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New Orleans daily crescent. [volume] ([New Orleans, La.]) 1851-1866, August 30, 1866, Morning, Image 1

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SCI.IIE ('Ii' Ys.l.W&:ID ''O.UNIC.
MANDRAKE PILLS.
The *en-Weed Tonic I. a Rti.ulant.
AND NONE OTHER IS REQUIRED WHEN IT IN USED.
IT IE PURE AND PLEABANT.
NO BAD EFFECTS LIKE WHEN USING BOURBON
WHISKY,
WaOD tSotrs TS STOMACH, TOnrsas irn LIE. LOCgs
VT At LL B McCRETIONS, WNNs T-N BLOOD NTmo
WATKER, nIOPBT BETS I, AIND TNLL
PAILI.T DLES SUDDENL,
TRE SE AWEED TONIC PRODUCES
LASTINO RMEULTE,
THOROUOHLY INVIGORATING THE STOMACH AND
DIOESTIVE SYSTEM AND ENABLING IT TO
ELIMINATE AND MAKE INTO HEALTHY
BLOOD TIle, 01D WHICH YAT BE
USED POE THAT TUEPOSL
IT IS 80 WONDERFUL IN ITS EFFECTS
-THAT
AWiMe Qlum Full wIII Dlgeat a Hearty Meal
MADA LITTLE OF IT TAKEN BEFORE BREAKFAST
WILL 01GP .
TOE TO TiUl STOMAI&H
WHICH FEW MEDICIOES POSSESB THE POWER
01 DOING.
The MANDRAKE PILLS m. y be then Sfth entim satM
pbrll spaa and Condition. produceii all the good reitsa thi
ohtaded bferom Calomel or ally other Mercurial Me
dse, a.d bythoaut my of t1er harnTul o IId attt r11..
tern, 155 0soad andi H sd b7 m7 SEAWEED TONIC.
Ir, Samuesl GUbert's Preparations.
o. SAMUEL GILBERT, 0o celebrated u hving hbd, fo
the ot lwsoty-Io ylars, In thoe treatment or
CHRONIC DISEASES.
SSmoat lucrsti, Medical Practice in the South , ost lt
CSat.nted to allow several of his mols esteemed remedles to be
perpared ad sold a proprietary medliins. Tsll resolution
h b.ee engesndered by the repeated soldtatios of those who
hb1o experlenced the benefit of hIls remarkable profesion
dll. and by tbhe Impossbility of giving espe5lsl attention to
4.1of the written applOlations moade to him Tfor prescription
7thos1e w5ho pecuiary l, eumetanc5s, or buslne. habit,
recludS the possib1ity ol applying in person to him.
Thq Publle I1
ay rut mssured that the manufacturer spare neither painsl
Sor erpnee a the preparation of these remedies. They are
.sce of the very best medicinea known, in a highly eonai. I
rted form, upon strictly aclentifle principle.
Dr. Samuel Gilbert's General AlteratrSe be
Late d-rectly upon the Olands and MuMosa.Membraneb--tema
lating them to addltlonal sctivity In their natural Cnctlons of G
erlmaatlng from the Circulating Fluids ."'- -ul Effete.
(and in dise:re, Morbid) Matters, and expelling them through
tbn Skin, Eidneys, LiEer, and Allmentary Canal from the
ysteam. It is, therefore, adapted for the relief of Chmb c r
Piuaese aierting thew orgens, cad of the mucous membrane, I
usig them, such a
ERUPTIONS, TETTER, ULCERS, SCROFULA, ec
JAUNDICE, GOITRE,
PBRONLD IPFLAMlATCON OF
S INF BLADDER AND UTERUS, ETC. CC
'It I particularly useful Ina
SUPPRESSED MENSURATION,
REREDITABY TAINTS. SYPHILIS
And maladles ºsing from long continued use of Calome
S.le u .Mm, Corrolve Subalimte, Fowaer' Soalutio Donovaa's
Solution, and other preparations of Mercury Mad Arennic
Dr. Samuel GOllertr' Tetter Ointmelnt
e a mot excellent preparation for the cure of that cdola
nretlae uraly termed
DISEASES OF THE SUIN, I
tad which are popularly know as
CHRONIC ERUPTIONS, TETTER, PIMPLES, I
BLISTERS, SCABS, SCALD-HEAD, MILK-CRUST, U
RINGWORM, ETC., ETC.
It will lso i c rH and otherlocaverml n which prey upon
the Shln. It softens and detabhes the excrementltion matcr t
deposited upon the skin; heals the Craeks Blister and Pim. L
ple., ad render the utaneos surface smooth audpliable. It
h.been used by Dr. GILBERT, with moat clrisfctory rultt,
te many yeayr. It Cal offera sale, In this style, hr ther
ira conviction that it muot nece hrily meet with the hearty h l
eeprobatio ofthoe who make use oaf it. C
ll diretions for the method of using thca reamedi, a
gplaan daccurate description of a number of the different
hatrtl. of Skln Diseaaa and many valuable uggesaionae in
regard to their cure, will hbe founedprinted on ircu alaracom
paying each packhage. Tbhese auggaestions a r the fruit a o
maost ample expertecr acquilred by Dr. camuel Gilbert during
his extraordinary profaeional career in the treatment of this t
cls of diseases in the cities of Memphis, New Orleans and
New York; and will, it Is expected, enable most uNprofsalonal
peraons to treat their own eases with much greater tsuce t
that which ucually fall· to cae lot of ardinary phyetlcs. I
Dr. Lmrooksh's *arsaparllla Ceompound,
For the Speedy and Permanent Cure of
ener Complalnt, Scroula, or REnge' Edvl, Dyspepsl, Dropsy
Neuraglg,4 Epilepsy, Ersipelas, St Anthony'.s Ftr.
Pimple, Pustules Blotches, Bols,Tumor, Salt
BRhaum Ulere and Sore, Rheunmatis ,
Pain n the Stomach, Side and
Buwelr,,seneral Deblity,
Utertne Ulcraiaon,
Syphilis
--And-
MEgCURIL DISEASE,
And al Compllaint ariing trmm or realting tn
IMPURE BLOOD.
t Is doahle the strngth of aty other arapc.rc coapaea d
Sthe market, and Is tdore by c Medcal PFaulty a the
SEST AND CHEAPEST BLOOD PURIFIER B TART.
uadthe fallaowin rbmmendticn from Dr. Abbtt, of Boa
-os, widely known as one of the moeat auce d praCattla
is theaEovDttre,
BOSTON, Dee. 6,6L
DR. K 5 NLIIOHTS. MELBOSE. MABBSACHUSETTS-
Dear Sr--I have ued Dr. rooLkh'e a s spcre lCom
ound in my practlce forar.ml year. and asera Careohl ob
.raton of its effects, I do not hesitatel to say that it I. in
my opinion, the SUREST, SAFEST and OHEAPEST
REMEDY for SCROFULOUS and SYPHILITIC DISEASES
t h ever been made avlble to the medical prae.aloe
FrtearnliyYourm. . , Y. ABBOTT, M. S
pri'ee. 1 00 per Bottle. f
-P..popsddby
OB. E . KNIGHTS, CHEMIST, MELROSE. MASS.
DR. LAIOOKAH'S
India Vegetable Fotsaonue I rap.
Gosh Cotgb., Colds. Whooptog Cougb, CrOop, Asthma. Co ]
lterh, Brooohtitl,! Pain In the ide,. Night Swegts,
Hoo,..oo, to whihbPobllOgOO0.en .nd Soot..
as li.blel Cnonumption 0 It. earlIy stoig
andalODisooo.,Of t ThTOat
and Lunge.
Sodotood by the btgbhot modlca ootbotty, letoymen of
every detominatlo. outhoo.. edltore, profe..os inlooo,,ote
collegs. aod by mooy of oor most monento publoo met
Contalning no oplom,tt It Iddpted to veoy oge, aod 007
be uedthout fea0 Of the doogeroo. ..lts ebtobtftlow th
. ofoony of tb. Cogtt Proparatloo ot ebtte optom Gad
'M0r Stroo Hon. G. W. tooob, M.mboe of Coupes fom
DE, K. K KNIGHTS-Dear Ott-I Sovy used DW. L~aoo
oh`'. Syrupton moytaltyforo yoa 0, nd boo" fouod it o
ohett rmedy for Cogbhs Colds, So. EThoat nd 040 Coa
ompt"oCooptolot.eta I have S coommo ndd It to swtl
ESS .Ugt, wbharedoSWA frD W O..S
Mtge 69 eats and 1 per Battle
DLLB. NIGTS Prprito, Metros, M su Qtyt
D D·AS, BARNES A CO., Now Yak
N F\V 0 RLE--ANS DAILY CYRES(cENT.
THE CRIE80ENT IS PUBLISHED DAILY (Sundays Exoeptedl AND W.EICLY. BY J. O. NIXON. No. 94 CAI.P NTRaýi. TERMS-DAILY, 9 6WEEKLY.- rm
VOLUME XVI. THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 30, 1866. NUMBER 14I
Sp @rleans uail ~stent.l.
OPNICIAL JOURNAL b3
-or
THE STATE OF LOUISIANA. th
THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 30, 1866. av
nreretlon.
In our notice of the "St. Vincent's Home for er
Boys," published yesterday, we Inadvertently to
stated that Hon. D. P. BSanlan was president of hr
the society of St. Vincent de Paul, by whom the to
"Home for Boys" has been established. This in
was an error. Mr. Scanlan is president of the li
board of directors of the "Home," and Dr. E.
Doumeing Is president of the society of St. Vincent ti
de Paul. to
Dedleatlon of the B.ya.soa e of the Asseel. ing or
tioe Temtl e Derech. Mr. E
This new synagogue, situated on Carondelet May
street, between Poydras and Lafayette streets, grants
and lately finished, was dedicated yesterday. The delive
building is a neat and substantial edifice, in the sword
construction of which there is no attemptat archli throsn
tectnral grandeur or ornature. It is, inside, fifty- guard
five feet front and eighty feet deep. It has a Unite;
commodious basement, contaising an office for of the
the secretary, a committee room, and an apart- men
ment for the meetings of the association. The King
second floor, which is the room for worship. is from
inclosed on the front and two sides with a capa- supres
cious gallery, and is capable of seating six hun- mercy
dred persons. A very fine chandelier, highly or- coaur
namented, and a beautiful lamp over the altar for ours,
the "perpetual light," are the most noticeable de- safety
corations of the temple. aen
The building, though plain, is a durable temple, The
is tastefully finished, and contains every accom
modation needful for the religious exercises of the
association and the transaction of their business. Iperi
Mr. William Thiel was the architect, upon whose ti
plan and under whose careful supervision the hiouse anc ss
was constructed. The builders were Messrs. P.
R. Mdiddlemiss and Newton Richards, the latter from
being the ,tone mason. The building committee
were: iMessrs. B. Dreyfus, chairman; Louis -,
Kaiser, secretary; J. Sasndack, L. Josephson, G. Fath
Goshlinsky, J. J. Jackson and . Grelzoer. And tile
board of trustees consist of the fllowilg ..tle- ands
men: William Davis, president: A. Kory, vice
president: Gus. IHollander, secretary: L. Phelps, Dlvi
treasurer, and J. Barnett, S. Arol, T. Hochstein.
L. Pincus and Jacob Levy. ccmi
Although it was announced that thle doors would
not ,e open until two o'clock in the afternoon for o m,
the reception of those intendliag to participate iu
or witness the dedication, long ibefor tla!t shour
crowds of ladies thronged the building. and when al
thle dools were closed at half-past three, and the
ceremoniesof consecration cmmesnccid, the hou-e b
was filled with a highlye respectable congrega.- s
tion, in which were many christians, and anung the z
all of whom the "daughtcrs of Judah," were con- tele
e spicuous for lustrous beauty.
The ceremonies of consecration commenced by ~f
Mr. Dreyfus, as chairman of the building com- akCi
mittee, handing the keys of the synagogue to Mr. pare
Davis, president ofbthe association, whereupon an then
introductory symphsony was chanted by the choir. ente
Rev. H. l:dinger, chasan minister of the assoc ia- thci
tion, Rev. James K. Gutheim and Rev. H. S. did
Jacobs, followed by the trustees and building n I
committee brought the sacredscrolls of thie law to lgh
the inner door of the synagogue, where, standing the
under a tasaeled damask canopy, upheld by four
youths, A Sandak, E. Dreyfus, J. Wolfe and L.
liowaltki. The charan said: "Open unto us B
n the gates of righteousness: we will praise the maor
a- Lord," and upon three raps being given, the oce'
It doors were opened by the president of the asso- cros
clation, and the bearers of tile sacred rolls entered Mor
hr in procession moving toward the sitar under the it
canopy. ls
The scene and the exercises now became pro- R
at foundly interesting. As the chasan and otlhes in
a- officiating, rolbed in their vestments, each bearing mill
a sepiher, advanced up the aisle to he altar, the fan
a deepest silence was observed by the congrega- meu
°tion, which was suddenly broken by the choir T
It bsursting into it sublimoe anthem, chanted in last
m Hebrew, with the grandest musical effect. After Des
some additional ceremonies at tile altar, which we met
have not room to describe in detail, and a beauti- cbh
ful prayer from lMr. Edinger, the lamps for the But
" perpetual light," suspended over the altar, ac
which, onco lit, is never allowed to go out, day or
night, and which is intended to symobolize the re
ligious faith that should always shine in man, was tim
lighted by Mr. Isaac Kersky, who gave thanks as no
follows :
fl Blessed art Thou, Oh Lord, our God, King of the set
Universe, wnIo has sanctified us wit his Irecepts Gil
and commanded us to light the perpetual light.
After which Mr. Edinger returned thanks:
Blessed art Thou, O Lord, our God, who art
good, and doeth good. cli
Which was followed by chaunts by the chasan fits
and the choir, and then the procession made the Bo
circuit of the synagogue seven times, each, as be- in
fore, bearing a sepher or scroll of the law. do
On the first circuit the 30th psalm, a song at He
the dedication of the temple of David, " I will ex- no
tol Thee, 0 Lord, for Thou hast lifted me, and hast 9tl
not suffered mine enemies to rejoice over me," cet
etc., was chaunted by Rev. James K. Gutheim, the
sod followed by Messrs. F. Hollander, president of the asu
the Bhangarai Chassed; Jacob Koleman, vice-presi- to
r. dent ; B. Dreyfus, chairman of the building com- ml
mittee; S. Shwerin and Louis Kaiser, ex-presl
s* dents; and A Kory, vice-president.
On the second circuit the 24th psalm, "Unto the
a. Lord belongeth the earth, with what filleth it,"
rs etc., was chaunted by Rev. H. S. Jacobs, fol- _
:em lowed by Messrs. J. L. Levy, president: Dr. E. Jn
4 Adler, vice president of congregation Shary Israel, As
EsT J. Stich, Z. Bruen, J. Sandeck, M. Gretzner, ex
SRO vice presidents of association Temime Derech.
On the third aircuit, the 8lth psalm, " How
lovely are thy dwelling places, 0 Lord of Hosts,'
etc., etc., was chaunted by Rev. G. L. Rosenberg,
followed byl Messrs. Jacob Weil, president, and
Moses Heidenhetm, vice president of the cougre
gation Gates of Prayer, J. Berger, Abraham Levy,
is A. Marks and Benjamin Da Silva, oldest members
of the association.
On the fourth circuit, the 100th psalm : " Shout
joyfully unto the Lord, all ye lands ! " etc., etc., _
was chauanted by Rev. H. Weinberg, followed by
Messrs. B. Newbern, president of the congregation
Kedushe Mikweh Israel, and Jo. Barnett, S.
Aaron, L. Pincus and T. Hochstein, trustees of
s. it the association.
' On the fifth circuit, the 1lltb psalm : " alle
lujah! I will tkank the Lord with all my heart, in
the counsel of the upright and in the congrega- t
tion," etc., ete.,was clhaunted by Rev. A. Hosch
a or wald, followed by Messrs. L. Josephson, L. Marcus,
Miou J. Jackson and G. Goshlinsky, of the building com.
mittee, and L. Phelps and Jacob Levy.
Was On the sixth circuit, the 122d psalm: " I was
t ad rejoiced, when they said uuto me, unto the House
of the Lord let us go," etc., etc., was chaunted by
- Mr. A. Wadel, followed by Messrs. A. Klepman,
M. Goldman, A. Haber, M. Stievel, S. Lachs and
atoe M. Fleishman.l
Scon- On the seventhpnd last circuit, the 132d psalm:
evaRl 'Remember 0 Lord, unto David,all his afflictions,"
etc., ete., was chaunted by Rev. H. Edinger, fol
lowed by Mesars. Louis Myers, David Jones, B.
Simon, Jacob Hirsk, J. Kotwitz and David Harris.
The psalms were chaunted in the original He
brew, and with imposing effect, and as each tour
was completed, and the procession ascended the
altar, a sacred song was given by the choir, in
Sanch exalted and harmonious strains as to inspire
all present with religious awe. These ceremonies th
closed by the sephers heing deposited in the ark. at
The consecration sermon was then preached ha
by Rev. J. K. Gutheim. Itwas an effort in every t
way worthy of that distinguished divine, learned,
able and eloquent, showing thg great antiquity of wi
the Jewish religion, the remarkable tenacity with o
which, through all the viciositudes of their career, tin
as an independent nation, as a subjugated people,
and as an exiledand persecuted race, scattered pi
over every part of the earth, the Israelites had
clung to the faith of their fathers; showing their
religion to be the fountain from which all others pr
sprung, and showing the influences the race had de
exercised upon the elvllidation of every country n
to which they' had wandered. The sermon was on
heard, from beginning to end, with unabated in- wt
terest, and was, undoubtedly, one of the most
impressive and instructive discourses ever de
livered from a pulpit in New Orleans.
The sermon concluded, the choir sung the beau- IC
tifulinvocation, "En Kelohenu," which was fol- a
lowed by a very appropriate and deeply interest
ing oration by Rev. H. L. Jacobs, after which Rev.
Mr. Edinger effered the subjoined prayer: wt
May He by whose dispensation assistance is to
granted unto kings, and dominion unto princes; oh
whose kingdom is an everlasting kingdom; who (i
delivereth his servant David from the destructive J
sword; who maketh a way in the sea and a path eh
through the mighty waters; bless, preserve, cO
guard, assist the oohstituted o cers of the govern- M
ment: the President and Vice President of the ne
United States: the governorand lieutenantgovernor ol
of the State of Louisiana: the mayor and the com- cc
maon ouncil of New Orleans. tMay the supreme
King of kings, through his infinite mercy, pee- c<
nerve them and grant them life, antd deliver themt C
fromn all manner of trouhle and danger. May tile h'
supreme King of kings, through his infinite t
ercy, incline their hearts, and the hearts of their to
counselors, and officers, with benevolence to
wards us, and all Israel. In their days and in at
ours, may Judah he saved, and Israel dwell in el
bafet ; and may the Redeemer come into Zion; di
and may this be the will of God, and let us say,
Anmen. of
The exercises were closed by the choir singing t
"Adon Olom," and then the congregation dis
persed.
It is seldom an opportunity is presented of wit- C
nessing the august ceremonials of the Israelites on 0
such an occasion as thin, and all the exercises
from the commencement to the close were ob- tl
served with unflagging interest, and particularly a
by those not of the faith. Among tlle most atten- g
tive of the guests of tile association was RIeverendt
Father Jeremiah Moynahan. of St. John's church, q
and several prominent public officrs of other chris- t
tian denominations seemled to be equally edified.
Indeedit is a rare privilege to hear the psalms of
David chanted in the languagein which they were
composed by the royal bard : to see ceremoniesO
as they were performed in the temples of Jerusa
lem, whlen Jerusalem contained a ruling peolde,
ad to behol,dd a priesthood. in such vestments as
Mlo-es pre-cribhd, and tl,loe who were in the syn
snogue yesterday will doubtless treasure up
every incident as desorvint.g a lasting remem
brance. i
In concluding our very imperfect description of t
a thee exercises, we fe-lI it due to the officers of
the association charged with the arrangements of
C the day, that nothing could be mtore satisfac
tory than their disposlitions. The memubers
' ,of the press, especially, owe them grateful
acknowledgments for the accommodations pre
. pared for them and the courtesies extended to
an them. After the dedication was completed, an
ir. entertainment was given by the association to
t their guests, at which we regret our engagements
S did not permit us to be present. We learn that
g anl hour or so was spent at the table in most de
to lightful intercourse, and all left impressed with
ag the politeness and hospitality extended .to them.
. Vas'lousn. Items.
os Between three and four o'clock yesterday
be morning, a fire broke out in the fitchen of a house
ie occupied by Mr. Long. and owned by Mr. La
c-. croix, and situated on Mandeville street between
ul Moreau and Victory streets. The fire was put out
he with but slight damage to the property, which is
insured.
en- We learn that the fine building on Camp street
c in front of Lafayette square, occupied by the
ag military, and formerly the residence of the Story
the family, has been purchased by the federal govern
g- ment for the use of the United States treasury.
>ir The following arrests were mnde yesterday and
in last night, by the First District police : Mathew
ter Deegan, charged by Mr. Boyd with embezzle
we meant ; Mary Farrell, accused of assaulting Mi
,ti- eael Doneho with intent to kill, and Mary Ann
the Burk, against whom Mlalinda Barnes had lodged
ra, a complaint for larceny.
Coroner's lInquest.i
The only inquest held by the coroner up to the el
time we were last at his office yesterday after- h
noon, was upon the body of Johlann Ruthenbury, At
native of New Orleans, aged three years, at 212 D
Girod street. Verdict, convulsions.
Mortuary Eeports. CI
The subjoined table presents the deaths from O
cholera and other diseases, together with a classl- t.
fication, with reference to color, reported to the I
Board of Health, since the existence of cholera t
in the city became an established fact. Thistable a
does not include the interments from the Marine a
Hospital, which, being under military control, are
not reported to the board. From the 5th to the to
Sth August the board has no returns from the h
cemeteries. The first daily report was made to I
the board on the 9th August. That, and all the
succeeding daily reports, show the interments up
to 6 o'clock of the morning of the day the report
maybe datd:
Aug 9..... 1 . 12 0 2 3 - n 53
12 .... m It 16 9 3 2 0 1 50
f o r 1 e o r A h e y e te r d y r 2 0 : y 1 t
store, on Magazine street, on the 23d inst., a pocket
t.Ae 1 itr Pg om ti o a 4rding 3
o. Baronne street was brought up for exam
t 17. naa e or 3 oe h2 0 e - it
21..... 2. 14 - 3 21 t t 2 45
21..... 20 17 10 - 1U 15 7 - 42
n 7......f a7 d o r in2 r2 17 u - d0
e . 2 ent 2f the Firs- isotrit
r..... o 1 5 23 o sl a1 r 3
27..... 5 5 4 1 - 1 0 7 24
8 o......14 7 3 3 12 a 5 30r W ... o
Reeerders' Courts.
a FInoT DtSTReCT.-The following casos came be
Sfore Ratecorder Aheme yesterd ay , : a J
if Henny Longs, accusod of picting from se,
pocet at fWmn. Meeks, in Mr. Iorphy's auction
s tory, on Magazise street, on the 2d inast., a pocket
book hcotaitn a smll sum of moaney and sole
'~ on Iloablefloess ~::rtmomitted for trial before
.- Albert UChristy, Iawose orrost for stetling
athe trank of Victor Paig from the hoarding house
SNo.32 Baronne sereet, wna brought up for exami
n. nation, and bwrassent to the workhouse for six
mosthe. Mr. Psig bring only on a visit here, and
1e there being no probability of his being in the city
wchen the case waould come upofoe trial, should it
3 ldaryLyans, cacused of robbing Bridget Jadge
n, of a sun bonnet, was discharged, no prosecutor
0. C. Mahon was sent before the First District
Court to be tried for an assault and battery al
a: leged to have been committed on the person of
Thomas Allwell.
al- A boy tamed Martin White, accused of stealing
a coat valued at loe dollars from 1. Neil, was die
B. charged.
is. Dennis Dwysr and Martin Dwyer, aecused of
to- stealing two racks of core and two sacks of eats
,or valued ot right dollars, from W. Corprew'aMont
she gomery Warehouse. on0 Fdtos. streen; Joe. Kline.
charged with thelarceny of the Emame quantity of
in eats end core from she snc0e wc.rehouse, and Jno.
ire O'Brien, chargedwith haviai, in his poasesaion, in
the premises of said Juo. Kline, No. 120 Annunci
ation street, a part of the property, knowing it to
have been stolen, were arraigned and. pleading
not guilty, tie cases were sEotfos exsmieation on
the 6th of neat month.
John Canngham was brought up, charged
with stealing two sacks of corn and two sacks of
oats, for wbich J. N. White was responsible, fromi
the same warehouse, and the case was fixed for
the tth of next month.
Mary Ann Burke was arraigned on the com
plaint of Malinda Barnes, colored, that she stole
from complainant on Tnaedayamnt, the sum of
145. The ease is to he examined to-day.
The case of J. G. Marks, ascensd of obtaieing
property worth eightyeight dollars from E. 0.
delCIsle, was fixed for ezamnaioa ona the 5th of
next month.
Thomas Gannon, ateused ofiessaaI 'and battery
on J. Hougham, with intent to commit mayhem,
wan'diselarged', the prosecutor not appearing;
The case of Margaret and Ellen King, colored,
atccused of an aliealt and battery on Mary Wan
Ion was dismissed by request of the prosecutrix.
J. Coakley, accused by his wife, Mrs. Maria
Coakley, of habitual drunkenness and beating ajd
abusing herself and children, was required to
give bonds in the sum of $1000 to keep the peace
for six months, or go to prison for thirty days.
The following parties were sentenced to the
workhouse: Rose Whalen, arrested for larceny,
four moiths; John Donovan, foand with uecoil of
stolen rope in his possession, six months; Emma
Green, for a petty larceny; Albort Somers, John
Jordan and Bob Bragg, all negroes, having stolen
chickens in their possession; Louisa Johnson,
colored, arrested for larceny, ninety days each;
Mary Daffy, Ann Ball and Ellen Carr'for drunken
ness; John Mteo ahon and ichaiel Feeney for
sleeping out at night, and Charles Williams ac
cused by F. Bauer of larceny, sixty days each.
Finles were imposed as follows: Jean B. La
costs for assaulting lGeorge Beonard, $t20: Wm.
Collins, colored, for running a nuisance cart after
hours, $20 Thomas Williams, for assaulting Gec.
ceiley, , 5; Charles McKinley and Thomas Euis,
ior being drunk $2 50 each.
SacoNv DnsroacT.-James Thompson, avagrant,
and John Comas, a dangerous and suspicious
cllharacter, were sent to the workhouse for ninety
days and six months respectirely.
The following offenders were fined for various
offenses of a petty nature, and given a choice be
tween paying up on the spot or going to the par
ish prison for tile same number of days as they
had been fined dollars:
Joseph Bechet, $10: Adolph Leblanc, $10;
Charley Oliver, Louis Adelar, (11oth darkies,) tihe
first $1t annd the second $5; and Tim. Conners,
Dan. Siegle and Fred. Siegle, all $i0.
J. B. Godlin, charged with selling bad beef in
thie market, was let off on bond to appear n-'len
wanted. If guilty, we hope that the recorder will
give thim and all such offenders the full penalty of
the law.
IMaorks Levy, charged with larceny by Henry
Toynela, also gave bond to, appear when an inaves
tigation was to be lad into tlhe charge.
Cholera Inel.dent. I La ,do, .
The London Telegraph says that seventy-four
nurses arc now enlpyedr inl the c.,lera wards of
the London hospital, thisn nmaher being, indeed,
correct aluost to a unit. There are, in addition
to these nurses, supervisors who seem never to he
at rest. Said one of the, in cheery answer to
a question regarding their own marvcllonus preser
vation from cholera. "s We have no limetocattch it,
and we give it no time to catch us." One of the E
haipfest circumstances noticeable by a stranger,
in visitieg this or ay uf the large hospitals of the
metropolis, is that the class employed as nurses
has nldergone an ent-ie change inee thie days
whelln the anthor of'" Marlin Chazzlewit' portrayed
with his utmost ?brce of grotesque fidelity the
Betsy Prigs and Sorery (;mpo " of the period.''
They have vanished. theoe gin-bibbing, snufif
taking, evil-minded old women; and the places
which tknow thlem no more are occupied now by
ready, cheerful, intelligent, well-edoouated mat
rons and maids, whose kindiy hands enooth a pit
lw as no hands but those it a true woman can do
it. The head nurse has, besides her duty of minis
tering to the ichk, and of sering that her nubordi
o nates are at therir post and always Ihusy, the labors
t of a clerk to perform. Hordaily d:etbook is kept
in a way that would be creditable to any statistical
department. By that book the storekeeper is di
rected in giving out stores. We turn over its
leaves nod see-taking one day's entries-that of
one hundred and tnine patients able to take nouisth
ment of any kind, only three were on full diet,
ithe remaining one hundred and six bring on milk
e diet, with guarded modifications,allowina some of
them a very small quantity of solid animal food, 1
and rather more of what Oliver Twist's bene
factor, Mr. Brownlow, somewlhat slightingly men
I tioned as "slopse.
The London Times says: In September last
year we descnied an outlrnak of cholera at
wheydon-Bois, near Epping. Within a fortnight.
with no cholera previously in thn neighborhood,
e leven persons blecame in rapid succession at
y tacked by the disorder. .iVe ventured at the time,
before any investiaaliotiamahne, to predictwilh
confidence that a comrnunicatlos would be found
between the drainage of the hiose anrd the well
d whence water was olbtainedi. t the eighthrrport
of the medical officer of the prey council, quite
recently published, the detsilsof the investiga
tion of that outbreak are desc:ibed. Mr. J. N.
Iladchilde was deputed by Mr. Simon to inquire
Sinto the circumstances, and this was the result of
d his inquiry. A gent!emnn who pentit o week li
Weymouth early in August, and nisited both Port
land and Dorchester contracted .lring that week
a diarrhea, which on his retiurhome developed
into cholera. The disease, therefore, must have
i existled in August at one or othe of those places.
rMr. G. and his wife. inhabitants af Theydon-Bois,
lodged at Weymouth for seventeen date from the
Rth September, visited Portland on the 22d and
Dorchester on the 23d,returning lome on the 25th.
On the evening of the 23d, Sr. G. was seized
with choleraicdirsrhea. His wift during the jor
ney suffered from similar ynmptons, increasing to
cholera, of which she eventoallpdied at home on
m October 11th. In snuccession, belatinuing on Sep
al- tember 30th, a daughter died of tholera, a page
to in the house had a narrow escape. the doctor died
ra tached and recovered. On October 5th. a maid
Ie a maid servant was attacked anf eventually died,
no and a laborer who worked on the premises fell a
e victim are. On the 6th Mr. G., who had rallied
e from the first attack, was again seized wilh symp.
Stoms, and died infifteon hours. On the same day
ae his son was attacked but recovere, and the grand
to mother died of the disease. On te 10th, a womnan
who lived near, and had laid out the body of the
laborer, was attacked and soon dhd.
up EIn this short but eventful histon. circumnstances
rt surely pointed to the rich masterof the household
and his wife as the unconscious roginators of the
- destruction. When examinationwas made, itnwas
Sfound that all the drlnkiig wmer of the house
Cn came from awell beneath the floolof the scullery:
and into that well there was cmtinpal soakage
t- from the water-closet. In such ) case as this lies
fig the key, If it be only calmly colpidered, not only
to the cause of of tbreaks of ehqera, but to their
90 prevention.
IMESSSn. GARTHWAITT, LEWII & STCART.- 6]
These liberal gentlemen are stillselling their fine S
and well made stock of spriog and summer
clothing at greatly reduced prees. Extending
over the whole line of men's aid boy's clothing
and furnishing goods, the stoellof this house is, t
perhaps, as complete as is possble to find in the
Union, while it will be found to be as cheap as r
the cheapest.
The attention of parents and guardians residing
in Jefferson City and vicinity, is particularly re- I
quested to the advertisement of tmanual Church
School for boys and girls, Ret. L. V. Jeasup,
rector.
BAKERS AND DEALERS ATTENTON.-D. E. Mor
phy & Co., will sell this morningi00 bbls. flour, at
various places and hours. Se his advertise
ments.
K. G. C.-Knights of the G. C are ordered to
report themselvesa at the old headquarters over
the "Age" bar-room, during tie next six days.
We wonder what is in the wind mtw ? Those inter
ested will find the order in our advertising
colamns.
Passengers per steamship W. G. Hewes, from
Indianola and Galveston:
a RoMenthaln 8 Nelson, DDavi,, A Ibrtham. N e Milts,.
SD Benedict. J MLet. J e Walker. MBpa.kL. J L Roman
mn MrcMana. Mi.. Davbe D H Reamsn, Charls inf, nM P
rrafst and 2 chldren, and 7 on d.s.
Passengera per steamship Mhtgorda from Gal
v eston via Brasbear, Aug. 2bth:
J B ordaer, abo gd o H rt.a. Neso , ir n' weall, M
Seebm M Lavd, ,sithan. W D Ginm. C N Wlra, J
,Msal'Imsaf. llmeaer, Ka, w,E Beln and brothr,
Ai let, LatkG W .tit ard ad nSkner, Mrrmek, Wea,
Atnmel1,Oum.aSlott, and sx u deak,
, EOLISH Housess roo ITALY.-IWO Italian gen
f tlemen have been purchseirg bears in EPgtsand
0. for King Victor Emmanuel. Iley hava bought
it atogether about twenty-five chaine aalzola.
TELEGRAPHIC DISPATCHES.
Special to the New Orleas Crr ceat,
THE PRESIDENTIAL TOUR,
ONE CONTINUOUS TRIT.(WPH.
Ovation in New Jersey--The Wfole
People Enthusiastic.
GRAND RECEPTION AT JERSEY CITY BY A COMMITTE
OF PROMINENT MERCHANTS.
DRIVING AND EVEN WALKING MILES TO
GET A GLIMPSE AT THE PRESIDENT.
PRESIDENTIAL PARIY RETIRED TO THE FIFTH
AVENUE HOTEL.
Address on the Boat--Enthusiastic
Demonstration by the shipping.
FIRING OF SALUTES---MANNING OF YARDS, ETC.
Reception by Mayor Hoffman at the
Battery.
IMMENSE CROWVDS.
A MAG-NIFICENT PROCRESION
Formal Reception at the City Hall
EXCITED ENTHUSIASM BY MILITARY AND CIVILIANS
ARRIVAL AT DELMONICO'S.
BEAUTIFUL DECORATIONS.
REVIEW OF TROOPS, REGULAR AND VOLUNTEER
Sumptuous and Recherche Dinner.
Tre
NEw YOno, Aug. 29.-The President and party
left Philadelphia at 8 o'clock this morning, es
corted to the depot by the military. Inm
The whole day has been one continued triumph,
persons coming from remote country districts to
the railroad, driving in vehicles, and even walking I
for miles, to see the President. ton
New Jersey has given President Johnson one lan
splendid ovation throughout its entire length. the
Every stopping place was a scene of preparation fou
forwelcome,aswellas all the principal towns. At io
Newark the party were obliged to descend from
the train, the
A special train which they proceeded, reached
Jersey City at half-past two. The President was
received by a committee of merchants with A. T. of
Stewart at the head. lee
The party were escorted to the boat, where the in
chairman of the committee read an address to
the President, who, in reply, brietly expressed his of
acknowledgments. mE
The steamer crossed the Hudson under grand ag
demonstrations, the foreign vessels in the harbor Ja
manning their yards, and, witt, national vessels of
displaying colors of all nations and cheering the p,
party n the official barge. There was a compact
mass at the battery tol receive them, and Mayor me
IIoffman received the President on landing, from pe
the hands of Mr. Stewart.
The whole party and all the members of the to
press accompanying them entered carriages pro- m
vided for them. pr
A regiment of regular cavalry escorted the pro
cession which proceeded up Broadway to the City m
Hall, between throngs that crowded every street
and avenue on both sides. Most of the citizens, m
however, assembled at the City Hall. m
On arriving here the President and party en - w
tered the governor's rooms, where he was of- di
cially received by tile municipal authorities, brief G
speeches being made by the President and Mr.
Se Stewart. w
r President Johnson afterwards showed himself
to the vast msdtituse in the City Park, and then
, the corlege moved again up Broadway.
oe The principal streets were everywhere deco
is rated with flags, portraits of President Johnson
and extracts from his speeches.
eg A double rank of soldiers lined both sides of
0- the street during the whole distance. Every win
11 dow was jammed with spectators.
- The St. Nicholas and the Metropolitan hotels
were crowded with beauty and fashionand the
cr- New York and the Southern hotels were filled
at with Southerners, including many ladies.
The balcony of the Fifth Avenue Hotel was
filled with ladies, dressed in the most brilliant and
to fashionable style.
The procession all down the avenue wasmarked
Cr- by vast assemblages faull of excitement, no laes
dg being evinced among occupants of brawn stone
fronts, desirous of exhibiting their respeet for the
)m President, than elsewhere.
The terminus, at Debmonico's, was reached
about half-past three. The President, supported
by the cabinet officers, General Grant and Admiral
al- Farragat, reviewed the splendid procession of the
military, thousands of troops, regulars and volun
teers, as they passed before the stand, while
abouts for Johnson, from the soldiers, rent the
too The Beventh, Sixth and Ninth, and Zonave regi
sed ments then passed in column.
After the review the President retired for rest,
and at half-past six the state dinner was com
menced.
Every one cheered the party as it progressed,
and ft was anlverally acknowledged tihat Broad
way never before presented s0 a Scene, The sky
war actually darkened with fags.
The anthoritiesa preserved most admtinrable r
der,ans aot isegi accddeat ocnured daring the
whole dento.eatson,
At Unina Square the se.eds dealeoped frombril
Hancy t magngicenee, the six hoas eardalgecmr
taming the President, Secretary Seward Mayor
oaffman and Mr. A. T. Stewart, bhing la the
va;
At Modiso Slquaretbe demodntration reached
its climar.
There were two hndred persean.prseat,and
they Est down to one of the most reeferchd,
sumptuons and costly entertainments ever given
n the colltry.
Nothing has been spared to render the eecaon
all that could be desired, and the most munaifent
desire to meet any further expense that might he
necessary, has been manifested by the merchants
of the city. ELA.
NEw Yoar, August 29.-The President was met
by a delegation and crowd of persons at Berling
ton and Trenton, N. J., where demonstrations of
respect were paid.
He arrived here this P. x., and while crossing
the river thundering. salutes were fired at the
piers.
He was received by the different municipal
commmitees and citizens, among whom were A.
T. Stewart, A. B. Astor, Cornelios Vanderbilt,
Moses Taylor and others.- He was theneseorted
to the City Hall, where Mayor Hoffman welcomed
him formally to the great metropolis, which he
replied to in felicitous terms.
Subsequently, the heads of the city depart
ments were presented, and shortly afterwards the
President was escorted up Brosdwaylbya military
and civil procession, and finally to Delmonico's,
at the corner of Fourteenth. street and Fifth
avenue. There the military were on review be
fore the President, the officers saluting and the
soldiers and citizens cheering.
This evening the President and party will par
ticipate in a splendid banquet at Delmonico's,
and afterwards proceed to the Fifth Avenue
Hotel.
The march of the procession was witnessed by
hundreds of thousands of spectators, the number
exceeding, if possible, that which lined that great
thoroughfare on the occasion of the-funeralhonors
to the late President.
The civil and military authorities co-operated
with the citizenas' and merchants' committees with
remarkable unanimity, and.the city gave to their
distinguished gueststhe grandest reception ever
accorded to any public person during our day,ahd
the genuine enthusiaom manifested seems to work
as a spontaneous ovation of the people to the
champion of their rights and libe(ties.
BY THE ATLANTI GOABLE.
-
Louis Napoleon Promises Modified Aid I
to Maximilian.
Troops Not to be Withdrawn Till January.
,4
Indemnity to Prussia Paid by Austria.
LIVERPOOL, Aug. 29.-Noon--The sales of cot
ton are estimated at 10,000 bales. Middling Up
lands [email protected]$.
Advices from China report that the papers of
the missing American schooner Golden Pearl were
found at sea, and that a vessel was sent from Hong
Kong to search for her.
An arrival reports seeing the Great Eastern on
the 19th.
Losnoe, Aug. 29-Neon.-The opening price of
consols was 89$ for money,.and of 5-20's 72#.
Loseo, August 20,-The Paris correspondent
of the Morning Post says the Empross of Mear
ico has so far succeeaed in her mission as to
induce Napoleon to extend the time for the pay
ment of monies due France. He refused to loan
Maximillan ten million francs for the equipment
of troops in Mexicoi but consented to furnish
material from the French arsenals. Napoleon also
agreed not to witldiaw the French troops before
January.
LIVERPOOL, Aug..29, Px.M.--The steamship City
of Boston sailed for New York. taking £50,000 in
specie.
VIENNA, Aug. 29y P. .--The Austrian govern
ment has paid the indemnity for Prsusian war ex
penses, assured to-the latter power by the treaty
of peace.
PARIe, Aug. 29, P. >L-Current rumors inregard
to Mexican matters are very conflicting. The
most probable reports appear to be that the Em
press Carlotta will return to Mexico in October,
and that a French general is to command the
Mexclan troops organised by Maximilian. The
name of the general is not stated.
t LtvsrooL, Aug. 29, P. Y.-The breadstuffa
, market has a declining tendency. The provision
market is unchanged, with the exception of lard,
which has an advancing tendenoy.
The cotton market is unchanged. The sales to
day were 10,000 bales. Middling uplands 134
f @lsid.
r. LooN, Aug. , . -. -The money market is
without change. Consols closed at 894 for money.
The market for American securities is generally
steady. FPle-twentles are higher. The closing
" quotation is 72}.
PRAoes, Aug. 28.-The headquarteas of the
o. Prussian army have been removed from this city
to Toplita on the northwest frontier of Bohemia.
ToxrasiPTON, Aug. 29.-The steamship Her
man sailed for New York this] morning with
of $300,000 in specie.
CHOLERA INCREASING IN MEMPHIS---*ST. LOUIS
REPORTS, P
TEREAT TO EXPEL SENATORRAYMOND I
TROUBLE IN THE CAMP"-WARD DENOUNCES HIM.
INTERESTING MISCELLANEOUS NEWS.
HOME MAR.mETS--RIVER NEWF.
se.. ste.. tse.
Vrcaseseo, (Memphis?) Aug. 29.-The cholera
is increasing here. Nineteen cases were reported
to the Board of Health to-day, thirteen of which
t, were £atal. How many have occurred among the
e gro, huddled together in South Memphis (?) i
tmpoe ihle to aeertain.
NEW. Yoez., Abg. 29.Congrerlanah Raymond
has met the threats to expel him by calling a
meeting of the National Union executive co
mittee, by vrtune of hie poslton an cnairnman.
Gov. Ward, of New Jersey, writesa letter there
upon denouncing Raymond as the brthear ,b ih
party and repudiates ed caul.
Ponb.Ans.LrA, Aug. 29-.Phillp l.wrence, a
erotand editor of the Reading " ett
trfet. noted to Congren from the l} 1i
In t Republiceang have nonmad for .a
Colngress lly, Leonard Spans, Oh"i
O'Niel anJo yl
The Demora .
the President's polley r t
at the course of tthe a -
fasingtn te hospitliitis to fir
y this action, or'refsaT.--.n
placed tioasoelven 'to an aS
other partie having tendere
NEW YoEx, Aegnat "2R
HRaz, Om :Moble, and it74ch al
feom Isre. o
Captaliaad Of the brigs Nicke; w
to-daynportsa Ieing his Venel by fire, b
boned trnt Ohaelaatoe toLteeespil wlpla
of torpeatine. mar crew were muted.
The steater Pemaeylvana,n ft l ireolm jein
arrivd. pTews,aMltpate., .
8r. Lowis, August 9o,-.M4 eaaeibm.ee1p
seventy-the4e'ohotlera bar minypejategdn
Flour inactive and unchanged.. t l
at $2 [email protected]$2.36. Corn nrinr 'til
mixed and yellow and [email protected] for white.. Oat'
lower at [email protected])0e. Provisalns ueldge; n i:
$2 27.
Ciecrxear, August 29.-Floiur,?ti
at $0lo t14 for trade brands. Wheat niet aid
arm at 92 o40. 2 50 for new red; Coern s
Osts dull and unchanged. Whisky lth at 2 23,/
duty paid and $2 SO in bond. Provi.ioMhima~i
quiet. Mess Pork $33. Bacon, 174. fore shal
ders, 1*. for sides, 21e. for elear aides. Bdk
meats 17c. Lard doll; prime S0c. Grocees n.
changed and firm. Gold 148.
VIcrnsrao. Aug. 29.-Passed down, Common
wealth at 11 last night; and up. Bath at H A. x.
River rising.
toul.aw.r Pass, Aug. 29.--Steamship Miahl-.
sippi came to over the bar at 2 P. Shiplarset
Trving was towed ver -the bar a.r. r . Steam
ship Morgan, from alveston, eralled the bar astI
P. m. Ships Bavaria, Louis Henry, aailfkenrkM
tans, all bound out, are at anchor ouatide ~ lae..
Weather still unsettled and .looki very squallf.
with a stiff breeze from the southwest. Btdamelsdh
Harlan went tosea at 4P. a. .tide hig't -day t
I P. IL N..
Nnw Yonu, August 29,-Otton closed beavy,',
with sales of 120 bales middlings at 2833.&5..
Flour dull. Southern uenhanged. Wheat ( Sc.
lower. Corn steady. Oats. lower. IMesa pork
heavy at $32 87. Sales 2800 beong .~ Qrocerieo
dull. Turpentine 58c. Rosin [email protected] There was
no stock exchange to-day.
Arrvalts at the Prladepal mtels.
ST. CHARLES HOTEL-N Paige, Ala;.W A
Harris, Ouachita river; A Btephe.s, .a;uphi 1
Stuart, W 8 Wightmnn, N Y; G H Tuttle, St
Loois: M MeNight, Ky; E HTo6ke* --oea.t,
W F Knfag; L R Joseph, N Y: HB v W,,,"
Benton, Shreveport; W A Start, La; _ J n,
prser stoeamship Misisssippi l' t Ber Do. T-t
Dixon, Gen Wright, V S Ak;' .Tohn J' tI c s frl
burl[ J WO'Neil. " :
CITTY HOTEL-Thos E Beykuha aad wV: j
Mijel, C Morse and wife, Beelkersag,
M Levyson. Texas; H BSla, ,.aehv .JoeeJn .
Stanley, Chappell Hill; Texa.g W lDpdell f'
veston ; YM H Alilsonale. tea; W Mcmuel
Miasissippi; F DDnnkeralker. Gaeatopa P.Horb_
ere.,t. Loue ; A Searborouglh, posb ep-;
Meyer, Monroe, La; E .haovn and
Swwmdler L H Baker, ePrarie Ea,-Tettis
Cleatr, "'ýa ,Antonio; MUs .^M aDivn; a
csae, Illinois; I] . H .MpptiiBl, la e~
E J Davis, JMcClsre, Y P C na, eatd fi, 9o}
pos Christie; E C MaHsoaas and wife. Mies; L
Brooks, NavarrO county; M F Larcemborn, _
Benedict, It Miller, W (1 Snowles, 'ata- >B
McGraw, W Gorney, tLa F Petheal mWeg'%
Saunders, C G-W Sasndei, Ark' > H fialer
Chicago; R H D Sorel; C N Wilool, W G"W t
nothen, Ale; W D Oaines, Al. '
ST. JAMIES HOTEL--J N Acoher, Cantoa; H
H Cushinagand family, Miss HIt "sore, ese; *
H Haire. exas;(W G Coyle, H Fasesaa;. va
ciare, Menphis, Mr Collins; H S BUown, NY;
Major Gee McKright E E Tayloe' RHAKB p, Iit
A 0 Cellin, St Louts; J W Allen, II; W O Eiatne,
Texas: J C Hostosn; HW Fairchltild; FMeMahan,
A McMehan, O F Honasker, Oalvesto; Overton
Bell, Ovie Bell, Mhes; 8 Skinner, Teas.
Cooper's Well Express leaves Byruam station on
the arrival of each passenger troin uor do*wo.
HEnRINO'S SAFES M THE LATvPoRrx,±Dn Col
FLAUR4ToNr.-There is a moral to be drawn from
one of the incidents of the late disasisu flr in
Portland, that should be carefully considered hj
those who would avoid a danger that in all the
more insidious because we are apt to Imagine our
selves secure from it. We refer to the test that
has been applied to the safee of different manu
facturers that Were exposed to the terrible ordeal
of fire there. The word safe, whlohts applied to
the iron chents or hoxes that are maanufactredby
lall makers, Is only applicable, in reality, to su.h
as hove sccroesfolly afood the test, and our ad
vertising columns show that the Herring safe
fairly Sustains the reputation it long ago acquIred
n of being one of the mosat perfect fre.pAoolso y
t made. AtPr seeing the 'atyoc of the-glreat
losses of valuables contsained in other ife. we
were led to inquire why people should be so
blind to their own interests as toutthet their -
asure in suchnb secnre depositories, when others
that had been proved and tried in htmdreds of
ires, could be had, and were informed that ia
this, as in many other matters, poople forgotithe
amotto, "The best is the cheapest," and tmat one
cause of the great lose In this Instanee ws, hat
the Portland merchants had pnrehasedesfes ma
factored in the East that were heao harpe '-t .
rlg coold afford to sell his for. e shouald'
y soon trust our funds to a street broker -wir alght
offer a large interest, than the more, uallos and
well-known neighboring banker,.as plat our vau
bles in an iron box that will not sltand thepht of
fiBrae; and having experienced the ,saLadNt of
I-owning one of Herring's msake, Y the more
cheerfuloly recommend them to our dlet4s.
l .. njtrk._ Journal
FotmITICoL. 'seaecr ar nalasA.-The W4r
informed editor of the Indianapolis Herald say.,
that after a careful survey of the whole ground.
he is satisfied that a Democratic salpes ,in ,that
State at the coming election is one of the fed
facts. He adds:
Nothing that can arise in the ordinery nurse of
events can prevent this. In 1864 the meift for
Morton was less than twentythouesad ýitshlslcte.
A few days since we demonstrated to our own
eatisfaction-and we think to thie stisfation o
every unbiased reader-that in twelve eountise
only of the State, over twelve thousandm oft that
maJority was made up of illegal votes cast-or at
east counted. Now, we don't fora moment sup
pose that this thing can be or ought to be re
peated. There tis no Massaohusetts regimeat
here, to whom a high fanotionrey anl make s
speech on the Sabbath precedin th election
urging them to vote, and having them to vote
as outen as they wanted; and then distribu them
to Hendricks, Hamilton andDeeator, to repeat the
same game. W arein a position to expect ad
demand a fair election. More than that, the act
diers are now at home, and will vote as beeomee
independent freemen. At the election in 1814 sue
only were furloughed as would-or u the omoera
thought would--vots against s. This wi make
a material change in our favor. Thean again, the
political changes have been for the past year
steadily for s--none against as.
We have eotire econfidene that the radical de
feat in Indiana will be immense and overwhelming.
If they carry the BurntlCongreualonal Dintrlit it is
D about ait they can expect.
ConuwrntasT MoseY INr Tn Botr-.-In a
package containing ag0in fractional currcy
received on Monday from the Sounth-t the Unite
States treasury in Washington. ceunterfeit
amounting to $3 weredetected. The amount oa
connterfeit money now in circulation t the Som*
is very large.-[N. Y. Evening Poet.
BaosrOrcv to CoUcT.-A curious alt, known
as the glade baronetcy cae, In loon to be tied is
Engtaud. Lady Slade, at the timeof hetr Marriag
g with the late Sut Frederick Slade, Q. 0.,r pped
herself to be a widow, her forma huebged phing
deserted her, and a report was c bkts e It
was dead. After the bur ial of il.ee e ,
sonohe net hsied was he f het y,. ae
no absolute certainty whether he we . eringn
dead. Aecordtlogybefore the eeoee htd wax
horn, in order that there mnight be no doubt
sbout his legttimacy, the purni were maried
ur, again. The same ceremony was .peated hefa'.
the birth of each child in suaneeeson, sad, as there
Led are oven of them, each claims the title and r
ich atres. Witua sea are ummoned fia vaiion*
the parts of the world.

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