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mBTATI O LOUISIANA. ,EI.D , flwUr m p W .p1tl 1s~ms Jm, 20,~ý°~ 1086.m -ter~ a "·PPi R~ ý¢e'wlll 11a tgm h ~eu u on ' onday" & 1 h~pe a~ereý, rexiining to grearl onday museof te an *~e9leo~ton of 1fr IBeýig m Ao#8 i.'' *~ an o ~~b~n~e~fr O,~htend~IIUl ons.D 'PoMu in de #oi r Oopie,; pat up in WnPes , ? 7 foitt, lbs ;al bah' ~beIsd at - a8 n We wifl rseeevea limited rind en 'the lnpeoofr eratIteein all the'sui taenhin ,its~ei ~aine: iinwi advert * g ; i is g ~reat ·I- o $pege. ,reoh6f Btai. ' aS ,nburb1 well e:ot 4to'monoaw at 1 Raeoak y "a, ,in the Bonnste?ýhsga 4 b ol the It nr itwtte ..athe seatnattaefree. thophi front: -r Wengton, ad daeesbd to the ollowinsga *prsO r, ant sup red to be paedns iroat ejecntive, will 'ae liveredi hbn appliodtion to H. Pe~alta, "Sate auitor, o., 18 Hay street, viz Jaobn L, Eanonng, oenntsion parihp E. Zioyd Wn . Onteblonln ar,; W illiam Vlten Om _ an~ ideyll: yohnson,' - :Robert 0solnn,:ýTat ' aons F I1edsoe, 3. aE Alhj It·A. J ,Lerils H T a w 3 DerisnnrcT I yestecdn sew a' tae gteim oeh 4 Pram ~ntholon. E 9. ThlllA, u7nited Btates casninener of internal rev inde i whin N s~onhd fat the ap . ~pointomoent Ja~ti i? een me "few' days ate ~of intereihý for thet deIerot it!F o ign, had been 44obee4 that tAe nrsir[d4y - oe TY'he "Prl'ib tWin " of aend able, by Charks hteade, 'b the maligpant and lecheroud' . r' eta otas shado iso mae sr Very obvi was e 4 cho the a P ft the bstood attble s' e he att e' is am .is, thuhelrtli the `" runrent Prude," _so. Gr bed', by 8i a.sa phalugt b h ntyisadeas" The erint ;'~sys ** Wtesand to diaW }yahvere re stood at the inoept an of tho age m or that three. years arile, An~ugstwh lvlys"a dizithe ous of Wa ottaporatin lp s hoe as '"0 fbtthe "S' rtt ofeof X ' nte go i t umo t~ier or u, 4everngby -what uspalem 41te af tb r s&siusPrets Gve The hog urte ,ir their corte-ts 4swasr to aslat - t ed aur"en 7 oIe, i4t inwur nee anth by 4t er lontty on the ,fen`i ( wvl u 1ooel byfan4 irlhas bereensple inr~o' fesr% te'lr ou Aanerie ft oonlcte 4C~ow hellecto(L ,the a amer Aeir of allthehtoues discont* l D bs3 spedl agre upoplteros Aypzso s _________h heloge nn eI nd ltue U of the 13tParah gdby A largei"JGi·'hr · :"hs bnorgan 3,e* ybbieeoau tnes mposrn mo ee tealr, f txhe ralanagnd Af enth e drhanglesni ij t14,' the Parspuayan #0'my is aidto e i a oreim~pregnable position $1. aot~unetheisemitwo faneetuvres hafp nir niaatantly on the dhavesivae oo5uc·boo byfar haubs be~enpilled in Wyise qa ona SoTth Amencain confhcts, a mitm idioosoalte oniW o arll the ntio r eoptn stbey speedeiy ahreiesapa termsd 1eio easertoe 4 in telligets ob e 1 th oifenthea 4ed, naret rainh tormesrtlho htelyM 1 kgton nd the suround onnuneothe .ev,;ag ofathe 12th BdbY Am i two feest and ahl ~i~~a~oE389~ 3he~ wharves8, and~ me ~gj~ts~i~86~so i~a~le on W~ater street, wrere saii~i~~aJ lbmai%' eg he Ofiestjieake and ~~lmo ave~rlnow:;te'.adr l ba s, ad on the ~Q~of th unity, ifamiies hesd to resort to e eseoud stories of ,oeir dwellings. Gar Alen vegetables, oCr4ge h'Jposes, barns, PiGS sed poultry were s raept away and lost, And ihe general damage was coimsderable. i THE CONSTITUTIONAL iAKENDMPNT. In another part of this morning's CRESCENT we publish an article from tre New York Evenieg Post, in which that paper replies to our argument against the fectnre of the pro jected constitutional amerdment, relating to representation and the right of suffrage. The passage quoted from the Crxscxarr by the Post was an attempt, and we think a success Sful attempt on our part, to prove that the limittioni or the extension of the right of suf Sfrge"ia n.e State or section cannot possibly work any iujastice towards another State or section. We maintain that the population basiabeingonce admitted--and the amend mmta itself a&idta this basis-cit can msake no pessible difference to one State or section, as trelate weight in Congress, what may be m . ~t t ,of the constituencies by which the epresetatives are electedin other States or r eotlSe s. We showed, moreover, that the as t of auniform rule of surffaga thlanghout the country-and the radical coe ur q mqands uniformity-has never been g, heretofore eaommended, and that ech com u nyiformity, besides being entirely a ie, would be equivalent, in the , to total subversion of the individuality af the States. The amendment proposes Stiformity of sufrage as to color--that is to r- y it indictsa penalty on such States as do s mot permit negroes to vote; and this required M 'ormit is urged on the ground that it is unjiat. thatthe number of voters should be relatively lessin one State or section than in aaiother State or section. But if the principle Iy of unifority is true, there is no reason or- why it should not apply to sex, age and condition, as well as to complexion. The Post, indeed, declares that "the CRE cRay fails to make a distinction which, when once perceived and admitted, overthrows its ck entire argument." That journal contends os- that the exclusion of the negroes from the lie right of uiffrage is not analogous to the case of narrowing the right of voting by a property qualification, "or any other like limitation;" the difference being that negroes, oni account of the nature of the limitation are ill permanently excluded; whilst a property quali fication can, in theory at least, be obtained by every person. We cheerfully admit this dif ference in the two cases; but we insist that it a does. not meet the point; in short, that it is not relevant to the issue. There is no reason E why one section of the country should pro scribe to a State, or number of States, the kind of limitation which those States may or impose as to the right of voting, if the foun 0- dation of the claim is that any limitation w; works a violation of uniformity and conse v- quent injustice towards the States which p- adopt a more extended rule, or in which the ya excluded class does not exist. We have shown as- that no such injustice is committed; and the l Poe6 tlfitly admits the fact when it shifts the ae argument as to injustice from the complain Sing States to the excluded class. It follows, therefore, that if injustice is perpetrated, only . osonwhom suchinjustice is committedhave Sangrig ltto complain, except on the theory thatit is the duty of the federal government, as agent for the majority of the States or pople, to establish a uniform rule of suffrage ºhoughout the country. u I. i point of fact there is nothing inoon gi. e;,t in theSouttidah sleof excluding ne gass ftom the right of Authisge.; Such ex Splyisg has, hitherto, been the rule through atithe country. In many of the Northern 8tates it prevails at this day; and it is not too much to say that it would not be surrendered, t `even there, if those States contained a suffi |te idt number of negroes to affect their repre sentation in Congress under the contemplated amendment. Moreover the distinction to i '.. ia Post draws our attention is one . which may operate in favor of the Southern c 6.l.4 not against it. It is not by any means certain that a rule based upon invari- b b ' iaral characteristics, is not far more t tational and philosoiphical than a rule founded I oh Oirely factitious and artificial ciroum- g Sstances. We do hot exclude negroes from P e t of sn o age because they are called a a $'":º i 5'i i thir coior is blfack; iiutt t becaause we believe that they are totally unfit, a dcation and h1 habit, to participate in e is . If wl sereto go furtherand ti is say that we, believe them to Le unfitted by f a- their uagro nature.-not their negro color-, r . h al.ia part.ip tion, our position would be si to Dutch the stronger'and more philosophical. 14 eu.say be wrong in our 'vieW of the negro b natu ut it must be conceded that our e d ionfrom ottre premises are rational , -eonaistent. Nor is it true that I os melhc* of viewing this question is a Sto ourselves. Qn thecontrary, it is I tdad ted all over the country-in 1 toi ' othern tes e awell as in the South- I Slt e f Itf iai this very principle that I twoen sre If4 c sfrom voting. The sac e } "ois, t at;women, by educati6un; a a +ait nature, are unfit 'to exercise ges of electors--unfit to participate t'goPemental s. If this is not the v 4 ot which they ar e excldtd, t 'refuse b 1ao p "i*ltp d t with men is an odious I ' l table act of tyranny. Now, we un- t Say that the white woman, of.the sI 'Et4ifes are fqr better qualified, in- t ul1y, morally, by. edication and by usna- a Ste, tobeqomevoters than the negroes of the t Southera statt. On'this point we ialenge contdtion. .Wn do not believe that it can S'be o.wi. bbe disputed,. . If, then, it:is right to inflict a penalty on t if States Which refuse to let negroes vote, why ii rt is it not right to inflict a penalty on States t s- which refuse to let womet vote ? It may be a a- replied that it has always been the rule to ex- 0 i- clude women. So has it always been the rule s to exclude negroes. Indeed, the rulehas, un ay til areceiit period, been more universal in re n gard to negroes than in regard to women. For- v p maerlye in New Jersey, when a property quali- C a. fication prevailed in that State, women were a in allowed to vote. In Europe the right of wo- n a, men to govern is conceded in some of the most t as powerful States. There have been queens of t us England, and empresses of Russia and of Aus- f tria, but nobody ever heard of a negro men- t ach in a civilized country. At this point, we leave this branch of the b subject. To the further intimations of the d Post; inregard to the determination of the t North to press this amendment, we shall re e ly in another artiela b e It is announced that. the Prince of Wales d has given £25 to the Peabody monument in e London. Only £25 pounds for a monument a o to a man who has given more than a million d of dollars to the poor of London-the prince's s s future subjc'ct. A. Ward, who is now over t] 1 there, must .think Wales a "penuris cuss" r< after this. i THE STATE ELECTIONS. The result of the recent State elections is I not so discouraging as the first reports led us o to anticipate. It is true that the radical Re - publicans still maintain their supremacy, and a likewise hold their own in the congressional .e delegations; but the character of the popular Le vote shows that they are losing and not gain s- ing ground. There is a decided falling off in it their strength as compared with previous f elections-a falling off so decided and so y general, as to indicate an unmistakable Sr change in the direction of public opinion. in While this process is going eon every day di 0- minishes the radical strength and increases 'o that ef the administration, so that we may Ls not unreasonably hope for a practical advan ce tage in the elections which take place in No L veimber. >r To show the state of the popular vote at the 5e late elections we make up the following table, t* in which the majorities are given as the Repub e- licans caim them, and are compared with the a majorities cast for Lincoln in the same States a- in the Presidential election of 1864 : ly 1864. 1860. i Pennsylvania.............. 20,075 15,000 Ohio ....................... .... 9,586 42,000 ty Indian s....................... 20,189 13,000 so Iowa......... ................. 39,479 25,000 to 130,32 95,000 , This shows a Republican loss of 43,000 votes. The vote is larger than itwas in 1864, and, therefore, to maintain their relative in strength, the Republicans should have in creased their majorities. The gain, this far, has not been sufficient to wrest any of the n States from the hands of the Republicans; 70 but the fact that the opposition to radicalism is growing stronger, and not weaker, is auspicious and encouraging. It is remarkable i n and suggestive, moreover, that the radical losses are mainly in the cities, the centers of s intelligence and thought. The process which 0e has commenced in those centers mustbe con s tinued throughout the rural districts, although, a perhaps, more slowly. c Thus we still have hopes that New York s, will go against the radicals. In 1864, Lin 'e coin's majority was only 8000 in a vote of 730,000. The same rate of loss that the radi y cals have sustairel in Indiana, would cause them to lose New York. At all events, the popular majorities in fa vear of radicalism, are too small to be counted n on as a secure foundation for the excessive programme which has been intimated by the 0e leaders of radical opinion. A majority of ten 1 thousand or fifteen thousand in a vote of more a- than 600,000, as in Pennsylvania, may n suffice in a contest for offices, but it would be inappreciable in a struggle of another kind. Had the-radicals carried the recent elections e by overwhelming popular majorities, or even 0 by majorities that would have shown the cur e rent of public opinion to be in their favor, e they would, unquestionably, have been em boldened to the last degree of vindictive au dacity. Perhaps, even as it is, they will at tempt to consummate the repressive and des e potic measures on which they seem to have fixed their minds; but, in face of the demon satlted facts of the elections, there is not much r reason to fear that they will be successful in the end. If New York only vote right, their career will, it is to be hoped, be definitively checked. THE SOUTHERN "LOYALISTS." The party of itinerant political adventur ers who have been exhibiting their malice and their ignorance to thepeopli of the Northern States during the last few weeks, have dis solved their copartnership for the present, i and assigned their limited stock of ideas, and their extensive stock of nonsense, to a com mittee composed of seven members of the company. These are Col. Moss of Missouri, Jack Hamilton of Texas, Bingham of Ala bama (?), Griffin of Alabama (?), Tucker of Virginia (?), Eaton of Tennessee (?), and Randolph of Louisiana !! Brownlow has gone back to Nashville to. devise means for preserving his hold on the State government, and for elucidating the Tribune's dtetrine of "all rights for all" by the practical method of denying any rights to anybody except those who swear to vote the. Brownl6w ticket. The other "loyalists" have faded from the public view and will probably not reappear until they have accmulated a fresh stock of nonsense and calumny for the de lectation of radical audiences. Those who have assumed the task of vexing the public ear by the "damnable iteration" of counter feit "loyalty" are named above. We should like to give our readers some information con cerning these persons; but unfortunately we know nothing of any of them except Jack Hamilton, of whom everybody knows entirely too much; and Randolph of Louisiana ! who not long ago was a genuine representative of the mulatto barbers of Vermont, and is now a vicarious representative of the radical "loyalists" of Louisiana. This parti-colored committee is charged with the duty of keeping radicalism up to the boiling point. The constitutional amend ment does not suit these amiable representa tives of the South. Even under that amend mentthe white people might vote, and thus the divine right of "loyalists" to hold office might be violated. Hence they declare, and they ask Congress to declare that the present State governments of the South are illegal; and that these must be superseded by other governments based on the Tribunitian doc trine of "all rights for all;" that is to say on impartial "loyal' suffrage; whereby the meri torious but hungry "loyalists" will have the opportunity to appease their appetite for office and power. They are certainly a modest set of beings, these Southern "loyalists," and quite as inge nious as modest. It is an amazing diffidence which prompts them to refrain from asking Congress to declare them governors, legislators and tax collectors at once and without the for mality of a "loyal" election; and it is an ex traordinary ingenuity which teaches them how to pass themselves off on a credulous public for veritable representatives of States in which their room is considered to be far more desi rable than their company. Dr. Johnson, in his English <dictionsry, gave a very peculiar definition of "patriotism "-declaring it to be the last refuge of a scoundrel. He knew nothing of Southern "loyalty," as illustrated by Brownlow, Hamilton, t ati., or he would have changed the.application of the definition. The salt trade at Oswego, New York, once a great center of that treffic, is reported to be dying out. During the last three years, the shipments from Oswego have fallen off one third. The salt producers in the Onondagal region, are now shipping their productto l3uf falo. THE AIR To-NmGT.--Anong the amuse mcits of the city which should by no manner of means be neglected, is the "Bazaar Tom s bola" now being held at the Masonic Hall every evening. Entertainments of this sort d ar6 rather stupid affairs, when the rooms are sl not crowded; but no one can complain of the ur present fair in this respect. We wended our 1- way for a brief moment through a bevy n of beauties last night, but remained sufficiently is long to make us sigh for the purse of For ;o tunatus, and that we had nothing else to do le but eat, in such pleasant company, candies a. and creams. The ladies who preside at the i- different tables are] Mrs. McQuaid, Clark, as Nott, Adam, Culbertson, Davis, Legardeur, y Funnel; the Misses Winn, Wilts, Condon a- and Fagot. The entertainment will last until a- the 27th, and will, we have no doubt, be largely attended. to Tan ACADE.Y.-The matinee to-day will offer a number of interesting attractions to the fair audiences who throng to the Academy on Saturdays, and Monday evening the man agement are to introduce to the public the usual winter attractions of this place of amuse i6 ment, a complete list of which we shall pub 5 lish in our next. 5 THE VARIETIES.-To-night Bulwer's popular 30 standard play of " Money," with other enter )0 tainments, will be given. THE ST. CHABLEs.-The great sensation ce drama ot the "Rag Picker of Paris" will a- to-night be given at the St. Charles, in which r, Ir. Eddy and the other stars will all appear. 10 The performance will conclude with one of s' Shakespeu4e's comedies. is To-morrow night, at the Old Orleans Thea le ter the comedy, "'ceo.e Polde," the vaude al ville, "Les Premier ies ,Arms du Richelieu," and )f the afterpiece, "Le (iwhcr d'une Eloile," will b be performed. The bill is sufficiently attrac a- tive to fill the theater. , Itis reported that Chrles Algernon Swin burne is preparing areply to the critics who have c sured his volume of "Poems and Ballads." It is understood that he will chal lenge his censors to point outa line or passage which is really of an objectionable character. e One of the English literary journals remarks : "We shall be glad to see this 'reply;' but the only difficulty in 'pointing out the objection able passages' arises from a natural dislike to re defiling oneself by touching pitch." n A darkey in Washington was very much sur o prised on the 2d inst., when arrested for cut y ting down tiees on the grounds of the execu 'e tive mansion, which he wanted for firewood. 1. He considered the arrest as a violation of his is civil rights. n THE GOVERNEnaE T FINA..'cEs.-The secretary r- of the treasury has completed his statement , of the receipts and expenditures of the gov r ernment for the last fiscal year, ending June I- 30th, 1866. From this statement it appears that the receipts of the government were $556,039,195 06, and the expenditures were e $518,347,337 70, showing an excess of re ceipts of $37,691,857 36. This statement h does not include any transactions in loans, but the payment of interest on the public n debt of $133,074,737 27 is included in the Y expenditures. At the beginning of the fiscal year, July 1, 1865, there were $658,309 15 in the treasury, and at the close of the year, June 30th, 1866, $130,669,815 19. The gain during the year was therefore $129,811,506 04. d ARRIED: n On Tuesday evening, October 16, csic, at the residence of 1- Capt. John Roy, by the Rev. A. G. Bakewell, Mr. W. C. A ANDERSON, of New Orleans, to MissEMILIE F. GOS5MAN SrsfBelehemn, Pa. d Eston (Pa.) Argu,,,s please copy. Clothing .................... Clothing -AT HARRISON & DOWNING, No. 1 Magazine street, Corner Canal street, Are just now receiving from their manufactory TIE LATEST STYLES OF FINE CLOTHING, COMMON CLOTBINO, PLANTATION CLOTSISG, RIBBON GOODS, FURNISHIING GOODS, TRUNKS, VALISES, ETC. Country Merchants are solicited to call and examine their goods previous to purchasing elsewhere. To Country Jlerchants. ARE YOU IN WANT OF .'CLOAKS OR SHAW.LS ? --It so VISIT THE GREAT CLOAK EMPORIUM -or ROCHIA, BECKER & CO., 147................... Canal Street................ 147 Where you will find them of all styles, qualities, quantties and prices, to suit purchasers. Their assortment is the largest and best ever before offered in New Orleans. Their prices defy competition They can also supply you with a fall line of FANCY GOODS, TEN PER CENT LESS than New York prices CalI and examine their stock before purchasing. Remember the name and number of ROCHA, BECKER A CO., _ _ 147 Canal street. 94 and 96 Canal Street. C. H. ZII.MMERMANN, Jeweler and Silversmith. DIAMONDS, WATCHES and JEWELRY -AT Wholesale and Retall. All Goods IMPORTED DIRECTLY FROM THE FAC TORIES in Europe and America, at ZIIMMER.MANN'S, 4 and i Canal street. Important to Business .7Ien. Just Publiahed SCIIEDULE OF STAMP DUTIES --*so- ARTICLFS andi OCUPATIONS SUBJEFT TO TAX under the Excise lws or the United Statet., tigether with MSANUFAC~TURES and IPRODUCTS EXEMPT from TAX. For Sale at thli o ner, and all the book stores. Felting. I .ELTING. FELTING. lHavingbelon appo!nted sole Agents in New Orleans for the LOWELL FELTING MILLS, we are prepared to fill rders to any extent for this material, celebrated for the many valt. Y able auses to which it is adapted. For plcing between the planking and sheeting of ea-goinog Svesosels it is invaluable, and we consider it only necessary to call theattentilon of ship builders and ship owners to the fact that it can now be hadin this city. tIllsalso extoesivelyused to prevent radiation from steam boilersand pipes, of ether igh or low presure, one variety reistfig perfectly the action of the temperatu e due to melte, lead Another variety is made expessly to pit under carpets, giving a peculiarly pleasant tread, increasing the durability, and preventing, to a great extent, the rising of moisture through floors near the ground. 1Housekeepers having once used, will not do without it. TH CARPET FELT WILL BE FOUND I-r le-AT Southern Carpet Warehouse, 139 Canal street. tIiKNIGHT & CO., r- Machinery Dealers, 172 Gravier street. l llantcock's PATENT STEAM BLOWERS. We have been appointed Agenrts, and are now prepared to fill orders for these Blowers, which havI earned Ior thellselvei so ine a reputtlion as a cure for detective draft in the Curnuces of stealm huilers. anti in tihe .avig of fuel. PaLrties bi, ' . defective Lrtft would dowell to g\ie A his instrument a trials, asit is warrante t to C,,rrt.t ill d-i'ectooIs of this nature, and to save a large per cuntage of fuel even when there i H a good natural druit. iNIGIIT tF CO., SMachinery Dealert, 172 Gravler street. Steanm ENGINES ANTI SATV lITLLS. SWe are now receiving a large invoice f POIITABLE ani STATII)NARY S'L 'E. .l EINFS, ,,f tl riout. i ,t . peru. t lirily adpt fi to the e Aof t hltnters . 'T'hese Engines are from the ijotly celebrated works of the ThPhrta,,le S sum Engine and lan.flo 'turitln tnlp n y of f tertawow.N Y. 1 end a prooef tf their supt'-,rity I,,,ha thth oe Cmpnye thend lr predecessors a mad ad i solt over ALs. A . lot eof Sa HILLs, ofpe speror eonhtrr-lioan. The flot that we ere serlihg these Foy,ixsir on can, nition and exclusivrely tur \SII1, emnabut s oL palt them:u be:ter Prates ethan have herotoore been i elre d in is city. KNIGHT & CO., CloakIs ! Cloalks ! hCloaks ! !r 1- 137 ................ m'an al Street ................3l HIave juist received their fiall =tarcOF new PARISI.AN IS GOODS. aud will pe!,i them nn .M()N NIO)DA the lhh insot. These eeni't of ell ,leseription, of Silk BASQUES alndl CIR. LULAR9, plain and nded; Bhlack and Colred Ca-*tluere Y PALLOTS; C1,oth C'LO(AKS. BASQ(IUES and ('Ilt'l-LAirs. It Their Cloak reout, one of the most elegant anld well lighted In the city, afford an opportunity for chokce unsurpassed in New Orleans. ' e Besides the above mentioned splendid assortment ofd CLOAKS, tihyhave a complete stock of the nloat lash-! tonable DRESS TRIMMIINGS and FANCY GOODS. lust e opened and received direct from Paris. JOUVIN'S KID G LOVES always un hand. No morn beautiful stock is kiept in America, and no goods sold at more reasonable prices. rrepared Oil -or PAL M .AD 3l ACE -roa RESTORING, PRESERVING, 1 -AND BEAUTIFYING THE HAIR, And Is the most delightful and wonderful Micle the world f ever produced. The Proprietor has devoted both time and attention in com bintng and preparing this article. Each ingredient is selected, carefully prepared and combined in proper proportions, and is oSered with a ertainty that It will give satisfaetio. No comment is necessary-a fair trial will convince all of its eeatccy. Ladies will fnd it not only a certain remedy to RESTORE, DARKEN and BEAUTIFY THIE HAIR, but also a desira ble article for the Toilet. as It is highly perfumed with a rich and doicate perfume, independent of the fragrant odor of the Oils A Palm sud 3Mace. For sale by all Druggists and Perfumers. T. W. WRIGHT, Sole Proprietor, 160 Liberty street. New Sork. The .lIarrel of Peru, A NEW AND BEAUTIFUL PERFUME. THE MARVEL OF PERU, A NEW AND BEAUTIFUL PERFUME. Comment is not needed to establish the reputation of this Delightful Perfume. One trial will establish it as a favorite. T. W. WRIGHT, Sole Proprietor, 100 Liberty street, New York. Ititer's Canadian Pernll'uge FOR EXPELLING WORMS. Remember it is the only thing that can be depended on. It has had years o trial and has always been hailed with joybythesuffering. Be sure and ask for WI~lest CANA DIA, VY YItrmz. For sale by Druggists everywhere. T. W. WRIGHT, SoBe Proprietor, Irhat an. lwful Cough ! This is generallythe expresion, you hear so continually used by persons when they hear so many with bad coulghs. How few, a'so, are aware of the fatal consequences of neglect tng a cough. Do they not know that it may end in eonsmp tion? Why, then, neglect it? Why not' get rid of itby Dr. Davla's Compound Syrop of Wild Cherry and Turn This valuable medicioe will cure the worst case. The tick ling sensation in the throat will cease, the mucus membrane w.ll be relieved, and death by consumption entirely avoided. For sale in New Orleans, wholesale and retail, by J. S. MAUNSELL & CO., No. 21 Chartres street, Sole Agents foir the Southern States. Eureka! THE INFALLIBLE HAIR RESTORER. Decidedly the best article for restoring Grey HleH to its originalcolor, (not dyeing) elfectally curia, all disases of the scalp, preventing the Iair from f.lling oif, giving it a softness and agloss thatnothing else can produce. For sale in Now Orleans by J. S. HMAUNSELL & CO., Sole Agents, No. 21 Chartres b treet, bet een Canal and tCustommho= treets Eagle Cotlon Gits. I)EPOT: 01 ST. ClI-I.ti.L STRICET, Corner ]Union St., NEW ORLE ANS, LA. The EAGLE COTTON GINS have far many years had the iwel ebarned reputation of being thel , et sm ushe--omang a upe riot smple of cotton, runnin,r y lit and ,t. d reciving the Indorrement of the taBlgest pllannter, n, thoe Iiusi ippi river. They have remay i -mpru temet over ti.her t;:-., all of which are -cured bh patetNts. t ler 5tin) of the E.%I; LE GINS hlate loodn >91 in thsa lr I" n sld all have gjiven pc"t fntiat-faethm. ofthe _"' r, ( llea, ¢.g,." , ll} I1.: tneve1 r had a ien etlurIed or a emphinilt nln,}e :ia. til· c [im. Tie ,-.4t16ahbd price 1k a5 e a-, aild oert'- a;i sold with a fa.-,ll gSHIlll`oon We [. . lf . U tSHE ING. 1. at.e.- At ,e ,. Dry Goodst Dry Goods. GREAT OPENING OF A NEW STORE, -BY PEPIN .& TURCOTTE, 131............CANAL STREET ...........131 TOURO BUILDING, BETWEEN ROTAL AND BOURBON On Thursday. Sept. 2Tth. A LARGE AND MAGNIFICENT STOCK OF FANCY DRY GOODS, Directly Imported from France, England and Germany. -asmo- A LARGE STOCK [OF DOMESTIC GOODS, For Families and Planlttions, is offered at MUCH RE DUCED PRICES. The attention of Ldies is specially called to our eplendid anssortment of e SHAWLS, SILK, CASHMERE AND CLOTH CLOAKS; BASQUINES, PEPLUMS, JACKETS, ETC., Of the Latest Parialan Style. Rich Clay Trimmed BODIES, SLEEVES, COLLARS, INFANT ROBES, MARSEILLES DRESSES, EVENING GOWNS, ETC.; SILKS, FOCLARDS, CASHMERES, MERINOES, POPLINS, BIARRITZ, LINOS, SULTANAS, BRILLIANTS, PIQUES, PRINTED PERCALS, BALMORALS AND EMPRESS SKIRTS, LACE, VEILS, RIBBONS, n w TRIMMINGS, LINENS, TULLES, HOSIERIES, Etc., Etc, Etc., Etc. Scwitng .iIachines. $60,. T0., 880. . ............. ST. CHARLES STREET. ............. WVile0ox 5& 01,.'. Nol.ele. Machlae. 7 BE.,f IPAMILY SEINING MACHINE. V;rginia Patent-Simpli!tyF and Perfecti.-Needle Cann, t N Be Set Wrng HEMMiER, FELLER AND BRAIDER SUPERIOR TO ALL. Agents wanted for Louisi.non, Al:,banma, Mi..«i-r i pp i and a NO. 5 ST. r HARLES STREET. SCrescent BOOK AND JOB PRINTING ESTABLISHMENT, No. 9L Camp street, New Orleans, La. Buines men and the pubell are repepMtfly [Informed that the CRESCENT la now In possesseon of superor faedlltim fo, the nent andexpedltiousa exeution, on henmoet reOnabl terms, of EVERY STYLE AND VARIETY -or BOOK AND JOB PRINTING. each As: LAWYERS' BRIEFS, FAMPIILETS, BILLS LADING, BILL HEADS, BANK CHECKS, PROMISSORY NOTES, CIRCULARS, BILLS OF FARE, BALL TICKETS, DRUGGISTS' LABELS, DAY ECEIPTS, BLANKS, CARDS, STEAMBOAT BILLS, HAND BILLS, FROGRAMMES, And Every Other Descripton of Job Prtntlne The material of the BOOK AND JOB ESTABLISHMENI It ENTIRELY NEW, having just been received from the moea Celebrated Foundries, and comprises all the Modem Improve meets. * The .' ew IMPROVED ELIPTIC LOCK STITCH SEWING AND BRAIDING MACHINE, These CELEBRATED MACHINER we can recommend to the puoblic, cmbning aso they do all the improvements which ex er ence has proved to ba requ" ite to the perfection of the SEWING MACIINE,. maliog the well-known Lok S.itioh. Every Machine Warranted One Tenr. Machlueo of all kinds REPAIRED Baehine NEEDLES, SILK, TLREAD, OIL, Etc. Also other celeoraoed Sowino Machines, for sale at the MACIINE and VARIETY STORE of M. S. HEDRICK, 87 Canal street. The Great Cloak Emporiunm. CLOAKS! CLOAKS! CLOAKS! -T- Wholesale and Retail. Also, a full line of KID GLOVES AND FANCY GOODS. ROCHA, BECKER & CO, 147 Canal street. Southeren Carpet WIarehouse. We are now opening a stock of CARPETS, IRUGS. FLOOR OIL CLOTHS, MIATINGS, CURTAINS, WINDOW SIHADES. ETC., ETC., BOUTREU. 139 Canal street. E. BOUTREUB. H. R. BONNEVAL, AGENT. Thomas L. wIhite, BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER. --RT..oro ro OS Camp Street, (Up Stalre,) - 'et DŽor to tho P.oiy"enap Oc. Remorat. The reeofi.ah.of Dlr. JA. TRUDEAU Is remooed to No H4 RAML'.ST STREET, and hiO ollie to the CIRCUTS STREET IItISl'ITAL, No. 132, where o wdol give ,onsultations from 10 rirchc]. till 2 p. x. Jamies B. Thompson, A.1CERCHAlNT TAILOR, No. 14B Fulton Street NEW YORE Ins urance. FIRE, MARINE AND RIVER. THE GREAT SOUTHERN AND WESTERN FIRE, MARINE AND ACCIDENT INSURANCE COMPANY, -or New Orleans, 11 INSURES AGAINST FIRE, THE PERILS OF THE SEA, INLAND NAVIGATION. -orricr 91.............. CARONDELET STREET.............. 1 Capital, 800,.00. JAMES LONGSTREET, President. C. WILLIAMS, Secretary. J. IB Walton d Deslonde, AUCTIONEERS AND GENERAL AGENTS -d -roa W Purchase,Bale and Lenallg of City Property, PLANTATIONS AND LANDS; FOR THE SALE OF STOCKS AND SCRIP, MERCHAN E- DISE AND PRODUCE, DAMAGED COTTON, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, ErT., No. 47 Carondelet street, corner of Unlon. Acknowledging the Ilberal patronage and conlidence of the public, we beg to alonoune that In thD REAL ESTATE D Frtment ,f our Iasina, we Iave unequalled failltles and the most accurate information in relation to all elty and amb urban property, and as heretofore we are prepared to give the l. best satlhfction to all who employ nor servkea . Our arrangements fr regular sales of STOCKS, SCRIP, MORTtUAGE PAPER, etc., ~ill ble such up, n the opening of business as will attract attention and invite approval. The aitentilr of memher, of the Bar, Excltors., Admn. iraors ansi Sndics o Inslolvents,is inv;tIed tII nr Ilung e perile and to the uperior adu entalse w p evss in mking SALES OF PROI'ERY OF SUCCESSIONS. We respectfully and confidently solicit Und rwriters' and I'Por Warden,' sale, sales of Cotton and Cargoes, Merchan diie and Pridlc, Hn-eldoiF Furniiture, etc., ctcr The pbllc mary rely upon nor persns1 and careful attention to all Guslueis intrusted to ns. J. B. WALTON & DESLONDE. Blank Books and Stationery t -nr rc I. R. VWA.GENRR, CS .1 ..... .... ...... 3 PSTREET .... ........ O8 (Between the Picayune and Tines, Offces.) The new ?itk of BLANK BOOKS fseverydescriptin,. and nSTTIONERY argll kiIlr , F hion lO()tie aSteam bot lpurposes, mla,Iexpressly for t0his nar:et, I an offering now for sale, at pricaes tht will give sait ancter to asllin een Nof'Sh aNrticRes. I avoe id, r beee,vd La NIrht of Falrchlld', OLio I'Ei-h . Etl. JIOB, ItToii NG, Ii'.NI)INI, Etc,, done neatly, with disl,path. SE. . ap AGENER. Re Rmoval. Henry Hamburger, Fashionable Tailor, Hma= reno,,ved his Estahbi meattrm If 1 Common street to NO. z,, h1' (lHARLES trest, in thlle rand Lodie Msoealo Hall, wheie hie will be ohloled to see his friendsan thePublic. A lion .took ,,f C'loth, and Ca;i..ure allwaya on Laud. All w,,rk done in thle !ates, btyle xad best mlanner. Satisfaction guxr.tuteed In all nsieu. 0. F, . K-napp, DENTAL ISLURGEON, 179 .................Canal Street ......... .......179 Adjoining Christ Church, Is now ato e folnd at his O ffce from 9 o'clock . v. l util r. x., prepared to attend to the practice of his Profession in eversyo deit tmene Eery style of ARTIFICIAL TEETH, from the cheap V -. canite urae to Gold and I'ltins ; but particular attsention gLlaen to the PreserVtiono NItur Teeth by PI iasn ai. mlli sone of which . ree now lstl . i. a. atht TIeI' TAN JSIUDICIOUS TREATMENT. In this Department those who Im havepatronized him flr more than a quarter of alientury lthl city say that he is Seconrd to None In ie preofesion. lii has tihe latest improvement for Extracting Teeth WithouI Pain. Prices no higher than usattly charged by Dentiaste f skill and experince. Paris UNIVERSAL EXHIBITION--1867. NOTICE. Having been appointeld by hsla"Excrllny Gos. Wells, Agena and Commisslaaioner to ra5heaasent the interest of the State Louliana at the UNIVEhSAL EXHIBITION at Paris, in 1867, I respectfully inform all residents of this State deslros of exhibating Machinery or Produce, etc., at the above Eapo sition, that I wlll impart all hI srmatnn within my reach, and facilitate thefirwarding of packages to the place of destn , nation. if addreassed on theubJect thbrough FostofIRDabox 12, New Orleans. EDWARD GOTTHEIL, AgLnt and Rlepreasentatie Paris Univesaal ExSassllos. lIlT. Late Laws of Lou.siana. THE ACTS OF TEE LAST REGULAR AND EXTRA SESSION OF THE STATE LEGISLASUEE, are Jusn published in pamphlet form and can be had of BLOOMFIELD & STEEL, 106 Camp street. THOS. L. WHITE, 106 Canals s5ee. JAS. A. GRESHAM, * 92 Camp strt. W. F. GOLDTHWAITE, 5 Canal .tt1,5. F. KELLER, 97 Royal treet. Carpet Warehouse, 17 ................CIIARTRES STREET............... 17 Lately receiRed-CARPTINAG, of all kindS and qualities; FLOSI OIL CLOTHS, f III qualities, wbich who ctt to suiAt rooms; CURTAIN MAITEtIALS, Lace Cunrtains, Cornices and Bands, in great varity Window Shadesi, sHair Cloths, CASmb ClothsE Table and P.nt Co(er,, China and . CPOOD MattiOns at all widths. A. BROUSSEAU & CO. H. Ml@. Thompsont AGtENT OF THE NEW ORLEANS CRESCENT SENERALI NEWSPAPER AND ADVERTISINI AGENT I o. 1S WALL STREET. NEW YORK. Seelye .OAtwlood, A. B..SEELYE....................... .... I. P. ATWOOD. COTTON GINNERS AND PICKERS, CORR Stn l. JAInio a AN Str. Torta STrs. We use the eight.saw CARVER GIN. Drop Bx1 at Price Current office, No. 1F2 Gravier street Post t0111ce Aotice. Until further notice the Mails at the New Orleans Post OdMi slit heeilsd a, fallow s : Sails North, East and Wet close daily st 2 . a., via N. 0., Jakson, sad . . S. R. Mails for Bay St. Lnuix, Pass Christine, Misslpiwppi City. Mobile, Selma, MIontgomery nd and tlata, Soa daily at rahesbar, etc., via Opelouas Railroad, daily, except Sudasy, t IC o'clrock ., . Salveston, Indanola Rand Southeern and Western Texas MaEs, by Norgan steamers, Wiednesdays. Fridays nAd Sundays. M•ails for Natchez, Baton RIuOe, etc., by Atlantic and Missi, sippi steamers, dily. except Sundays, at 3 P. I . CastMlsls for all 'Pos OblTe, as far up the river as B5yo5 SUrA, by steamer Lalunrche, on Wednesdays at 9 . .L, and SatArdaysast p. t. Malils for Northeastern Texas and Red River, tri-weekly, at Naili far Ouachita b iver, WAdnesday, and iSaturdays, at o'ehack r. u. OFFICE HOURS.--Oien S.A x., closes4 r.. TheGen. ral Divery and Merchants' Delivery wiill be kept open ntll OP. 1. SUNDAYS.-COce openu . H., and clnses 12,v. R. W. TALIAPFORRO, ' Postmaster,