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New Orleans daily crescent. ([New Orleans, La.]) 1851-1866, August 27, 1866, Morning, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015753/1866-08-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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CHn C.'1sF NE:A-N .lED T'I'ONIC,
EIANDI)I;A IKE PII.LS.
The Nes.Wed T'Illc I a ltimulant,
4lND NONE OTHIER 1S IIEQUlIII'.D WHEN IT IS USED.
IT IS PURE AND PLEASANT.
D0 BAD EFFECTS LIKE WHEIN USIN0 BOURBON
H t ANL:. N "4 N ,,T, - 1.\-': N.lU iNi NO
ITHE SEA-WEED 'TON;i PIRODUUCES
LASTING IIENULTS,
NIOROIIUHIIY INVIN O1ATNINO TNilE O.IOIA(N AND
D..IlO NIl'IE Y:NI.LI, A i) N1 NAII INO II TO
B U i11 IIiE 0 ,LD 'b t tC E MIfEAY . E
U.-E, k01'I'l' I' UfI'OSE.
IT IS SI) WXONDIEIIUL IN ITS EFFECTS
A Wine Gla.u Full wll Dlge t a Hlearty Meal,
AND A LTILE OF IT TAKEN BEFORE BREAKFAST
WI.L GIVE A
TONE TO TIlE sTOIACOI
WHlICE 1IEW MEDICINEN IP'SESS THE POWER
OF DOING,. i
The MANDRAKE. PILLS N IN e taNSen With enIre safety
'5e1 1 'a: ý.rr. ,, IiiN, i the b t"IIN tl,, 1,111nr l:N-I n..
oLN.,- l'.N L . Ndl . "vCI I) INl y -IN NIhINt'D TUNIC.
l/r. 1latnul Gill t'rl' relturatltnna.
DR. SAMUEL fILBERT, s, I relrhmrted a haivinghad, fo
the lax; t :.:y?-·: e yearsa, to the rmotmeeir f
CIHRONIC DISEASEL,
the must le-HI 1ve MipcII. P ormec'. I, the U aath ha at If aIs
Cemlented t~ i':,,"H seerarl olf 1- minit ,teomenr remedle* to be
propard r~i. ] l!d lu prrrl, ri..riy m i :.=1ncr ThisJ resnlntiiin
byn Ihto r d by the r'B yo , L n !t., go1,ne o, those hg'tB
Lave cape: ic:,; ed the bcnrr't ill Lip --Lal~b:e pr,,Ne~oena
okil, anrd Ly lie imp-lbditilil of Ltý, ý.n ,p- .al utten~tiun to
each of tLa ar:ttee ppH-tx~ioVT,,,ll a to him fnr pr -Ipttion
by those w11-e· per inlory rt cllm.:..lncrr, or businera hl~ite
're 1Nu ; tLo oihioibty u: aypil iug iu per- th him.
The Public
Way reef atrsred t!mit the a nufrll n rlrrs spare neither paint
nor expensre it, the preylaral~i- - t1 these --!ea~i . Thery are
made of tl:e - hly boat medloie; ku,, n, o a hIghly IonIRNR
Crated form~ upon stricetly ecieutilr I r.criplel
Dr. SamIuel Glleryt' GyenyeIl Alteratlve
Acts directly spun the Olb. III nd MandoH MHbrhne'y-stito
Iaiig tIeooim, additional actUU t iyi ,,air u.it-ral fuPction, ,O
elimin.ŽlI(g from tho e Its isrs 5,', y 'id, the so',, Effete
(Ian In d: tes, MorbidL, Matersn , ac,. -P11159 t' m t-i',
tas Skio, IF toneys, Lit's,, trd Atlin-t','ytiCt.si fins tlh
50te0. It in, th5tre'o, a ilt itr n. ,.lief o lChronic
DL ease; loslyl; tl.on urguu eis, ni'Jthe ms uuu metil ruue,
Li-, theme, enelt as
ERUPTION , TETlER, L,'httBt.N, SCII'OFULA,
JAUNDICE, N'iit,
CIaONNIC INFiAVNA.i"IN'tit
ULE.ifDEP. AND IhT'RUS, ETC.
It I. ESSI hcul,:rS UJtIL I.
S U I'PE'E:, DE )IIMNSERATION,
IIEREDITARY TAINTS, SYPHILIS
And maladles arimng from lung cotlnr:ed uie of Ca'ome
aBh:e M.-, C ,,,-,iae sublWuate, F-owr s )uon, Donov-anI
Solut:n, a.u ý,Ger preparatins of M, rLry andl Arseutc.
Dr. altmuel Ollbert' Ttetter Ointment
Is a mo·t erce'lent preparatlon fur the cure of that clas of C
.lade. maus) termed
DISEASES OF TIHE SKIN,
0 and which are popularly know as
CHRONIC ERUPTIONS, TETTER, PIMPLES.
BLISTERS, SCABS, SCALD-.IEAD, MILK-CRUST, p
RINGWORM, ETC., ETC.
It wi also kill ITCH and other Ieoal vermin which prey upon
the Skin It s.ftens and detaches the ext rmemttiloua matters
deposited upnI tLe skin; L hal t.he r,,Cke.. Bhsters and Pim
ples, and rends: s the col a -- ,urlic r mruth aud pliahle. It
hassbeen used by Dr. GILBERT, itlt mo, t stisfatory result,
for many yeirs. It Is ofered for s:le, in this style, from the
firm conviction that it must necessarily meet with the hearty
app-ohatin" of those waho mako Ire ue nI.
Full directionas flr the fctr1'd ., usmg these remedies, a
plain and accurate descriptin of a number of the diferent B
varieties of Skin Diseases and many vanlable suggeations in
regard to their care, sill e tiound printed ,In clrelSr acom
pany1tg each p.slacge. tIhe ets 15 r-urof re the fruit o
most ample experience aquired by Dr. e .tmuel Gilbert during
hi5 extraordinary prfesriuonal career in the treatment of thD
class of dlsesses in the cities of Memphis, New Orleans and C
ew York,; dEp will, it is expected, enable mai. unprofesRlcn
persons to area:' their own eaes with much greater success thau
that which usully falls to the lot of ordinary phyiciapa
Dr. LarookahLt Sarsaparllla Compound,
For the Speedy and Permanent Care of
,.avet Complaint, Scrofula, or Kings, Evil, Dyspepsia, Dropsy
Neuralgia, Epilepsy, Erysipelas, St. Anthony's Fire,
Piples, Pustlesl, Blotches, Boils,Tumur, Salt
Rheum, Ulcers and Sores, Rheumatiem,
Pain in the Stomach, Side and
Bowels, General Debility,
Uterine Ulceration,
Syphilil
-And
MEROURIL DISEASE.
And ell Complantnt arising trom or resultlig in
IMPURE BLOOD.
It is double the strength of any other Sarsaparilln Compound PA
.lathemrkLet, aod is indorsed by the Medical Faculty as the
BEST AND CHEAPEST BLOOD PURIFIER E TANT.
Read the following commendation from Dr. Abbott, of Boa
ton, widely known at one of the most seuo sefHl practitioners
ai the country:
Bo0ovo, DeB. 6,18
DR. E. R. KNIGHTS, MELROBE, MARSACHUSETTS
Dear 8-I have used Dr. Larookah's arsaparilla Com
pound in my practice for several years, and ater a careful ob
atrvtion of it effects, I do not hesitate to say that it is, in
my opinion, the SUREST, SAFEST and CHEAPEST
REMEDY for SCROFULOUS ond SYPHILITIC DISEASES8
that has ever been made available to the medical professiot.
jFate.nally yourn, . Y. ABBOTT, M. D.
Price, 61 00 per Bottle.
-Preparedby
DRB E . KNIGHTS, CHEMIST, MELROSE, MASS.
DR. LAROOKAH'S
India Vegetable Ptulmolni Syrup.
OCnr Coughs, Colds, Whooping Cough, Croup, Asthmt. Ca
toorh, BoyOlchit, fPon In the Side, Night eBwoos.
Hoarooeess, to which Public Speakers and Singes
ame lable Consumptio in Its early stage
nd all Diseases of the Throat
and Loungs.
toro dby the highest medical authority, clergymen of
very denomination, authors, editors, professors in our varios
colleges and by many of our moost eminent public men.
Contalnion no opium, it is adapted to every age, and may
be Ised without tear of the dagerous results which follow the
e of many of the Cough Preparationt of which opium and
eae are the base.
itter trom Mon B. W. Gooch. Member of Congret from
Masacbneettc :
DE. E R KNIGHTS-Dear Sir-I have ued Dr. Lroo
1h.s Syrup in my family tor six years, ad have found it at
..Ieotremedy for Coughs, Coldt. Sore Throat and all Con
arptlveComplalots, ete t have recommended It to mIve
.oisdt who obove received great benefit fom Iots u.
GIVE IT A TRM
Prtee 8O centt and S1 per Bottie.
pg,. L KNIGHTS, Proprietor, Melrose, Mtsathulottt
DEMAS, BARNES A CO.. New York
NES. WARD A CO.. NEW Orli.t
N IE\V iiJLl AiN S _DA LL UL{ESUENT
THI CRIESCNT IS PUBLISHED DAILY (Sandays Exeeptnd) AND WE.I:LY, BY J. O. NI.ON, No. 94 OAIMP STREET. TERMS--DAILY, $16; WEEKLY, $5 PSER YEAR.
VOLUME XVI. MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 27, 1866. NUMBER 11. I
The .few OritainL Crescent
B300 AND JOI3
PBINTING ESTIBLISHMELNT,
DI CAMP STREET.
J. O. NIXON, Proprietor.
The Crescent Job Establishment
WITH THE LATEST AND MOST IMPROVED
STYLES OF I'RESSES,
The Celebrated MIanufactories
--or
Messrs. P. HOE & Co., and GEO. P. GORDON,
LAd with ai the variouo styles and deigds of
TYPE, BORDERS, ORNAMIENTS, CUTS, ETC.,
Fron the well known focad:ie of
L. JOHNUSO & O., PHILADELPHIA, Af
JAMES CONNIER'S SONS, NEW YOLRK
bAe prepared to execute eSes desre.,::on of
BOOK AND JOB11 PRINTLNG,
-Ix A MA~sea-
UNSURPASSED BY ANY OTHER ESTABLIUSHMENT
IN TEI SOUCK.
COMflERCIAL AND MIERCANTILE
PRINTIN G,
PROMISSORY NOTERS,
DRUGGISTS' LABELS,
DRAY RECEIPTS,
BANK CHECCS,
BILLS OF FARE. CONTRACTS,
BALL TICKETS,
PROGRAMMES,
AUCTION BILLS,
BAND BILLS,
BILLS LADING,
ENVELOPES,
BILL HEADS,
CATALOGUES,
MORTGAGEB,
d CIRCULABS,
READINGS,
G INVOICES,
DEEDB,
CARDS.
-Asd
EVERY OTHER VARIETY OF BLARNKS
KNOWN TO TRADE OR COMMERCE.
SODS DEPAR ME Mi
We are prepared to
PRINT AND BIND
In. Superior Style,
PAMPHLETS.
BOOKS,
BRIEFS,
CASH BOOKS,
DAY BOOKS.
LEDGERS,
ETC., ETC.
01 any she and style of typography or binding to salt the
taste Of the most fustidtom.
STEAMBOAT PRINTING.
BpdeallSttention given to printtng
STEAMBOAT BILLS,
BILLS OF FARE,
MASIFESTS, ETC
plota or In any Number of Colors.
RULING AND BINDING
Execlted With dispatch, and to thetmoat orlkmanikemanner.
All work warrnted to give satiate etlo4
Orden attended to with dtspotob.
,ic Prices esonable.
Crescent look tand Job Establishment,
No. it CAMP STEMET,
Ntwiwum itatottu MtyOnrae, Nw Orieaw.a
4ewu (rleans eailg feslcent.I
OFFICIAL JOUKRNAL
-or
THE STATE OF LOUISIANA.
MONDAY MORNING, AUGUIST 27, I~66.
o.al t Jnftlliigenge.
The Fireme,.
Mclhanicr' ire eF.olpany No. C, a 'cmpanied
by the men.hers of tlook and Ladder Company I
No. :3, paid the CrIIEncNT establih.lcent thel coan
plinient of a serenade last evenioe. They had
been to tile lake on a pleature - xcur.ion, in which
we regret our engagement. did riot aloa w uos to
participate. The a:r played by the bui;d at the
Allice of the CREaCGET, ".uld Lung Syne,"' we
regar!dd as suggestive, and, we c'onfes it
boeched some tentder sensibilities. Through ti.e
gentlelmlen who visited the office, Mr. Francis
Soullen, the gallant toreroan of No. 6, and that
exempt Captain Michael O'Connor wh, who, having
quitted IiI Iproper avocation of fighting, has takenu
the trouble to show the people that a pugnaniout
manll ia Virginia may make an excellent justice of
ti- peace in Louisiana, we beg to retullr the
thanks of the CIto-CEoT to as brave a body of
men as have ever been arrayed.
Mn.tnry StatittiCe.
Since our last publiation, the deaths have been
Dauri: tie twenty-fmur l.or+', ending at
o'elo'k e on b.turlrd.y mo.lninl,, tle. total se inter
ments reported to the leardl ,f Ii: altii wa. :;.
viz: 2 h3 whites, 13 blacks and 1 .et c!lssitied.
I)f thi, total 1 were choleral case--ti whites and
For the twenty-four hour- teri'nating at 6
o'dlo-k ye-terday morning, the re;:r- to the
board showed an aggregate of 37 itrte .ent-1-i
whites, 17 hlacks and 1 not de.,ribed. Of thi,
total 17 were reported a- cholcra caeas-- whlte,
S blacks and 1 not classified.
. On Friday morning we made a summary of the
deaths during the previous week from cholera,
which showed an average of twenty-s\even and a
fraction a day. It will be perceived t tat since
then there has been a decrease o ef cu h naagtititoe
as to warrant al hpe that we have :een the worot
of the vi-itation.
Siive the fir-t appearance of cl.,eri . i:1 the
Charity iHopital, oni the 1st i:st., to Saturday
esvleing lat, the entire nurhber ef d ot.:ha iil a
that d'ea-,, in tr in-titutie: ,eat t N. e '1.e1
cholra mrtality there F!cws a de,:rl:a-e d-rir g
tLe pa-t week also. 'iiiere ha; h-en b.,t a linkle
.:-e o:v lur,, lever in thie e.-tae',c hmae de:;ec nr
that i-eio2 re=tvaing -a-al.y.
A1 Mlds.umer Nlsht', Entertalnment.
In spite of thel s!tnlner e e ti e' our , ,u ' c i a n t
altugerh"r devoid of anls.,ment. ]. ,i, -
not r.e o.. tiptoe, or ewith tce tle flOate-t, our
-,lung tflk. still co,:trive to while away so;.- e
pleaoant hours. The ota-entee, at ite wa.terin
placei are not having all thie tt . For ther bene
i st !it e: indulge it a hne or two of de criptioa of
a polite asaembly which we attended Saturday
rniht :
it was given at one of thloas oi1 plantation
chateaux soutee four miles fromlt the e:y, A i
wl.o-e mag ailiaent foliage aad -cenery every oute
muet have admired who has vi-ited that part of R
town. A troonlight ride, (that ih, it would have
been moonlight if the night had not been cloudy.)
with a lovely companion i or ao, prepared us for a
scene that was well worth the seeing. Not to
speak of the river calmly flowi:g in tront. and
the lights of tile city gle:.aming in the cistance,
there was nefore us an ilulednated garden, with
traleparencies and parli-eolo-red lighilt. Thie
walks were filled with gaily dressed cuples take
ing a breathling spell front the ia.- dance. The
notes of the music were warning them to get
a, ready for the next. It waca one of thost- delight
ful asseamblies which extended to every part of
the hospitable mansion.
Arriving at a rather late hour we reversed the
natural order of things and commenced with the
, supper-roomn, and tasted of sufftticient edibles,
punch, and still nore undisguised flnide. to give us
a poetical turn. Tihen we descended to where the
dancing was going on, and amuseld ourselves look
illg through the open winle-owl with a half-dozen
iamilar old fogies, who hlad their go some twenty
years ago. ltheumatism hadt done its worst, but
lad not altogether dimnmed our sense of beauty,
and in our piphlosophical moods perhaps we ap
preciated tile same more than any one else
present. Some of those snowy creatures
in skhirts of tulle and with hecal-dresses
a la Goddess of Liberty, were certainly very
pretty. We never grew tired of watching
them an they danced from one room into the
i_ other, and thrugh tghe doorwayn and passages.
There was one couple who was said to have
danced all around the upper verandah which in
closed the house, and at least half way down a
pair of steps; but we did not see it, and won't be
positive of that fact-still so less that tihe feat was
interrupted by a backward fall. But we saw
enough to make us recall with pleasure the time
we had spent, and our only regret is that we can
not find ourselves in. such amiable company
again-not to-night, but, say to-morrow.
The drive home in the car was enlivened by
some flashes of merriment, but the road from the
barracks soon began to appear long, and sleep
told upon more than one damask cheek. When
we, with oneor twoother friends, parted company
with the driver at the Clay statue, his cargo was
reduced to two martial figures, but as they were
ETC. stretched at full length upon the cushions but little
space remained unoccupied. Seeing his hesata
tthe tion and that he was about returning to the bar
racks (it was the last car, amind you,) one of the
party who was a wag, begged him not to distura
them, butto carrythem back with him to the
depot. As the fare was paid he did as was re
quested, and we presume that daybreak probablt
found them in the neighborhood from whence
IQ they started.
Varloun Items.
The chief of police has detailed an officer to f
assist the health officer in each district appointed
by the Board of Health.
At one o'clock yesterday morning a fire broke
out in a house at the corner of St. Claude street
and Bayou Road. It wasimmediately extinguished
by the police without giving an alarm.
An intoxicated Mexican woman yesterday
threw herself in front of one of the street cars,
on Elysian Fields street, at the corner of Great
man street, and seized tile mule drawing the car.
She was prostrated, but, almost by a miracle,
escaped being run over by the car, and was taken
home by some friends.
Yesterday morning, about 10 o'clock, Mrs. Pit
cher, while standing on her gallery, on Washing
ton street, between Constance and Laurel streets,
was hit, in the forehead, by a ball from a pistol.
The wound fortunately was so slight, that we are
gratiied to learn the lady suffers very little. The
pistol was fired by a lad named McGrifthey, who
was practicing in a vacant lot in front of the resi
dence of Mrs. Pitcher. The lad was not arrested,
by request of Mrs. Pitcher, who became aware
of the fact that she was not shot intentioaally.
Flashing in their pearly sheen,
From the glorious coralline,
See those teeth untarnished!
White alike, the back and front.
Yes, by the fragrant sozodou',,
May beauty's mouth be p arnished !
TELEGRAPHIC DISPATCHES.
BY THE ATLANTIC CABLE.
SIGNING OF THE TREATY OF PEACE
CONFIRMED.
AMERiCAN NAVAL OFFICERS AT MOSCOW.
THE KING OF PRUSSIA JUBILANT AND CONFIDENT,
Movements of the Empress Carlotta.
Detalls of lNews by thie Cble to the 0Oth.
NEW YORK, Aug. 23.-Spc'ial ied:ICatch con
firm the fact, as previon-ly announced in the aao
clated dispatches, of the signing of a treaty of
peace at Prague on Thursday.
A Moscow dispatch, of the 24th. mentiona the
arlivl there of the American naval officers, who
were treated with di-ti:lgui-hl.d conside: tion.
A lrt.-tdco dispatch, of the 21th, says the king
has ordered the Saxon ministry to co-operate srith
the Prussian authorities.
The Frankfort Assembly has voted a loan of
twelve million florins.
The bank rate has been reduced to four pr cent.
saYc.EcE, Aug. 21.-Thl ee was tioed yes
tcrdae. The Prus-ian troops leave Sunday.
l.0lnarD, Aug. 21.--'le export duties are sus
pended for six months from every port in Cuba.
Losios., Aug. 2a.-The King of Prussia has
received the address of the deputies, and pro
tessed great joy. Ite said if another conflict
arose with the deputies, he wouhl act as before,
t!.ough another contfict was itmposicle.
The Empress of Mexico is at Turin.
F..atrua Ptor, Aug. :;.--The Nova Scotian,
from Liverpool the 1Ith, via Londonderry the
17th, passed to-day. ier news is almost entirely
anliciltated by the Atlantic cable.
The Liverpool cotton brokers' circular reporta
the -ales for the week at 1S.000 bales, of which
2.0P bales were taken by speculators andi 24,00
ai.alc!by exporters. The market was active and
11ier, rith an advance Gi .id. The authorized
oc ltions are : Fair Orl--sus, 1d.: m iddling Or
l.ato , 1td.: fair Mbile, Lid.: middlih:g Mobile,
1i0.; fair uplands, 1.3 Id.; middling uplatndt, 13- ].
",rockl in port compsoriotd a~c2,l batle. of which
t :I b (00 baleawere 'American.
THIE PRESIDENTIAL TRIP,
REC EPTION, HIONOlRS, PROPOSED.
REPORTED IMPERIALIST VICTORY IN MEXICO,
CI-HOLERA AT 310ILE.
MISCELLANEOUS-MARKET--RIVER NEWS
Etc., Etc., Etc.
jut
PaotsLELPsir , August 2G.--Preparations are cli
being made for the recepttio of the President on be
Tuesday. Maj. (ien. Meade yesterday is-oued an o
order to the military commanders in this depart- N
ment, directing them to pay appropriate mil.tary
honors to the President. Brevet Brig. Gen. Voges
will be the commanding officer in New York C ty
aln, harbor, and Brevet Brig. Gen. G. A. DLRussy T
,he commanding officer in Philadelphia. The
fi-st city troops will act as escort to the
President, a duty they have performed on every
occasion of Presidential visits to this city since
1776. A meeting of merchants is called for to
morrow, to take measures for the Presidential re C
ception. It will be held at the exchange, the ,s
Board of Trade, it is alleged, having refused the h
use of the rooms for the purpose. It is believed
that the city authorities will take no part in the i
reception, no meeting of the council having yet
been called. 11
NEW YORK, August 26.-Arrived, steamer Mon- i
terey, from New Orleans.
CacistsaATI, August 26.-The deaths from
cholera yesterday only amounted to thirteen.
SAN FRANCIsco, August 25.-The Imperial con- a
sul's official dispatch from Unes, Sonora, to the 6th,
states that Morales, after his defeat at Hermosillo,
was pursued by the Imperialists under Gandard
y and overtaken at a place called Pertigito. A se
vere engagement ensued, resulting in the complete
rout of the Liberals, who took refuge within
the American lines, leaving their baggage
and ammunition in the hands of the Imperialists.
Ls Pesquira was being vigorously pursed. American
fillibusters under Vega left La Paz, August 5, to
le reinforce the defeated Juarists who received in
. exchange for 15,000 stolen animals means of pros
-. ecuting hostilities. All was quiet in Sinaloa. The
se story of Losadose's defeat is pronounced false.
rh Now YOn, Aug. 26.-The steamers America
o and Aleppo have both arrived. News anticipated.
.e MONTREAL, Aug. 26.-Three transports, laden
with ammunition and seige guns. are soon ex
ec pected here from England.
MOBILE, August 26.-The Board of Health re
ports four cases of cholera, among negroes, for
the past week originating here, allof which proved
to fatal.
ad VICKsnURO, August 26.-No boats passed to
day. River falling.
e SOcvTHWEST PAss, August 26.--Steamship Geo.
set Cromwell passed up at 8 a. M. A tug arrived
red down with a ship, a bark, a brig and two schooners.
Steamship Mississippi, from New York, arrived at
lay the bar at 2 r. n., and is awaiting high tide.
irs, Steamship Gee. Washington went to sea at 5 P. aM.
,t- Nothing in sight.
at. Weather unsettled and looks very stormy. Wind
etl. SW-light. Tide low.
[From Yesterday's Ppsre,..
LIVERPOOL, Aug. 25.--Breadstufl dull and
prices without change of notice. Western mixed
corn 20s. 9d. The provision market s unchanged,
excepting lard, wmch is advancing.
LIVERPOOL, Saturday evening. Aug. 25.-The
cotton market rules steady and quotations are un
altered; sales 8000 bales, middling uplands closa
ing at 13jd.
The breadetuBa market is dull, owing to the
favorable weather and the prospects for tie crops.
The prices of foreign cereals have a declining
tendency. Provisions are unaltered.
Losnou, Saturday Evening. Aug. 25.-The
Smoney marketis firm, consols closed at 884 and
U.S. 5-20's 70}.
VIn.Na, Saturday, Aug. 25.-It is officially an
nounced that the Emperor Francis Joseph has
granted a new constitution and ministry to Hun
SPAnts, Saturday, Aug. 25.-Before the treaty of
peace was signed by Prussia. Austria, Italy
and Bavaria, Austria unreservedly ceded Venetia
to Italy.
The Fmpress Carlotta will not return to Mexlco!
and it is onceded te empire in that country i l
alp,iroacing it ond. I
t'.eAsi'iGTON, Aug. 25.-Tie lirpnublican de
itouvlce Secretary Stanton and tharg.t, on hinI
portial responsibiity for the Newotl, aina riot. It
say lie nwithheld tefrom tile Presienent laird, dis
patch of July 29th, prior to the riot, asking for
imlr diant instructions how to act, and notices thy;
fiat that Stanton did not even noswer the dl,
paItc. The Preident never .aw the dispatch -
until Weodeeday la-t.
The committee napointed by the Labor Conven
tion of Blatinmore, waitted ,n th l'restlent to-clay.
Mi. Hucthelifte, the CpokeL-nmn, di-claimed tle
conection wi.h any party in a loiitieal sense, or
t t' the monvement was for politial power. IHe
at liued that eight hour., labor per ily sholdt be
,lecalizcerl, that the publlic lands bhonld be dlitrihu
trl so as to he reached by !aborers instead ye
cav,itaiicts, and that tile workiogmienbe totectt:et
agausot convict labl. lie asked tll Preident'o a
a,;stance to accomplish the'e measures for the
working men,
In reply, the President esad he was opposed to
the present system of coni i:t labor, on a' vaoit
If its unijut dicleriminations at degraiin ifttlu
ences. He desired to oee labor elevatenl, an,
such always had been his poition. Hfie hitoery
showed he wan against the monopoly of the pub
lic lando. He was for shortening the lhour o.
labor ta the lea.t number censiteut with thie
interests of all, and the laborilng men could rely
npr hOis influence when it eonld be given in their
Iehall. They hail his sympeh anh d best eltinga
in ltheir eair, and Ihe hoped they would accom
,pli-h their objects.
Nevw YeoK, Aug. 2 A.-Alfred Darfier has been
app1ointed collector of internal revenue for the
scond district oft Louisiana.
'he news from Venezuela is to the 24th of July.
Gell. Avann, pre-ident of Alrraroe, Iad been
tr¢l ,n-d bv tte action of the revoiutionists, and
t;,n. lh gahas ibeen inttalled i hist place.
I Truxilla a similar revelu"10tio had ocoerre .
uit wa- qoelled after eo'idty.rlble bloodhed and
house h,,rning. Gin. Cavallo was made presi
dent, a::.1 Gen. as a quez, the former preetdent, t
wanetiltirn oeed.
fThe Catad'nt s lave recorered fronl their scare
for the raesentt but believe cnuthLer Fenian iilv
t:on e;lli teake place next mt:ttl. It es rueered t
tat C(tl. oli rty ans l mpreferred charge. anainste
Sw-eeney tremisappropriation of the Fenian tando
formerly in his possession. Tle latter icoued an
order vesterday which look like a preparation for
war. lie trdeei the reohrg.cizantion of the military
of each circle for that purpo-e. He calls for tie
apploiotmeet of several competent military men.
Me nlons , Aug. 2.--An attempt was malde tti,
mern;ng, by G. V. Weood, United States tax col
Sletiae, to kill Colonel HI. C. Galloway, editor of
thie Avalanche. Wood celled him out of his room
anid eired opot him, the hbal passlng through (Gal
loiray'i lband, intflicting a pailatl wound. Woiodt
attempted to escape. Lut wan pursued and cap
tared. An excited crowd soJn gathered, and te
e would have leen hung to a lamp post, but for
Gveenrai Forrest, who, taking hold of him, told the
y-crowd thatjustie shouod ee meted out to him,
libt, for the ple-ent, he would protect him with
yhis lile. hood ic in arrest.
h tioents. Auguset 2..--An immense masn meet
mrot was held in Curt Square to-nitht to ratif the
i :i',eediu;ig of tle Pheiladelphia convention. Geeu.
.4 orrest presided, and addressed tile meeting. sny
d i:g lihe wanted no more fghlin, and when he laid
t ct;e -in- aemiy lie tore nOo entlice a.cinist any
Novthilrn man. He s-aid politicians ctould not ie
t, rustedl, and those who wanted to stay ent lon
0. 'ere the ones to seld to th o .Lecislatete lnd Con
.res,: anetite was willi- to truiist erverythin to,
lhoe he lid met elon tte fli-ld. tot those -nto
shlifte dot a nd were ccvemitrd in Wutshieigtono
could in niore be trusted than those who did the
same thing i the Soulth.
ie wai followed by tlon. Gustavus Henry in a
p loengy:y and eloquient addree.
Reselutins were adopted aecepting the address
of the Philadelphia convention, and indorsing the
President.
The meeting was on e of the largest and most
enthusiasintic ever held here.
D. AursTeA, Gan., Aug. 25.--The proispects of the
cottonl crop i all nparts of tite State are gloomy.
In southwestern ieeotrla, where the yield was for
nierly one tale to two acres, the average crop
this year ii estimaeted at one ibale to ten acres.
Accounts from Florida represent the crops seri
ousty injured bydrought, tfollowed by heavyrains.
One-half of what is known as the middle trop, it
is thought, will be lost.
The house of Malard & Tooker, No. 10
Chartres street, advertise in this morning's
Cr.Ecr.r, that they have just opened a first
rate assortment of tfll and winter clothing of
the latest fashion.
The 'gentlemen composing this firm have
passel their lives in the clothing business, and
to unimpeachable integrity, add rare skill and
judgment in their selections. There is no
clothing house in New Orleans where cheaper,
better or made elegant articles of dress can be
obtained. We advise our readers to call at
No. 10 Chartres street.
---------- -
From Europe. seca
TIHE REPORTED GUY I'AWKES PLOT-THE ATLANTIC CXci
CABLE TO INCIEASE ITS TARIFF-THE QtUEEN'S N
SPEECH PlOROGUING PARLIAMENT-REPORTED man
SERII:n. ILLNESS OF NAPOLEON-RUSSIA AND tokI
GERMANY-A TUREAT FROM TuE NORTHERN gral
BEAR. trl
qua
NEW YORK, Aug. 2.--French papers contain t
China dispatches to June 2Sth, Ltatinl that thewll
rebels had beea dispersed, their encampmea lc
burned, and their leader killed. trg
Napoleon has paid the wife of Maximilian a he
visit. The abdication of loaximilian is coaeiderea b
as very probable, in Paris, at no distant day. wh
The account ot a Guy Fawke's plot to plow up
the Houses of Parliament, reported by the cable, or
was greatly exaggerated. A paper containing til
nine pounds of powder and a slow match was goe
picked up by the policeman on dty. Its object
is not apparent. eot
The London News announces that the patronage tieo
of the Atlantic cable had becanme so great that wh
the directors had in contemplation the establis- the
sieat of anew scale of prices, first, second and ,w
third class messages, according to priority; the ti
latter to be at the same rates as now charged. dot
The followingare the principal passages of in- it
terest in the Quaen's speech on the prorogation of oy
Parliament: dna
'Her majesty has great satisfaction In congrat
Ilating the country and the world at large on thr Be
successful accomplishment of the great design of ba,
connecting Europe and America by the means of .t
an electric telegraph. It is hardly possible to an. er
ticipate the fall extent of the benefits which may ite
abe conferred on the human race by this signal trt- h
umph of scientific enterprise; and her majesty has FI
aleasure in expressing hier deep sense of what is a
dne to the private energy, which, in spite of re- l
pealted failure and discouragement, has at length, all
for the second time, succeeded in establishing t
I. direct communication between the two continents. ec
Her majesty trusts that no impediments may of
occur to interrupt the success of this great tinder- tit
taking, calculated, as it unldoubtedly is, to cement at
yet closer ties which bind her a.ajesty's North su
I Aamerican colonies to their llnthler country to th
,r promoteunrestricted intercourse and friendly feel- ti
d ing, which it is most desirable should subsist be- o;
tweon her majeasty's dominions and the great re- a
public of tiie United States.
o- A wide.spread conspiracy having for its object
the subversion of her majesty's authority in Ire
o land,the confiscation of property, and the estab
lis iment of a republh having its seat in Ireland, T
but deriving its principal supportfromnaturalized c
rs. citizens of a foreign and friendly State, compelled
at sher majesty, at the commencement of the present a:
. session, to assent to a measure recommended by a
her representative in Ireland, for the temporary ia
51 suspension in that part of her majesty's do-i
minions, of the habeas corlpus act. ThatF
ad measure, firmnly but temperately acted on. had tI
the eslect of suppressing any outward mtani- a
festations of treasonable intentions, and of
causing the withdrawal from Ireland of
ad the greater portion of those foreign ele
red ments, by whom the conspiracy was
cd, maiuly fostered. The leaders, however, of this I
movement, were not deterred from prosecuting
he their criminal designs beyond the limits of her
an- Yajesty's dominions. They even attempted, from
Los- the territory of the United States, an inroad upon
the peaceful subjects o her majesty in her Northi
th Aerican proviuce. That attempted inroad only
ips. served te manifest, in the strongest manner, th
king loyalty and devotion of her majesty's subjects in
these provinees, who, withount respect to creed or
The origin. united its the detense of their sovereign snd
and their cosntry.
It served also,to show the good faith and
an- scrupulous attention to International rights dis
has played by the government of the Unitled States,
don- whose active interference, by, checking any inva
asion of a friendly State, mainly contributed to
ty of protect her majesty's dominions against a preds
Italy tory inroad."
netial apoleon has returned unexpectedly from
Vichy, and rumors of his serious iline had caunseh
ila, a sensation in financial circles.
HIGHLY IMPORTANT.
Not by the Atlantc CTable!
From New y Orlean t r.tranna and tY .
phls, cia Chicn e.
Plot to AByyysyt!-te Gen. (1hes Blyt -Th
Shell thade for the OeeaBytys
Bin Fearfully Narrow Escap.!--Partlen.
Iar* Kept Profoundly Secret:
Horrlble At~empt at Revenge by Mrs.
Davis!-HRer Plot to Infec~t NewI
York wilth Tellowv Fever!
Mayoor Mon~roe Turned Out at the Point
of the Bayonet!--Terrible Riot Be
tween the Race% at Baton Rouge!
tr r maoar W' L"ýrii:, ýc Rd -W:
{5"tich r r-n tý ruse k'.,1 ild urla.Lw!3'."
We are sure our readers will be deeply grateful t'
to cu for the promptness with which we lay before
them tihe subjoined inteliigence. We have spared i
no necessary pains or noavoidable expense to d
procure it; and of its reliabdity they will doubt
luen need no further assurance, than that
through the influence of the glory of
Chicago radicalism-the Republican of that C
city, and others of that ilk-the most
enterpri.ing, energetic, inventive, imaginative,
adventurous, searching, scrutinizing, inquisitive, I
discriminative, scrupulous, honorable, veracious,
sober men in the world, have been sent to all I
parts of the South to furnish similar news. It is
impossitle to say more than this in its favor-to
prove its high claims to implicit credit, that is.
Shou!ld our readers unhappily desire more, we
have to confess that we can only regret our ina
bility to afford it to them. To the best of our
compass, we give them all-we can no more
at least till some more comes along. In the mean
time we implore them to accept, in the best pousi
ble faith they can. the subjoined extracts from
televrams to.the Chicago Republican, of the 23d:
NEw OrTeANSe, Ana. 22.-3Calor Monroe called
npon the muilitary authorities last nght, and im
padently demaudcd to know when the ,.,ldier
woare to te removed fronm thle city, and the police
allowed to resumetheir fnnctiolns. The only re
ply deigned the mayor wa..his being shown to the
deý.r bey a sergeant and two soldiers at the point
oe a bayonet.
There were only three choleradeaths yesterday.
A plot to assaesinote General Sheridan was die
covered by the military night before last. No
arrepts have yet been made, and the particulars
have Lot been made public. We only know thlat
the design was to accomplish his death by the ex
ploeion of a shell made for the occasion.
IMF.arnel, iAug. 22.-A slight disturbance
took place bectwen two negroes and a half a
e dozen white rowdies aho eattackthem. One of
the latter was killed.
SavANsAn. Aug. 22.--It is rumored that Mrs.
p Jef. Davis is instromental n the plot to infect
New York with yellow fever, and that the plan
i- was concocted for revenging her husband'a sulleor
. inuga lrom protracted confinement.
Letter from John Mitchell.
"MA'I OF EUROPE FOR 1`06'7--FATE OFl THE GREAT
POUERF--DATTLE OF LISSA--ALL THE FAITS IN
IOt'BT-TELEGR.\P H AGA;IN--FETE OF 15TH
AUGUST--OFnNCH RAILROAD STATITICS--1IO
PORTION OF KILLED AND WOUNDED IN THE
ICorrespondence of the Neu York NTews,.
PARIs, August 4, 18006.
There is dwelling in Paris a gentleman of the
name of Levacher Durcle, whose habit is to give
himself the innocent amusement of construetiog
imaginary nmaps of Europe. Whenever there is a
war on this continent, or tile prospect of one, M.
Durcle is sure to publish alt to have exposed iU
the booksellers' windows a complete map, painted
in glaring colors, setting forth the extent of ter
ritory anid precise frontier of theseveral sovereign
states as lie sees them in his mind's eye, after the
wars, revolutions iand new treaties shall have
secured to each that which justly belongs to it.
His "Eorope of 1806"' i just puhlihed, and
excites, as usual, agood deal of attention.
Now, this perforFoance would not be worth
mentioning, but that it is one of the signs and
tokens of the movement in men's minds, which is
gradually but constantly tending to correct the
grevious injustice so widely inflicted upon this
quarter of the world by the settlement of 1815.
it is also one of the signs of the precise direction
which that movement is inevitably destined to
taote-namely, the direction of recognizing the
rigl.ts of nationalities as the true basis of tihe fu
ture public law of Europe. The mapmaker may
be wrong in some of his details; some of his
boundaries may be liable to correction: but I
venture to affirm that if the vote of the hundred
or eighty millions or so who now people the con
tisent were taken by universal suffrage, they would
greatly prefer the award of It. Durcle to that of
tettermch and Castlereagh.
Let us see how his programme stands at pres
ent. First, he gives to Italy the enoplete fron
tier of the high Alps around to the high Isenzo,
t which would Include the Trentin, or the valley of
the Adige, He suppresses the little fragment
twhich Is left of the States of the Church, which is
etinted of the same color as the rest of Italy ; re
duces Florence to a provincial town by printing
its name in small Italics, and designates Rome, in
f Roman capitals, as the metropolis of the k-ing
doea. . ..
Gereany becomes one and indivisbtle, with
Berlln for ito capital. Prussla and Austria have
both disappeared, at least under those names; and
"Germany" has swallowed op not only the north- (ii
emrn confederation, but the States of the south also,
including tihe archduchiee of Austria (whose in- fa
habitants are German,) so' that Vienna, like in
Florence, becomes a secondary town, with t no
nanme printed in smalltitalics, like the name of i1
Keseingen and other small vllages. Germany is Jo
also presented with the whole of Denmark and all in
its isles, with the northern part of Holland and thie is
eastern part of Switzerland. Some of these awards ah
of our autocratic arbiter may be questlioonable, for Ce
though the eastern Swiss are certainly German, Le
and the Hollanders may, with a little violence, be m
supposed also to belong to the Tentonic race, ye. w
there seems no justice or expediency in separa
ting the Senudioavins of Denmark from the t
other Scandinavians, and incorporating them, ao
whether theylikh it or no, with the German lit
eomCire. in
What remains of the pres ent Austria, that is to
say, Hungary, Ilyria, Croatia, Styrla, etc., are a
rnited with Servia and a slice of NorthwesLern ei
Turkcey, to form the "Slave States." Their B
capital is Pesth. dl
Turkey vanishes entirely from the European c'
system, and the Ottomans carry their crescent ft
andl horse tails back again beyond thie Bosphorus, n
into the depths of Asia. We will not drop a tear it
for the Turks; they have never really settled in
Europe, but only been encampedtlhere. They will
find room enough in the East, and the lGreka,s
who have groaned under them-for so many ages, t
w ill tind their room better than their company. I
i Turkey in Europe, then, (except the portion as
signed to the Slavonic Power,) Is inco.orated
Swth tie present little kingdom of Greece, and. '
abecomes "T he Greek State ;" capital, Constanti
P oland is gloriously reconstitutedi., and locae
even larger on the map than ever she did, even
u under John Sobieski. She takes bach from Prus
h sla the country of Posen, from Austria Galicia,
y and from Russia, not only whaia now talld Po
no land, with the vast region of Lithunia, but also a
in large cut of the ancient Russia, bounded by the
or DIwioa and the Dnieper, dowato the Miack Sea,
ed thus giving to Poland the fine port at Odessa to
the south, as well as a sea front on the Baltic to
nd the north. I see nothing unfair in this, for Po
is- land has so long saffered oppression at the hands
ea, of the Muscovite, that she has some right to con
Ia- pensations. But it is possible that Russia may
to not see thie matter in tat light, especially as in
Ia- the new arrangement Russia is expected to give
un a great deal and gets nothing at all. Poland,
om 'aowever, looks splendid on this map, stretching
ee,. from the Dnieper to the Odor, and from the
SBlack Sta to the Baltic, a complete barrier
" '...,. nn the e.:i,. maT~n tlr,li., Mlosienr
, i !+, prof .f ,, r ,t , r n ter
la;t.rs of the ,hlite Sea, wlich vast oullntrie',
'lV. Si;l ween nanl N ray, ',, to form the
r, maolan state. Some ethno!lgi_'s will cavil
at the arrangement : they ill say that the Finns
are not Sc.lndlinar:anard the Darne are: but our
map-maker is, in his own way, as absointe as the
Ilt!y Alliance.
France is treated hand omely enough. She gets
her Rhine frontier complete all rouad to Rotter
dam, thus devouring all Belgium and one-third of
|lland. She is also presented witllh more than
the hal of Switzerland, where the people are
Fren.; and also the Channel islands. In the
Medite.5o an she rests a she was, holding Cor
'i.a, but qf-king Sardinia.
Spain and catul are painth d of one uniform
color. ns n.eiep etiak, he lay as well Incorpo
ratet the wholet po.nta in one great kingdom,
heing apparently, in the matter of Spanish poli
c, nf the ' llerian rty-" It is needless to
. that aGibraltar is o tinted of the English
As fer England, our eoinoopher macr be ail
simply to let her alone: vet, thnamh the map does
not dteniselner tlie Britit, Itleo, it takes account
cf the diverse race= which inhabit tlmm, so far as
to c,,lor Ireland and Scotland soranewht dis'erentlUy
Iterom England proper.
The latter coenntry is painted of the colon of
-soll, that metal ibeing ellppoted to he the geat
Itnspiration and aspiration of the inhabitant; hbaut
tio author of !the map explains that inasmuch
Ireland and Scotland are not altogether so dero
ted to the precious metal, or so succesSefl ian
acquiring it, he thinks it right to give to those
ctoutrien a tinge of rose color.
Such is the map of Europe for 1866, which may
he seen to-day flaring in the Palais Royalt. It is .
triling affair ; yet such things awaken ideas, and
gie a tarn and a color to them. Here is, at any
rate, one gentleman's protest against the treaties
of ier1. Let every one else take a blank sheet of
ptaler, and construct an Europe according to his
idea: perhlaps the :c-rage results would he
found hot very materially different from this.
Se.nts bt HOLLAND.-A Rotterdam correspon
dent of the Boston Traveler writes:
hmnaine a city where every other street is a
dirty canal filled with barge;, where bhalf the front
dors open into brooks, and the otherhalf directly
into the streets, which are paved with brick.
Imagine everything, from street door signs to
tree trunks, perfectly white and clean, with the
exceItion of the water with which they are
'vashed. Imagine everything looking as if they
hadl jn-t been sent home trom a laandry. nobody
dirtv or slovenly, and all the peasants hobbling in
iuee wooden shoes of a hundred pounds burden
(iit use a nautical pilrase) with soles two inches
t!ick. Imagine several hundlred small hand-carts,
laden with fruit and vegetables. polled by dogs
who trot utinder the axletree while the seller holds
le affair up by the handles in the rear.
Tie henres are very few in number, and very
queer-looking beasts they are. In fact, they don't
recemble hlorses at all. and are on thin and miser
able in their aspect that I don't wonder st the
pea-ants pireferring the dogs in their places. All
ft'reht and heavy goods are transported by water,
and. consequently, there are but few wagons.
Thnse few are heavy and awkward, and are fast
ened to the horses by ropes. The streets are
lined with shade trees, and many of the houses
lhave beautiful gardens, with rivulets instead of
flower beds, and shaded islands in the place of
umnmer-houses.
LDutch beds, stables, barnyards, in fact, every
thing that I have seen in Datehland, is clean and
fresh. In cow houses, the animals' tails are tied
uil to a hook in te ceiling, that they may not get
soiled by contact witlh the floor; andwhen ther
go out io pasture in the spring they have a cloth
tied around them as little hoys have bibs, to keep
theta nice and clean. Bugs and spide stand no pos
ci'le chance of existence in Holland. Every week
the whole energy of the inhabitants is devoted to
ecrebbing and cleaning, and, indeed, the city re
tains a damp nappearance all the week from the
efli:ts of the terrible drenching which it gets on
SSunday.
\VWlen a person is siclk, an annomecement to that
effect is put up outside the door, and changed like
a bulletin, as the disease prearesses or is cheicked.
SI walkling aboutl thi morning, I saw several
men walling very rapidly. with ensrmens three
cornered hats on, short black coats covered with
rihbons, small clothee and black socks. They
carried in their hands black edged paper, covered
with writing. The hideous hired mourners of
f England are ugly enough, bet these onutdo them.
lthey were all hat and ribbons, and I have just
found out that they were the death announcers,
and that It is their cheerful business in life to cou
tinnally call upon the friends of any one de
ceased, and usher in the mournfnl tidtngs, with
an invitation to the funeral.
The Radicals mnd the Ouene.
[From the Batimore Gnazette.]
If President Johnson ldeires to earn the ever
laoting gratitude of the radicals, we have the au
thority of the New York Tribune, for saying that
he could not do it more effectually than by turning
every one of them out of office. It is impossible
to conceive of such a thing as a radical besieging
the deparlit nts; clamoring for a place in this or
that bureau; a mission to Honolulu or Sierra Lcone;
a fat collectorship: a mall or treasury agency, or
any one of the hundred thousand comlortable
snueggcries where there are pickings to be had "no
questions naked.' The crowds that have filled the
hotels and boarding houses at Washington, and .
thronged toe ante-chambers of the White House,
were not sub.h.ntial creatures, asking for this and
begging for that; but spirits, fetchets, shadows.
Iadicals hate office; do not care to to
have it offered them; coyly and reluctantly ac
cept it when it is thrust upon them, and whilst
" wading waist deep in meadow sweets." sigh to
be transporteld to some barren spotl where they
can suutt' the breeze and fatton-"on principle.
There never was a happier man, if we may be
lieve the Tribune, than a radical turned out of
office. A civil dismissal rejoices him exceedingly;
but if he were kicked down stairs he would go
into ecstacies. Such a glorious joke would throw
him into spasms of lauoghter. He would burst his
buttons over it if it were not for the extravagant
waste of thread. The mere act of turning such a
man out, says the Tribune, "seems to give him
new life. His voice grows full and strong.
A manly love of freedom snuffuses his face. He
yearns to go at once to the battle, and snuff the
sound of the combat afar off. His devotion to
principle becomes lusty and uncontrollable."
There, that is enough. No man with sech a pea
sion for a private station ought to be kept in
office a day longer. It is ourel, barbarous, inhu
man. Only a heart of stone would do such vio
lence to his feelings. To quote a favorite phrase
of the Tribune." we beseech" President Johnson
to have pity on these miserable placemen. Think
how they pine in their official ungeonus. Think
of therir weak voices wailing to grow "full and
strong." Think of their "love of freedom;"
their "lusty" and "uncontrollable devotion to
principle;' their utter scorn of self, and the in.
tense satisfaction they have In asnnffing "the sound
of the combat-afar off.," If you are strong, Mr.
President, be merciful, and turn them all out "we
ibeseech" youen.
Courous Coam CnAcITATONs.-ThO Rockfordl
(ill.) Register is responsible for the following :
A New England Johnny-cake--taking the old
fashioned dimensions--is sixteen inches long, six
inches wide, and one and a half inches in thlok
ness. SuppoSing the entire oroep of Illinois for.
1864 was ground into meal and converted into
|johnny-ocakes and the johnny-cakes were laid! pb
in the form of a solid wall, twenty feet high. ano
twenty feet wide, no that three carriages aeoldfgf,
abreast thereon, this wall would reach, from
Cairo to Dunleith. It would surround the city of
London, covering one hundred and ten square
miles, with a wall sixty feet high and aixy. feet
wide of solid bread.
This immense crop wouldputajohnsp-eakt;into
the hands of every man, woman and childe
savage and civilized-upon the face of. tm in
habitable globe. It would feed the pletat for
twodays. It would require a crib eeght feet high,
S wy eight feet wide, auowing two and a half feet to
Sabushel, three thousand two hundred and seventy
r eight mdesinlength, recrhing fromPasenmariuoddy
Buy to San Francisco, and a good share of the
distance back. If it were converted into whisky.
computing three gallons to a bushels it wonuldt
t form no nnland sea sufficlent. to float the entire
navies of the world. No one seedesenrre to death,
| in Illinois.
If all the kernels of this extraordinary creo
I were ..oung one wire, allowing two and a h Ir
i grains to an inh, lengthwise, these being 87, 200
,, to a bushel, this wire walldreeac.o the moon two
. hundred and fifty timesn, forming a cable four
s- inches in diameter.
d Now, it this giganti cable coiuld be .wisted
A. about the nooks ot peculoators parasites, monop
i-olists, and all others who swindle th, honest
Sfarmer and producer, and the two ends fastened,
no one to the earth, the other to her atten ding eatel
|n lite, end these planete commenced " evolving in
s- diloereut directions, the future avails f, corn crops
a, would be most likely to find their way into the
.o- pockets of those who honestly ear, ,ad them.
is ---C
be "AN HooETy MIN's vnn No eLner WonR or
a, GDon."-There is more honuorab' le dealing in this
to day than dishonest and unfair poople think. The
to sense of obligation to pay d' btshi whih have been
P- outlawed, or released, has not gone altogether
eds out of fashion. The credi',ors of Mr. Charles Bee
om- dar, of Philadelphia, ha',e been recently made to
soy realise these statement , having been summond t
in dine with that gentlernta at the Continental Hotel,
ive and there to receive payment of debta campro
,nd, mined many years ago. Mr. Beedar has signalied
lng the hretur of hit prosperity by payment in fuoll,
tho p" incipal and interest, all the debts from which ha
rier was dhcharged,-AEuoguata Contlt.natneaiit.

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