ef's the cook will be tempted to improvement. When
sti- he or she learns that with one of the Charter Oak tl
trol cooking stoves a meal for a score can be prepared c
not with less labor than it formerly took for two, and ft
the that there is to be no stooping, no over-heating
for and no blinding smoke, their labor will become a
din pleasure #nd improvement can be hoped for. But
we have extended our remarks on this subject
n farther than we intended when we set out. In
said conclusion we will inform our readers that Messre. 1
ity, Rice Bros & Co., 93 and 95 Camp street, are the
limi nagents for the celebrated stoves mentioned
and "'he Tartar's in the gap," says Byron, and the
itted tar tar of a different kind is very apt to get into
a the every gap between the teeth. Guard against its
. I progress by using the preservative and disinfect
5fa ant, sozodont,or you may soon have as rmany gaps
as teeth in the dental ranks.
No Desire to Annex Belgium to France. h
The Peace Congress in Session-Favor- I orb
able Prospects. tout
Liberals Progre..lKo and Hopeful.
Projects of Trade---Canada and the
United States,
Gen. Sweeney Out Again--Exhortation La
to Fenlans,
Fonian Trials, Reiea~e-, Niovoements, Etc. t
Mlass Meeting in N Y. to Ratify the Phila- 17c
delphia Convention Proceedings. J
Etc.. Ete., Etc. Pr
+-l ...
I,1Nnos', Acucust 15, Evening-Annexed are the Procisi
oficial clo.siug prices of to-day: Consols for insmrui
money S.. United States 5-20's 6:: Erie rail- 174021
eway shares 42.: Illinois Central shares t75. Gold 1
LIVERPOOL, August 1, ex..-Th cotton mar- Solos
ket has been quiet to-day at unchanged rates. ofLIoui
The sates amount to b000 bales. Middling up- tucky,
Imas. 14. ANass
The, breadstuofs market is firm, except for corn, United
which is a trifle easier: mixed Western, 2s,. ad. closed
The provision market is dull. Pork inactive. lands:
BarI.I, August 1. --A bill is under discussion tirm:
Sin the Pruss ian chambers-whibc has for its object mess I
the annexation to Prussia of the kingdom of sugar
Hanover, the elfetr:rate of Hesse, the duchy of pentin
SNas;au aln the city of Frankfort. Sou
Ptars. Aug. 1..--The Emlperor Napoleon denies wick
l having entertained any design of annexation of Ameri
the territory of Belgium to France. The ss
f PRAut c , Aug. s.--The peace congress is in ing ht
session and the negoiations are making favorable ltght.
progress. The ratifications of a treaty of peace
will, it i- expected, be exchanged in a few days. Cia
L.onoN, Aug. 1.--There is nothing of import- death
anice to report in English politics.
O IoNDoN, August 20, (By the Cable.)-The fol- tion,
tlowing dispatch has been received from Paris: U:iai
Pa'nls, August 20.-The Paris papers keep P
silent in regard to the question of the ratification dieos.
of the frontiers of France.
It is rumored here that the Italian government Jee
iS will soon treat directly with the Pope for the twen
cession of his temporal domain, and the establish- of co
cmnt of Rome as the capital of italy. Most
LONDON. Aug. 20-Noon.-The following are thl e" a
current prices at noon to-day : Consols for money B. *
81; U. S. 5-20s 69c ; Erie Railway shares 42d; sche
Illinois Central shares 7521. It
LlvERPOOL, Aug. 20-Noon.-The cottonmarket thisn
is unchanged. The sales to-day are estimated at CI
>d. 10,000 bales; middling Uplands 134d. last i
a NEw YOun, Aug. 20.- (Per steamer David, at Co.'s
t, Farther Point.)-The stock of cotton at Liverpool IUsd
er- on the 10th, comprised 898,000 bales, of which A
he 362,000 were American. The quotations on the railr
tat 10th were : Fair Orleans 16d.; middling Orleans this
tat 144d.; fair Mobile 159d.: middling Mobile 13td.; rio
do fair Uplands 15jd.; middling Uplands 131d. 600
ell Nsw Your, Aug. 20.-(Per steamer St. David of tl
rs, at Farther Point.)-The steamers Allemania and
is England arrived out on the 9th. 17
tes An affidavit made by Mr. Mullins, clerk to quir
in Howard, Dolman & Co., solicitorsin Londonto the land
bi- United States government, having beenpresented in 1
air to the court of admiralty, setting forth that seven art
th steamers, blockade runners, lying at Liverpool that
rge and standing in the name of Frazier, Trenholm & sach
on Co., were lawfully the property of United States, har
we having belonged to the Confederate government nati
led at the termination of the war, the admiralty issued ain
red a warrant for twenty thousand pdunds againstar
each steamer.
ane It is alleged that three of the vessels are snbject U
o to a pending chancery suit. 179i
be The others are the bonafide property of Frazier, We
be Trenholm & Co., and one other belongs to the ofI
bo builders, having never been registered. tire
hia, The London Times says the speech of the king of t
to of Prussia has not made a favorable impression in hen
But Paris, even among those who most approved his bet
used success. The absence of any allusion to France 1
rove or other foreign powers offends the Parisians. livi
the Now YORK, August 20.-The first bale of new lat
king cotton arrived yesterday from New Orleans, a St'
will fine specimen and speaks well for the quality of bh
their th crop now picking. on
over There were only three lives lost by the fire in sun
atig Jersey City. at
noOk- The following is the bank statement: Increase
and of loans, $3,680,000; decrease in specie, $87,800;
tatly, legal tenders, $2,000,000. tl
Vhen Gen. Sweeney has issued an address exhorting
r Oak the Feniana to avoid forming party political arsso
pared ciations not connected with the cause of Irish 0
and freedom.
ating The papers say it is understood that the United n
oile a States and the Canadian governments have as
But seated to the formation of an naternatiunal com
abject mission for the purpose of reducing t'ne obstacles
it. In in the way of developing the frontl:r trade of the
tessr6. two countries.
are the There is nothing new as. to th peace negotia
ationed tions. Baron Wither left Berlin on the 8th for
Prague, where it is sai'adefinitepeace negotiations
ad the between Austria and Italy will be carried aon.
;et into Count Baralano a'ad Gen. Meanibra will be the
,iat its Italian plenipoteiatiaries.
ainfect- The delegateas from this district to the late Phil
ny gaps adelphis convention and others, had a meeting to
night and decided to hol1 an immense mass ratifl
cation mesting Saturday next, in front ou the City
Hall. Colmittees were appointed to ma ke the
necessary arrangements, and the adjoining coun
ties of the distri.t will be invited to participate.
IBUrFAto, N. Y., Aug. 20.-The trial of Fec-ian
ofilers concerned in the recent Canada raid was
expeet .d to take place at the United Staten circuit
court, which sit, in this city dering the preseon
week, but an order was received to-day from
Att'orney General Stanbery, authorizing and in
otruoting a Uolle pr-osequi to be entered in their
WA.rtenron, Aug. 20-:-The State department
has been advised that F. E. Blackerell, a citizen
of tlh country, who was imprisoned as a Fenian
in Ireland, has been released by the Briti,h gov
ernnlent, conditionally, on leaving the country
forthwith for the United States.
The State department is officially informed that t
the governor general of Canada will suspend for P
two and a half months, the effect of the royal tl
order under which the extra charge upon mer
chandise entered to examination, was raised from
tour per cent., the former rate, to sixteen per cent. It
The decree is subject to the approval of the su- a
prerne government.
The celebrated man of locks, Hobbs, of New h
York, has received the award of the contract for
furnishing the treasury department with locks for ti
use under the provisions of the 34th section of the a
internal revenue.
The United States treasurer is engaged in dis
hureing the rewards for the arrest of the assassin- r
ation conllpirators. Over $70,000 have already I
been paid out. t
The claim agents have been greatly disap
pointed in not being allowed to have a hand in
collecting the various claims upon this fund as the b
treasurer so arranged matters as to preclude the e
necessity of the claim agents engaging assistants
eu order to procure the amounts for them.
4 OaIaINotroe, Aug. 20.-The Mexican legation
has advices that the French evacuated Monterey
and Saltillu, which are in possession of the Lib- a
trals. Escobedo, with one thtousand Mexicaeo,
expectsto be before San Louis Potosi within two
I.octSVit Eo. Aug. 20.-Sales of 82 hhds. leaf t
tobacco at full rates. Flour, superfine, $7. Corn
in htulk C . for mlixed. Oats, new, 335c. Wheat
-2 it. Mess pork $33. Bacon shonuders stifr at t
17e. Clear sides 21tc. Lard 21c. Whisky $2 2C.
John 0. Stokes, a prominent furniture manufac
turer, died to-day.
The Board of Health reports fifteen cases of
cholera; including five at Taylor Barracks. None
thus far are announced fatal.
The ,tallatin accommodation train collided with
the NaS-hvile train at Cundsville station this morn- -
ing damaging the engines slightly. No passengers I
were hourt.
St. Lotso, Augut 20.--There is no cholera re
peor fi.to the B tard of Health to-day, but Inenm
bec ti.e board -ay the diaease it abating
Flu-ar firm and unchanged. Wheat favors the
buyers, but nottquotably lower. Corn unchaungtd.
Pork quiet at x33 [email protected]$34. Bacon unchanged.
Wntiskhy easier at 52 [email protected]$2 25.
CItocINATI, Aug. 20.-Flour and grain nn
changed and quiet. Whisky firm at $2 [email protected] 30.
Pro isions generally firmer., Pork heldat $33. and
in some cases higher. Bulk meat t13i17c. Bacon
[email protected] Lard nominal. Groceries unchanged.
Gold 14t.
Solomon h!art, an old and prominent merchant
of Louiville, died at Crab Orchard Springs, Ken
tucky, to-day.
NanEw YOUK, August 20.-Gold closed at 1493.
United States 5-20's 110; 7.30's 1001i. Cotton
closed firm with sales of 1500 bales: middling up
lands 3.1; Orleans middling 36Oc. Flour quiet and
hfirm: southern [email protected]$15 50; wheat [email protected] better;
t mess pork tirmer at 32,e7, lard firm at [email protected]
I sugar heavy: coffee firm; naval stores quiet; tar.
f pentine ailTOc.; rosin $2 [email protected]$8.
SOUTnowoST PASS, Angust 20.-The barklBruns
owick is aground on the bar. The ship South
f America and bark America are inside bound out.
The schooner Mischief is inside at anchor await
ing steam. Tide very low. Wind southwest,
[From Testerday's Evening Paters.l
CICIoNNATI, Aung. 20.-There were sixty-nine
deaths from cholera on Saturday, and fifty-four
WASINOTOna, Aug. 20.-The soldier's conven
I- tion, at Chicago, will be exclusively composed of
Uoion soldiers, who indorse tihe President. It is
pltoposcd, however, at a late date to have a con
P vcntion cotnposed of Northern and Southern sol
l diolS.
siet . war
Now Yoes, Aug. 20.--The los by the fre at
Jersey City yesterday, will reachoearly $2,000,00. pr
Ten or twtrEle lives were lost. Fourteen vessels, orf,
twenty thousand barrels of oil, and a laere amount tm
of cutton and tobacco were consumed by t tire. the
Most of the tobdcco belonged to the Italian goe
erltment. Anmng the vessels burned, w ire the to
schooner Barnett, bark Ivertrade, Bremen shipj . ttd
0. Vitchen, Dutch brig Lambert, and several pt
schooners and lighters. clan
There were fourteen new eases of cholera in nlt,
Sthis city yesterday, and a corresponding number have
in Brooklyn thou
CHcato, Aug. 20.--A fre occurred in this city c
last nignt, whiTch destroyed Van Horn, Murray &
SCo.'s tobacco warehouse and the adjoining build- Uni
ings occupied by G. & W. C. Church, Cody Tlman sta
and others. Loss 500,000. law
A passenger train on the Michigan Sothern S eec
railroad was thrown off the track near Bollaville, ion
this morning. Twenty-three persons were se- of t
riously injured. tra
Sr. Leous, Aug. 20.-There were upwards of tris
600 deaths from cholera the past week, exlluasie him
d of the deaths at quarantine. dab
a- cot
179 Ano 1866.--We find in the Cincinnati En-c
quorer the following, which shows that New Eng- A
land in 1798 differs voryWlttee from Now England of
din 1866fi: t
Thomas Jefferson, in a letter to John Taylor, ofn
Caroline county, Va., June,1798 said.: " It is true and
that we are completely under the saddle of tas- 2
e sachnsetts and Connecticut, and they rite ur very a
h ard--cruelly insuling oar feelings as well as
exhausting our strength and lsbsistence Their
natural friends, the there ether Eastern States, A
join them ro a sort of family pride, and they fo
ht Iave the art to divide certain other parts of tie for
Union so as to make use of them to govern the
whole." bu
t New England as not changed in character since the
t179. It is the same now as then ; and the whole we
a, West and Sout in ans completely under the saddle a50
he of New Enginebto-day as when Jeflelson wrote. att
And it rides the West and Sooth as bard now as No
then. The wonalth and senatorial representation
ng of that section enables it to make other sections
in hewers of wood and drawers of water for its at
,is benefit. ho
Or A boy fourteen years old, named Sheldon, and
living it Cbatauque, New York, while out hunting el
ew lately, heard his dog howling in great distress, ad
aiand o gouig to see what was the matter with
of bb, oend hIim in the coils of a large snake. The
boy being plucky aud full of fidelity to his dog, at i
once approached to rescue him, when the snake el
in Isudenly uncoiled from the dog and made a dash
at, the boy, but the latter fired hastily at the rep- .
t:;le, and fortunately broke its back, and the dog
use sprang noton and soon fotinted it. It was ratlher
00; a large snake, heing thirteet feet long and about
three inclies in diameter.
bag One of our exchanges, controeerting the idea a
FDof the extinction of Austria, says: d
Irish We never met an Anmerican who did not, on I
traveling through Austria, express his astonish- t
tiled ment, both at her resources and his previous ig
n- norance of them, She wilt have left a population 1
um- goite as large as ours. Her great troubles are,
hce r wretched financial mismanagement, and t~ie
co difficuity of ruling her hetorogenous people. isut
1 the if the can eccape revolution, she will still F e a
strong power.
tia- Aboy nealr Clyde got mad at a coffee-pr ot spout
h for agaitst which he stotbbd his tie when " in swit
sluas ruing." He dived and brought up hin ng'y enemy,
on an found tmrem 0l in silver and a .ovpy mass
of greenbacks. .
The negroes of San Fraicioco ha', been testing
Stheir right to sit among white folk n at the theater.
Phil- The judge held that a proprieto', has a right to
ng to- etfolrce tuoh regulations as Wwold be moot con
rati- ductive to the prosperity of hit, business.
By 1the c'urtesy of the Southern Express Com- do
poay we were last night put in possession of a pa
Citrin.oati paper of the 17th, from which we take pr
the following interesting anecount of the main Co
proceedings of the Philadelphia Convention on Co
the last day's session :ie
Mr. Cowan rose and said: "'On behalf of the
-omenlitteo who were appointed to prepare reso- cit
uotio,. ~n1i al address. I have to state thatafter toj
very ,-nreful and elaborate consideration of the
matter, L-sting all day and part of the night, we In
hare agreed upon thesaame. I beg leave to re- th
port the folowing declaration of prineiple" , dit
adopted mnonnmously" by the committee, which to
the secretary of this convention will read, and ohe
also an addlrer to the- people of the country, i
which will be read by the Hen. Mr. Raymond, of ha,
New York." [pplaouse:l fe
The secretary then proceeded to read the decla-.01
ration of peineiles, earch clause of which was wh
"The National Union Convention, now asaemn- fro
bled in thie city of Fhiladetphia, composed of dele- co
eaten from every State and territory in the Union, me
admonioshed by the solemn lessnos which, for the Th
ast five years, it has pleased the Supreme Ruler ttll
of the niver.ec to g.eo to the Americano people, sta
profoundly gratefula for the rotrmr of peace, de- tilt
,irou a- a large inmajoity of their countrymen, mt P0
l etncerity, to foget and forgive the past, rers
ing the t(ontlution at.it conei s to us from our 0e
unce.tors, regardingu the Union in.its restoration if I
ais more sacred than ever, and looking with deep ret
anxiety to the future as of instant.atd continuing ti'
hrial, hereby i,.sea and proclaims the following tll
deciaration of principlets and puryoses, on nehich
they ha\ce, with perfect unanimity, agreed: we
"1. We bail, with gintitude to Ahtnighty God,
the etd af war. and tho-reaurn of pence to an Co
afflictoed ond beloved land. Ma
-'2. The war just closed lans maintained the au- 00
thority of the Constituion, with all the powers Co
which it confers, and all the restrictiona which it hea
imposnas upon the general goeerument,.unabridged A
nnl unaltered: and it has preserved the Union, Sat
with tlhe laws, rights, digait}: and authority of the 'Ro
Statocs perfect and ninimpaied. se
3. ltepesenttation in the Congress of ithe
UnL-ed otates, and in the electoral colloge, is a a0
eight rer.-'nguized by the Constitution as abiding in Ma
:very State, and aa n doty it.osed npoi i nts eo- IR
ple,. tcundamental in its nntu e and essential to the n
exertso of sur republican institutions, alloueither S
Congress nor the general novernaneat has any Jai
authority in power to deny toli right to any, or An'
withholld its eujymentnunder the Constitution from S.
thie people theteof. .oi
"4. We call upon the people of the United Pa
States to olctO to Ctonge-s, as temhers, none but -h
mt- no Ito admit this flndamental right of repro- At
entaoion, and who will re.eive to seats the loyal B
rellrenettta:tt'os foom every etate in allegiance to I}
the Utoted States. Submit to the constitutional R.
right ot each house to judge of the election re- C
tns and qatliticatious of its o.n members. Ct
-" ,. Tia- Consutitution of the United States and M'
the laows thereof, are the supreme law of the Al
itndc, cc1ttig in tho Constitution-or Taws of any to
State to the contrary notwithstanding. All the Oti
powers not coaterred by the Constitution upon at
the general governmcut, nor prohibited by it to p
the ,tates, are reserved to the States, or the peo- at
pie thereof: and among the rights thua reserred at
to the States is the right to pireserihe qnatiflca
tions for tie elective franchise therei, wohich B
right Congress cannot Onterfere wit. No State at
nor ronv-,thion of States has th fight to with- T
Sdraw froet tihe Union, or to exclude, through their C'
acti,n in Congress or otherwise, any Stale or J
States tnroet the Union. The Union of these
States is perpetual. t
"6. Amendmeutl to the Constitution of the t
United States may he made by tile people thereof I
as they mtray deem expyedient, but only hc the mode S
pointed oot by its resolution ; anti'in propo.ing P
such oaaeodoments, whether by Congress or by a
convettion, cltd in ratifying the same, all the te
States of tit Union have an equal and indispata- D
Me right to a voice and a vote ther on.
7. Silaery is abolianted act forever prohibited;
and there is neither desire nor purpose on tile t
part of tle Southern States, that It should ever he
reestablished upnn the soa1 or within the jorisdic
tins of the United States. and tile enfranchised 1
slves i all l Staio of thie Unitto should receive, in
comnon wilh all tlleir inlhalitants, equal protec
tieon i every right ft person and property. P
"". Whcile we regardei cc utterly- hlnvalid and to
-ev tr to be asumnled or nmade of'binding force,0
acy obligttion Leocred or undertaken in making
war against the uited States, we hold the debt
01 the nation to he sacred and ilriolable. and we
per cta our purpope hi discharging this, as in
performtgo t all other national obligations, to main- o
nait, unicupaired and nnlmpeached,, tihe honor and
S ithe htith of lie relpuhhc.
0. it is the duty of tihe ntional government rIas
to recognize the services of the federal eoldiers three
anmd sailors ill thle contest just tloned by meeting leg qt
Spromptly and fully all their just and righitln truep
claimsn fr the services they have rendered the greet
a ntion, and by, extending to thoee of them who otnd
h Iaveoirvi.oiel, and to he widows and orphans of tiue
those who have fallen, the most generous and from
ecosiderate tare. wee
10. Andrew Johnson, the President of the dilet
d United States, who, in his great omee, has proved
t steadfast in his devotion to the Constitutioo, the T
lawn and ite.rests onf his conntry,nnmoved, hylter- neri
rn seclrtions and undeserved. reproach, having faith saw;
l, immeasurable fit the people and in the principter the t
Ce- of the government, we rrecognize a ehief mags- the t
trate wortly of the nation and equnal to the great notie
of crisis uponpu which his lot.e cast, and we tender to nnd
e him, in the dicharge of his high and responsible vileg
duties, our profound respect and ansuranae of our nd
cordial ande sincere support.' far
f- After the vote had been taken on the adoption taw
od of the foregeoing declaration of prinoiples, it was
found that the reading of tie seventh one had
f been omitted by accident, and this Ifact wa an- day
nceneed by Senator Doolittle. It was then read e
an and adopted, with great applause and. unanimity. n
try The declaration of principles was then adocpted wo
as aa whole, with entihastiotc cheers. er
, After the adoption, three cheers wer. called stem
cry for and given in the most enthteiastlc manner, cap
the for Senator Cowan, of Pennsylvania. mee
the Sentor Cowan acknowledged the compliment, the
but said that as he connidered. himself the hoot of the
te tihe convention, one of his .tingnisbod guests the
ole would address it by virtue of authority u0am- cle
dIe niously derived from the oenanittee on reaolutions ege
rte. and adress, namely : Hon. iHenry J. Raymund, of and
a New York. She
[ion anneaDDnSs TO Tro PosERn..
ons Mr. ItRaymond theretfore proceeded to read the eO
tin address, which Ihad been writtec by himself, as
had also been the declaration of principles. He in
a was so fe-queI* interr'pted by applause thath
nd the chairman appealed to the convention to re- t
sing etrain such manifestations until the reading of the tIe
re0, address should be concluded. Nevertheless, at
with the close of one senteece declaring that no people hi
The subjected to suc treatment as tlhat to which tshe
Sat outh was now subjected could long remain loyal,H
ake cleer after cheer rceounded through the wigwam. the
da Sestor Johnson asnked thatthe sentence be re
rep peated. The nor,ltnce was read again, as follows: :o
dog"' No people io,as ever yet existed whose loyalty
cleer and faith suctl treatment, long continued, would
boot cl alienate and impair, and the ten millions of as
Americanae wRo live in the South would be unwor
i thy citzena of a Iree country. degenerate sons of cc
id a heroic encestry, unfit even to become the guar
diaue of the rights and liberties bequeathed to ous 0
o, by the fatbers and founders of thin republic, if' te
,nih- ey .ould accept with uncomplaining submissive
Sig- ceno tihe humniliation thus sought to be imposed d
otitn upon them." b
are. This sentiment was again cheered with the r
1 Ct cgreatnst enthusiasm, and at the close of the it
Tct reading of the address Ex-Gtvernor Perry, of I
} a Saouth Carolina, rose and moved its adoption.
The motion was declared carried unanimonsly, I
amid prolonged cheering.
nswic- ire. Samuel J. Tlden, of New York, then rose
emy and proposed, on behalf of the New York dele
Smass gtion, three cheers tr lion. Henry J. Raymond,
who had prepared the address just read.
e Istig r. Patton, on behalf of the Pennsylvania dele.
Bater. gation, secooded the ccll, and three hceers were
igh then enCthusiastically given.
t con- Snreses or THn Anoapee.
The address contains about eight t'ousandt
wor:, andrl was make not far from four 'riit ol
mmn" in the New York mnoring, paptis .t de
.anlO the loiversal aeknowledgment of the
eg,rimale rntr4sequecees ofthe war, which ar' t.
rrprlt.al oa.intenance of tihe Union and the de-'
ltrur:lion of slavery.
It awert. next tiat the government acquired Ca'
new rights or power by the war. and that it aete3.
only on the defensive. Coogrces had passed .
resoLution that when the war eloaed all the powers
and dignity of the States shenld remain unimpaired
arl intact.
The power asnnmed by the gawerpment in the
States, since the e ar cloned, was in violation af
te Constitntion. The Constitltion declares that
net te shall. without its own eacnmt, be de-'
prreI of ita equal representation in Congress.
The ec ofCngress, deaving represemnatlrr
to the aoresh rtates, appeae M great e ot
to 0ove tn0entthe government - wre that by.
armed rebelirs i onae Congress can exclude on
one pretext, anontn Congress may exclude either
Statas on another. r ere is in warrant for this
in the Constitution. t lf enly oanlr Reprel n
latives he excluded from tangres, hbut no Stat e,
without its owe consent, e . cp dyived of eqngaa
representation in the Senaf'etie hb a ameni
went to the Constitution. -
Tbe only. pretext for the arcttha Congress ia
hat the tates lately in rehbelion tae lat their
eight to relrrescnt.aten, which the lpakea hgov
rnmoent only can restore. But it is; ai "~rid it --
h'at no right can he forfeited, nor ean the trsat -
Try of a State he represented In Coagres, ha,-
?aird try rebellion; only its ejoymentof that:c
privilege can he obstructed. -
The addrerss frther asserts that the position 6t
:ongrese in the matter is not warranted by the
:enstitntioa. and is not com.itible with the pnb
ic safety. It is also argedthat three-fonrthb of
he Loyal Stater cannot change the flndamentle
an' atlectrag the others, and that we have no
ight to pass judngment upon the motives of uay
tnzen of the United States when his sets atre
Nowhere are the lawn no better lbeyed'thsa
the State lately in rebellion The ddatarboacee
hat have occurred were dee as m Fch tothe hnjr
lieionu political movementm aelany .raoase hetl,
i the government. I the people ofth S arth
how lets disposition thn foraerlto an qletsc
nthe new order of affairs, It tl beaene Congrem
as withheld their rights from them. If they
et otherwise, they would be daglaneratel.
one of their sires. No people ever pfsted
ohose loyalty would not havrep been Impatied by'
rih treatment. The people of the South Wdld
at he worthy to be trusted ha the exereo"b
heir rights if they were willing to sobmit to aech,
miliation. Thesemen acted as they did either
rom a conviction of right, ppr they were utder
ompnlsion. For this theyave suffered tenfolt
note than those who have remaltad in allegiance.
[he remlt pledges them" to feture ebedieme to'
Ie laws. It was that the war has swept away
tavery, the cause of sectional vaninee ane,hos
ilites, and has revealed anid diesrltned oar
Thle address direrts attentica to the fadt that a
enw Congress is sem to be elected, assadlds that
f the present policy be pursue& eivil war way be,
enewed, and culls upon every eongresionat dis
let to return only members whos fgavrabla-tw--t
ie policy of restoration. . .
The several committees appointed bythe ebai
rere then annonnced as follows
National Union Executive Committee--Jaoh T.
oa-ell. of New Jersey chairmn 'Maine; Jaes
tanno and A. A. Gould: New Hpamyelre, Eat Bark
,d E. S. Cutter; Vermont, B. r. Smallty and
,ol. Hi. N. Northam ; Maseaachusetta, Jesiab Dan
sre and R. S. Spaffurdn; Rhode island,-klfred.
rnthony and James t. Parsons;: Cenneetacut,
emee T.Babcock and D. Ccranatou.;N ew-.qk,
taberrt IH. Orwyn and S aelTflden; New Jer
ry, John T. Crowell and Theodaore F. Randall;
'einsylvaria, S. M. Sentekcland J.S. Black; Del'
i are. J. S. Conegrisard and Edward S..Martin;
Inryland, George Swain and T. S.. Pratt;'Fir
rnla, James F. Jo.inaon ant Dr. E. C. Rob
sou: West Virginia, Daniel Lamb and John
Jackson-. Notth Carolina, ThomasS. Aeher and
tames t. WVilson ; South Carolina Jamoe C. Orr
od B. P. Perry' Georgia, J... CtItltyl.y'Thqs..
I. Hardman Ftloridna, Wm. Mafvin td wltbm-"
on Call: ;ississippi, W. L. Starltey ad Gag. I.
?otli ; Alahraniq, W. Hi. Craikshank antiC. .OHrck=
riee: Ionisiana.RandellHnit andAlfredetinaidg; ,
hrkautsa, Lorenz Gihbsoand A.. English.Teixa,
I. H. Epperson and John Hancock ;. Tennessee,
t. T. AIlisan nad Win. D. , Csmgbell; Kentucky,.
t. It. Stanton and Hamilthb ope;' Ohio, L..D.
'amtUtlr and GeorgeB. Smythhg' Indiana, D.J.
nooding and Thomas Dt.wngla';. ltois" John A.
MeClernrand and Jesse 0. Norton; Michfgan,
Alfred Russell and Byrbn L. Stott; Mtssoeri, Bar
ton, Able and James S. Roli' ; Minneota, H. H.
tice nod D. F. Norton; W4coneta", J. A. Noonan
nd L. A. Peace; Iowa, George A. Parker and
William A. Chase; Kansas James A. MtcDowel
end W. A. Tipfth; California, Ren. SamnelPurdy
nod Jos. P. Hoge; Nevada, John Carmtchael and
G, B. Hall: Oregon JameaW. NitamlthaaddB.W.
Besham ; District aof Columbia, JPoeph D. Hoover
nrd J. IB. Blaktr : Dakota, N. K.- Armstrong and
T. W. Miner; Idaho, Wa. H. Wallace sad H.
Cummings: Nebraska, General R, H.. Heath and
J. S. Marton.
Exenutive committee at. Waatington-Charles
Enapp, of New Jersey, chairman' Ro. Ment
cirerry Bilnir, of Maryland.; Hfo. Cham. Mason, 'of
loaw: Ward H. Lmuno. of Dletriot of Calumleia ;
lohn F. Coyle. of District of Columbia A. E.
Perry, of District of Columbia; Samual Fowler, of
Distriet ofColnuombia ; Cornelias-Wendell, of Dis
trict of Columbia ; Colonel Jamen.R. O'Beirne, of
Distrrctof Columbia.
A good bookbinder is wantedat the ffice of the
Jackson (Misn.) Clarion. See advertisement.
GoserN' Btra AND Careeu.-Ir. Thos. F.
Walker, Nos, 66 and 68 Grader street, has just
received a large lot of deliciousbatterandcheese,
per steamships George Washington and Merri
mack. Consequently, we would advise all who
want something extra good-inlthat lonetogive him
a call
Cooper's Well Express leaves Byrom Station.
on the arrival of eaoh passenger train.
It isstated that even the American residents in
Fralskfort-of whom there are between two and
threehandred-were not exempted from spply
ing-quaoters and daily requisites to the Prussian
troops. Mr. Murphy, the United tlates counsl
general, served a protest on the Pruseiaa com
maniter, and it is said-the exactions wne dtscon
tinuad under curtain regutatiens. The dlspatches.
I from Washington addressed to the eonsu-geeeral
were opened by the Prussian athosd'te, before
The negroes west of Arkansas, who-were for
merly held ab slaves by the Choctaws and China
saws, have been metamorphosed into Indiaes b
the terms of a recently promulgated teaty wit
the tribes mentioned. All negroes resident in the
t nation are incorporated into the respeotivetidhes,.
and they are to have and enjy elk tiherights, pret
mavilegee and immtnltie enjoyed by the Choctawb.
and Chicasaws themselves, iteldlang a dul arre
farm and the right of tribal naffege.m The fanny
part of it is, that while the negro, as negro, can.
claim the benefit of the civil rigs bill, as Choe
In taw he can't,
rd crir ON oemlie intB "YNSIs.r-r -Yrter-..
lay port ho r o of the crew of the tmer " cYs
kee, heade by the mate. became - drunk anL
e' committed asts of mutiny. The captainet
warneds, while at the wharf of thise ity, that hlm
crew had threatened to oaptrer the boat belore.
It arrived at St. La.is. After the boat was in the
estream, the mate refused to obey the orders ofthe
a, captain, saying tht be was theo commander of t 1e
men on deck. An altercation then oocurred, anl
at. the mate was reinforced b the deck hands, ad
of the captain by the clerk. The ma inally strlad ;
ran the clerk with some kind of a mialle,and tOh
u-clerk fired at him twices Neither ahot. toe k
as elect. The boat was brought back tothe who f,
of and the crew arrested. The trial wohadhbef re
Shannessy who fined the mate, O'U]len.and his
brother, and Andrew randlon, I-. each. and
€he coot.-[Calro lDemocrat.
A0 bter the battle of Koniggrata. (Ssdowa) the
nt king called Bismarck to his presence, and, after
r thanking him heartily for the ensrgy and i bility
h he had displayed, anad for what he had coetr outed
at toward gamningtheir successes, begged hime toask
t a favor for himself-whatever be liked. After
rie thinking awhile, Bismarck said: "I bave m sly one
ah favor to ask,youar majesty, asdthat is, if we
should ever ger to Frankforl,let se do as I like
r-there." he king lnghed-rw'ether in arlat re-.
maies to be seen.
lu A SLAnDn E NAcLaE.--TIO inpublican Banner
of says:
or- We find in the Cinrlndti Cemereial's persmnal
e of Iconmu the followin.g item:
uar- . A daughter of the late John Bell, of Tennes
n nsee, is the wife of a notorious New York counter
c if fetiter."
give- The above, which i likely to go the reins, w8I
oued deceive many persons at a distance. It iemade.
by the pceualar strCadtare of the linesto seem to.
the refer to tle Hen. John Bell, who I still lia.
the uing. and has but one married daughter, Des. t.
of D. Camy' e, whose hasband once resided in Oih
cinnati, andnoW lives at hin coaatryplac.near
usly, Philad'elphia. We trust the Commercial will our
rect the statement.
ros Under the head of " Personal" the Nor'rtch
dle- B'illetin has the following very peraneal all astion
need, '.o a class of people who are among the "s'..orta,
thin summer:
dale Longfellow is bathing at Nahant, whibe a great
we m runny short fellows have to tace thoe.r wash at
When a shoemaker goes to iee'. a boot the
usaudt first thing he use is the lasnt

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