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SIJO0.'LANI).S UIT' I-..f3.
AN INTýRn.TING QUESTION. Whatelash of pe plewill be most rI;captbloh to attacks from Cholera r ideuy tl odaffe'ted with aco diisios of the stomach, Tohe inestion then aturally arise, hlw shal1l we restore and keep these argsos in a healthy and allorloal condition? WVe .newer, by attentln to diet, -1,1111g all undue excite mrit, using moderate e.ere;.o, Indill) g 1111 intoxicating drinkI nýl matter in what litrma preented, and by the uge, at cordinyg to dirfiction, ofi that great .trengtheuing tonic, IIOOFLANDb' GERMAN BITTERS. PREPARED BT DR. C M. JACKSOiiN, PHILADELPIIIA. This Bittern is a eompr and of luld extracts. The roots and helh , from which it is made are gathered it Germany, and their Sirtue, in the form of extracts, extracted by -Ie of the moit scicntllit chemists and pharmaeeutists this countryt afords. Not a Liquor Preparatlon, J.n any sense df the word; contains no whisky, imu, or any .therr itox4l-ting ingredients, and cat be [reeiy used tn fate illc, 1it01i ntay fearhorri, kof thi, t usi ig it hhhcingi ihi diieae or ieUr of intempeiulci. We wish thi, act diltiuelly understlood, sa many are apt to co,tmau d this Bitters with thll many others before thre pubdli preparelr from hiquor of sume kiud. During the CIIOIEIIA SEASON OF 1819, This Biters wail extelnively ured througho-t tha et :re country AS A PREVENTIVE, A~d we hae nt hiard if a Slnane In tauce in which tbhl 1litte,. wan u'ed, where the perans suaffered from any of the y nmptems of Cholera. THE GREAT STRENGTHENING TONIC, ROOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS, WILL CURE DEBILITY! DEBILITY! RESULTING FROM ANY CAUSE WHATEVER Prostration of the oSytemn Induced by SEVERE HARDSHIPS, EXPOSURE, FEVERS, DISEASES OF CAMP LIFE. SOLDIERS, CITIZENS, MALE OR FEMALE, ADUL' OR YOUTH, Will Bud this Bitteri a pure Tonic, not dependent on bP liquors for their almost miraculous effects. This B:ite.r til cure the ali c ca, f DYSPEPSIA, And Diseases Resulting from BIlorders a the Dlge.tlte Organ., hie ,lthe ouly Sure, C'ertainl and Safe Remedy f ,r LIVER COMPLAINTS. All are more or le, allected during the spring and fall wit terpidity ,,f that important orgh a of digestin, the Live This Bitters, without Econtaining any preparatin of Mercur; ir lRi pira, hiactsl p-owridlig o. tChi, organ, excites it tH hehiivy and lively actiln, and giveh . tone t,. the whole y tetu, heace, Health, Energy and Strength, Take the place of Sicknesa, Debility and Lassitude. HOOPLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS Will Cure Every Cse of CBRONIC OB NERVOUS DEBILITY, Dlea..es of the Kldneer, -DSE S AR FROM A d DISEASES ARISING FROM A DISORDERED STOMAC OBSERVE THE FOLLOWING SBYMPTOMS, RESULTING an from Disorders of the Digeative Organs: Constipation. Inward Piles, Fullness of Blood to the Head, iP Acidity of the Stomach, Nausea, Heartburn, Disgust fora S Food, Fnllness or Weight in the Stomaah, Sour ENae. U tations, Sinking or Fluttering at the Pit of the Stomach, Swimming of the Head, Hur ried and Diflncut Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart, Chboking or Suffocat Ing S enan tion wen in a lying I aostnure, Dimness of Vision, Dots at or Webs before the Sight, Fever ara Dull Pain in the Head, Deficency of Per spirstion, Yellowness of the Skin and Eyes, Pain Inthe ide, Back, Cheht, Linmbs, etc., Sudden il FlPnnhe of Heat, Burning in tio Flesh, Constant Imagiuings of Evil, and Great Depression of Spirit. at Iii nWe !ln h ,-ti ,f ti-tiam lli In Ifrnn nil p"rin f th. coin tr. I, t .te willnli' o the pni.aliani t.f hila a frw In them, irelce we .,,lest thle If` weIll k,,wn per.oni, wh >se intelrlpeuee and dicrimliatio, are I.b u.I l inoaad we in Will P.*y S1000 to any one producing a certificate publihed by us that is not genuine. t RETi.IMEN DArIN ONS. iFrom lion. JamesTtommpnr ,li thni ne Supreme Court of F'o.nnlvn ta I I'L.DIinpil .. April ra. 18 6. iianncinaal te" aoo natd'a erlnitl Sitteras"n nnlanblt reed nloli in aene f nattatck of [nline-tbm or , y,p,,ia I eon Your, with respect, JAMES TIIOMPSON. [From A. MeMakin, Esn, New York, No. 663 Broadway, iark 30ttIid.l DFr SR--T take great p e-nra in testifying to the extra rdihary remedin l qaHotils of tile Hooal nd' Gerlan Biatters prLnured at y iur enallimnlnl A mneer of the tfaily has been many years a erf.t hnr . eto Dyspepyia Batltatnuea of th ehlnt nlhter G ialren-. a prlsinMga of h Jlraid livera ntil peruiadend th, try Ibl abave aelnbrated remedy, walich t a la weks, resulted iut making her itn use her own word,) a new woman." t You are at liberty to make any ua of this you tee afi, or re er iitmiar sufferers to Y aur n truly, A. N MCAICIN. [Frnom Jatn B. Wickersham, F,1, firm of Wickersnlmn 0 latehkinsn, the elthratnd Manauactuaers of Fancy Iron Work No. 25a9 Cana street i 1 an the recipient from ynou of one of tile grenatest favnora that can ha conferred pn lain, vi: that of biealt . Far many years have I suffred from onea of thle n nat annoyihg and eilithtiytonl rlahti that tile hbuman n ilamily cal bn afaieted whitlh--ehnt, ir diarrhma. Daring tile long titlne I was anlffering from this disease I was attended by reguhar a iylieian,, givna man bul tenm,orary relief. Thecaausaseseead to remain untitl wasanducedto try hoflAand's German Bitters. Ater tile use of a lew bottles of that vliable medna ine ni, th enllaint aetned to hbe aom-n pletely eradiated. I fth n inwFrdly thank you nfor saha rlu able specitic and whDenenr I haven a opportnilt, either fully recoaammnn, d It, with nll a mfideuee in itna r -llahilhv yunrs ruiy. JOHN S. WICKEASiiAM. Newn York, Feb. 2,1802. Fronm the Rer. Levi G. Beck, Pnstorof the R' plfnt 'hnke, Pemon rt, N. J., formerly of the n rth Byptist itbnlnnh, Philadelphi-n, at present Pantar of the Bapyitt h-aureh, Chester, PFa.] I ha.e known Honand's Gaermnal Bitters fanvoranbly fr h naumber of yearn. lavo used them in ly own famitly, and bave been so pleased with their effects thltt [was induled to recommend them to mna others and know that they have nrerated in a atriklnglv tenefietal ntnner. I take great pleasure in thus publicly pr.claiming this fant, and entllitg til attention f those ailiened wit thlne dias la atr whicn tilly arereeommended to tltenaSe Bitters kinnnwinpg frnom exptfien that mv re ,mmnodntin will hbe snsntahled I do tin s saor ebeerftlly as idlau'da Bitters is intn.uded to benefit thie anleted, andt is "n a ruatl ddink." 'oarn truay, . LEVI G. BECK. signatnre on the atappae and his .aals blowa in tle battle. Thereara counterfetits in the Nmarket. Prleenlnple bl ttle 1, or S nt half dozen fo1r t85. Should rnnr nearest Druggist not hOn ve the artles don not be put os by any of the Intoxicating preparationsa that may be offaered in Its place, but sleand is an, and we will forward, anaeurly placked, by expres. PfINOIPALg OFFICE AND MANUFACTORY. Nao. .31 Archb street, Philadelphla. Penn. CUAS. I. EVANS, , Proprietor, (Formearly g. M. JACKSON A CO.) For saltiEy .tggitss and Desalners every town In the United State. BARNES, WARD CO. New Orkllm, Ageats. :NE W OURLEAiNS DAILY CRESCEINT. THE CRESCENT IS yPUELISHED DAILY (Snday Exoepted) AND WSEEILY. BY J. O. NIXON. No. 94 CAMP STREET. TERMS-DA).LY $16; WEEKLY,T$5 PER YEAR. VOLUME XVI. THURSD)AY MORNING, SEPTEEMBER 6, 1866. NUMBER 20. OFFICIAL JOURILNAL -or- Pa 'l -IiT STATE OF LOUISIANA. gC TlEIt.ItS)AY MORNING, SI,'t EMiliER '. s19i. 1 "oajl $ntetligence. Firemeni's T'rout. p We actknowledage the compliment of three cheers U and a tiger, which was given us last night by the W gallant Alechanics' Engine Company No. 6, natthey t passed the CoEScENT office. The annual anniver sary meeting of tile company took place last night, in and after the adjournment t he day was celebrated pt by a lively walk around in lolid procession, with at improvised tongs for the occaston, and with that gayety and abandon which the machine naturally imparts. Several, it not all. of the engine bhouse, sL we learn, were visited before thie night's work was through, and the engiues walked around by way w i of salute. The list of officers who were last night elected ti are the old appointees, with the exception of the n first and last. Those 're-elected' have proved 0 themselves worthy of the distinction conferred ti upon them, and the new oflicers have earned their ti positions by long and meritorious services. Of r the president. we can speak from personal knowl- c edge, and have no hesitation in saying that, by t his character and public spirit,'he fully merits the a position to which he has been appointed. Bill. Agalnst Wounded Polleemen. We have been surprised to find that no provision I has been made by the common council or joint s committees to pay the bills for medical attend an.c ursing, etc., to the policemen wounded in the tt of the 30th of July. Such bills.are now being presented to the men themselves, but the I expenses incurred should not come out of their I pay, which, when the cost of two uniforms in a I year, and the usurious interest they are often i compelled to give in consequence of delays in paying them, nre deducted, is barely sufficient to support them in the most economical manner. If an individual t the employ if a private person were to receive bodily injuries in protecting his employer's interests, that employer would be re garded as an ingrate if he failed to furnish the means necessary to the restoration to health of T his faithful servant, and it is certainly no less incumbent in a great public corporation to behave .d justly to men who galiantly imperiled their lives and have eufferedl in maintaining law and liberty. Boatrd of Health. In our reporrt of tite proceedinug of the ioard el ll altlh. published yesterday, the name of Dr. Fo-ter was itadvertent'y omaitted from the list of memblers pire.ant. Tihe reader, however, would observe his pre=ence in the course of reading the report. Dr. Font, of thie Charity lHospital, states that the error in reference to the origination of cases of cholera inl that institution, arose from the fact that he was referring to only the previous days, while he was misunderstood as referring to the whole season. The Piteous Hleavens. The hot auns and warm weather with which we have been so long afflicted as to make almost any other subject of conversation out of the question, yesterday gave way to cooling showers. The fall of rain which was so continuous for more than an hour, was sualiciently heavy to flood the streets, and will do much good, it is hoped, by re moving the impurities, to improve the health of U. the city. ruilt. Sugar cane is already being brought to the city and offered for sale in our fruit stores. With the piles of green and 'yellow oranges, lemons, apples, per-immons, etc., the stalls present a sufficiently temipting appearance, and hint that all of the putoic are not frightened by cholera. Meetint of the Police Commillson Board. The board met last night at seven o'clock, Mayor Monroe pre-iding; Mesoer. Soue!, Moore and Conway present. The fllewing nilellers of the police force who had been suspended from duty were then placed upon trial: James Bradley, chairged with bring drunk in uniformn, we dismisoed from service. Gt. Riley, for unolieltlikc conduct, was sus lpený'd front du'ty for two lonthe. The caoe aga"inst D. Llcilberly. for grnoe neg l].t of duty, wea dio:li--ed, no witness o lpcILr ing. James Dorey pleadcd icknes as his exence iroe pyot, and was ollered to report for duty in John Coats, for u,loliicer'ike conduct, was die t mi sod from duty. The are cce aailbst C. IHrt for uaollicerlike conduct wac d'smois'ed. Tile case against Charles Parker was osspeuded until Wednesday evening: at which time the board meets again, at six o'clock. Proceedlan of the Boalrd ofSchool Dlrector. The Board of School Directors held their regular monthly meeting last evening, Mr. Mount pre siding. The report of the finance committee showed a balance to the credit of the board, after paying all expenditures on the let inst. of $3267 58. Mr. Kelly, in behalf of that part of the com mittee on teachers representing the First District, submitted the following names for vacant situa a tions in the schools of the district, and they were on unanimously elected : Jackson School-Mr. S. B. Buford, principal. Jefferson School-Mr. F. Perkins,first assistant; bc Miss N. Parr, fifth assistant. Fisk c hool-Miss Nelly Watson, fifth assistant ; M'r iss M. Finlay, sixth assistant; Miss A. A. Finch, seventh assistant. The members of the conenittee on supervision presented the names of the following citizens to co-operate with the committee in the supervision of the schools : Second Iistrict-Edward Ganucheau, Geo. W. Dunbar, Dominique Bouligny, B. P. Voorhies and Joaquin Viosca, Sr. ch, Third District-John Pasley, Peter M. Peterson, Camille Guillet, Theodore Lanaux and W, C. Ray Smond. so Fourth District-W. H. Dameron, D. W. B. ace Wood, Isaac Randolph, W. U. Brown and Isaac N ccc Phillips. ace These nominations were unanimously approved No nominations were made for the First District Mr. Brewer, chairman of the committee or library, introduced a project for the reorganiza tion of the library, the classification of the books the restoration of books not returned at the prope time, and other reforms necessary for the reor si sganizltion. Previous to the war there were dic tie. rict libraries. During the war they were con salidated by the military authorities. The cor s. ndittee proposed that those who had been lif the members of the district libraries should becom he life members of the consolidated library, and the .d, such members as had lost their certificates shoul be afforded an opportunity of establishing the claim. The report was unanimously adopted. iMr. Sambola, from the special committee, t n. whom was referred a resolution providing for to payment of balances due to teachers and othes connected with the public schools, dismissed froi their situations during the military occupation ( the the city, asked and obtained further time to ri port. SMr. Mfacon, from thie committee on text book succ itted a report it relation to the blooks used i the sclools, of which report the following is an r The committee recommended the retention of f Parker and Watson's readers and MoNally's geographies. The committee believed that better books than Websterssepelling-books could be had, I but wcre not yet prepared to suggest Fubtitutes. c l'Town'ý arithmetic was strongly reco mmenled to disolace Greerleaf's. In relation to the history r now read in the schools we quotr fr'om the re- - port : "A new edition of Quackenos's thistory of the United States coetaino a review of the Ilate war. Without consideriog the dhr' erenoes of or i ion Swhieh ay exist as to the e and accuracy ol the athor's narrative it is the opinion of the com mitter that it is neitler wise nor politic t~ place Sin tie hals f our p uble ic chool children, at the d Ironrnat title, ony history of the late war, for daily Sstudy. Unles an edition of the work can he se l cocci for our schoels which does not rcotain Shitorly of tlhe last war, your committec recom Y mend tie use of some other text book upon tail ci tte committee reported that nine hundred and sixty copies of Spencer's English grammar had been Iresented to the schlools gratuitously dthrough the State superintendent, but the corn ae nittee bbserved that there was a differene of d epinion as to tl h value of tie work, in an educa d tional point of view, and they favored the reten ir ion of the grammar now in use--Butler's. They .r recommended, however, that the copies of Spew l-I ear's grammar presented should be distributed in ty the departmeots of principals of schools, "for ie such occarsional use and reference as may be found compatible with the proper study and ad iheronce to the text of Butler's grammar." The committee also proposed the substitution of on Town's for Greenleaf'e algebra in the high as schools. id- The recommendations of the committee were in adopted without dissent. iw The usual monthly report was made by Mr. le Rogers, the superintendent, and such portions of ir his report as required reference were appropriately a referred. Mr. Rogers reported that notwithstand en ing the difficulties of the consolidated system, in arising from the heterogenoua character of tihe to population of the city, the system was. proving If very succesosful. He recommended an increase of tan the fschoo l accommodations in the Third District, hio and higher compensation to a few teachers. re- A certificate from Mr. R. Geddes, and three lie other gentlemen, that imputations, laid before the of board against Miss C. Peck, lately a teacher in the e ShBasin Street School, were false, and that their ee Ifaloity was susceptible of proof, was referred to ves the committe on teachlers. ty Mr. James McColnell, who was elected a di rector to represent the Fi'st District, resigned, in consequence of having changed his residence to nrd tle Fourth Dictrict. The election to fill the va Dr. cancy was postlponed until the next meeting. "A 'A resolution, introduced at a previous meeticF. old to elect two assistant superintendents, was pro thle osed to be amended by reducing the number to one. A motion to postpone the subject indefinitely, liter w aslost by a tie obte, ten to ten. hao The amendment was rejected, eight yeas to rect eleven nays. Here the subject was dropped. cile On motion of Mr. L.efe, instead of the high schools being styled upper and lower high schools S they are, hereafter, to be denominated the First wih and Fourth District high schools, and the Second con and Third District high schools. ton A letter was read from Miss M. A. Armstrong, the late principal of the Robertson street school, comt- the plaining that she had not been re-elected, assum- ,o ing that charges had been made against her insid- Rn uously, and proclaiming her readiness to stand shi any test either as te qualifioations or character. fot Accompanying te letter was a petition signed by me fifty or sixty of the parents and guardians of the let children attending the Robertson street school, praying for the reinstatement of Miss Armstrong Ott in her former position as principal. Fr A preposition to refer the letter and petition to de the committee on teachers'gave rise to an anima- Ci ted debate, in which Messrs. Kelly, Prados. Col- ao lensand Dr. Ziehender participated. Mr. Kelly, as tile representative of the committee on teachers, in the Frist District, protected against the reference. If Mice Armstrong's case was to be a subject of investigation there would be no end to the labors and tribulations of the committee. All the dis appointed applicants for situations had an equal ko right, with her, for a reconsideration. The diap pointed seem to labor ndter a imisippeehension. of They seem to think they had been rein oved fromt their positions. This wase otthefact. They had been t elected for a year. Their term had expired, and others thlm the board preferred had been cihoen cit to fill their places. They had been paid every o,,at due to them. They had no claim upon their situatiotus, and none upon the considerati in of the hiald, sat e their qualificaitiis anid merits, which the board had thoughlt proper to compnre with the it uoalitietoiuns and meritoso others, and had decided til in favor of those deetted tmost wotthy. Neither ' the board nor any of its mluembers owed any explan- t" atlon to these dishppointed aties fr t f the right of choosing which had been exereised. This and all similar complaintsauid requests for reconsideration F should be suontmalily disposed of by laying them on the table. In regard to the 1I case of Miss Peck, Mr. Kelly presumed that D her communication had reference to an anony- i mous letter addressed to the committee on teach- f ers in relation to her. That letter had not the it slightest influence in the decision of the commit- In tee concerning her place. It was treated by the committee as unworthy of consideration, and he ti saw no reason why the committee should be st charged with an investigation of the matter. al The motion to refer Miss Armstrong's commtn- tl nication was rejected; the letter of Miss Pock was recalled from the committee, and it was ordered P that these and all similar comlnnaications be laid b on the table. A resolution offered by Mr. Parham was adopted unanimously raising the salary of the superinten dent from three thousand to four thousand dol lare a year. I Leave of absence for six weeks was granted to a the president. o n The chairehppointed the following committee on high schools: . Iessrs. Robert Hare, Thomas L. Macon, M. A. I Id Baker, A. Sambola, J. B. Leele, J. J . E. assicot, Dr. Dowler and J. G. Parham. Shortly after the board adjourned. A Parlsh Prison Convernation. B. The bar, particularly the portion engaged in the i. criminal practice, has made some valuable and in teresting contributions to literature. For the od. study of the darker passions it has no rival, in et. spite of the death-bed confessions which are made on to physic cure. A criminal lawyer cannot easily oa- escape making some singular observations which ho, are known to few else, and the conversation of ter such a man ought tobe worth hearing. The truth or-. of the albove observations we had occasion to' oh is- serve, during a half hour we recgatly spent (it was en- positively no longer a period) in the gloomy en in- closure known as the parish prison. This struc life ture is imposing in architecture, and has recently me been painted of a rather pretty color without, hat still we did not on that account take for uld it a violent fancy. We are no more than eir our neighbors, but this atmosphere of crime, these bolts and bars, those prisoners to staring at you through the grating, all awaken toe uncomfortable doubts it your own conscience era and the value of the open sky and sunlight rises om at once in price. The inside walls are paiuted of black for a certain distance from the floor, and re- appearrto be in mourning for those of its children who hbve been shot, or more dramatically .ks, *'worked ff" by the masked executioner. The Slaw tolcws her talons too vinibly, and one had the nrathler pot remain there for a permanent thing. 'Ir It rwa in this place that we happened to meet a the f friend who had made the ciulinal branch of law Ale h is study. We endeavored to speak upon general g or r aubjecte, but the conversation was a failure. ,re' ,I our thought, wereo imprisoned also, and yout . coulld not Et beyond the pltison grime. Cou n Thle fir-t tile 1 ever entered this place,': said poc y my frield, " was t see a young man, a gre..t inl many ,years ago, who was put here by a wealthy `;f father for leaving home without permission. He sen was actually kept here during a year.': Bel " Was that your first case ? .Jor "No. My first case was given me by a German IIa a- Icdy who could not rIeak;k a word of English. She dru e had received a letter iere from a relation telling Ger her to come to this city and take possession of an An Sestate that had just been bequeathed to her by a Y-o a wealthy relative. The party who wrote to her, thi a- upon her arrival, could not be found. The rela- I tive, it was true, had died, with no kinsman near fa ad im, but no evidence of her supposed wealth eai ad could be found. His administrator knew nothing Re of it whatever. And so the matter remains open Pe - to conjecture to this day:' Mr f "But that was not your last case ?"' e a-. "Shortly after I was employed to seeif anything ai t. could be made out of a statement of facts sworn anr ey to by an old woman, and which had happened many Lc ,e- years before. It was an action for unjust and ille in in gal imuprisonment, in which it appeared that she ea for had been kidnapped and brought to this city, and re ,e detained in the attic of a private house for a num- d sd- her of years, without the power of escape. It of 'he was only by the accidental burning of the house ea of that she ever did obtain her freedom. Those were Pt igh the facts. But the matter remains undecided to this day-she died before the trial came on for a se ere hearing. dJ "Apropos of female clients, let me tell you an sh Ifr. instance of depravity that surpasses anything I Iof have ever met with yet. It is about a mother who et ely was accused of some grave charge, and had em- to .sd- ployed me to defend her. The evidence, when the C em, time for trial came on, looked so damnatory that I the felt loth to appear in the case before court. My fi2 .ng client noticed my hesitation. Asking fora private It of consultation at the door, she pointed to a modest- at iot, looking beautiful girl, who had been seated by her It erv, side. 'That is my daughter,' said she. There iree was no need of inquiring as to her meaning. I de- i, the clined to have anything whatever to do with the st the case. Since that time her mother has compelled eir her to support her by living an abandoned life. -a to To my certain knowledge she was so beaten and e and cruellytreated that there was no other escape $ fdi. for her until the latter grew old and coarse n e. in enough to effect her release. I still frequently to see her at thie police courts. d v- There re e many othier incidents drawn from b his own experience whihb. perhaps, it might be n of interest to relate, as truth. after all, surpasses the inventions of fiction. But we have explained er to our point ; and, perhaps, at some future day a some of our criminal pleaders may add to our I tely, literature by a volume of causes celebres which have been tried under their own observation. The torecords of our criminal tribunals are certainly not silent. high Bivers Pollee. hools Subjoined is a complete list of the river police, Pirst who have just been appointed by the mayor. He aond congratulates himself that he has had an oppor tunity of selecting citizens so well qualified for rong, the duties devolving on this important branch of cont- the police service. Nearly every one of them are seum- " old salts," and Captains P. Ward and Frank msid- Ranger have been often ploughing the main as stand ship masters. Mr. Stewart, the sergeant of the acter, force, has been many years in the employment of ed hy merchants as a superintending watchman on the of th levee: chool, Charles Stewart, sergeant; P. Ward, John Co irong Iesky, (generally known as Drogheda Jack,) Frank Ranger, Edward Flood, James Hays, Alex on to der Williams, H. Dorman, Charles tIenderson, sima- Charles Maltis, Joseph W. Donnelly, Richard Lane SCol- and Thomas Hudson. ly, as Coroner'. Inqnie' . Ju The coroner yesterday held the following in- A quests: Upon the body of Joseph, a German, aged 26, found at Jefferson and Old streets. .Disease un known. Upon the body of Peter Jacoh, aged 2Oi, native of this State, found dead of cholera at Gentilly. Upon the body of Sail, colored, aged fuur years, at No. G618 agatelle street. Cholera. On the body of Louis Mitchell, colored, who died on board the steamuer Lorenzo ut cholera. Varioull Itemr . Tile bouoe cf Thomas illaisson, on Willow street, etween Clho andil Erato streets, wao en tirely distroyed by fire between twoannd three o'clock yesterday morning. The fire is supposed to have been set by nl incendiary. The police of the Second and Third Districts lar will be paid off to-day, thoceoof the First and Fourth Districts to-mlorrow. Up to ten o'clock last night not a single person n had been arrested by the night police of the First te District, even for a petty misdemeanor, and dur- en ing the day but one arrest was made, and that was li for an insignificant larceny. This is a noteworthy du improvement, and merits a record as unexampled in many years. The body of a negro who died at 11 o'clock yes- ne terday morning, at 10099 Willow street, near Julia re street, was still lying in the house last night he althougI the corner had been notified, shortly after ne thedecease of the man, of the death. The body W was last night in a very advanced stage of deconm position and extremely offensive to the neigh borhood. tr Eeeorder' S oourts. i PIRTn DiSTraIT.-James hi. Coffey, as principal. ot and Jules Fremnont, as acresory, wera yesterday a arraigned oni thle charge psreferred by Recordeer Ahern of embezzling public monies, and monies and valuables hirlging to prisoners, from tie Is office of tIe recorder, and plealing not guilty, ti theywere remnanded for exasnination oil the 15th Slust. Recorder Aherli being a witness ill the case reeused himself, and sMayir Monroe presided in ec ris place. Tile mnayor hixed thie bail of Mr. Coflry at at $1000, and tlhat of Mr. Fremont ant $100. Neither oa otf them being able to furnish the security re- d rloired they were returned to prison. The affidavit of Mr. Ahern charges them with i embezzling " two thousand five hundred dollars. n or more, belonging to the city of New Orleans." Tihe exact amlount is lnot specified, because all tile papers have not been examined yet; Asr allidavit a is yet to be made, in regard to the embezzlement of property of prisoners. This complaint will be e made as soon as an examinlatin has been had, by t awhich tile articles abstracted can be specilied. ' c Rlecorder Abern had the following cases before him: James Buck Boyd, negro, was arraigned on a i chaerge of stealing a ilule womtlh $250, belonging to of iMr. A. C. Weaver, from his stable at the corner at th St. Peter and Girod streets, on Sunday night last. The case is to be examined on the 12th ipat. Stephen L.arry and D.. Haggarty were brought as up, charged with Ihaviug two bales of stolen crt s- ton in their possession. The men were arrested toy officer Flood, of the rivcer police, early on Smlr day morning lsst, haulieg the cotton off on a dray from the levee, at tre head of Race street. The at, property has been identified by Captain ti. H. or Otis, of the ship Kate Davenport, as part of his ass cargo, and was lying ,n the wharf when it was Sstolen. The prisoners were remanded to await an examlination, which is to be had on the 13th inst. ars Margsret Henly pleaded not guilty to the charge' en of stealing the sum of one hundred and fitteen cr dollars from Mrs. Spencer, corner of Julia and Baroune streets, on Sunday last, and the examnina 'es tion of the cmnlplaint was fixed for the 12th inst. ed Pat. MIoGina is to be examined on the 12th, on nid the complaint of police officer Archy B.ryd, who en alleges that on Tuesday evening, while in the dia charge of his duty on Richard street, he was ao Ily sailed by McGinn, with some wrapon, knocked he down, and while down seized by the throat with tle intent of strangling uirn. The charge pre- m Irred is assault witn intent to kill. I| The same McGinn is to be examined also on 1 5l tie 12th on a charge of entering the room of Alexandar Sandiek on Richard street. near Ieli gious, on Sunday night last, and maliciouoly iieakiog three or four dollars' worth of his farnm John Smith was sent before the First District Court to be tried on a etarge of picking from tihe ipocket of Capt. Jot J. Brown,of the rteamer La it'orche, the siam of sixty-two dollars, on thei steamboua landing, t 21h R niat. The recorder pasged the following Workhouse E sentences: Sam. Brown, William Armstrong and Benijamin Patterson. all negroes, for vagrancy : Bridget Grady, for Iahaltua iaehrie.sv: Helry Jones, Louis Royal, Willis Johnson ardL William i Itarris, negroes, for vagrancy Aar McKen a, for 1 Th drunkenness ana disturhing the peace, and Mary Brazil, a lewd and collored woman, ninety days: Ann lrana Langlan ad li Eliza Keefe, for beingl drunk on the strecn:, sixty days; and Charlesa Young, niclro, for sleeping in Lafayette Square, thirty days. Fines were imposed as flloaw : Eliza ingaer- i oman, Mary Galon. Eliza Loyvl and Eliza Wil-or. for being drunk and disturbing the peace, $20 1each; Jacob Mentzer, comnplained against by Mr. SReddington, comlmisarev of Claiborne market, for Speddling in the market and reaisting him in the Ni discharge of his duty. and James O'Connor and Martin Long, fordrniikenneso and distulbing the peace, $i0 eachi: Edward MeGinty and P. McDon aild, for the same offense, William Brown, negro, - and Robert Watson, Mike Coffee and Jacob Weise, whites, for gleeping in Lafayette square,and Julia " Lovell, arrested ona charge of violently assault ing Mrs. Margaret Roach, ,ith intent to kill, $5 e ach. In the last mentionud chse, party was also Sreqaired to furnish ionds to keep the peace or stand committed to the Parish Prison for thirty days. Peter Decker and Henry Alicock, privates of the 6th United States cavalry, were finued $2 50 pa e each for taking refreshments irom T. Woolfiin, on a a Poydras street, and refusing to pay for them. it n SECOND DISTRICT.-The following parties ,ere w sent to the Workhouse for ninety days, as va s grants: Otave, Peter Robertson, Andrew Lewis, t Joseph, Silas Carrin, all colored; George Hamp n shire anrd John Dorman. Josephine Bienvenne gave bond to answer for p n a breach of the peace; also Victoire Bernard, colored, for fighting ; Lacaze, for assault and bt t- ery ; and Wm. Moore, E. S. Carry, Maggiali and b se Charles Fox for the same offense. ti Ferdinans Fonber, for assault and battery, was fined $5, or five days in the Parih Prison ; Pierre Arthar $10, or ten days to the Parish Priaon, fort to the same offense ; and Kate Rosa, for tihe same, at- and being drunk besides, was sent to the Work-n tr house for thirty days. SH. Aledor was fined tO1 or ten days inthe parish e rison for disturbing a policeman. George Wi e- lians $25 for lying in neutral ground on Canal p se street and carrying a weapon :; Ferdinand E. Kaer -d $15 or thirty days a- the pariah prison fo r disturb ing the peace; Jdl. Henry, cojored,aixty days at the Workhouse for larceny: Robert N.Robert- I d ason for abusing the officers of his ship was lined I or IS0 or fivre days to the parish prison. Three sick e men were found on the levee and sent to the hos pital. Tuarn DicTricrT. -DanielGleason was hbnorably discharged of the aecuisliou of horse stealirng, I m brought against him Iby John Booman: Mine Peter, be ealored wais fined $5 and bound tokeep the peace ies in 100 for six months, for violating city council ordmnance No. 50.. ed Mlad. Schmidt nlid Marie Schimidt were fined V, I ny and boand over, for assault and battery upon Jean I tr Porsaon. lic Alex. hardere, colored, for same offence, was made to give bond and liued f10. e Ths. Hughes was sent to tihe Parish Prison on ant the charge of being a deserter from the bark Florence. Thus, Murray was fined £5 for being drunk on the pavement. The case of Ludoviro Marshini, an Italian, te, charged with attempting murder, was continued. He ror- M nart Re sports. for The subjoined table presents the deaths from aof cholera and other diseases, together with a classi fication. with reference to color, reported to the are Board of Health, since the existence of cholera anu in the city became an established feet, This table a s does not include thIe interments from the Marine the Hospital, which, being under military control, are . of not reported to the board. From the 5th to the bth Augoust the board has no returns from the e emeteries. The first daily report was made to the board on the 9th August. That, and all the Co- succeeding daily reports, show the interments up S to o'clocke of the morning of the day the report lx- may be dated i. W 2 t. i >/, ant . ....c .... . c. eel Pa 1td be ,ugust ....... I2 1It6 ,5 2 13 - 3 AUgart 10.. .5.., 9 4 21 17 - - !1 3d.5 II...... o Msc.-A fair ho 2useI la 12 ..... 2night, in spite of the unfairness of the weather, litened 15 to the eorts of tthe Dprezl 16.... 11 19 -' 3 t1 1 ' - - o IS.....22 7 21 '- - 1jtd - f'1 S ess for this species of music, and though the hole, are somewhat deicient n knowledge of r hearing, and those of the publis who are not too sensitive to jokes and conundrums, will find it worth ther while to visit and see for thmselves STA..... CoT 1a i1 -We invite the attention of planters and factors to the adver tisement of this gin and condenser which appe are ad compact, and bLeing able, it is claimed, to turn dout more cleaned g aed cotton per day for the labor expended, they certainly deserve the atten ption of all interesid in the " great staple." Re quiring abut smallpace to be Ioperated in, as the cotton is delivered fr the condenser in a thick sheet or bat, and free f dust and sand a in the Sordinary lint room, a regular ginhouse maybe ladispt ensed wit of all who use thefairnem, while the tsmcotton will pack better and appear better in ,5 marke, liThesed toe tifatse eorth cof tsideratioz Ssplendid steamship, it who still be seen upon reference ton on next Fridat the S. morrow) afternoon at 5fond olok, having beien detained on accthount of the titertainment is l ncking, in some respectsr in live Rj linclemss aendcy of the, weea ther. She is a new and dulfor partssengers are unsurpassed. Havingll plea reduced andthe price of passagee. tie comp5, travelers willtoo as ,cthole,n reisomewhnnt iefcient in knowledge of ready aintime upon, aher cheap, expeditio ared agreeth eiable. M itrs. Jas. Genoly & Co., No.ln5 Poydras hearing, and those of the public ws o are not too Ssensitive to jWiERE TO BUY CLOTndrum, will find it 33orth theirCamp whilstreet, where and see fordid and whel made stock is always kept and lOD at very low rates. e Passention ofgers panter steahip Matagorda from Gal-dvr tisement of this awi and condenser wte ic appears en in the Cnna eeNT this morning. Dien lri an t fo clve other gins in that they aret more portable, sinle cotton i delivered fronk the condenser in a thick aet or bat, and freen ro ust ed sand as in theApa Sordlachinary olait oo, a relar ginuse 166:y be dispensed wi by all who use thenl, n ahtile the I cteton will pack better and appear betdter in I i imarket, rhese are fctsworth considertio. Tone STanAME tnLEaen FOR COtoteet-Il - Thisa it splendid steamship, it will be seen upon reference it to our a rerising coluaens, will leave for Gwlvesl to So'clock, having been detained on account of the - re vinclemency oi ta e weatherB She is a new and a finely equipped vessel, and her accoanodations of the price ot passage to iiravelers will tind - Ao. 02y aaginng upon her cheap, expeditions and agree-h, e able tiit s -ts. uas. tittnoly ta Co., No . 5 ocahdratIt. ,t- street, are her agents. e -----mat----- lie Passengers per steaciehip Betagorda from Gal Est1 eesto, via BSreaet2, WOOpt. t , 181, ohran ecr nadnife nil ai- swsmd two childrea0 itn Rlihtultole, atlgea, Elhon l. YRIIU sllne~ll· Rusell ith DlC'Iio-. and au, j AI rue TELEGRAPHIC DISPATCHES. a: tre THE PRESIDENTIAL TOUR., PHI RECEPTION AT DETROIT---DISUNIONISTS CRUSHED, IThe President, Seward and Grant, - Radical Venality Exposed. SNo Disunion-.--No Radical Exclnaion. n- - x a Insolence and Brutallty Sagnantlmoalr Repelled. [es f Jocsoo, 3ficH., Sept. 5.-The President and 50 party passed here to-day. On Tuesday morning on a reception was tendered him at Illyria, Ohio, but it was marred by several insults. A black flag rie was displayed, and the bands drawn up to receive ho, the party played a dirge instead of a national air. op- At Oberlin no reception was tendered. At Tremont a very enthusiastic reception took for place. A. t Toledo the radicals marred the proceedings nd by insulting interruptions, but with these excep tions the affair passed off well. san A great crowd assembled [at Detroit where for General Grant received the party in person. The re, crowd was no overpowering that the arrange-, rk- ments fora procession could not be effectually ear rih ried out. The President's speech atDetroit is one vII- of the most remarkable delivered by him. A onal person in the crowd insultingly alluded to the sert salary paid the President. He addressed the rb- intruder as one of the radical hounds who cr- had been barking at him for eight months ined past, and taking the allusion to his salary sick as his text, he poured a broadside of' in bos- vective ridicules on the radical Congress which hbly he called the Congress which had doubledits own ilg, pay and givca the maimed soldiers of the war a ter, meagre pittance of $56 bounty for their services. ace General Grant has rejoined the party. e Secretary Seward in his speech alluded to $5, the efforts being made to separate Grant and the lean President, characterizing them as futile. was pee BY THE ATLANTIC CABLE. a don rem ITALY TO DISBAND TROOPS. no r will BERLN, Sept. 5.-Darmetadt has complled with tao the demands of Prussia and will pay hl three doo million florins, besides ceding some territory. FLORENCE, ITALY, September 5.-Prlor to the signing of the treaty of peace Italy .will disband (rl e 120,000 soldiers. wit S LoNDON, Saturday September 6.-Noon.-A e statement shows that the Atlantic cable is doing t business at the rate of £900,000 per year. The opening price of consols is 894 for money, gin and United States 5-20's 73. ft LIVERPOOL, Wednesday noon, Sept. 5.-The dce cottoh marketisheavy. The sales will probably and be light to-day. an LONSON, Sept. 5-Evening.-The first official conference for the establishment of peace be- het tween Italy and Austria was held at Viennaonthe the 3d. The draft of some of the articles of the treaty was signed, and the arrangements for the transfer'of Venetia between Austria and France, the to Italy, and the evacuation of the Quadrilateral ser by the Austrians, are in progress. del SorntstrroN, Sept. 5.-The steamer Saxonia, from New York, arrived at this port to-day, and g° sailed for Hamburg. LIvF.erPOL,Sept. 5-Evening.-The cotton mar- elY ket is dull, and prices have declined ,.d. per pound. The salesto-day were 8000 bales. Middlinguplands ad are quoted at 12d. per pound. de The breadstufli market is firmer. The tallow market is active, but prices are without change. ti LONooN, (Wednesday Evening) Sept. 5.-Con- hi sots are quoted at 89} for money. The closing tic prices for American securities are as follows: U se S. 5.20's 73; Erie Rtailroad shares 460; Illinois i Central shares 7914.i et ti Ie et ýe Relaxation of, Qualantine in Cuba. " Ie- MAXIMILIAN TO ABDICATE IF CARLOTTA FAILS, tb th it tie ts. Serious Tribulations---Suicide in Prison. is TIHE LIBERALS G-AINING. cin M ,le ~ -- 2i he SAINT DOMINGO TO BE ANNEXED! le- --+- d lee z ek Maximilian Wa4ts to Get to Sea-Shore, N he N be t the I in MARSHAL BAZAINE SAYS NAY Il his Iee NEw Yonn, Sept. 5.-Havana dates to the 31st es- ult. say that letters received by commercial houses t in Cuba, state that the prospect of annexing St. the Domingo to the United States is looked upon as end consummated. n The Board of Health at Havana had finally de cec cided to modify the quarantine regulations so that bed a clean bill of health will tie all that is necessary ree- to insure immediate entry for all vessels to the baa Cuban ports. NEW YORK, Sept. 5.-The Tribune asserts that at it has intelligence t tthe effect that Maximilianhas and determined to abdicate if the Empress Carlotta lade fails in her mission to France. The Herald's Mexican correspondence says that the French entertain strong hopes that Napoleon al- wvill find some excuse to refuse to withdraw his troops, and that the United States will be unable to enforce the SMonroe doctrine by reason of dis e satisfaction in the Southern States and the rupture between the President and Ce.n cara[e gress. A new and aggressive campaign has therefore been determined upon by the iln perialists, one object being to recapture the Ala- state of fhilmahua. Several prominent officials had been arrested in thie City of Mexico, charged ; Wi-b speculations, which are found to have been on the grandest scale. Numerous succeseses lae been gained by the liberals in the interior, and one or two high officers of the empire had de clhred in favor of the republic and gone over'to the republican army. Maximilian had asked an escort to the sea shore, but Bszatne had re quested him to wait till French troops were ready to return. There were several Americans in'contnement in the Castle de San Juan de Ulloa, charged with being concerned in a conspiracy, and it was believed that one of them at least would be shot. Dr. J. If. Bober, one of them, committed suicide on the 18th of August, while in a state of derangement, caused, itis said, byll treatment on the part of his keepers. PHILADELPHIA VIOLENT AGAINST THE UNION AND THE PRESIDENT, THE NEGRO AND UNIVERSAL SUFFRAGE. Chandler Proclaims the Doctrine of Total Depravity. OF COURSE HE IS NOT OF THE TOTAITTY! -. "And all the rest _n'Leather.and Prunella!" SNO RESOLUTION CONCUOBRD IN. end ABUSE OF PRESIDENT JOHNSON. ing hot naThe ls..lndsrm Mainkg Ba ke.9s air. Of Th elv bI . ook InirTEWIU e awmuhl Zu r Iar.G ings :ep- - + ....l ~ ~ -- ---,. . ere HOME MAE 1tKEýg-rv ruWl B . The age. ear- lie. A PHLADEL'PHIA, Sept. 5.-The commnitee or address agreed, it is underoodf, to "indorse the policy of Congress. As before stated, there will be two reports from the committee on resolatens Fred Douglas is a delegate in the Northeirn..on vention, and made a speech which was.greatlyap-, planded. The speeehes generally havebeeanroi lent against the President. Senator Chandlei' spoke as follows: He said he believed that no one present would deny the docttine. of "total depravity" as expressed by Johnson and peward. (Groans and hisses.) He said that never has this cdontry been in ouch danger, but there is light ahead.. The speeches of Andrew Johnson have eatisded the people that he is not forT te Union. He had too much faith in providence to b4re f.q 0il abas. don as in this dark hour. .Abhlnbidcie be removed,. The "great people' w0i remove the great apostle. Andrew Johnson basnelrghttoa ,'policy." He is but the Ekeoutive, and he hu" no right to do other than to advise ConreMe, who will adopt it or not, as they choose. Ihbs ek cutes the laws, well and good. If he detsnot, he is a traitor, and they willimpeachbhim. (remeln does cheering for several miqutes.) a PILADELPHIA, September 6.--?he- eoven tionists have been wrangling over the negro sf frage question, and adjourned until to-morrow without the presentation of reeii en ors of sa address. The minority report (favor negro ast g frage. A resolution was offered by Moss, of Vir ginia, to instruct Congress to provide for the en franchisement of the blacks, which led to much eonfusion and great excitement during the debate. It was finally referred. The Northern and Southern conventions fuse to-night and hold a mass meeting. Speeches were made in the former by Butler, SEchenck and Senator Wilson,bitterly denouncing the President. WAesINGTON , Sept. 5.-The following exhibits the public debt on September 1,1866: Total debt ' bearing coin interest t$1,298,322,541 80; total debt bearing currency interest $97,877,104 00; total debt bearing no interest $19,653,443 82; debt on '' which interest has ceased $441,567 33; total $2,72S,314,835 95; in coin available $76,333,918 27; currency available $76,297,749 SO; total $132,631, r 667 73; total debt $2,595,G.3,169 22. d. SAVANNA, Sept. 5.-The railroad convention sadjourned this afternoon. The Macon delegation declined to recommend city subscription to the stock, as it might embarrass in meeting subscrip tions already made.. The other roads' work is n highly approved, and aid is promised when prpc ticable. U COLUsMIA, S.C., Sept. 56.-The legiplature met Is in extra session. The governor's message urges a modification of the negro code so as to extend the jurisdiction of the civil courts over all classes of citizens, recommends the addition of negro evidence in all cases as a measure of justice and Spolicy, declares the proposed stay law to be un wise and onconstitutional, hbut advises the abolis) ment of imprisonment for debt and the extension of bankruptcy, urges provision for the impover ished people `of the State rendered destitute by S, the short crop, and suggests the sale of State bonds to raise funds for that purpose. The mee sage closes with a hopeful view for the reaupera tion of the State and the restoration of the Union. n. SOUTnASPTON, Sept. 5.-The Borussia from Hamburg sailed this day for New York with £3100 and two millions five hundred thousand francs in specie, on American account. S. SOUTHWEST PAss, Sept. 5.-The steamship St. Mary, Capt. S. P. Farwell, from Brazos Santiago 2d inst., crossed the bar at 12:30 r. x. She brinog the following passengers: D' Mrs. Kowlaski, Mr. Delfner and daughter, Mrs. Jena Nuelon, Miss Wagner, Mr. Moncer, three daughters and servant, Mrs. A. C. Glover, Mrs. J. Zaiger, Mrs. J. M. Burrell, M. Velaze and lady, re. M. J. Armandburn, Mr. Possie, Mr. Weshan, Mr. Kalkeiath, B. Bard, M. Hernandez,lady and daugh ter, Mr. Cronnen, A. E. Valentine, Mrs. Mann, D. Heyman, J. W. Turman, E. DeWitt, A. Velan and lady, E. Dupy, N. Dupy, Mr. Ashenbeuger, Mrs. Norman, F. Dafe, Mr. Livingston,. Mr. Le Baron, B. Alvensloben, L. H. McGonnigle, and three on deck. Consignees-John Marks & Co., 10 bxs. specie; ses Simon Hernstein, 7 pkgs. specie; F. T. Mayques, St. 1 do., 8 bundles copper; Hoffman& Marks,2eases n as mdse.; Schneider & Zuberbier, 2 coils rope; E. Pilsbury, 2 bales cotton; John Williams & Co.,3 de- do.: Texas Express Company, 3 packages. that VrcssnURG, Sept. 5.-Passed up: David White sory at 1 A. s., and John Kilgour at 8 r. 5. irver falling. Na m YORK, Sept. 5.-Eveningo-Gold closed at th 146a U. S. 5-20's 111t ; 10-40's 99; 7-30's 106i. utas Flour dull; sales 390 bbhls. Southern $9 75@15 25. Beef steady. Pork firmer; sales 7600 bbll. of mess at $33 25. Lard heavy. Whisky quoiet. Cotton closed active whithsalseof 3000bales, with teoon middlings at 33c.@35c. Rice doll. Sugar osteady; vhis sales 600 hogshead of muscovadoat ll0:@12c, able Coffee easier. nd Pass'engers per U. S. mail steamship Harlan, C011- John Lewis. commanding, from Galveston and In )sign dianla, Septl 2,166: p Oeuhr, Mrndo, 1 I1- Heury 'tark and w.'. JA. nh citer Phbdge the and' our oc de'. The keeper of a New Bedford billiard saloon srgsd has been arrested for refusing to allow a negro to been play on his tables.