Newspaper Page Text
STATa ~ re 08,' W LOUISIBANA.
`= ' w,1* ý 1Dr.7f." icltosa . ~~ e~eL Ymtr' 1+ " *s&Qwls..rlYm eylliyiiidtJIUºI I tt ..: (~taea oot.. meh. I.: $ . all ethe do?;, b be 1 Iayf, ad i bee aobaquasg, atphuM11~lu t Obemasf tpapua fle ata01rid oaSbe~as "iliDiripiirfotLP,. r , adymilsemeua, emb Ia ,eEt m101U7,ebeU.rt bed auses ;·.ekq t tdnrmvy 1 ý a1 RdatoUsmgatreta1 ubeta'atc tay 1r' .:. ºtots llý0'b'e,, to Lo o tugdeotbta. odd ist . . . ';: ·1~~i Ui aie a ma+17 Id ýY ')fl otNG, bl OOTtilmt 8 ate' h.na .ndo sloneeru'ilz. h x et by( Ittotew r -& urM., eur e~agers this duyat pal eua daluabtalerdeednaea ,in Jefferson City; onbindee oettage, with aalf square f . ttaohs well built and- conveniently lo bi~ iie otbprplete being a.two e stogy eeq hbe ddas, between Dennyu o4nA eta ttylne reuts, u-eU siteeted. l ainneslen ofJon Gallagher, efgraund onllghth str, between z.aereortgMrOak *4dbtr:e 'hb nsae onahbove are~eeoa oitlbug Odditlunelt 'Isneceente to buy edbad "Ut.ith o . Wbke er to-he adver U to lblstiter'ooi n for th detains e ae . p es by srs. Id.aL A a8 Can street. Their if y . .--To espir grd ent, and o t, e yhn, else Scs, alt s lamnense vasribty of all o' t ~aOh yeodahs, direet f.om the te Earhpeal manufaoturr which they at moderate pories. -he ladies wil7 consoir ersats by examining the very fine atook g eod fered .y Mese Lion & Israel. Lo ue, rlca Paeso. -TheNe gentlemen ad ve rtisaoay a freshaupply, direcot from Pareis, of theiYenidae Jv.ln glove, for both lades and geon tiemes e, i best kid gloves that are worn. They hage elsf for sate a fall and frele assortment of belMsbuck , combsof alkinds,,enarings, cameo el t conl , trimmings, and a sigeneral aeortmenit of e dh goods, all of the latet styles. epotlect that No. 172 Canal street is their store. aer oUrE oAtsr montoaeBL }-Th0 sale of ele at eor noe corner of Jakheon and Coliseum e tis day at 11 o'clock, and of fe tneuaal attractions; to any. desirous of por o ag elegapt rosewood and mahogany parlor id dbly holestered and well made elegant bedroaoteaet, aoelyn arved. oak sideboard, anti a U" Aogsdvared sso-ortment of frnltures, no vol. et, in fact, all contained il a large and St r eteoe 'The wsie being positive t, it girve a ae pportunity of s aas wne ll as durable furniture al . r ewtood lano andaa.te tewart stove. Tbt r es i esmaae l.e.oafer on. - heany oggance copaieses wrhinch are forpatoanage before our peopIl, ogne as claim or a better ecord to present b. m ove Wth cacrital of $5,000,. eoabi lcannot eeally be ahaken by a rs o othe 1nd baoth o s miots Nn ow iret eers ,. G ioins, Jmer p7u a enqlqo yet forcible expreamon, d stacnh, atolvig au4 Celrnl their and ei no busoonebs eotliohment in Neo Or atnow a better record eoa f the eLondon and 4npastre n-I 1oampany arte Mesars G grove, p,' , and John T. Heath, secretary. Mr. Sitin hardly neceesary to say, is one of sro atand moltdistingolatedc oeerooeants. Be-. sag,, gentleman of the "eolden style," it would not be possible for hiim to direct the affaIrs of the company whicbh he represents in iany other way than asxan " English merchant " should. The see. a Mr. H'eath, isnthe personication of all that in gentlemeanly, courteous and intelligent. In fact, Spp are many thiongabont the London and Lan. S1reltaence Company which reminds one of jQ copmmercial establishments which have the glory and the wealth of oar mother 'We s commend the card of the company, ppears in the C secaorr this morning, to tsao'f pall ounr readers. 4 Ucws.-In our columnis to-day will e w card of the: above b Orin. Their _ lsbieStoryo Building, corner of lamp and t pol Henry B. Kelly, the senior , ine Vo I lt kenown an to bead to the r ople of New Orleans, or .ietignuesa o¶ due intelligence and Sa c iton of talpe to 8 4bi0"wter, Mr. Bowefrom oar, ne a mot n worthy asesooeate. If t"are ywo elnot;5 know tese gentlemen, pg sty or by'*eputation, thei are re ered tglsstrong Hlst of references mentioned La }Iet eatahl , i Petite Josephine, Young po54po, w gpeoNi, W GsComiso Ponise and Horses, ril sa1 aippear at the extra matinee on Wednes 447, Oct. 3d, 1808, Academy of Music. TEE YriAL OP JXFTPB ON DA IB. The President has repeatedly declared that he isnot responsible for the delay in bringing Mr. Davias to trial. , The New York Tribune declahea on the contrary, that Mr. Johnson is responsible, and in throwing the blame on Stpts to abilt it from the shoulders flu8e Chase. Thse Tribune maintains that the chieftjustice has no more to do with the Itlal of Mr. Davis than any other justice, "ex sept latl ithappens Biat the chief justice was alotted or assigned to the circuit in which SVirginia Is, to acoomthodate Judge Swayne, a who desired to,be allotted to the circuit in which Ohio Wis" But this assignment is pre oisely the fact which gives Judge Chase a grey deal to do with this trial-so much so that in an odcial correspondence he declared that he woudit not hold or rt in Virginia as long as pot late remained under military rode.. This objectionis thus stated by the Tribune : The chief justice heldno court in Virginia in 181 because the writ of habeas corpus was sus 'sie, and morsls. law .eforesd, within its tst in his t ljudgsent all courts in a region ers mastlSlsaw tust be quasi meiitary courts, sad it eras neltber rt nor proper that the chief justice, or sna asse tajte stce of the supreme ot of theUdited ftates -the higheast tribunsal of the.n .ai i and head of one of the co-ordinate depmsentss of the' governient-sbould bold a eoert sbjeet to the control or sunpervlslon of the executive department, exercising the military pow er. In tbla judeout, alllawyers of respecta Sblllty, of whateverpolitical opinions, will concur. It is not true'that all lawyers of respectabil ity concur ithis opinion,. On the contrary it is ly in a country in which all the ideas of 'the legal suibordination of the military to the- civil authority have been subverted, that so diagraseful a pretext could be seriously aurged by a recusant judge, or tolerated by a reflecting people. Judge Chase knows that the .thing called " martial law" had no ex iptence in Virginia or 'anywhere else, in the sense attributed to it in the above extract. The lealTtatn s there was precisely the sttaus realiag from certain . oac of Congress, sus 1 p5ag the writ of'habeas corpus, or author Siing the suspension of that writ, within par ticular districta Such suspension was the. effect of statute, and not of m.ilitary authority, and it could not de stro the fmnctions of the courts or mo such functiqns except as to "'he specifccase of the writof habeas corpus. More over, as the only effect of the suspension of the writ, in the case under consideration, would be to retain the prisoner in close cns tody, without bail, it is difficult to perceive how such suspension could operate adversely to the power of the court to bring on a trial. The opinion of Judge Chase that, under the legal aspects of the situation, as established by the law of Congress, courts held in Vir ginismnust be quasi military courts, is simply absurd. An opinion like this, emanating from the chief justice of the United States, is I a melancholy symptoms of the demoralization of ideas which characterises the dominant section. bfar from such an apprehension operating th deter an independent judge from exercising his functions, it should have been only an additional incentive to him to per form the duty of reducing the presumptuous military to its proper subordination, and to reinstate the law in all the majesty of its supremacy. - The Tribune goes on to excuse Judge Chase c by saying that he has not been able-to satisfy f hiigoaslthat the President really intended, by o his proclamatons and orders, to restore the i' writ of habeas corpus. But this, like the ' fomer apology. is totally irrelevant. Even if the writ should remain suspended that fact ii dos not, as we have said, preclude the exer- d 'case of judicial functions by the courts; and, t in anmy event, the questions of the constitu tionality of the suspension and of the effect of the executive orders and proclamations, are proper subjects for judicial examination and decision. It is, therefore, perfectly plain that Judge Chase, and nobody else, is responsible for the delay, if responsibility is any where to he borne. But, it seems that after all, there is to be no trial of Jefferson Davis. There is no act of Congress authorizing the holding of any cir cuit court in Virginia until the November term, unless the chief justice shall order a special terni, and this he will not do. An act of the last session of Congress changes all the circuits (except the first and seqond, which include the districts in New England and New York,) and reduces the number froh ten to nine; but it neither makes nor authorizes'any allotment of the chief jus tice or associate justices to these new circuits; and it seems doubtful whether the old allot ment gives any jurisdiction to hold courts in the district which happens to remain in the same circuits numerically as at the time of that allotment;,while it is quite certain that neither the chief justice nor any associate justice canexercise jurisdiction in any circuit except by allotment or assignment under an aot of Congress. It is a matter of extreme doubt, therefore, whether the chief justice casn,:atr all, hold any court in Virginia until after some further legislation by Congress ma king or authorizing allotments to the new chuimlts. .The absence of the chief justice or a jus tig, of the supreme court from any circuit dpes. not, however, prevent the holding Of c robit courts; for the law provides expressly that, in the absence of a justice of the su preme court, a circuit court may be held by the district judge. But, from the conduct of Judge Chase it is clear thatthe object of the radical leaders is to postpohe and, if possible, avoid this trial. The difficulty of convicting Mr. Davis of trea son is great; in fact a conviction, under allthe circumstances, would be impossible, without a violent assault upon the recognized princi ples of public law, of public morality, and a qonspicuous disregard of the opinion of the civilized world. The cause which required for its triumph all the power of the sword and the purse, cannot safely be trusted to the ar bitrement of reason and law. The material victory which has been gained is enough for radical purposes. The discussions which would arise on the trial of Mr. Davis would only weaken the results, without insuring even the gratifcation of sectional and parti zsan vindictiveness Hence the demand of the Chicago Tribun& and other papers that Mr. Davis shall be tried by a military commission; and hence the strenuous and wicked efforts to connect the illnuscious prisoner with the murder of Mr. Lineola, by means of perjured witnesses and s.rborned testimony. Don't forget the Weddesday naon matinee at the Academy of Music. The house being so erowded on Saturday at 5l regalar matinees that an extra one will be ven on Wednesday, October 8d. This is the last week qf the circus. What is that which can n be found where it Is not? Fault. aksnrs UmcuVasaL Exnmarrson.-From the last circul r publishedby J. C. Derby, United States agent of the Paris Universal Exhibi tion, and forwarded to our State commis ei~oner, Mr. Ed. Gottheil, for general informa tion, we make the following extracts in rela t tion to the prizes which will be destributed : at The sum of eight hundred thousand francs (80000ef,) is appropriated for prizes to be oe awarded a the univeral Exhibition for 1867. , An international jury is appointed to adjudge, athe premiums. The international jury is com p osdof fsixhundred members, distributed among Sthe different nations accordln to the space oc up ietVby the products of each. The French members of the international jury in of rewards are appointed by the imperial com s mission. The foreign mesbers are appointed respectively by the national commissions of each Scountry. Allappointments must be made pre in vias to the 1t of December, 1866. The impe. e rial commission, afterconsltation withtheforeign commissons, shall assign the members of the jury to classes, is The internatlonal jury most finish its labors be tween the let of April and the 14th of May, 1867. The formal distiibution of prises isfixedfor the in let of July, 1867. o- The prizes at the dispoial of the international is jury, for works of art, are arranged as follows : 17 rand osris, each valued at ..................tO fransem , anrtprises ech Tvlued at ...................... 8n0 .. .ebodr, ec vaedt............... 4 third prizes, am h valIued at .................. ac SThe jury forthe groups of works of artis com s posed of sixty-three members. The numerical u proportion of the French and foreign members in P Seach of the four sections is indicated by table A, a annexed to the regunlation. The French members a of the four sections are appointedby the imperial b com isn among the members of the jury of a - The prizes at the disposal of the international SjOry, for the agricultural and industrial products, a are arranged as followsl: Grand prizes and awards in silver to the total o value of two hundred and fifty thousand francs a t (n60,f.) One hundred gold medals, worth one thousand y francs each. b, a One thousand ilver medals. a Three thohsand bronze medals. Fivesthonsand honorablementiono atleast. All - themedals are of the same form, e The gand, pries are awards of merit for in Aaentonsr improvements in the quality of pro ducts and mode ofmanufacture. b The numerical proportion of the French andi foreign members in each of the class jlriesis fixed by table A, annexed to the present regu llation. Each class jury must meet from the 1st of April, 1867. At its first meeting it elects its president, a vie-presidsnt and secretary. A secretary must Sbe appoinoted before the 10th of April. Coassjauries may add members or select experts from the other classes of the international jury, or r outside; in the latter case the selection must be ,e approved by the imperial commission. Exhibitors who have been made members of the international jury cannot be competitors for if prizes. Exhibitors min a class jury as members or experts are also excluded from competition in products of the class of which they are to be -judges. However, the imperial commission may authorsize certain exceptions to the exclusions mentionedin the preceding paragraphs. y The foreign commissions are requested to select 1delegates for'the class juries to furnish, informa tion to the jury about the 'exhibitors of their country. The place of residence of these dele d gates most be made known to the imperial com mission before the 20th of Marcb, 1867. The same duties are performed for the French section Pin each class jury, by the corresponding commit Stee of admission. Apart fromtthe advantages which the exhi- a L bition offeors to Louisiana, the prizes the in iperial commission awards to exhibitors, should be an inducements for our citizens to embark in this enterprise with a will. DAicY Psnocz.--Those, either in the city or country, who wish to know where to get choice goshenbutter for family use, or cream cheese in - boxes, or goshen cheese, the best quality, can supply themselves at the house of T. F. Walker & La Floyd, Nos. 66 and 68 Gravier street. These orti does are justreceived, and are offered for sale by to the above named gentlemen, in addition to all other standard:andfancygroeeries such as are kept a in a first-class house. See their varions advertise. r ments on the fifth page of to-day's paper. s .soo-nay'e paper. STEAMER FOR LVBrPOOL DosEcr.--The public is advised that the fine British steamer Mexican is daily expected. Her arrival will be duly notified to those interested. Her agents, Messrs. O. B. Graham & Co., 141 Gravier street, are prepared f to contract as to freight, passage, etc. SThe Mexican will leave for Liverpool very shortly. She is an excellent and speedy ship, and offers tip top accommodations to passengers. t ý t. Breeeh.Loanders and CaRalry Charges. [From tilh Phladelphio Ledger.; Since the Prussian war has shown the advan tages in rapidity of fire derived from our breech. loaders, (which are far better than the Prussian), experiments have been made by distinguished French generals as to the possibility of success. ful.cavalry charges aguinst an equal number of well-posted infantry, armed with breech loading muskets. A target was placed at six hundred and twenty-eight yards (600 metres), represent ing thie space occupied by a squadron aof eighty cavalry, and a squadron of horse ewas to mae a I charge 4e00 metres past (but not upon) the in fantry while the infantry fired at the target with ball. The charge was made in the best time pos sible, it is said-thirty-two seconds-but during that period the infantry fired 320 shots and put 160 bullets into the target, That is to say, while the cavalry could ride at the top of their speed a quarter of a mile, the infantry could fire with their breech-loaders four balls to each man; two of which hit a target half as far offagain as they were when teey started. At thatrate, with equal numbers on each side, the chargers would have all their saddles twice emptied before they could reachthe foe. t Some of the greatest blunders of Napoleon were his great cavalry charges upon unbeoken infantry; but in his day the highest boast of the infantry was, that when perfectly cool they could stand and fire twice in sa minute. From seven to eight shots in a minute can now be fired from breech loaders, without any change of position, and. 3therefore, without half the danger of firing wild of the mark. The resoult is, that while a very small body of infantry on a field remains unbroken, they can prevent the possibility of a successful cavalryj charge. It is only when all is panic and disorder, or whilst a column of troops is in motion, that cavalry can in future operate to advantage. The tactics introduced into our cavalry late in the t war must now be considered the most effective, while such a charge as that of the "Light Bri gade," at Balaklava, must be always accounted r more mad than ever. There were six hundred and thirty men in the brigade. They had more than a mile to traverse, instead of a quarter of a rmile,.and there were six- battalions of infantry, with cavalry, and thirty heavy guns, in froht of them, and sharpshooters and light field-pieces on their flank. That one hundred and fifty-near one-quarter of them-should have run such a gauntlet and back, only shows that desperate madness by its very unexpectedness nay escape annihilation once, where it would be certain sid complete destruction if attempted a second time. Sudch a charge will never again be tried, If ten times that number were to attelmpt the same feat on an enemy armued with breechl-loaders, it is hardly pos sible that so many survivors would remain. It is probable that the British officers who visit ed our battle-fields learnerd more of what can and lcannot be accomplinhed by cavalry than Crimean experiences had taeght them, as they fortunately, at least, learned it at less cost. Courage is an ad nmirable quality, but it is ist everything, even in war; and ignorance of difficulties and dangers, though ofteno producing effects that appear similar bor the moment, destroy ultimately that confidence in officers which alone produces the highest effect in a campaign. Should any of those cavalry regi. ments just sent out to Canada ever attempt a Balablava charge upon a body of men armed with breech-loaders, the charge on the cotton bales at New Orleans would be a trifle toit. We have Snothing to learn from those regiments, but if their officers are no better posted than they were a short time ago, they have much to learn from us. C en. Butler wants to keep the South out of the Union until the heavens melt with fervent heat. His Idea i[, probably, that such a "beat " would Smelt spoons into ingots, and "the South" be un able to identify its property. It will be hotter than he wants It, one day or another, we are t afraid.-[New Haven Register. A nurseryman advertised that he would supply alssorte of fruit trees and plants, especially the pie-plants of all kinds. A gentleman thereupon sent him an order for one package of custard seed and a dozen mince-pie plants. The dealer E promptly filled the order by sending him four geese eggs and a amall dog. SPECIAL NOTICES. L- Cancer Caocerl! ! Caner ! ! Cured u a few hours without pain ; Asthma, by an antidote that never fail; Rheumatim, by the Electic Magnetic process ; Consuomption,by anew system, without medicie ; all other Chronic Dleaseso hyspecial treatment, at the Magnetlic In. lr ry, 422 West Fifth street The most distingushed Mg. neai Doctreas and Clairvoyant of the age in attendance. Un exeptonaublt refnaeenos given. Send for Circular to S PROF. HARVEY, i Lock-hox , Ctocinnati, Ohio, --Matmage asd (ellbasey an Esoay of Warnings and Instruction for Yooug Men. Also. disents and abses whch prostrate the vitl powers, with sure means - of relld. dnT10 .iotottt nottd thttt.tearuOpee. Ad drets hD. J. SKILLIN HOUGHTON, Howard Association, r Philadelphia. - O allghsn'e Pilles fr CIlls and Ferew The teetlmonlal attahed to the advertisement of thete PiUe Sare a om gentlemen known throughout the whole country. Their veraity cannot be questioned, and places the merits of the medicine at ope beyond doubt and recommends it to pop. Slalr favor. Seethe advertisement. -A New and Great Epoth in Medleine. Dr. Magglel Is the foundeostf a new Medical Bysteml The quentitrutes, whose ast internal doses enfeeble the satomach nd paralyze the bowels, must give precedence to the man who restoreshelth and tppetite with from one to two of hi extrtordinare Pill., and euraethe most vlrelent asores wth a hb or so of his wonderfal and all.helingSal 8 Thee two great tecfse of the-Doctors are feet seperding llthestereotyped notrums of the day. Extraordinaryoonu by Maggl's Pis nd ale hae opened the eyes of the put tie to the inemisenoy of the (so ealled) rmedle of otbhe, and upon which peopl have so long blindly depended Magglel's SPille a not ofthe ses that we swallowed by the dozen, atd of whloh every box n taken creates an absolut neeselty for another. One or two of Magglel's Pills sutoeto place the ShowlsIs perfect order, tone the stomach, create an appetite and render the spiit light and buoyant There is no grping and no rtetlte inn the form of constipation. If the lvear fecled, its hfnctions are restored; and if the nervous system itfeebhle, it is invlgorated. This last qlality mates the Medl. noseerydeirabhleforthe wantis of dalicate.fameaes. Ulce. on and eruptive dieeaes ae iterally extingnlshed by the dis I hnftotet power of Mtggiel's Salvae ea: fact I it here an. nopuced that Magglel'e Bilonus, Dispeptle and Diarrhea Pills ctrewhenr all others fall. While for Bums, Bcalds, Ohi. blains, Cts, and all abraions of the skin, Maggiel'e Salve is Inalitble Sold by J. Maggiel, 11 Pine street, New York, an tAlDmrgglsts, at 25 cents per bo. BARNES, WARD A CO., Agents, New Orleans. -- Mr. Winelow's Mystle Pills are pre. rared only for alegtimate purpoe,nd are the only sae and eective amedicine for females extant. Do not trife with your heth, and use cheap nd dangerous mendltewhltch droggit have bought, and will reommend, toing ignorat ofthelr properoti. They area certan r for all those painthi and dangeroon laeordea to whichthe female constitutlon is subject. They Soderatnteell es, andremove all obstrletions; they tnvig. orate the debilitated and delicate, and, by tegulating and etrsegtheting the asytem, the hue of health it restored to the cte.ea, w ens of the spine and limhbs relieved, and all the indititns of nervouso blity removed, maiden, wife or mother hould be witho them. Ty them--se according to direction, and be convinced that they are the Lady's Felend. Ank for MRS. WIISLOWIS MYSTIC PILLS. Take none other. Price $ per box, or thre boxes for $l Forle by alldruggite NEAL, S. DONGIAL, Wholesale Agent for the So.th, 20 t. Charles street, N. 0. - The Queen! The Queen --The Queen OFHAIR RESTORERS!-Mrs. Winalow'a Queen Hait Ie etoer is quen not only In name, but in virtues. It is the beet Hair Retor ever offered to the pubhc. An infodhble restorer and preserver of the hair if faithfully epplied. It is no hair dye. It acts directly upon the roots of the hair, changing gray hair to It original life colore; arresting premature decay and itlingot of the hair; eradicating scurf and dandruff, and raing all humors of the scalp. It will change dry and wiry hair to soft and inouriant It impart a delightful fragrance to the hair. In short, if you wish to restore your hair, as In youth, and etain it through life, use MRS. WINSLOW'S QUEEN HAIR tESTOER. Price $1 per bottle lold by nil druggit, J. GONEGAL, General Agent, 2001t Charles otrt, N1. 0. --Mnrely,steadlly, Sneceessflly, smoletn. Ler's Extract of Bucko is ouring enery cne of KldneyDltseae, iheomtieam, Gravel, Urinary Disorders, Weakness and Paine in the Back, Female Complaints and Troubles.areleng from xpeseee of any kind, Come ye aletIdl Try molandere'-Take no other Buckn doldbyallepotheoarles. Price, $1. D. Barnes A Co., New York and Barnes, Ward & Co., New Orleans, Southern agent. Bnrlelgh s Rogers, Wholeslee Drggists, Boston, Mass., guen. --Collatees Honey oa p-Thl celebrated ollet Soap,in such ndtversal demand, is made from tho oholeeet materials, is mild and emollent in its nature, fta reantly scented, and extremely benefaioalinits action upon the tkI. Por sale by all druggists and fancy goods dealers. PIANO--SEWING MACHINES. ZORN m BREMER, IMPORTEFS AND DEALERS IN PLEYEL PIANOS, AND AENT FOR .OLI.-A SONS' CELEBRATED CYCLOID PIANOS, 98 Camp Streets,Neto PDdr., New Orleaub.R. Constantly on hand a select stoek of Pianos of Northern an d Europeoan manufacture, I'ano Stools, Covers. Strings, etc. Pianos toned and repaired. Second hand Pianus bought or taken in exchange for new. Pianos l r rent. F. C. LIGUTE s CO(.. [Late Light, Newton & Brrdbetye,j danufacturers of First tlaa. Piano-Fortes. Highest Premium at the Americau World' Fair and Exhiit tion of the industry of an nations. This well-.knowneIm tablsAment Is now coutliued by F. C. LIGHTE and LOUIS ERNST, at theold stand, 421 EBroome street. between Crchy and Elm, Neow Ytork ity. A. E. a c.naA - MUSIO PUBLISHER, PIANO MANUFACTURER, AND IMPORTER OF Musieal Merchandise. s16 CANAL STREET, (NEAR DAUPHINE,) New Orleans. Wholesale Depot of the Blackmar Uprght Pianos; R. Nonn's (Late Nunn & Clark's); Gald A Co.'s: Wm. Emabe & Co.'s and other frst cass Pianos; Prince & Co. Orgs aend Melodeons, all of which are sold to Dealers a chools at factory wholesale rates NEW YORK. DEFIANC~E CIGAR MANUFACTORY. D. HIRSCH & CS., 1n74 Water street. New York. M THE DAILY NEW ORLEANS CRESCENT KEPT ON MLE. A PIrTIOLOnICALL VIEW OF MARRIAGE, Containing nearly 00 pages, and 1 finee Plates and En grvings of the Anatomy of the Human Organs in a state of Health and Disease, with a treatise on Early Errors, its De plorable Coneequences upon the Mind and Body, with the Au thor's Plan of Treatment-the only ratenal and successful modeof care, as shown by the report of cases treated. A truthful adviser to the married, and those contemplating mar. Sage, whoenterain doubtsof their physical condition. Sent free of postage to any address, on receipt of 25 cents in stamps or postage currency, by addressing DR. LA CROIX, No. 1 lMaiden Lane, Albany, N. Y. The author may be consulted on any o the diseases upon which his book treats, elthorpersonally or by mail, and medt. sines sent to any part of the world. LIVERY STABLES. CRESCENT STABLES D. JOSEPH ELLIOTT, PROPRIETOR, M and C5......BARONNE STREET...... M and 5. Having OrchEed from Col. James Nelligan his Stables, Noe. ISEY d h Earonnestreet between Cmmou and ptravier stcee.Itake plea.re to netifmy yfrieonds and the public gnery, that I am prepared to receive on Livery Horse and ul. a Boggles and Carrige s of all descrl tions having the FIES N S.oo sT STABLES IN .iC iOUTH cutalniC 12p0 Stalls and the best Carriage Room In tShe city Also, hnge Jut received a stable of Fast Horses and Nec Enade4 Irespectllly invity e my friends and the pubec to eall CCdeau OS. AIDa e tI.De ring toexercise horses in the Mtakl. Al elek horse, attended tCo fee ofeharg. JOSEPH ELLIOTT, Proprietor. T.ATu.E'.rx STAUBLES, No. 1 GRAV.Em STREET, NEW OLEAN, HORSES AND BUGGIES TO HIBS, BOSSES KEPT ON LIVERY. PHILIP LISEL M V IM · ............. ,, EI............. R ... IJfu.eet.So Ktlky, l of the foleg saiC mv* .MeSttte thFos mserkel P . .t ed mert t h tiho e Ri Ce of E 1aeokwill )eweI l tt atS s sene, Barmn. .ts DR.J. ELLIOTT, ' HOOFLAND'S BITTERS. AN IA NTEJATano 4UESTRON. What tlase of people will be most suoeeptible to attack from Cholera? Edvidently thoe affee with any disease of the stomach, lier, or any of the organs appertaining to digestion. This cldss of persons undoubtedly will be more liable to contract tbise dsee than thboe possessed o strong and healthy digestive organs, The qettlon then naturally tarises, how sbhat we restore utdkkptheeptoenrgans i a healthy and normal codition? We answer, by attention to diet, avoiding all utnde excite .ment, Ulng moderate exerocise, avoiding all itoxcatling drinls, no matter in wthat form presented, sad by the use, according to directions, of that great strengthening tonic, t HOOFLAND'u GERMAN BITTER., PREPARED BY DR. C. M. JACKSON, PHILADELPHIA. This Bitter is a compound of flud extracts. The roots and herbs from which it is made are gathered in Germany, and their Svirtues, in the form of extrcts, extracted by one of the most i eolntifc chemists aid pharmacetlistc this country affords. It it Not a Liquor Preparation, In any sense of the word; contains no whisky, ram, or any n other intoxicating ingredients, and can be freely used In fao. o Ries without any fear or risk of those using it contracting the 4 disease or vice of intemprance We wish this fact distinctly 'I understood, as many are apt to confound this Bitters with the A many othersbefore the public prepared fromlliquor of some a During the CHOLERA SEASON OF 1849, This Biters was extensively used throughout the entire Scountry AS A PREVENTIVE, And we have not heard of a single instance in which this Bitters was used, where the persons suffered from any of the osymptoms of Choler. THE GREAT STRENGTHENING TONIC, HOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS, WILL CURE DEBILITY! DEBILITY! 0, RESULTING FROM ANY CAUSE WHATEVER. Prostration of the Uystem, d IooMed by d SEVERE HARDSHIPS, EXPOSURE, SFEVERS, OR DISEASES OF CAMP LIFE. SOLDIERS, CITIZENS, MALE OR FEMALE, ADULT OR YOUTH, Will find this Bittero a pure Tonic, not dependent on bad Sliquors for their almost miraculous eoffets. This Bitters will cure the most 0evere cases of y DYSPEPSIA, And Dloeases Resulting from Disorders of y the Digestive Organs, d And is the only Sure, Certain and Safe Remedy for] LIVER COMPLAINTS: t All are more or less affeced during the spring and fall with torpidity of that important organ of digestion, the Liver. This Bittero, without containing any preparation of Mercury, Sor by purging, acts powerfully on this organ, excites it to a Shealthy and lively action, and gives a tone to the whole sy. toot; hence, Health, Energy and Strength, Take the place of Sickness, Debility and Lassitude. HOOFLAND'S GERMAN BITTERS Will Care Every Case of 2'· CHRONIC OR NERVOUS DEBILITY, Dleases of the Kidners, -and DISEASESAPRISING FROM A DISORDERED STOMACII OBSERVE THE FOLLOWING SYMPTOMS, RESULTING from Disorders of the Digestiv Organs: Constipation, Inward Plles, FPllness of Blood to the Head, Acidity of the Stomach, Nausea, Heartburn, Disg1st fo1 Food, Fullness or Weight in the Stomach, Sour E1ru rations, Sinking or Flattering at the Pit of the Stomach, Swimming of the Head, Hutr died and Difficult Breathing, Fluttering at the leart, Choking or Suffoat ing Sensations when in a lying posture, Dimness of Vision, Dots or Webs before tie Sight, Fever ann Doll Pain i, the Head, Deflcency of Per spiratlon, YelownesI of thie Skin ad Eyes, Pain in the Side, Back, Chest, Limbs, etc., Sudden Flushes of Heat, Burning in the Flesb, Constant Imaguinigs of Evil, and Great Depression of Spirit. We have htst. of tei~imýnunla fr') all iart; .f tle nonr. try it, "oi~e will al,,w of t!le ilbhci ,-fn o, but a few uf will Pay B104 n to any one producing a certificate published by us that is not genuine, RECOMIMENDATIONS, PtIILansL5ty, Atopril 2S, 19I6. I consider" Hooflad'a German Bitter'." u ralabie ,rad ici', in case of attacks of I ligel.tsi or Dypepsia. I can e1rti1- this rneat my experience of it. Yours with respect, JAMES TIIOMPSON. [From A. McMakin, q., New York, No. 663 Broadway, lareh1 1,F166 1.] Darn STr.-I take great plean1re in testifying to the extra ordinary remedial qualities of the Hoofland'S German Bitters, procured at your establishment. A member of the family ehas been many year a perfet mar tr to Dyspepsia, Palpitation of tie Heart, anl1 other dislress. ingoffspringslof alltorpid liver, until persuade try the above celebrated remedy, which, in a few weeks, resulted i1 making her (to use her own words) ' a new woman.,o you are at liberty to oake any use of this you seent, or refer similar sufferers to Yours truly, A. McMAKIN. [From John B. Wicklrsham, FPts, Arm of Wickerhainm & Hutchinson, the cihelrated Manufacturers of Fancy Iron orks, No. 2591 (Bal street. l 1 am the recipient from you of one of tile greatest favors that can be 1onfrrr1 edupo man, vi: that of health. For mllnyy ears hal s Itffered from on1 e of the most annoying and debllltntilgeomplaints thalt t 5 h1 man family can be afflicted with--chrome diarrheau. Durtg tel long tinml I was snotferingS fro1 tis iseaee. I relief. le cae llaemer o remaI" unti I w1s induced to try Hoofn11d's German Bitters. Aliter tie us of a few bottles that valuable medicine, tihe co1mpbd51t see5med to 5e con pletel" eradicated. I often inwlrdly thank yu for su b. alua dle spsecfic, snd whenever I hlaw an opportunily cheer Polly" reeunilnend it, witil lull ccofidonce in its r liabihtr. Yours tr -. JOII B. WIS'KERSIItIs 15w York, Feb. 2,191-2. [From the Rvt Levi 0. Brr,, Pt'or 1 f the BI latel dorS l Pember, n, N. I., f orerly of tle Nortlh Ba' ,, ('hirlc, 11 ael5ba, a 1511-1t P1l,5r of t151 Ba5it C11511 ntnuber ofvears, t ltae I;el, them fn v1 1 a1 n f1lil5 - ls hv;-e been s l fleastd with tlldir effect., t ,t [ wyas induicel to reomenldellthen[l to1,nl the,,ll and know that e1111 hv111 r, oroatedi n a strikingly " belellC tun netr I t ki ,-lriet pleasure in thus publicl piroclaiming,. tills fect, and clling tile attention ol tlhose affiietlled ill the Aose , ,s r w1151 lly are r1eote1nde,1 , 1 o these Bitters, knwitlg fronm ,e )rie that nv re1,n1ueldaio 11 o i se 5ll5'i1 11 1l 11o 1 mnoe eheerf llv as iootflnd's Ritters is intended to benefit lho alicted, adl i,, "not a ram1 drink," Yourstruly, LEVI G. BECK. Be Sore yoo Get the Gelnuine. Preparedhy Dr. C. M. JACKSON, Philadelphial, with his signature on the wrapper and his name blown in the bottle. There oare ounterfeits in the market. Prlee-Slongle bottle $1, or a half dozen for 85. Should your nearest Druggist not have the article, do not be put off by any of the intolicating preparations that may be ofered to Iits place, but send to u1 and we will forward, e.orely packed, by express. PRINCIPAL OFFICIE AND MANUFACTORY, No. 61 Arch streht, Phlladelphlna. Pen. CHA8. M. EVANS, Proprietor, ,(Formerly . Mi. JACKSON * CO.) .o sale; by D lgglsts and Dealers i ev s town in the UiDotted Sate. BARNES, WARD A 00. Sew Orlean, Agents. ' SCHOOLS--YOUNG LADIES. SELECT 14CIIOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES of the Itebrew hlath at IT and 175 West Thlrt -nlinth eteat, between seventh and Eighth avenues, New York. To the Israelltee of Loelslae na Mrs. HENRY SIblONS having been requested by many of her Southern and Western riends (whose children have been educted at th tre Iostltte to make known her School, announces to them tat the r es pt from the agce of seen toextese The puplscatacuire the Rnglih, Fbrenceh German.and tlebrew Lgu ge thoroughly. Mnetc oaod Slnglngtaught by able professors. dewing and Embroidery made an erpal nstructon. Dancing and Oymuastl a exer sees taught dourln the winter season. The pupils attending the Institute wlld d It hoe i every respet, and every care will be taken with theiA moral and religious training. Pupllscan enter the Institute at any tlme. g For Circulars, apply a above. MIOUNH IUBUBiN YOUNG LADIES' INSTITUTE. ld New B triditng IL noT Snder contract, to he ready t for ectpancy st the opening oe the Fall eoselon in September, and ite hoped that heeeafter ai ca be received as pupils eho apply. .The Ltbrary. pparote t sand Oyablnet Ply Ae receiving yeartly, lble additions; and the peepoe is kept steadily In vlew, to fernish every facility for a thoroegh :,,curse of ientretlion. The Faculty eonesits of feor male and eleven female teeth. er; all experienced nstructors n their severol departments. The schoo LSe Nlly graded from the Peraptnty depart meIt, through the entire course eof A demlcc and Cyaltt. at TorPertoulb.s and talouaes adbdre i kep t stlehdltys e tidetourlCeh edey ree fo p thoreg I. H. WRITE 25 West Forth street. Clnelnnati, o. ST. CHARLES INSTITUTE- BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR YOUNG IADIES, 104 Bourbon Street, Opposite the Opera Hoese. ere;. Maec hsee to announce that her Institute wll open Sor thesesdio I ul5-I, on MOINDY, Stepteemer hd, liS, whet she hopes to see that promset relen of her,, opiled Cet. dlponsahe to etheir rnepine the ladvantages of the lectures and instructions desiened io, them. The advantages rcled by the iurtitute ftr the eCqultitlon of a rofideent cquaintanee with both the Frenh , and English Lteaugese are well enown, a, d t Mie. eae has neglected nothing that can secure, a e Lrestolore. the m et accomplished Preceptors in the vrious branehel odsKlnowlelie. Prospeectees y be procured at the Instltnte, 104 Burho, street, opposlte the Opera House BATON ROUGE, Moempl ,targe ted eommedted tan, elon, wth Ample anted oeee1ded OcetOdAe tigpthtcsablh ,heieredeteethe futl adateaget, oetel tad pellet oefltre, a e offenresd and naod. LRRR-44d pee moeth; hNw Int advancete; R el and OSet mentalseentn,. Fepleelts rntlh toilette artle and bed clothineeg. Addrsp Ke. J. R. K. DORhInEs, D0 Do. SBELECT BOARDING AND B.Y SCOOL FOTE OUNRO LADIES. Ors. u . L. BRAND, having sleeed for .netube otyap an eiighiy siestted and sptcos resiec dence hegs leave onoun her o ntentlon of reoltenin her cleses next autem O Circleer will he iessuedlmter; meanite parentsp de. oi ote plaeietheirdeaehter under her charge will pletee address her througeh thee sc oe the Crescent. tdSEEC BARIN AD AYSCOO BROKERS,NOTARIES, AGENCI WALTER V. CROUCH, GENERAL BROKER AND AGENT, No 43 Natchlz street, np stairs. J.G. DREUX TAX AND COLLECTING AGENCY, OPPOSITE TIIE COURTHOUSE, CA(nn.OLLo, LOssUItAA, Will attend to the payment of Taxes in the parish of JefTer on, andto the redemption of property forfeited for Taxes, either tothe State o,r Corporations of the Parish; the tracinl and examining of Titles, procuring Certificates of Mortgage recording and registering Acts, et., etc. Will also give par ticular attention to the sale of Real Estate, and collection o Rents. Orlder left at Msasrs. VOISON a DROUETS. No 122 Carondeleat street, Newla Orleans, promptly attended to. JOHN BENDERNAGEL a C. O. DUGUE NOTARIES PUBLIC, Commlsloners of Deed., Etc., Fur the Statea of New York Alshamsa, Mississi-p!, Kntrscky Tennessasee, issrl, Florids, illinois, N. Hamplhire, Rhode Island, Iowa, N. Casrolina, Wisconsam, Michigan, sasas, Califsor-a, Etc. No. 26 Carondelet Street, UP STAIRS. LAND AND COLLECTING OFFICE _1X_ SUMMIT, PIKE COUNTY, MISSISSIPI W. II. GARLAND A SON, Have opened a office n S lmit, ,n the N. O. J. A G. N. R R., lisa, or t!. us i -is'l t ss'l e :d lest:c,, of debts, and f)s I the purca:sh..sf L.sids. 'sertns havmg Lands fir sale. would do well to fsrniih a with a descriptlio of their Lsnda. We make no charge ,maen, we effect Osale. sefreances--ll,,. \V. L. Sharkey, and Ron. tsm. Yerger. Jason, iss.;sHo. HrrTs. Hys K. Sumpts T surner,. M o. Johs Cssem s. .1 OslNasse a ItHnr. sB.raktow Pope. Nls York; l-Hon. A. E. BLACArt S tSaunto, oa.; sY n . s.L Gariand Amhar, an.: Hi n D H. b . p . Rose Laprt, Ind.: 'sas.s. Bailsy G Ie s Phildsela.ia D MORAAN, GENERAL MERCHANFDISE BROKER, P e Common street, e r, Nae Orlasas, ITh patronage of his friends respectlally asoll a d. fetsremnce-Th Old MarchnotsH tnaeray. WILLIAM H. LINDO, GENERAL AGEANCY AND COLLECTING OFFICE Na. 141 Moagzlse atreet, A orders left sat A. E. BLACKMA'Ba, Ns. 1ll Caal street will 0e promptly attended to. BURKE, CLARK a TREPAGNIBU (OEO. McDUPPIE BURKE, formerly Jno. M. BaktHe BnE. ROBERT CLARK, late Clark B ears, F. O. TREPAS NIER, formery PutnaHm A Co.)- Geaeral MerehaIndlae hBrokers, No. IS Bank Place, Nes Orleans. N. B.--Partlslar attention given to the sale of Provision a Bagginga, Gunny Bags, Rope, Coffee. Sagar, Salt, Liquors, e c FIREPROOF SAFES. FIRE PROOF SAFESIRE PROOF SAFESi Marin', Patent, New York, Alum and Dry Plaster, Fire, Burglar and DamG Proof SAFES. The apseriorlty of these Safel I almost niversatly acknowl edged, as they are the only kind that never ose theSr proof Gaslities. Forsaale by H. LESENDRE. Agent, Safes remosved at short notice. 142 Graier street. THE GREAT AbERICAN SAFES. TEN YEARS AHEAD OF ALr OTHERS. MADE OF HEAVIE.. WROUGHT IRON-TIIICKER FIKEPROOF FILLINGS-WEIGHS -A) E CENT. MORE. Elteo ;.s .u.y.c:--aud s nisihed. (o . mr ie t, the old atylse. You seo thanc erywtlre. --Also- SPLENDID HOUSE SAFES, For tle safe keeping of !Je.elry, Plate, lse. Elegantlp mades with Mairsle Tsp, eac., orssmetal a wesl as sofnl. Sold Fy JOHN W. NORRIS A CO., 52 Canal strobt, New Orleans, Agenia for the South UNDERTAKERS. UNDErRTAKEIRE TA"E.......- DURTAKER JAMES J. CLOAC, No. 41 Rampart Street, Betwesen Common and Canalsrosets, First Dilstrict, Is prepared to furnish COFFINS and EIIERSE, with blackl or white Trimnaiss. tlats. with Plates. ; rmhs s long s rteueas anad praltisal ksosllts he hoes to share portion of the palroags of tdLse needng his services. R. CONDON, UNDERTAKER U Magazalae trees. eornea Delord. etlalas Burial Caseea and Casket (sus gla.. id satin lined.) AlIso, Mahsaan s Black Walantad PlFain orona, and alna cases. elalRildlnter ed and earefull shl edL All orders promptly attended to. -.OARBLA.GE TO fIRE. ]HSOlW a. PHILLIPS, UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMEB8, Na. 90 Rasmpat Street, aRate Otrla stween Caommoa and *apng g Gart arety of OOffanas and METALLIC BU EIALSCAES, together with HSs Carriaass 'as d sassr Lablaakaaalaad Is aassaaa aRl aon Gab B11 In o.r5tk fl·5t @Go~o~r alaflaaL (SHOOLS--'O)R BOYS. IUENA "VISTA ENGLISH CLASSICAL 8CIIOOL. Having retured(otoer an absence of three years) to m0 former homeo, to the tImmedate vicinity of Franklint , Tenn., I willopen on MONDAY, the 10th of September next, an En glish and Classicls School, for the education of Boys. The localty of this Institution i dellghtful, combining al the advantages of ton and country. The ground are ample andw begain eautified and adorned with ornamental trees and shrubbery. The building i large and well ventilated, and admirably adapted for School purposes. The house has been recently furnished from cellanr to garret, and is now being repainted, repaper1d, recleansed and repurlied, so that no locality in thoe whole contry will he more healthful. The discipline of the ScBehool will be mild and parental, but irm and decided, and every effort will be mde to develop the physical, intellectual and moral faculties of the pupil. The Principl of the School t prepared to board ten or Twelve Terms for Session or Five Months: 1 Tuitioan in Primary Department ....................... Higher Branches of Mathemates and Classics, each extra 500 Boardpermonth, iluindlng fuel and lights............ 1 Contigent f .................. ....................... 1 W Washing at laundress' prices. JAMES McNUTT, Principal. References from Tennessee--Col. Jno. McGavock, Gen. M. * F. DeGralfenreid, Col. W O'N. Perkins, R. 1H. Bradley, Esq., Cot. W. S. McLemore, J. B. MeEwan, Esq., Cot. John L. House, Rev. A. N. Cunningham, D. D., Revo. Francis It D oo, Dr. John S. Park. John Carter, Esq., . 3. Ewlng, SEt..J age P. .. Perkins, J. W. Neoly, Bobt. P. Mose, Referenes, tram Virginia--Ho. Andrew S. Fulou, Dr. R. W.Sanders, Gen.Wm. Terry, C. 8. A., Randal McGtavock, Eto., 0ml. B. Crockett, Esq., Thomas Wood, Esq., Rev. B. " . Ltcy, J. C. .Graham, C. C. Tate, Stophen McGavock. Rev. Jln Y. Wherry, Wytho county; Gen. James A. WaLter, Dr. Edwa . Wasson, J. B. Alexander, Esq., Rev. Da01. B. Eling, Joo M. Cloyd, Esq., Pulaski county. - ENTUCKY UNIVEBSITY, ASHLAND, I, The home of Hlenry Clay and Transylvania L'iversio7, with 400acres ot elegant grounds, and s large nuoomberof bulding., the sites ot the variouso colleges. The location deltghtfnl ,heathfol, and in the midst of the most refined and Intelligent society. Endowment, $1,000. Realt Estatet, $200,00. A Corps of more than Twenty Inetrcptore. NOW IN OPERRIION: .L COLLEGE OF ARTS, Nine Professors, Robert Graham, A. M., Presddnt. IL AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE Sof Kentucky Eleven Professors, Jno. AUg. Williams, A. M., Persident. III. COLLEGE OF THE BIBLE, Three Professors, . M COllegn President. IV. COLLEGE 0F LAW,Throe Professors, M. C. John. son, . LL. D., President. v. COIMERCIAL DEPARTMENT, with thorough bush . sess nstruct on. Numbero Students last 1 session. 300 Tit0ion and Fees, Id$35 per annum. Good Boarding, $3 50 to$ 5 per week. Sesson be ins lst of October. Nor Catalogues and further information, address 0 J. B. BOWMAN, Regent, Loex gton. RentOrkT. N ' Z.º NERETH ACADEMY, NEAR BARDS. Oh TOWN, KY.--ThIs institution, sot fanvorablyknoo to the people of the valley of the Milsissipp. bemion Is rlfty ina to obtin , prospectus, or more opnrinulor information ia recard to the Acdemy. maytdo so ~ W.bply ARDIEAento t Co0er Camp and Natchez streets, New Orleans. LAVENDE'S COLLEgE N. E. CORNER tAMPART AND BIFNVILLE. M r. LAVENDER respectfully announe0 to his friends and the pubhlc that the rel,airo in the College onot beoing completed, he sh et beo ,bliged to postpone the re-opening of the Cltoe, Sand tihe adonlo, of Boarders to WEDNESDAY, the 5th o f Parents ire l r ted to inspect the well ventilated lass Roos andi Drmhitoried. For terr, and L'roo pecOtu apply at College front 12 g. to 1 r. xr., and frmrn 4 to ,5 P. x. URIVER.STY OF VIRGINIA-. TThe next Session ll begoin on the let day of October, 1066, and end ou the2dth of June, 1107. A Professor of Latin and a Second Professor of Law will be appointed on the Lth of August, when the organiation, of the Departments of Instruction--Academic, Law and Medi cal-will be fully re.established on the same enlarged bashis e before the war. The entire expenses of the Academic Student, exclOusive of text books, clothing and pocket money, amount to $3l) in curroency, per session of nine mooths: of the Law Student, to $365, and of the Medical Student, to $305. For catalogue, giving details, or for special information addressS. MACPIN, Chirman- of the Faculty. Pooletof .U-C nto,,ty of Vigonila. "axT a Y~r\:aI alV lY x. x_. a1 x AMSeHINGTON COLLEGE, E LEXINGTON. VIRGINIA. Faculty: 1.M. ROBERT E. LEE, Presdent. CARTER J HARRIS, PrfessorofIatinL . JAMES .J. WHITE, Pr.isaor of Greek. ED. S. JOYNL, A. ., Professor Modern Lan pges and English. (To be appointed-ProfINlr of Moral Pbiiosophy.) A. L. NELSO, A. M i., Pr, esor of Mthbematics WIt. ALLAN, A 31.,. Prfsaor Applied MSabhematt,. R. S. 31cCULLOE, A. BM.',I'rosAor Natural Phllophy. JOHN L. CAMPBELLA A.. POMfe , ObO . . SS., JOHfiN W 0BRKENBROUGH, L, L. D., P1re.BrLLdL. IHARY EsTILL, A. M., Assisrltat Professor Mathem tics. d. POWELL GRADiY, A , M, th sstant P.3aore Latin. lTo be appined-Aisitnt 1 Yrolessor of Greek. A Preparatory Cound e ha been instituted, in wh ih S ui len g unpropared for the lts ue r Classes may receia ve in.tetbou in nebes. branches. T0,e Seamon n ,t, d1 ThURCDAE (13th) SEPTIERBER and ends h1,t Thurrday in June. TRas--T ito n, and 11 other College fes ................ 510 All o1r, expaensI , inclA b ing Board, F 1 el Light. etc., nee' not exceed $ 2311 For further inn$2t1on, or tor Cntny, list addres thoe a alenty _ of R I'1,hilMI3 1t . WI-oleg I, R-xn Iton, I 1gini R. R 1 MIEH D L." I, COAO1RR &I,, COLLEGE-H COANEA' AMP AEND COMMON STS., SpHaRcious and I legir nt "StIrIp r RalOdludE ." founded In WARR , and iR car:crLL, by t.e SPiro. [rfcr1 11 stn 1dentsmy be foCnd as ) r3,nc.pa! or Book keepers in a large p AEDornot the old hoases of this city, and over the Sothern States. LadleI or Gentiemo canp attlend the COMIIERIAL COURSE, or Losk.ksp!ngI, Penmanship, Mathomatle, Eng .la., FrHnch or Spanish. A business education that enables one to ears $210) or $3IOX annu lyr, is the best fortune parents can give their sons. We have ample arrageimer for 1he10 eiudents. Ladles and Oen:lemen are invited to call, RUFUS DOLBEAR. Presdent. 1T .tSION OFdido ALDsT LYOease of CH e rFOf HMY dt New Orloean and Chidrsn R.lroad. A0REC. HOLTO m , M. obtid., Professor of ROBET P0. A. IN. PEI.CO,13 an ., 1P C Rtrofe ar Orleans. L MEDICAL COLLEG.ed. D. A RRENIrELrELL, M. . D., Pro4essor of Obs1etriom d DiemLO of Wo Deotf , etc. E WAR I SIITH A 31. D., PAro..tor of MaterN T edics. e, tics'of 'edicine. A. HE. E. TICOLnS M. DL, re ,5,0, s Dtf AuxtIn t .d D. OIUNS,. HI. D~ I'moysnr f Physiology and IWIR3bloldR FRANK HSORTI3. D . D PIHI,1, orl 11311 dicl Ch313)1 tri .v. No , M o and l PeBn H 1 Pl I lePicine. . cHlm. Spcial LeOturb r Opth halmic argetry nd Din Tie ofThe hid va of th site.timare m TJO. HOL', . R D, ARs,,uNt o the Ch, ir of bthe Stri A Pra. W. L A .,atomyR . . P.. .f .....I . .LO R. . D., DcN S Ol0a1, A .D, RP1 . DO 311011 ean L. H. CHAILL, N. D., l.Aistn to ;b Cir K , ChD, ts The El f~lcrr ilntr Annuall Curl. o f I teras ; thon I.atitution b , iIR cENA Bh .obl1 fil, Emeit usPrt essr M o s, tent. A s Te Tb, Flr.I , OI'T.. *,Pr l4. IR, Prf s r of1 1gin.. 111, SCtRtI, tRI 0. D.ICHAOS, P s 0natDmy. Ne 0E , A gLE 1.D. lD. A. C. NICIOLN, M. D., Emeritus Professor of ObAtetrics and DAnaoses of Women and Children. JAmyES JONESeM. D., Pbofensor of Obstetrics, etc. WARRtEN STONiE, Ml. D., Professor of 5urtery. Th C. iNiOa, M. D.t e Pof theiss ttr tf a usri redics. THOMAS HUNT, M. D., Professor of Phofhehrlogy. T. o. RICHARDSON, th . D., Propassyr of Anatomh. J. F. M-ALLET, Ph. D., Professor of Chemiatry. $5;'L Pa. REMical tm. D., Professor of M3edimine. J. E. CHAJLLE, . D., DRICHAtrDSON, ofMn. D W. CO. NIrBOLe, M. D.15, p New Orleans, Augusta 15, 1866.