Newspaper Page Text
THE NEW ORLEANS RESCE. "
VOLUME XVII. TUESDIY MORNING, MARCH 10. 1868. .-N.UYa,_ 1.
iL, .. . . . . . m -I n~- ii ." , - --- ---II'-"inms"Ii---f l~lIH~u
THE ONLY KNOWN REMEDY I1
IInIATIAO or 1us 3350, or THRI a1DDSa,
mrtLAMMATIO* or 0FR1 KI , CA.
TAREH O IHZ LADDER.STRN. A
OURE OR ?AIInULUUAJU.
For these dseass I truly a nesmw g smed, ad too
muso., gormahe sa d Il It. prIels A sgle dese hasm bem
'uows to rlevet ther mot argmt sympeoms.
Are you troubled with that distrassnIg pale In the small of
the bark sad through the hips? A teasp.ofl a day of
H.LMBOLD'S BUCHU wlrdwieve yea.
PHYSICIANS AND OTHERS PLEASE NOTICE. vi
I make as se of taedlnts. HILMBOLD'S RX.
TRACT BUCBU iseompesed of BSuhe, Cubhbs, and Julper
Brnto, selected with reat eare, prepared In vace d Jad
aoeerdnlg to rales .
PHAUMATY &D D U RKBISTZY.
These agrrditete are kown as the most vleable
Dlnatte aedet* bi
IS THAT WHICH ACTS UPON THE KIDNEYS. bi
HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT BUCHU, T
I pleasant In tast and odor, free from alli5l.rilousproper
ties, and Immediate tIo itrie. di
FOR THE BATISFACTION. OF AIL,
5i Medical Properties nIntalsed I DtiLpsaiory of the
United States, of which the following I a correct copy:
"BLUCIIU--It odor is strong, dfIalve, and somewhat 01
aromatli, Its tae bitterish, and analogoeus to that of mItL I
it is given chiely in ompitU L sof ith Urinary Organ. sechb
as lrveoIt, hrosle Catarh of the Bladder, morbid IrrntIton b
of the lad.w sad Uresha, diesses of the Prostrate. and
Retentlon or the Inoostalases of Urine, trom a loss of toss In
the parts eomorned I. Its evaceutleL It ha Mso bhea
recommaoded In Dylpepla. hroale heumalism, GOaInu
Affections and Dropsy."
FOR ILUt THRFl INFORMATION
See Profesor Dwewes valeble works on the PractIce of n
See remarks made by the celebrated Dr. Physic, of
See moy and al Standard Works Medine.
[Dr. KEY$sr I. a physicla of over thirty yseas' eperlrce
end a graduate of the Jeferssa Mediesl Collga sa of U Pe p
LniverIity of Medicine and Surgery of Philadelplh]
Ms H. T. HuLnnotn:
uosa st-l -Iregard to the qUeslio asked es to my
o'ision a bout SUCHU ,would may that I have used and
"!l the artlcle In various forms for the past thirty es. I I
do not this k there iO ay form or preparalton of it I have not
eed or known to be used. I, the variao diseases wherea och
inedirte loent would be indlieted.
You are aware swell u a yself, that it hs bh ai tes b
Ire y emlloyed Is the various diseases of the bladder and
kidseys, and the reputstio I. has acquired, I my jadgrlnt
s warste d by the fact e
I have seI and used, as behe atese. sersy forom of
RCHPf-tbhe powdered leaves the imple deeoetles., ttetur
'uid estrats; and I am not cogulsast of any preparatio
If that plant t all equal to yonrs. ighteet years exper
Ierre outlt. I thi. k. to live we the righI tois dge of its
merit., and without pejudico artialty, I give yours pro
ctalrne over all other. t
I va'se your Pocht for its effets on patlat. I have
cared th it, and reen cored with it, more diseases of the
tlddter son kid eye tha I have sren cured with may othkr
Puohn, or any * h r prop ltary ompo ald of whatever
name. respectfuily yoear, te. ,
JOK. H. KEYBER, M. D.,
1li Wood street, Pitsuabg, Ps.
August 11, 1866.
ASK F)R HtLMBOLD'S FLtID EXTRACT BUCHB ,
LARGEST M tNUFACTURING CHEMIST IN THE WORLD'
I am arluatuted with U. T. lilImbold; he oeuptled the
dru .tore opp sit toy rm doto st wo sucoesful In cos
ductoig l.e botnl losher others hadhr otter d been eoually so be
fore him. 1 Ih'r hoa Lavorrably Impresed with his holaurc
tr snd or topriis.
W. WIlUIBITMAN, (Grm of pwer Pr Wetc'tmrn.)
Illith mnd Browno treat, 'Philadelphil
'ie yr prleior h bhen ndurcedl to make this statement
r,.: the fact that hib remedier, a•though adertlood are
(;NII'I1N In T.EPA-TATIONS,
And hLowil tht the ltollint refrablefom osiag s*ytoing
; * " mlt to quarclhy, or the Piet*a bedcitne order--mot
I..h are p,.epa·pd by self stylerl DI)ctors, wo" are to
.nora'.t to read a hysil's smlpletl preecritsyn, muth
less 'omprenot to prorear Phi ut ·prploasu
1 .e p.rtie report to Varlons menre f ofecting lsalee uch
as at Ift I art drf tedverineontd of popular remedlee and
olnlrhiog with ertlircata.
hi witiorre of Notdilee stanrts NIMPL, PURE AND
HA lt 'It. barlse fsct torits basis. laductio. forits pillar
tra ub alone for Its capital.
A WOC D OW C.1T7OI-W.
irealhl is amost mloptrtant; od thed silicot should not nre
et *ds ri' l.d t: , dn, l ; o: r iy remlr, unr le thi co uttrst
or inirestletl ure lnowl w to there helids the ms etouor *r,
Sorotil thry ore oatrihe of tbe qUallfotloitus of the parY
elmbold's OGnuine Preparations.
frID EIXTRACT 3UCHU.
FLUID EITRACT gARIAPABILLA,
AND IFPoVE ROIS WASHI
Estsblirhed upwards .fElghL e Tae.
rREPARIED BY H. T. HELEDtOLD.
HELMBOLD'S DRUJG AND CHEMICAL WARENOUSE,
se4 Urdwal, New erak.
AND RsELBOLD' MEDICAL DEPOT,
let outh Test IStl PhtlIela Pht* P
rCa is a i r ot on OR ro as .
THE LBE80EN'l8 DIBPATOHES. Q
IMPEACHMENT QUESTION. c<
THE CABB OF THE SHIP MAISHALL IN
THE SUPREMEB OURT.
PROCEEDINGS OF CONGRESS.
Financial Measures and Matters, at
AMEND)EINT TO THE TAX BILL. "
NEGRO MEMORIAL. C
SENATOR VICKER5 OF MARYLAND.
A Charge of -rEsad f the Treasury 2
WASImTIOTON, March 9.-The Chronicle says
Vicker's credentials will be referred to the judici
ary committee upon some information furnished
by Schenck, of some acts during the war. '
The impeachment managers are examidng
resident and have sent for distant reporters of b
Johnson's speeches. The impression grows that
the president will appear personally. 1
It seems conceded that Thrsday'es and Friday's n
proceedings, without further effort on the part of
the defense, have choked Wade's vote.
Chase's rights in the court excite angry argu. i
ment in the radical newspapers. Chase claims
the right to argue on all qaestaus, and vote on all tL
but the verdict.
Cbase refused yesterday to sign the summons
until the verbiage of the writ conformed to his
Sumner objected to Vickers, and made a speech,
but withdrew the objection. Vickers was sworn
The Alliance Insurance Company, of Boston,
insured the ship Marshall against selsure for $o000.
The Marshall was captured near New Orleans,
and the underwriters resisted payment on the
ground that the seizure was illegal. The Massa
chuoetts court sustained the plea, and the cass eame
here on appeal. The Supreme Court confirmed
the decision, holding that there was at the time a
de facto government in the Booth, but the effort F
to draw off eleven States from their allegiance I
and setting up a Confederate government was
illegal; those States being still constitutionally in
the Union. Chase and Swayne dissented.
The Georgia case will be heard on Friday; I
only, however, on behalf of complainant.
-ouse.-Under the regular Monday roll the fol. I
lowlig were introduced:
A bill to reduce navy expenses and extend the
A resolution that the next generation should
pay the national debt, and that Congress should
pay loyal Southerners and Northerners shke for
A resolution that sound policy requires the
gradual substitution of greenbacks for interest
bearing hoods, was introduced. A motion to ta
ble failed by 56 to 64. Referred to ways and
means committee, after failure of a second to the
Grant was called on for Alabama election re
The Senate's amendment to the bill conveying
into the treasury the proceeds of captured and
abandoned property was adopted. Goes to the
Pending discussion Logan told Chandler a wasp
oould sting and an ant bite.
Chandler told Logan an ass could kick.
Logan asserted that he had information that
Claike, of the printing bureau, had certificates of
tie destruction of $1t,000,000 bonds, whereas no
such Bonds were destroyed. The retrenchment
committee was ordered to investigate the matter.
The committee on ways and means reported a
bill repealing sections 904 and 5 of the tax on
manufactures, excepting gas, mineral oils, wines,
snuff and all other manufactured tobacco, to take
effect after the 1st of May. Ordered printed.
b ,,ate.- A memorial was presented from one
hundred and fifty Carolina and Georgia negroes,
,tsting their ability and willingness to work for
$i0; a year, but they are such victims of perse
cution that they desire $100 each to enable them
to go to Liberia. Referred to the judiciary com
Joseph Seger asks compensation for his land
taken near Fortress Monroe by the government.
Vickers's credentials were presented. Sumner
moved that they be referred to the judiciary com
mittee, be"sose Maryland negroes did not vote,
whereby Maryland's government was not repub
lican. Conness said that under Sumner's plan
five New England States and Wisconsin would
have to carry on the government. The motion
was withdrawn and Vickers seated.
Appropriation was discussed to executive ses
T he Senate has removed secresy ,regardinr
Stanton matters for the purpose of giving the im
peachment nmanagers access to the details.
Action on the Cox case as minister to Austria
Shas been indefnitely postponed. His rejection
was a foregone conclusion, and to prevent the
p.iesidet htoll n.ointllllng another plerson. the
snolllination, on moition of Sumner, was recommi
ted to the cowmittee on foreign relations, where it
will etl k.
Logetn' statentcnt that Clarke, of the pr;L~ti-'g
bureau. lad certiiicates of $1 ,o,,ir0,O, i It in li-n
tlereif destroye d blank yaper, arose f; om a now
iii a's t ;.>. the ::ec.ury acoiunts. (larse
is charged with paper issued to him an, in kenp
Sing his accunots dcstroys spoiled sheets. Tl e-ni
t r Spinner buys there is no fraud whatcvwr in the
FROM AUGOUSTA. Ob.
Qeerglt Nadleatl Sate Comeattes..
A t, -.. March i.--A dispatch frm Atlanta
0to ihe lpopuhlan .ays the noinfonataug couven' n
r inn -llnr.d d Grait for pres:dent. No per-on for
vicepesildeti. lthghteen dilegates were applai
ted to the Chicago convention, and a resolutin
was ur.aoimn usly adoptud ind,.rag a the action of
SCongeres in mpea-h:uig l'resildeut jhuson.
THE RECONSTRUCTION CONVENTIONS.
.Jae so'. March 9.-A resolution was adopted
i?,strortlrg the eretasry to inquire by telegraph
of (;en. Gullem when the order enforcing the c,,i.
lectin of the convention tax will be promul
-p 1. An ffiap l reply sys: "Tho ordec will
be isrsned to-morrow.
The reptrt of the c mmittee on public edlta
ion was il,.n taken up and six sections adopted.
-1, the hlu es'ecItln, which provides that a scooi
.r ohall bt nrataiti-t in each ,chosl district at least
fur months in each sear, amendmeunts were
tffred t, compel attendance, to provide separalte
schools for wbhtes and blacks, and to say
" si -ools shall be maintained" instead of "a
scholol."' were lost.
(Ut! uot. .tqOs. March 9.-The c nvention to-day
ao-rted an ordinsuce compelinu sit whor voted
fir ile C'onstltution to support the regular nomi
nees of the asry
The report ot the committee on franchise was
sdplted, providmng that, after l7f, every person
II, conit g ,f age be comnpelled to read and write
sgreed, however, that no person now disqialided
shall hold offe, and that the legislature shall not
remove political disabltlies.
A nmber of negroes hare been nominated for
,ffices,. and there is much excitement in the con
rentlon over candidates of both colors.
RaLaioi, March 9.-The convention to-day
passed the article on education ; its third section
opening the door of the university and the public
schools without distticion of color to all, com
iE pelling the attendance of all children for six
mineths upon the publi schools of all childern
hble to be eductedt otherwise.
~Ao 'pasued an ordinancoe through its third
reel, lo~orpratlg the Northwestern Railroad
Caspay,atlsthorisi it to beuild a railroad from
g rPoit tQ the 1irgelai line via Salem, Mount
A : -Cobted to tevigate the
and ~ i hPrIss Ceoiss, he met bnipg a
adopted bya vtsnd8' etBl *rea iloare qufia
voters m e queasee of ratesat u, to swear j
that they have not attempted to disauade any one
from veg on that srbeet
Great ees were minated for prels
dent and vie aSnt of the United States.
An anti Ble k sones will be held to-nlght.
There is a dispiieo on the part of the moderate
Bepiblieas sad Demoerain to compromlse on a
conservative man for goveror.
The Istam QL-estle-Te Tarktsh ldtstrfy
Ona-The ·rekLh kSdge-Pa.sge ot ake
remeh Press Law-Bream r 14r Viet e B
Loxnox, March 9.-The Post Mry: " The gev.
ernment's plan regarding Ireland l to potpone s
action until the commilon on the relations of
landlords and tenants reports."
A charter will be granted the new Catholio unl- o
versity and Irish railroads subsidised. r
Al the Turkish ministers, except the grand
visler, have gone out.
The home secretary stated in the House of
Commons that the police were informed of the
plan of the Clerkenwell explosion, but signals with c
the informer failed, and the explosion occurred. t
The French budget for 1868 estimates the reve.
noes at 1,792,000,000 francs and the expenditures
at 1,17.000,t40 francs.
The Corps Legislatif passed the press law by
242 to 1. t
Baron Giord has been appointed vice chan
FROM O0UTHWBUT PAM.
Forrnwns Pars, March 9, 11 A. M.-Wind t
southeast and fresh. Arrived, Italian brig New a
York, Saverease, sixty days from Mesain--fruit
Soruwaser Pss,- March 9, 6 P. u. -Wind east
light. The Italian bask Francisca, ti. Valla.
master, sixty days from Palermo, with t
a cargo of fruit and ninety passengers, went
arhore on Cow Horn Reef, at 11 r. x. on the 8th
The steamship Mexico, inward bound, crossed t
the bar at 6 r. x.
LotIsrtLLts, March 9.-River rising. Weather
clear. Thermometer 63.
VicK'nr-so, March 9O-Passed up, last night,
Lizzie G0l. at 8 r. x. Passed dowo, the Ames at
3, and Lilly at $ r. x. River rising.
LOltW i.LLI, March D.--Wm. Kriel, a noted
steamboat butcher, killed his wife and attempted
suicide on Saturday.
bat Fnscisco, March .--The British Iron ship
Viscata, hence for Liverpool with wheat valued at
$O,f,00, settled in the sand just outside the (;olden
State. A portion of the cargo thrown overboard.
A snow slide near Cisco, on the Central Pa itic
railroad, killed six Chinamen, buried seven loco
motives, and destroyed other property.
CoNCORD, N. H., Marnh 9.-The Democratic
committee claim the 8tate by one thousand.
The radical committee claim it by two thou
FT. Loris, March 9.-Weather mild; raining
since 3 a. M.
There has been very heavy rains in North
western Missouri, and many bridges have been
washed away. The Missouri river at St. Joseph
has risen three feet.
HavANa. Marsh 9.-Mexican advices state that
the trial 9f parties charged with plotting the
overthrow of the gorernment, was p-o gressiug.
Murder and robbery of the palace are included in
Hvana, March 9.-The mail steamer from
Vera Cruz arrived here to-day, bringing later
advices from Mexico.
The trials of persose alleged to have been en
gaged in the late conspiracy to overthrow the
Juarez government is progressing. The plan was
to assassinate the cabinet, overcome the regiment
stationed at the palace, rob the treasury, and in
dunle in rapine and murder.
Troops have been sent to quiet the rebellion in
Losnoe, March f.--Consols and bonds un
Livaaroot, March 9, Evening.-Cotton closed
firm but less active; sales to-day 20,000 bales;
uplands-on the spot luo1(10jd., afloat luolI.:
Urieans lbid. Breadatulla and groceries un
HAVANA, March 9.-Sugar. Nos. 10 to 12, 7.~
7j reals; Nos. 15 to 20 n ]ry. Molasses, mns"co
vado, 5. Bacon 131. hIams, saited, l4; suCgr
cured 24. Lard in tuerces 1617 : in cans 7 -r,-.
Sterling b@4r,. Exchange on New York for cur
rency- lot g 32, short 33.
Ntw Youx, March 9i.--Cotton market ratller
yuiet. tihough a faic Lusiness wa. doue. Sales ti,
day 6200 bales; middlings 2.51 26c. Flour-State
$- Q@10 90. Wheat firmer and in fair demand.
Corn scarcely so firm; Southern white $1 2541l Jo,
yellow $1 2S~gl 30. Mesa pork $241. Lard firmer,
14.(16c. Sugar very dull, other groceries quiet.
lurpentine 73i@74c. Itoin $.1 3t1,7. P-'rei-=2!
quiet. Sterling dull and lower. sa, with a large
supply of cotton bills offering. Gold 140i1.
Nt.w Yoxa, March 9.- luney easy and steady;
call loans ti; prime discounts 7. Gold weak dur
ing to-day. but rallied to 1404. Stocks excited,
especially Erie. Sub-treasury balance $102,00,0 ).
(;,vernnienti closed nominal; 5-20's of 1b,;2, wi th
cI upo u s. 110 ; of 1 ti, lu; ; of lt,5, 10-i;
Io 44U 101 ; 7 jO's 104.
Si,tNi.iS,'. March '.-Flour unchanged : fim
.) $1;(llk 2. Courn tirm at o4 f6ic. Oa .ts , ,
::t. lakk '24 25 Bu!lk neats lol?2. Bac ,in
Ihiulders Il4c., rib sides 134:., cdear rib 14e.,
c; ar sides 14ic. 4ugarcured hams 1;Qlie.
Lard 15c. Bluttr 40(@,0e.
MoILs. Marci 9 -Co-('tton market closed duol.
Middilge 240c. tales 1700 bales; receipts 02)2;
m,A',AmB, March 9.-Cotton opened firm with
a fair demand, and during the day becamre ex
cited, clusivg quietr but tirm. iSales 21.l bales.
Mtiddlinog 2.iji?29;. R.ceipt 1]410 hlaes.
( IALiLSTON, March :.--Cotton opened in fair
demand, but becaue excited duriug the dby, ad
· sAl i g 1,2cC.-closed q1:iet. S les 21)0 i ,us.
MIddlirgs 2522sk. Hetpts to-day U,; baIes;
SxoV.rts to ;rret rli'aiin -';'; bales.
l1, l VILLK, March ' -- obs.co market little
easier, int prices for heavy leaf are sustained.
Lous $5 25; manufacturing leaf $2;. Flu ,r--soa
le tmne $> 2 f,5t ; ,: tah y $12 .,' Al;. Waei t
$25 . -:1.2 1,. Ccra- 7-T' -u fr ,he',led lulk and
Th7b;ec. tor ear bulk. t)ats ti bulk a,-, ..
V ilsk)--taw, free $2 20. Couttonadvarced hIld
at 2624c. Lard 15jc. Mess pork heldat $2 10.
Bacon- market inactive and lower. Shoulders
I1Ic. Clear rib sdes 14tc. t'lar siCes 144c.
SBusk meata duil. Shouldesras 1c. Clear rilb ides
13~c. ('lear sides t:;jc.
-T. Lotlrt. March -9 Tobacco less active. Fleor
firm, but q iet : ,ul -xli.i , 57 ,ro -- ?1. W eest .i
setrt--S2 6006 7. c'rn tirmePr--77"7-. rts
very I,vy--c;1c-i. M'., pRk 5'1 '!. RBco! -
bhoniders 11 j.l: :de- 1 I cl-, r ,ar . s 1ti.
itulk niats-sh Ouniders lIe ; clear sides 13c.
t Lard 1ic.
TRy IT Atni TFcT IT T)1iouoriIY.-Mr. I.. A.
7 Gaillard, 105 Poydras, advertises in anether col
a unu that hihch will le interesti g t, :.ll h -''e
keepers. and this is an apparatus invented for tihe
Slpuosec ol having labor, ecn:.iJer..ug bolle, ad
Stie prcservstion of Lca!t'. We nmen ca washi.g
machine, the " Magnolia Washing Machiue. Mr.
t;aillard proposes to chuw tht, conlunuuity tClat
t tis nmachine will do the wa. w gwith twice the
case. and one-third lens soap than is required in
the usual mode of washing and will save tIe cost
dof a macline in les than a year, in fuel and the
Swear and tear of clothes. This machine has an
ingenions cog.wheel wringer affixed to it nade of
r india rubber cyiiaders which wrings the clothes so
Sthorousaly that they are almost ready for tbe ironu
Ing table as they leave the tub. It is simple in its
- construction, *ery useful and cheap. Any one
n warling a good machine will do well to call on
Mr. Gaillard before purchasing elsewhere.
Mr. Stanton still keeps watch and ward, day
and night, Dand taku his "cold vittles" in the
wd ar department. The building isa alslo strongly
guarded by soldiers, anotwithstanding that the
at veteran Thomus appears to have abandoned all
of The receipte from lternal taxation for three
a monthL of the current fiseal year were more than
an fortysdlx muloas less than for the corrnpoling
ag period of the preceding year.
MERTING OF THE CHA&BAE UR
Project for Promoting European I
Emigration to the South. a
A speeI meeting of the Chambr of Como
mero was held last eveing, at which projects m
were disessed having Ia view the iladce
aent of usbieatial Europea emigrat'oa to the m
Bouth, Mr.bEMdlck presiding, and Mr. Waugh, pl
About forty gentlemen were present, ohiely o
members of the Chamber of Commerne, but
there were a few others not connected with the
organiaetioe, among whom was General Bean
A few days ago, Mr. Everett, senior partner in
the house of Everett, Lucas & Co., of Londoen,
England, arrived is the city is company with the f
Hon. Daniel F. Tieman, formerly mayor of the
city of New York, who are on a tour of observa- be
tion through the SBeth with the purpose of ascer. B
taeiing the feasibility of inducing an extensive t
European emigration hither. o
The meeting was convened mainly to aford Mr. to
Everett an opportunity of expressang his views th
to the body representg the commercial interests
of the city, and upon being introduced to the as- t
semblage he made a speech which was heard by co
all present with the deepest attention, not only
because of the interest attaching to the ideas w
formed of the South by an intelligent and closely 74
observant foreigner on his first visit, but also for i
the tiluency, strength and impressiveness of his a
Mr. Everett spoke about three quarters of an
hour, and in the abstract of his remarks below we o
give only the salient ideas presented by him, with- rt
out following his language, which at times rose to
the height of eloquence :
With a few prefatory remarks, stating that he S
came among us not as a politician, not seeking 0c
any personal or business advantages, but only for c
the purpose of making himselft personally ac.
quainteu with the resources of the Sooth, is order If
that if he found it a promising field he might assIt
In diverting to us the currents of money and erni
gration which are now f8iiwing in other directions
from Europe. He went on to admit frankly the
prejudices he had before he came, and to tell, in i
a manner that may be said to have bees almost 6
enthusiastic, if not quite so, how completely his
opinions have been changed. I
In this connection he explained that he was ri
induced to nuake this visit by the perseasions of fr
Ge(n. Itchardson, of Tennessee, who had occasion I
to visit him tin business in London some time ago. d
In common with most of his countrymen, who had p
had no oppoitnnities of personal observation of ai
uouthern s ciety, he entertained very unfavorable F
ideas of it and of the conditi..t of the country, 11
which he supposed from what he had read was in
a state of rumin and anarchy, the people seeking to ai
abandon it as lost. The impressions upon fereigners h
mipht be conceived from the fact that his tanily c
could not be reconciled to his ttking the j ,urney a
unt I they were assured he would be accompanled h
by his triends, Mr. Tieman and Gen. l:ic ardson.
itr. E. confessed himself adLtished at what he
saw as he traveled through the country. He 0
would not say whether the bouthern people were a
right or wrong in the late war, but the world ad- ti
mired their courage, their patience and their for- 0
titude, and they were now, after being over. W
witelnied with disaster, showing themselves in
peace to possess the virtues that must some time t'
or other make this a prosperous and a happy peo- 1
ple. The people of England supposed that the
South was returning to its original condition of t
forest and morass, and that the inhabitants were
seeking other countrics to escape annihilation,
but he found them industrious, everywhere culti
vating the soil, and with remarkable energy repair.
ing the devastation of war. In Jackson, the cap
ital of Mississippi,; the greater part of which
tad been burned, he was informed that two
hundred houoses had been rebuilt since the war !
The railroad system of the South he regarded as
the most perfect he had any knowledge of. He
found banks and other institutions well managed
at d prosperous. Whatever else might have been I
ia:d of the people their hospitality had ways
been admitted and besides the hospitality with
whit h he had been entertained, it was gratifying
to him to say that everywhere in his travels
i.e had received courteous attentions.
l he soil of the South surpassed anything he had..
ever seen even in England. Lands in his country
tihat brought forty dollars ayear rental were Inle
rior to the lands he bad gone over here, and yet he
was told he had not seen the best Southern soils!
Te nted of the South was men, industrious, pro
tiJ ut, persevering men, and upon his return to
Euro e he would endeavor to disabuse the people
of thsme unfocuded prejudices which now
prevent tht m from seeking homes here. He
would try to enlighten them through the
pre-s and otherwise. What would be mostdesire
ble here would be men of subs.an,--not pau
pert-men who would bring their four or five hun
dred iounds with them, means sufficient to enable
r tlen to tit the lands they may acquire. And the
Southern laid ho!ders, with the labor system com
pletely revolutionized will have to abandon the
as stern of cultivating great tracts; they will have
t, adopt the system in England, and instead of
farming thonusands of acres, become landlords and
sub-divide their lands to tenants.
In his journey he discovered that the country
was possessed, too. of extraorlinary resources
for manufacturing. There were vast coal fields, and
the best iron be had ever seen he saw in Ala
bam.a., The workshop should follow the plow, to
secure a stable prosperity, and if we have the
people to cultivate the s, il. manvtfactures will
Sfllow. There were some of the best of people
here and aome of the worst, but th t Idle and the
thriftless here, as in his own country and every
wh, re else, wil die out. aud some day or other
tiL w:lii be one of ohe grai e!st countries on the
gL I e. Its capacity amazed him.
Theda) will c me when the government evils
now conilatsed of will have passed away. and
t.at Jay will cone the aooner if thle people let
politics alone and give their undivided attention
to their material "reounsiruction.' No other
t.ltr3) Lhs uch elements of national prosperity
a this, either in a.n;ric:ture or anufactur, uIn
Alabama he saw scenery as grand as that of Swit
z riand, a proliic soil and all the mineral wealith
of what is called the "black country " in England,
r th- region of cual and iron.
labor and capital are wanted, but the
,- rthrin po !le must mnke uip th-ir to nis to
It.I !eat that 0o mn,,re caital will colie here
I-itn Eurota to ai-sot in cu tevating greet plao
ta is. lihe : nd nut h' rivien to small pro
Spri trs or t /nsL', riti ot re et. isbt:itty, each
of whlm will Ir: his little capital with him.
lt ut LI l re r:u . . ljl n ! .ne :5-y I..st be
A ..-'I hiy o,. t hi v. to ii i rats ,f
<b n ite iT a l ta u ( i unty, with the sharp
i ness, shrewdness aid cuteness the men
in this ci nutry Lhve. Suclh emigrants
Swill want to mre t gentlemen here upon whose
t isrL> :Ile3 cat: depend, a:nd who, as friends, will
t r teit 1term fuom wronn. Once establish confi
dence here, in thbt way, and you will soon have
r cmfid nee on the oth r side. If a body of up
r , ,i r ,,I i ,l F'l rit limet i -il I! oroanir/ to
t prtect and advise the emigrant, he promtised that
hlie ~i t e striLke a vi. r ui b,,aS :o aid them. lie
impie~rid tie nrteesity of direct c,,:nmnni atio
wit 1. l0,,, n i r Llvt ri , or be ,. and a roform
in the present system by which everything pert-.
lates throth New York. Direct ciinomuncation
with I:urope he considered a very important point
I. for the i-,uth.
I. t r e,,r traveled, he conc!nded hy saying, etCh
ie a I ,it it I rti:ise as the .outh. ' his land must
d i' I .t,.,. Amrita is y'-t h.' Iu 'he "utrniig
it ti r : :y. All thee pitlitical disturhanc's will
Ir. I-tae aw.i(. ('U;tiv ', yo ir i' il, -o.nU'.!late y ir
Sweall, ard you will ie prosperi)ns and happy.
e TlIe m!ar wlo noaes two blades of grass grow,
in where 1 out one grew before, is a greater bene
itt f.i'or of hI race than all the carpet-beg poi
he t cans who go from place to place provokling ill.
an wil an d strife.
of Alter Mr. Everett closed, the meting was ad
dressed by the Hev. Mr. Mar-hall, of Vickeburg,
in [General P.ichardson and W. M. Burwell. Esq.
ts The plan suggested by them to secure such an
toe emigration as Mr. Everett had alludted to, was to
, organize joint stock land and emigration coin
panics in each of the SouthernS Btes, hands to
be subscribed as the stock of the companies, and
such slends to be sold on long time to emigrants :
ly also, the establisbment of a bureau of emigration
he in New Orieans to sdvise sad proteet emigrants,
aLd fLrward them to their destinations, with a
ly boureau n New York and another k Englsad.
the l motion of Dr. J. 8. Copes, the char was
all authorized to appoint a oemauttee tamake ar
rangements for a publio meeting, ia order that
/itizens generally may have an opportunity of
Shearitg the views of the gentlemen who had ild
dressed the chambi r.
SThe chaeir appointed Dr. Copes eaI Mn.
I O, iby and Kensedy.
"r. TeIma wa theI called apos, and triedy
the ros wih Mt h the
lelity with which thb yir e, ., it pu
was not hI the maties Ams m h ery over g
misfortne, ae was it ehereI iedthe bth. P
Let the eath be tera toh bhmel, let r som
A AvltlsM to asadd telM eam of bamsl C. as
Beid Elq., tb hoe dse l t . _ sss Hall to. a
morrow evelgo, was seesiaed leapWte A be
The thanks ofd the ~chmr were votl to he th
geatleame who add ed t s after a w ro-.
marks from Mr. Everett, J iewlf emw- b
phati that he would i attention e
and a to aid sa emtation cem, ,properly
organied, the meting adjourned. a
eraW antemltwe. "
Rroa'OatL BaUvrra.-A worthy eitisen has a
costed ear the Drgedes Market a notiuo is which h
he offers to rent a room. "City money pre
An antiWarmoth meeting of Republicans was
held last eveni at o. 66 t. Charle street. Dr. ea
Belde was c rm and Mr. Paige secretary of to
the meeting. Committees were choens, and an
organiation effected with a view, we nndemtand, t
to putting in somlastioa a State ckeht iB po
tlon to that of the wmeth partys.
Five companies of the let lahfat drilled yes- lb
terday on Lafayette quare, togetr with twoe
companiues of urtilley, ae armed with mskets. T
As will be seen by our report, published else- ai
where, the "reconstrotion convention" adjourned ar
yesterday, having sat for eighty one days.embrac- fo
lag a period between the 21st of last November oa
and the preseet time. The racket was so great Pt
during the cloilng hours of the session that the ac
chair broke off the head of the gravel by his vigor. of
ou thusplnge, and sent it flying over to the sec- th
The removal of the military printing ooee and
material from the building corner of Camp and in
South streets to the new location of headquarters, qt
corner of Julia and St. Charles streets, was ac.
The great annual ball of the Hebrew Benevo- to
lent Association takes place to-morrow at the t
Opera House of
The temperature, yesterday, as shown by the ge
thermometer at C. Duhamel s, corner Bienville aO
and Chartres streets, was as u follows: At 6 A. hi
a., 64 degrees; at 12 a., 73; at 3 P. a., 75; at
6 P. r., 72.
PaIisewouray Movrman.-A movement has p
been, or will be shortly, started in this city to W
raise, by subscription, a suotcient sum of money or
for the purpoee of erecting a monument to the gs
memory of the lamented Father Xsas, whose
oderume, a few days ago, hase so meeb afflicted our
people. If any man bas deserved that his name
shall descend to the posterity of every true
Southron, that man was Father Isodore Torrie. w
It is nut proposed to build a gaudy or expensive
mausoleum to this departed soldier of God. but a
simple and unpretending monument, upon which
his name may be read with veneration by our ti
children. Let it be of the hardest granite, firm cl
as his character, solid as his virtues and lasting as ti
NEoso BArrrsa NEaR FORT PaIPesr.-The col
ored residents in the vicinity of Camp Parapet, y
above ('arrollton, rallied in force to attend a bap- ti
tism in the river last Sunday. Several candidates
of both sexes presented themselves for immer- y,
sion. Two lusty preachers and two stout assiA'- a
ants took theiroesition to convenient depth of the L
turbid current, and as rapidly as subjects were t
led forward from the crowd on the brink of the a
water plunged them into the river, and handed iz
them over to two other asaistants to be escorted
to the shore. A bath in the Mississippi river in
March might be supposed to have a somewhat
cooling, not to say refrigerative, effect, but the
contrary proved the fact on this occasion. No If
fruit of Bourbon county or of vintage rare oould a
have lent a more potent exhilaration than the ab. d
sorbed waters of the Mississippi to those immersed.
A strange speetator might have uppoed that the i
Father of waters had its source in the very
"Fountain of Youth," and that he was witlessing b
its rejuvenating effects in the antics of the drip
ping, serelming, struggling beings in the hands of
the amstant baptisers. If it can be said the I
brethren were noisy and musically demonstrative,
what shall be said of the sisters! Once dipped
and passed over to the assistants, they seemed
fully bent on repeating the bath, drowning them
selves, or striking out in a bee line for the other
shore. Some of them absolutely refused to walk,
and were borne from the water horizontally, but
not without the vigorous resistance of the lower
limbs, which were held together with dificulty.
Oue brother who assumed the duty of confining
these flying extremities, lost his footing in the
s'ruggle, and was subjected to an involuntary
inlmersion. Some of the sisters were taken out
in a state of ecstatic rigidity, and all, whether
quietly or demonstratively happy, were conducted
to a tent at the base of the levee, where they were
assisted by many devoted and active female friends
to cool ofl and cool down.
MORtrUaRY Rsroar.-The following is the list of 1
Interments occurring in this city lset week, ac
cording to the report made by Dr. Geo. Win.
Iurmeyer, secretary of the Board of Health:
Total 92, of which I died of hydrophobia, 1
was killed accidentally, 12 died ef pneumo2ia, 13 I
of consumptieon, 3 of apoplexy, 1 congestion of
the brain, 2 softening of the brain, 6
various fevers, 1 old age, 8 were still.
born, and the balance died of various ordinary
diseases; 48 were males; 41 females and 3 in
fants; 59 were whites; 16 blacks; 13 mulattes, 1
and 4 not classified; 51 were natives of the United
states; 12 not stated, and 29 were foreigners; 30
were under 1 year of age: 10 between 1 and 10; 3 1
between 10 and 20; 9 between 20 and 30; 11 be
tween 30 and 4o; 8 between 40 and 50; 10 between
50 and 6i; 6 between 60 and 70; 4 between 70
Fats.-Abont 73 o'clock Sunday evening a fire
tbroke out at 65 Exchoage Alley, but was extin
guished before much damage was done. The
ceuse of tLe fire was another explosion of a coal
About 12 o'clock the same night, another fire
lrt'ke out in the gr'cery store of Mr. Jacob itR od,
c rner of Felici'y Road and Annunciation streets,
and was also extinguiehed before much damage
was done the property. The csase again the ex
plosion of a coal oil lamp.
Ilica, bas. BRr atnD RAe.--very mer
ebhant, and many otners, some unhappily to their
great annoyance and discotlent, are acquainted
with tbis month, uas the one. probably, during
which the heaviest and greatest number of obliga
titus, such as promissory notes. drafts and bdis of
exchange, fall doe; but the followiag promi-ssry
docunient may never have been met with by the
inst eqxpt tetnced. We, t!ecrefore, give our read
era ;he bueneit of learning somethmg new by pub
"New OaLna's, Mrchl 7, 13i,.
" I hereby promise to marry. Richard Barnes,
Esq., tA haronne, corner of Gravier.
ImMA I aiown."
The above was handed to the mayor yesterday
nlcrtiirg by a middle aged blind negro man. who
was sccompanrid by thie aforesaid Lmnina Brono,
,is hlu.hiug i,rid,., with the requent that they be
riade man antl wife, tforthwith. iyair Ueath in
Irnmed them that they should appily to, a j itice
01 the peace, giving themra the saruse tinus the ad
drie's of the nearest oSe. They then took their
leave with a courtesy and a mlte.
Fnrtr t'tarclC CornRT.-The Grand Jury have
t fouz.d a true bill sgamst P. C. Monatghan and Ad
Sdi on Hear av. d rls n the oflce of 11 e recrder
I o: the Fourth District, for oliteiing money under
e,ee pretences. The allegations in the iidilt
menrit are-that a proaeeution pending before IRe
c .rdrr rennard against two men, nameld ,Ie and
o;'over. for larceny, Monaghan and lHeariay told
tie sirvs of the acoused that If they would give
I- fift)y ollars, the papers should be destroyed and
the prosecution suppressed; that tonaghan and
llearsay received the money -twenty-frve dollars
from each of the women. The charge of obtaino
ing money by false representations is based pon
a the ground that the parties Indicted had no
Santhority to suppress a proscutlon or destroy the
papers In a case.
o The Greand Jury e also foud another, the
a third, bill against JeJI rownlow, justice of the
peace in Algiers, for batortion in ofce. The
Scharge agailst him to this case is that he extorted
5, from George W. Hopkins sisteen dollars ad
a venty cents, on the 27th January, for taking the
affidavrit of samid Hopkins, complaining that James
is T. Holmes had threatened to kill him. The law
r- does not allow fues to jltuoes a criminal cesee.
at A case which has attracted much pabilt stten
Stioa, from the poaiticn and previous character of
i the parties concerned was yeerday brounght to
the attention of Jodge Bowe, by Governor ver
. hies, of counsel for the aeaed, saud, the earue
of his remarhks he revealed some remarkable pro.
l I oedilgp thet hbed tesepred lrving tih ean i
-"J Tai lomiou Dp rt.
0 1f, " a , c e n oyra w
=Mr t ia ier Nov91.
bs da wiI i to the
own a-6- e Upe tises a amýi e r a- e
aeiedr hi o·s as5t5 be
,-ms who a the~rnte goat
as a witns, etisao i gal ted
ir presessllh, beeQ m, ifY aw Vas .
cemamitte, it w set within u jriaelloto
which was iltad th e irst Dige, a h**e
ease, if it dir otas hithi bl w-u tetiest, Mr.
Po- um was n ,te _ts.y Mr. Pot
huagg bath Mr. Polague ad Mr. Oiae with
mbul the bed a qasnatiot Theass was
to have bn examined by eeder Getdeal on
Wedmesday bat, bit aees •eumme at the In
stance of the prsountar, as that was the de
man's lets day. Masnla the attern general
brought t meMAr btele the Oen Vr, ad
they have fond a te bll aga t Messrs. Pol
leasse a Gqes a foth s d eas e, unt.
Thus, while aI public invelptloe the harge
lagaint them is peadag beore lrooedr GOsutinel,
and while the prosecutor M the eai s tands be
fore the court, after a sbie exsralMos by Be
corder Nevile, hargel with havig eommltted a
perjury in the car, the whole maser has been
acted upon by a melet wibml. The
object of Gov. Voorhies, is pirl before
the court, was to complaina d aummaolfe
proceedinpg, and to obtain the conseat of the at
torney general to a nose bero n b e tored
in regard to the indictumeto tha the grand In
quest might aln take the o a la oonsadera
tion, ad Itvo It a more thorough aveatlptioa,
which, if rnted, the governor msaid he was cer
tain woold result n the onvletiet os the part of
tie Grand Jury that there had been so violation
of law on the prt of his eltsts. The atorney
general decked to rant the motio of the gov.
ernor, and, Mr. Lyna efusing, Jadg Rowe said
be could make no d Ist the matter.
On motion of the district attorney yesterday,
the `rosecutons agarinst Mary Am Ireaa, for
stealin five or six dollars' worth of wearing ap
parel Pom Mrs. Rark Schwarts last ammer, anad
against Julian Mitchell and Ann Orace, both eo
ored, for the larceny of a muilch cow valued at
$120, belonging to Bertrand Seax-were dis
BRconusa NTvrLLS's COUt.--L. PBlip,
colored, and Pat Mahoney, e with laroeay.
were sent to the Pariah Prois fr tea days each.
(harnes Taylor, colored was mset Ir twenty
days for stealing a lot of clothing.
Abraham Doch got thirty days for going too ex
tensively into the blacking brush beusiness. lIe is
charged with stealing three dozen of these easen
tial implements of shoe blacks.
Stealing a sack of potatoes seat Louis Goodwin,
for thirty days, to the Workhouse.
L. Dreyfus, charged with assault and battery on
Mrs. Dreyfus, got ninety days in the same lnati
John Gills and Pred Oertling, arraigned
yesterday morning os the charge of drawing a
a pistol on J. P. Wilkts, a cripple, and robbing
Lim of over thres hndred dollars, were required
to give bail in the sum of one thusand dollars
each, to appear when summesed, Wilkiuns., the
individual making the charge, having failed to
BRosunsa GAOBNLu 's CoUtr.-Peter Cuny, a
negro, taken on the levee with a barrel of pigs'
feet, for the peesesstos of which be was unable to
account, was mat to the Workhouse for thirty
eby and Summers, two uegroee, are In cus
tody atwaiting exmainawt on a ch earge of steal
lng fty-ex dellmm treu lay Alemnade r, at her
house os BSea street.
Virginal Lewis is also a prisoer to be enained
on an ccusation of steling two dollars from
Josephine Bernard, o. Basis street.
MRon "SaSLLnYiaue" ROr Nzw OBRLIAn.
A New York dispatch of the nth to the Western
The New York Tribune's special from New
Orleans, March 6, says: "The Republican Btate
committee, in a meetin to-night, resolved, that
we are in full yppathy with Congress in its
eflorts to enforce the laws and compel publio
officers, even the prewdent hImself, to obe them ;
that the cheers which Were given to Jefferson
iavis and the simultaneous recognition of General
Hancock by the rebel fire companies, yesterday,
were insulting to the flag of our country and to
the gallant sldiers who fought to defend it; that
we recommend to Congress and General Grant
the immediate removal of General Hancock, and
that we regard the obeers for him and Jeff. Davis
by the same men, as sumcient eanu for removal.
"General Hancock and Jeferson Davis were
seen in the same carrige tonight.
" The Democrats State conventoba mat to-day.
General Bteedman made a violent speech, sustain
lag Mr. Joneson, and indleating force as the only
means of resistance to Congress."
Nuw Boozr.-Oar wigbor, Mr. James Gresham,
92 Camp street, bookeller sad stoue, is jt in
receipt of a long list of now and very readable
books. Among these are 'rlt," Miss Mohlbach'e
last; "The Browalews," by Mrs. Oliphant, and
" Our Chldreaain Heaven," a charming work, writ.
ten by our distlngulihed townsman Dr. Wn. a. . Hol
comb. Mr. Greshan is one of our most enter
prising merchants and richly deserves the gener
ous pstroouag beetowed upos him. His stock is
lasre and complete, being seleeted by him per
sonally with his characteristie good tste and line
Judgment. He is extending liberal advantages to
the trade, and parties lyalg in their stooe will
fId hk prices exceedingly moderate.
CuocoLnTw, CaJlmus, r8vatrs.-r. E. Torpin
manfecturer of candles sad dealer in confection
ery, No. 95 Old Levee street, advertises, in an
other eolnmn, a large end varied esortment of
candles, chocolate, syru etc., masualactured by
him ouder his r so ut rvisle, which he
guasrntas to be pure ad free from all hurtful
adulteratIon. The colors Mr. Tarpln saee are put
up in Paris expressly fr hnm, ad he assures us
I that they are purely vegetable, and arties pur
I chasing of him may rnest setiealidthat they wllt get
as choice an article as can be bought anywhere,
Sand upon as moderate terms.
HAVANA Culeats I Born.-To those of our
renders wrho appreciate the delishts of a dae If -
palis, we would call their attenution to the adver
tsement, which will be fmad in another columa,
of Mr. F. A. Gonzales, Importer of Havana cigars,
, cigarette, l a tebseo, etc. Understanding te
tastes he ba to cater for, IMr. Gonasls takesu tbie
mteY d o inorminag these ins easterners who
are connoissers that his large sad varied stitk
coostis of the favorite hranda of La Corona, Re
p galia del Rey, Le Encepolon, Figaro, Cabana. Up
o man and others, all of which are guarnteed to be
,, Ipcrted and genuine. Also, genulue ! wavna
e cgarettes ,nd leaf tobacco, which he will .-li in
- Ita to suit purchaser.. For the information of
Sthe sumoking coimmunity we would say that Mr.
I- Goczales lIs retailing the real genuine cigarette
r two pack for r fltees eents, and igars that are
selling at twenty and twenty-five cents elsewhere
he is selling at ifteen eate eobh.
S Two-STcuy Paler roRie Ai Arct(rio n rna
llEnR.rnr.--Parutelar attoa is called to the
t ale at suction to be made thiLday at noon, a, the
. Merchants' and Auctioneer' Exchange, Royal
4 street, by the sherif of this parlsh of a two story
Id brick store, nituate at tl southern corner of
SChartreuts and Blenville atrete. Becond District.
idFor particulars se advertlisement.
r Com MasL, BSoons, Erc.-The attention of
- our readers is called to the advertisements of
SMetre. Cbhenoweth. Casey & Co., Nu. 70 New
o Lver street, hi wobhich they offer for sale, at the
s lowest marlket price, a varied assortment of
brooms, maathetroed by them expressly for this
e trade; also, a fresh invoice of very choace kilr
ha dried corn meal.
Pasnrs pe rtemship Gs. Qiemt from New
Id York: . ienbrlg JJ. L. Mc(3ure, Enmnec
he BIpho, Miss E. Walo, Mrs. J. Edmood, Mr. 8.
s Baker adt wife. Mrs. C. H. leaott. From tew
w York to Hattern expeoresed heavy gale krons
to trlumphant. Highest premi Iana tato
a- lai, r sale a W Oimal amert.
re Bhepsrd Abbott A CO., s e atret, as
In seIntgs rher theb s ntock atl pes