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WIIOLELSALE . DE ALER S BOOTS AND SH110OES, RA 2T S AND CAPs, 1I, jJ AND 3 CO3I3ION STREET, '.wo Doors from Entrance to Clty IIotel. NEW ORLEANS, Are no raeiv:nl lire-,t from Europe and thIe Han ufctorieo at the North. A moet cmpk.l:e anl we:l ec::tl t.ck of the astove ramed gods, whch wKl to Sold at Exceedingly Low Prices! GENTS FINE FRENCH CALF BOOTS, GENTS' BIDING AND HUNTING BOOTS, IIEAVY KIP DITCIIER'S BOOTS, DIR BOYS' AND YOUTHS' BOOTS. LADIES' KID CONGRESS GAITERS, LADIES' LASTING CONGRESS GAITERS, LADIES' WALKING SHOES, In every variety. BOYS' AND YOUTHS' SHOES. AIgO, Children's Shoes of all Descriptions, S,&'rSI nArs'I xHa m AI FRENCH FUR fATS, AMERICAN FUR IIATS. DOYS' HATS AND CAPS, ALL or Tu LATEST AND MOST FASHIONABLE STYLES. TUESE GOODS A.E FRESHLY RECEIVED, AND WILL BE SOLD LOW. NEW ORLEANS DAILY CRESCENT THE CRESCENT IS pUBLISHED DAILY (Sunday. Ezxoptedg AND WEEI;ZY, BY J. O. NIXON, No. 94 CAMP STR2.:ETR. 'ERMDAILY, 1; 61 EEKLY., ;5 PER IE.AL. VOLUME XVI. MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1866. NUMBER 23. The .,ew Orleans Crescent BOOK AND JO3 PRINTING ESTABLISHMENT, 04 CAMP BTRmET. J. O. NIXON. Proprietor. The Crescen Job Establishment WITH THE LATEST AND MOST IMPROVED STYLES OF PRESSES, -reox The Celebrated M1anufaotoriec -or Messrs. R. HOE & Co., and GEO. P. GORDON, And with llthe vradons styles and desigs of TYPE, BORDERS, ORNAMENTS, CUTS, ETC., From the well known foundres of L. JOHNSON & CO., PHILADELPHIA, AND JAMES CONNER'S SONS, NEW YORK' Is prepared to execute every descr:ption of BOOK AND JOB PRINTLNG, -TIT r ursarea UNSURPASSED BY ANY OTHER ESTABLISHMENT Lhe IN THE SOUTH. COIMERCIAL AND MERCANTIIE 9) PRINTING, A r -Bch as-.han PROMISSORY NOTES, des DRUGGISTS' LABELS, assi DRAY RECEIPTS, nan BANK CHECKS, CONTRACTS, BILLB OF FARE, BALL TICKETS, baer PROGRAMMES, of AUCTION BILLS, we] HAND BILLS, Co BILLS LADING, usU ENVELOPES, ing BILL HEADS, tiol CATALOGUES, OWa MORTGAGES, the CIRCULARS, HEADINGS, INVOICES, DEEDS, CARDS. -And- I EVERY OTEER VARIETY OF BLANKS KNOWN TO TRADE OR COMMERCE. di in, tiv er MOOS XD lEpARXLW fMMN' ' a~ di. We Oe prepad to PRINT AND BIND L s. In a Superir Stiye, pAMpHLETS, BBIEF, CASH BOOKS, DAY BOOKS, LEDGERS. TC., ETC. t Of any size and style of typography or binding o alt the i Lone. tasof the most fantldious STEAIIIBOAT PRINTING. lEsplaltattentiao givon to prinltig STEAMBOAT BILLS, BILLS OF FARE, MANIFESTS, ETC Plahn or in any Number of Colors. RULING AND BINDING Executed wIth dispatkb, and in the most workmanlike manner. LES. n work warranted to glve eatlsfact!on. Ordore attended to with dispatch. ` Prices reasonable. Crescent Book aand Job Establishment, SNo. 54 CAMP BSTEET.. Betwin Natobe andlPoydr, w O Ne`w Orleas, ,jq w rlean9 Paflg4Qr essnt. OFFICIAL JOURNAL --or THE STATE OF LOUISIANA. MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1866. .ocat 2ntelligenge. A Dark Day. We have never seen clouds gather more sudden ly, or in denser masses, than was the case on Sat urday at noon. They were not of that inky blaek ness with which we sometimes see them, but they hung oppredavely low, and so low as almost to rest upon the tops of the buildings. The rooms became so dark that gas had to be lit at the time when the sun was in mid-heaven, and there were but few who did not hasten to the windows under the impression that the " gloom of earthquake or eclipse " was upon us. We expected to see this gathering of rack followed by some violent .com motion of the elements, and so it was by an ex tremely heavy and steady rain during most of the day. This mid-day darkness was such as will be for some time remembered. A Little Stroke of Buslness MRIsea-rlA. Among the victims of the cholera on Sunday morning was a colored barber, named John Per nelle, whose place of business, as well as his dwel ling, was at No. 47 Poydras street. On the even ing preceding his death, the sick man was atten ded by Hercules Hall, who remained alone with him during the time, and who, when life parted from the body, signalized the event by walking off with his dead friend's watch. Ir. Drew, acting coroner of the upper portion of the city, the next day found a pocketbook which contained some money in greenbacks and specie, deposited away in a trunk, but the portmonnie tle deceased usually carried in his pocket, si well ass gold watch, was found to be missing. Some of thle workmen who had been about the house observed the loss of the watch, and other circumstances soon led D)r. Drew to the conclusion that Hercules haId per formed a tsirteenth labor not put down in the classical dictionaries, and had, probably, carried it away with him for safe keeping. Hercules, when interrogated about the matter, assumed an air of injured innocence. Ilis countenance looked thoughtful when the coroner discovered thie specie and greenbacks. which he had overlooked ; but !le soon recovered himself sulliciently to hope aloud that lhe would get well paid for his services. But wshen an ac count was insisted upon of the missing watch, he first denied all knowicdgc of it. and atlast consented to conduct a policcnean to the-place where it was ,ecretci. The recorder of tie e First District court, to-day, we pre-nme, will have something to say of the matter, and we hope that his honor will not forget that this high mioded thief has almost, lit erally, stole the coppers from a dead man's eyes. We learn froml Dr. Delery that the offense of rob; hing the dead is so common that lie has scarcely ever been called to hold an inquest without dis covering that some one hadl already appropriated the effects of the deceased. Sulcide. On Saturday evening, at 7 o'clock, as the steamer Lizzie Gill, at the head of Graier street, was about to start for St. Louis. a well dressed man, believed to have been a cabin pa. -enger. walked from the boiler to the main deck and jumped into the river. A rope was thrown to him, and he could easily have cought it, but so resolutely was he bent on destroying himself that lhe refused the proferei assistance, and in a few secondsdisappeared. Hil name is not known. Flramm n*, Fnnoarl. rlreman'rs uneral. ii The remains of Mr. J. Foster, an exempt mem her of Columbia Fire Company No. ., and also me of American Hook and Ladder Company No. 2, were buried yesterday afternoon in the Firemen's rt Cemetery. Tie funeral procession was an un usually large one. Notwithstanding the threaten ing aspect of the weather and the sloppy condi tion of the streets, the firemen turned out numer ously to perform the obsequies. Not only did the companies to whichr head been attached lie participate in the sad ceremonials, several other companies were represented in the line of mourn ers. o Coroner's Inquests. Inquests were held yesterday upon the follow- Dr ing deceased parties, by Dr. Drew, acting coroner of the upper part of the city: John Pernelle, colored barber, at No. 47 Poy dras street, who died suddenly yesterday morn- cil ing. Verdict, cholera. t Rachel Smith, colored, 314 Magazine street, na- an tive of Maryland, aged 50 years. Verdict, chol- sil era. th Milly Adams, colored, native of St. Domingo, ev aged 72 years, at 19 Baronne street. Verdict, of disease of the heart. Coroner Delery makes inquests upon the follow ing parties : Catharine Murray, of Cincinnati, 12 years of If age, 140 Tchoupitoulas street. Verdict, died of P1 consumption. b Edward Taylor, colored, 45 years of age, of St. C Louis street, at 53 Mariguy street. Verdict, died fg of clholera. Charlotte, colored, 18 months old, 237 Bienville street. Verdict, cholera infantum. Joseph Wessel, S years old, 175 Treme street, of cholera. Robert Wessel, 8 month old, 175 Treme street. o Verdict, congestive fever. Joseph Kenedy, aged 7 years, corner of Rous- ib seau and Jackson streets. Verdict, consump tion . h Oarley Antoine, 14 years old, native of Louis. inns, 249 St. Phillip street. Verdict, cholera. i I. Colored infant, 2 months old, near the Barracks. r Verdict, cholera infantum. It appears from the above the coroner was called upon to hold an inquesa t upon two children, who were brothers, on one and the same day. SVarilous Items. . A young man named William A. uoernsey, em ployed as a clerk in the house of Messrs. Gordon & Herrick, on Magazine street, was arrested on Saturday, charged withl embezzling the sum of four hundred and lifty dollars from the funds of his employers. Tihe body of the man killed on the Tehoupitou las street railroad, at the corner of Robin street, r0 on Thursddy night, was identified, on Saturday, as that of Daniel Donnelly, a respectable working man, who has been a resident of the city during the last quarter of a century. The car driver ar rested on suspicion that the death was caused by his carelessness, was discharged, the evidence taken before Assistant Coroner Drew, who held the inquest, showing that the homicide was acci dental, resulting from the darkness of the street nor. where it occurred, and the consequent inability of the driver to perceive an object in time to avoid running over it. There have been four deaths from yellow fever in the Charity Hospital during the past week. None have been reported to the Board of Health, as occurring in private practice. A boy, about eight years of age, named Gus tave Beckman, was shot by another boy, name unknown, atthe corner of Magnolia and Philip streets. The wound was in the left jaw, and be Ilt, ing inflicted with small shot, is not dangerous. On Saturday evening, about six o'clock, a bay horse, with saddle and bridle, belonging to Mr. John White. No. 8 Customhouse street, was s, stolen from the Bull's Head, at yesterday after noon a horse and buggy were stolen from Old Levee street, near Main. The following note, received byRecorder Ahern from a subordinate ogicer of one of the public institutions of the city, is worthy of a place among the "curiosities of literature :'' -NEORLwEAnS Sept 2th 1800, 7b /our. onar-- I have none John for twelve years he is creasy now in prison to be tried before you this mornin you send him to the ereasyhouse hefore his wife wishes to setd him there as she T has no means for living and os not wish to ap paire this morning Yours most Respfy Mortuary lReports. The subjoined table presents the deaths from SE cholera and other diseases, together with a classi fication, with reference to color, reported to the' Board of Health, since the .existence df cholera in the city became an established fact. This table does not include the interments from the Marine Hospital, which, being under military control, are not reported to the board. From the 5th to the 8th August the board has no returns from the cemeteries The first daily report was made to the board on the 9th August. That, and all the succeediag daily reports, show tihe interments up 3 to t o'clock of the morning of the day the report may be dated: DE-''a .ýi I. ea al and TI , Ir e t 'S the "New York." It is the ed e opposite to hurch, then the New k thenem and last Sra't Prfmane, er te nw aupe, tke Q .. 20. . 1 : 21 en 21....i 1 el: It, 4 V 22 . 1a . e a- 1- 7, to I-, - t 2 Jo. Jeerson commenced an enageent at the Olympic on the 3, appearing as tRip em Winkle. va 00 o..pI an atheale 0 a - ::.Te .a tn ......1 on t ier .7 At thel'icter Garden, a cea, American play Scalled Ihe Charlatan has ben braeght oat. It is founded on the life of Cogliostrc. and Mr. J. New ton Gotthold personates the arch adventnaer. h Sr. E. Eddy nod Miss Henrietta lrving were performie g at the New Bowery. The Old Bowery was reopenod on the let inst. S aretzek hasa not yet published lthea list of hi compsny fo' the next winter; but the World thinks that Signorina Carmelina Poch will be the prima donna assoluta: lis Clara Louise Kellogg, r iss A. M. Hauck and Signorina Antoinetta Rn t coal, prime donne leggiere: and Mme Natali eTest and SMite Stalla Bonheur, contnralt. Staz Szolorion, Barogli and Bellini will also be of th Splintori gleft Brest on the 2d for New York. She Sis accompanied by forty- five artists. She wilt ed probably make her first appearance at the French tie teater on or about the 24th of September, in the tGiuditts, Elisabetta and Franesca di Rtimaini. m French-Phdre and Ariennce Lecouvnreur. Geir s man-Marile Stuart and Deborah. English--Lady tcacbeth and FPzio. Operatic--Norm anda emi r mis. tM'e Risltorie s engagement fo enprirses one an- hundred and twenty representaation, to be givrn e- in New York, Berookleyn. Boston. Philadelphia, di altimore, Waslhington, the West, Southwest and . Hansan. r e t o g te-i NwYrk roky.Botn Piaelha nd-Blioe asigoteWst otws n ~pr- Havana. 11 1 li I The Northern papers are beginning to be- tIra lieve that the body which has been recently the disinterred near Richmond, and buried with the appropriate solemnity, as the remains of Colo- the nel Dahlgren, who was killed when raiding upon Richmond in 1864, is not the body of ino Dahlgren, but that of some other person. The far writer of this paragraph was in Richmond at the the time Dahlgren's body was brought to that enj city, and the general belief of the people there 1 was that it was buried at the dead of night me and with the utmost secresy, those who as- ere sisted at the task being sworn never to divulge we the spot, and care being taken to obliterate thl every mark which could lead to the discovery d of the grave. The reason for this apparently strange proceeding was owing to the finding on the federal colonel's person, of a sketch, de in his own handwriting, of a speech which he "w f purposed making to his men, urging them to burn the city, kill the principal officers of the ste Confederate government, and promising the do I full gratification of their lust and avarice. Never were the inhabitants of a city more hor- cr a rified and exasperated than the people of Rich- fo mond were at the atrocities threatened in this at document-which, whether it were genuine or forged, was firmly believed to portray Dahl- bi gren's purposes if he had succeeded in dash ing into the Confederate capital. The following is from the Richmond corres- A pondence of in exchange : at The body of Colonel Dahlgren was not interred fu in Oakwood cemetery. Wnhere it had been inter- pi a. red remains a secret to this day, save to tie twoso who performed the burial service, and these arei a gentlemen whoie wouhd wrillingly sincr death rather oc than violate the injunction of sere cy imposed n, with reference to the pllace where thie body was deposited. The strict secrecy observed in the th dispositiba of the body: a secrecy carried to the degree of fastidiouosness in the clsice of men who should ierforn the talk of interment, forbids thle c Sidea of any inhlrmastiou regarding it being it the oi possessio. of this ma. ili..sc.be. Not onaly wass oil the usual routine of uialo olssireed iin irielCct to o of thie deceased prisoners deplicted from, both ls to tile place of inlerment' and the persons perform- P of ing the service, but parties were chosen for that p purpose whom no ;iroteir of reward could influ su. ence, and no hope of future favors cvnciliate. et, The Lipscombe allfded to is one of those c ay, who palmed the counterfeit upon the friends f isg and family of Col. Dahlgren. ing ar- The secret distribution of arms to radicals by by Governor Fletcher is still going one. They nee are sent to counties on the border, and it is eold believed at St. Louis that he is arming his sci- partisans for the November election, as they ee can hope to carry it in no other way than by oid force. The Paris letter writers say that the Em vver press Carlotta having been successful in her sek. visit to Napoleon, has been advised to visit lth, the United States for the purpose of bringing Sus- her great diplomatic talent to bear at Wash ame ington. Iilip A dispatch received at Augusta lately states be- that Governor, Jenkins, of Georgia, who, is bay now in New York, found the credit os, his Itr. State so good that he disposed of $500 ,000 of was Georgia State bonds at ninaty cents on the ifter- dollar. TELEGRAPHIC DISPA' iHES. Special to the New Orleans Cresceet,. THE PRESIDENTIAL TOUR. , DELIHTFUL WEATHER---HIGHEST ENTHUSIASM. , a b Deputation from St. Louis Jo.n the Presi dent at Springfield. P Grand Reception Tendered at Virden. P rt ii Formal Municipal Welcome at Alton. S4 t IGrand Steamboat -Excursion and S Escort to St. Louis. Unbounded Enthusiasm of the People. MUNIFICENCE OF THE AUTHORITIES. 24 Immense Gatherings, Procession, Salutes, Splendid Decorations, etc., etc. Bounteous and Sumptuous Banquet. . citatlon.to VIelt Memphis andNewOrleans of Inmprobability of their Acceptance. Sto the Arrangements for their Return to Washington. ,es ST. Locris Sept. S.-The President and party it is t left Springfield, Illinois, at half past eight o'clock The M this morning, accompanied by a portion of a depu- return tation fromathe city of St. Louis, which went mayit thither for the purpose, with.Bart Able at its allotte head. The The journey has been one of the most delightful and h enjoyed since the President left Washington on order the tour. Eve All along the route the demonstrations were of in dis the most enthusiastic character. soul, At Auburn, Chatham and Monticello, large ceptic crowds gathered and cheered the President in the heartiest manner very At Virden, imposing preparations had been mospl made to give the party a most flattering formal of thc reception, with all the pomp and paraphernalia of Ab e processions, salutes, entertainments, and other Sews marks of respect, confidence and affection; but Shaw the programme laid down would not allow of a stoppage for the purpose of accepting the hospi- Inc talities tendered them, or of stopping here any in vs e time, any more than at the places previously men. the I Stioned. inre At Carlinville the party were met by the rest of the r the St. Louis deputation. Ar The splendid prairie country through which the been train passed, elicited the warmest admiration, and visit the highest spirits aniomit the whole party at that the shortness of the day's journey. tin The cars occupied by the party wete of the whie tmost elegant construction, roomy and comfortable dine e far beyond any others occupied on the tour, and shore it the refreshments on: them were superior to those and et enjoyed on any previous day of the trip. ST e At noon the train reached Alton, where an im- was it mense mass of people were found to have gath- Pree - ered, on the banks of the broad Mississippi, to e welcome the President and his party, and, by for : their manifestations, showed their hopeand con. man y ldence in his policy. and The municipal authorities accoided the Presi- the dent a formal reception, courteously and heartily OrI te welcoming him and his party to the city. was to At the wharf there were found three splendid will ae steamers waiting in readiness to convey the party find oe down the river to St. Louis. If Thirteen other steamers were also in the river, or- crowded with people, who had gathered on them pow h for the purpose of accompanying the President a nt di and party to the last named city. in tl e From the depot at Alton the President walked who bareheaded between dies of Knights Templar on thin board of the steamer named after himselfe-the TI s_ Andy Johnson. Be was received on board with plat an address of welcome, which he briefly but grace- T ed fully acknowledged. The larger portion of the Toe vr- party accompanying him-and it had now become visi vs very large-proceeded on board the steamer Ruth, the ter on board of which a thousand persons.partook of t a sumptuous repast which had been prepared- for Ona he the occasion. It is almost needless to state that h the entertainment on board the .Arly Johnson wa pre hle correspondingly munifcent and recherche. yeo the On arriving within sight of the city of St. Louis, ma to one of the most magnificent and insairiting of thol em panoramas ever winnessed presented itself. The lot 1at procession of boats arriving in statoely order, and ca crammed to overflowing with excursionists: bands n ose of music playing; the houses on the levee fromte ads floor to roof, he surronnding hills and mounds, S the boats mooJred to the dock, every elevation, TI every spot frcm which a view could be com- th ca manded--nd manyeven from which it could not- hey - it in presenting o'ae mass of admiring, enthusiastic, liv his ing beings- all combining to create a scene never hey to be forg'otten by those before whom it was pre a by sented, The gratification of the committee at the spec Em- tacle presented by the city which they repre her sentlad was very manifest; and the Missourians f visit wh.o were escorting the party were most ardent t ging Ir their demonstrations of gratification, manifest ash- aing their delight at the success of the visit in the most felicitous manner. President Johnson is the tat es first ruler of the country who has ever traveled w, is west of the Mississippi, and the people of the lis Mound City proved that they were determined to 00 of mak e everything worthy of the interesting a the event. The President and party sailed down to Caron deler, where they finally landed, at 4 o:clock, to amidst swarms of people. Batteries of regular onm artillery fired salutes of honor; and at the head and of a procession of military and civilians, two miles in length, the President and cortege moved through the principal streets of the city. The march of the procession occupied upwards of an Eng hour and a half. Every square bywhich it passed was crowded with people, and the houses, as well as the public buildings, were handsomely deco- B! rated; Triumphal arches were erected over the roads at various points; and, in short,, the enthu siasm was unrestrained and irrepressible almost beyond description. The contest for the honor of entertaining the party was soearnest, that it was only by a com- PRU promise, by which it was arranged that they should occupy quarters at the Lindell House and partake of a banquet at the Sonthern Hotel, that it was satisfactorily terminated. When the head of the procession arrived at the Lindell House, it was unable to force its way through the dense masses which had gathered SE there, until all the efforts of the police had for some time been engaged in the opening of a pas sage. Its The front of this splendid hotel was covered with large flags, and every available point about was occupiedby people anxious to share in the -O animating spectacle. As soon as the party entered the hotel, they prpoceeded immediately to the portico, where an- C01 other scene was witnessed, which alone could not but make this day memorable. 'In front of the hotel there was a magnificent array of troops and a sea of citizens reaching fAr beyond the range of fl distinct vision. The President af'd his party, com prising Secretary Seward, General Grant and Ad miral Farragut, as they stood on the balcony were Ch the cynosure of all eyes. And the tout ensemble formed a rich and brilliant pageant never to be forgotten. The President delivered an address from the Nt balcony, and, after the ceremony of introduc- do tions, he and his party retired to rest, and pre-, de e. pare for the banquet to be given in the evening. ala . At nine o'clock this entertainment'was com msenced, and it proved sumptuous, recherche, and .I bouteous even beyond precedent on the tour. qu Great efforts are being made to induce the Presi- se dent to prolong his stay here until Tuesday; but Sit is doubtful whether they will be successful. It The Mexican minister, Sr. Romero, has already "e returned to Washington, and important matters t may require others to do so within the time at ts allotted for the tour. It The accommodations provided for the President and his party are in every respect of the first ki 0n order Everybody is gratified-with the manifest change h of in disunion sentiments, lately prevailing in Mis- F souri, andfhe President is delighted with his re- T ge ception. EtA. h in ST. Loucs, Sept. 9.-The weather here has been very dullto-day, a continual drizzle falling,. the at- t1 0n1 mosphere clouded with mist, and quite a bleakness nal of the atmosphere prevailing. aof About one o'clock the President,with Secretary her Seward and Secretary Welles, drove out to visit hut Shaw's Horticultural Gardens, and they all ex of a pressed themselves greatly pleased with them. ppl Intdividual excursionists have beenmoving about any in various parts of the city during the day, while nen- the President and 9ir. Seward have been engaged in receiving company and making arrangments for ;t of the rest of the iourney. An address from citizens of New Orleans has been received by the President, inviting him to L v1 isit that city; but it is not considered probable quo t that the invitation can be accepted. An invita. are ticn to visit Memphis has also been received- sL which likewise will as probably have to be de- ton 3 clined. The present arrangements include only to-d short stoppages of four hours each in Cincinnati are " and Louisville, siL. firn ST. Loues, Sept. 9.-A complimentary banquet was given last night at the Southern House to President Johnson and his cabinet, Gen. Grant, Co Admiral Farragut, and the diplomatic corps. A large crowd collected outside find cheered lustily for the President who, In answer to their sum mons, made an address, in the course of which and in reply to a shout of some one in IN' the crowd of " New Orleans," he said: If you will go back and trace the cause of the riot at New Orleans to its actual source you will find out who was-responsible for the bloodshed there. If you ee d will trace it.back tothe radical Congress you will y find that the riot wassubstantially plannedthere. If you will take up the proceedings in the secret caucus you will understand that they knew that a r, convention was called which was extinct, by its 0 powers having expired, that it was Intended that t a new government should be organised, and that in the orgoanization of that the colored population to-i d who had just been emancipatel should be enfran- add chisad, and at the-same time the whites disaran- tior Saehised. S e These remarks were received with great ap- hs b plause. arr e. The eeonrsionists will arrive at Louisville on Tuesday morning, and will leave for Cincinnati on n Tuesday night, stopping at Madison, Indiansa, to I 1e visit the mammoth low pressure steamer now on din h, the docks at tat place. foe of Whenyoudesign to tallabout New Orleans, you or ought to.uoderstandtwhat you are talking about. ra at When you read the speeches tihat were made, or take up the facts of the Friday and Saturday ho a preceding the meeting of that convention, di you will there find that speeches were is, made, most incendiary in their charaser, ex of horting a portion of the black pop.u he lati to arm themselves and prepare for the shed ding of blood. You will also understand that that nd convention assembled in violation of the law, ads and that the intentionof tlatconvention was to em suspercede the reorganized supporters of the ds, State government ofe Louisiana whichl had been recognized by the government of the United States. on The President continued at great length, charging "e t the riot upon those who instituted the proceed ot-- ings which led to the assembling of the convention li,. at New Orleans. aver --- - lre- \ From Central and South America. pre- - Now YRKn, Sept. 9.-The steamer Chauncey, lane from Aspinwall the 1st, brings $1,676,000 in dent treasure. fest- The rebels at Chinqui have beendefeated. Their leader and the commander of the government forces were among the killed. the The new Chilian man-of-war, Neshannock, has seled arrived at Valparaiso, from Philadelphia. She sthe passed the Isabella, also a Chilian man-of-war, on ed to the straits. Also passed the Spanish ship Resolu tion; nearly all on board were sick with scurvy, shng without rudder and short of prbvislns. The loan finally contracted by Chill amounts to taron- $4,639,000. The Chihian goveromeot has oe,n o*der to if riter to the Argrtione govasati to propose tpopantet Admeo l NOc e a exT h 0e we prinonl The revolatnoary motvemenat t Bii, in ,Grtt. wa' peeddly anppresoed. The Italian ship, (onnt Cavort, ha alp.iaba alo. It saoled from Mecos with 00 coo died on the passage. an l Commandant Monroe and all omefrs of M sir: rovian navy who refusedto aeknowledge the . pointment of vice admiral Tucke, were brough to Callao as prisoners. Tuckerbaa sotyt m . stmed command of the allied fleet at Valjpsaise, and probably never willU. The Central ,melfcaa news i Unlntresldsi, The United States war steamers lho.s 5r s Wateree were at Pptnam. The New Columbian war steamer Bolivar, fron England, was unheard of and supposed to be lost. BY THE ATLANTIC CABLE. THE RECOVE.C D CABLE .WOA . PRUSSIAN CHAMBER PASSES ANNEXATION eIUL. GOLD COMING TO nEW YO7 1 SEIZURE OF FENIAN MUNITIONS IN UIVEIPOO, Italian Ministry Reported Helgmed NO CHANGE IN VINETIA ILL VOTE TAI Z.. Contemplated Abdication of tle King of Saxony. BRESIGNATION OF LORD COWLEY. Chief of Chinese Pirates Captured. Lovnor, Saturday]noon, Septlember S.'-Lord. Northbrook, formerly Sir Jao. Barl¢g: died to day. The Right Ron W. E. Gladtone in a speauek delivered at Salisbury last evening, urged upon the.liberals to support any good Weforml bill which saoshld be brought forward in Pairlajeat by the Derby administration. LIVERPOOL, Saturday noon, September 8;-A' quantity of Fenian punitions of war has been seized in Liverpool. FLORENCE, Saturday noon, September 8, A. s. It is rumored that the cabinet have tendered their resignations to the king. - The Mazione says that until after a. vote 1i V enetia no change will be made In the political and military atlministration of that portion of Italy. VrenA, Saturday, Sept, 8-A. .--The Baxon' royal family held a council on the intention of the king to albdicate.. The resultiast·ttated. PAArs, Saturday, Bept. 8..to' I.'ertl Coiwe e has resigned his pos.tions as Brtish amb tder to Frapece. SnawrnAr, Aug. 6; via-Lo.sno, Sept. 8-iA. :x The chief of the .itatee of the Ch.neae'seas ha.s been caught. n HEART's CONTENT, Sept. 8.'-he shore .ad of t. the cable of 1865 waslanrded at 4v. x. tfoday. The electrical condition of the oble in. perfect and messages are passlng over it, A second ciable will be fulda iosss Guf oi ry St. Lawrencetinmmediately. sit BeRLIB, Sept: , P. ,.-Thli mI es o0 ,. depntieshappasetdthe billfantths'in. assi cC Hanbver, Hesse, Nasau, ah e 'tb fyi of Prs*. fort. A bill for the anneantion of 4lehlewlg ras ' ot Holstein has been seat ;in by, Coact Slsmanl. Hle The German Gazette and the Belgian press ar ed hostile to these movements,t and fear fot rsl for future are entertained. LIVERPOOL, Sept. 8, x.-The royal matil aea ship Java sailed to-day for New York with 110, au 000 pounds In gold. to LoIoon, Saturday Noon, Sept. 8.-COonsols arM sle quoted at 98t for money. I.erioas seesrites ta- are as follows: U. S. 5-20's, 724; Erie Ballmo shares, 45; Illinois Central Railroad shares, 78;. LIVeRPooL, Saturday Noon, Sept. 8-The cot te- ton market is steady and unchanged. The sales Aly to-day are about 10,000 bales.. Middling uplands ati are quoted at 13d. The breadstu9s market is firm. The tallow market is firm. eto nt, Cases Against Preachers Corn A .. tinued. 5ly in INTERESTING MISCELLANNEOUS NEWS. rill 'ho ouHOsMTE MARH.ETs-, TRIV E NEWS.. re. .et .. Ete,, c. s. hat ParDIADELPnu, Sept. 9.-A large ineetiig held ton to-night, in front of the UnionLeagne House, war an- addressed by Carl Shurz; who reviewed the altes* an- tion of affairs and the polloy of the President. SBT.Loma, Sept. 9.-The Circuit Court of Bu ap- chanati county has continued cases of preachers arrested for not taking the test oath, until the de on cislon of the United States Supreme Court is an on nounced. to The State Adjutant Generallhas lslit4 orderi t~ on disband all the mllitla orgadlszatlon not I' con formity with the state contegnt0in otrdinance. you The action of the Philadelphia convention gene out. rally satisfies the radicals here. r BALT.u.Ok , Sept. 9.-Several postmasters havs ldan been removed in the Francis and John S. Thomas lion, districts, on ancobhht of their hostility to the ad were ministration. ex- WAsanhToro, Sept. p.-Commander AlbertNes *opn- mith, U. S. navy,'chief of the bureau of equip shed- ment anderecrulting of the navy department, diad ,that at Boston on Saturday. law, Yaw YORK, 'Sept. 9.-Arrived, steamer Ger. Is to Barnes, from Savannah, and soneka,from Charles fthe tea. been VlCKSrUnR, Sept. .--Passed up Lorena at i1 tates . a., and down Clara Dolsen at 12 . and Ned. aging Tracy at G r. t. River stationery. sceed- SOtTHWEST PASS, Sept. 9.-The stesaship ention Tapahaunock, Huckins, master, four days from Vera Cruz with passengers, to Perkins & hiseyr crossed the bar li 2:30 e. o. on the 8th of Sep tember. The list of passengers is as follows: r rs. Juana Fetts, Mr. H. D. B. Morris, H. T. Douglas, Chas. E. Jackson, F. Espoleta, R: B. Gorsuch, J. h. Maney, J. W. Mead, and eight on acey, deck. iCi it Steamhbip Fung Shuey, from New York Sept. 1, crossed the bar at 5:30 A. . It is windy aud, Their stormy. Htlnd, east; fresh. rumoat A Northwestern dispatch says : k, has The suplmer just closing is said by Sinhabitant" to be the mostt remarthb t occurrad in many years in three hsart. It war,onwas ia its earliest portion he hotte; in Jsmid Iesola- dle pirtthe wettet; and in its lattes. p05t o the scurvy, coldest of any summer withinthe meory of tta oldest inhabitant. ou to Would that we in the Crsattt it. ha , portion of the cold.