Newspaper Page Text
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WEDNESDAY MOEWING, MARCH X. 4158.
AMWss5ENTS wans sVBNnsQ.
TARIrEI THEALCtB--Sleft ef Mr. Omsl-"Gfandd
Durbhes. o emris*es
ST. 4MAmRLBn TitLATnlEa-.aeet of Mr. sad Mr
Waohtn.-Smamts al ees' sad Advesmne of a
ACADEMY OF MUSTO-Drmastle mad ?retv Ut stertal
meout--.l.mlnated tahblesx, sangs, bllebs, berleques.
OERFENT CITY MUSEti -ens " mad 4 s. thams
stres,--Wonderthui lvinr ad maMtral ertleslttu.
CITY MoNzr.-By reference to the retort
of the proceedings of the council last night,
it will be seen that the mayor recommends,
substantially, the course, in reference to city
money, suggested in the Camcar yesterday
morning. That is to say, he recommends
the adoption of an ordinance providing for
the destruction of the city money as fast as
it may be paid into the treasury, and from
whatever source it may come. It is plain
that if this currency is ever to be fobrced up
to per with legal tenders this method
alone can accomplish the object; and this
method, if it be adopted by the council,
ought certainly to have an immediate effect
on the market. For the payment of the cur
rent expenses of the eity, the mayor recom
mends the issue of eartificates of indebted
ness, to be taken at par by all city employtis
T1h consideration of an ordinance em
bodying these suggestions is fixed for 8at
urday night next.
HARn ON WALL S wrI.--An effort is being
made in New York to obtain the pardon of
young Ketchum, nowimprisoned in Sing-Sing
penitentiary, for forgery. The Tribune recom
mends his release on the ground that he was
insane when he committed the act, and brings
forward the testimony of certain gentlemen in
corroboration of this hypothesis. One wit
nes, Mr. J. Pierpont Morgan, testifies as
Question-What is the resent Impression in
the community-and especially among the class
of business men with shomt Edward B. Ketcham
formerly dealt- respecting hismeatal condition at
the time he committed the acts charged against
Answer-They believe e was out of his mind.
Bo much so that the majerdly of the dealers i,
the stret trould be gladc to see him in his old
So much out of his mind that his fellow
dealers would be glad to see him in his old
place ! We have heard a good many stories of
Wall street peculiarities, but we never before
knew that crazy people were so particularly
popular among the operators in that financial
On second page will be found minority report
of the reconmtrnetion oommittee on the admis
don of Alabama. and news items. On third page,
Louisiana inte:ligence. On sixth page, letter
from New York and "Pen Pictures of bongress
men." On seventh page, financial, commercial
and river articles.
AN ArrN ALro n ATLAnt.-Mr. A. B. Sharp.
of Georgia, is now in the city for the purpose of
obtaining aid to build a ho. ie of worship for the
First Baptist Church of Atlanta. The ravages of
war to prostrated that people as to reader them
unable to accomplish se desirable an object within
themselves. They have deputed Mr. Sharp to
represent their claims. He comes well accredited,
bilag ladorsed by many of the leading business
men of Atlanta, and by all the pastors of the
diferent religions denominations. He is also na
dorsed by Gov. Patton, of Alabama, and by the
Rev. Dr. J. C. Carpenter, pastor of the First
Baptist Church, and the Rev. Dr. D. E. Burns,
pastor of the Coliseum Place Baptist Chureh of
this city. Mr. 8. will visit our people, sad we be
speak for him a liberal response.
BRvasIna MAAzrIE.-We are ihdebted to
Gresham for a copy of the Riverside for April.
It is ansxcellent number, and just the publioa
tion that onr youthful popilation would like to
have. Gresham has it for sale, and will also re
eive egular subscriptions.
Capt. Wlliam 8. Yerger, whose death was
recently aamouaeed, was the seoood son of the
late George 8. Yerger; was twice wouoded
during the war,. in which he commanded a comn
pany of the 28th Misiselppi regiment, 8tarke's
Greeley says the man wuho pays more for his
bshop rent than for advertising, don't knhaow his
The Pensacola Observer notices the departure
of robins, whose place, however, is being sup.
plied by that interesting bird of passage, the
Pensacola chicken, so-called, which appears to
be very amuch needed, as the feathered variety,
under the assiduous attentions of the citisens of
the new insoe, is becoming uas scarce as its own
teeth are proverbially said to be.
The Brsndon Itepubtcan souggests to the Norti.
ern papers a corection in the head " political '
placed over iheir ascounus of the proceedings of
the touthern Convention--it should be " pole
Bishop Elder is now mn Philadelphia. where he
has been for several weeks. It is understood tCit
he is deliveraing leetures for the benedt of his dio
ceae, and will retras to Natchez about the close
The ceurt house at Entaw, Ala., was burned on
the morning of the 20th inst. The fire occurrel
in the c:tlk's tfice, aid all the books and papers
were lost. The probate office ws in a seeparate
fire-proof building, and was unharmed. The lat
ter fortunately contsined all the records of deeds,
etc. It is supposed to have been the work of an
The Yoile Register states that the celebrated
yacht Kath, so often victorious in her contests
on the lake last rsummer, has been porohased by
& W. Bcdd. of Bay St. Louis.
The Liverpool staners Harriet Lane and Peli.
can, and brig Theober, were sold at auction in
New York, on the 20th, for about $30,000.
The Alboany Jouel t tedhe 0thl stated that the
governor hasbu finally deeded to refase a pardon to
Gts. Pmouv aro Muxicas AUrIas.-A card
frome La. Fremot appears in the New York
Tribane, correcting an alleged error the state
meat about his connectioa with the Measem loan.
Be says :
The leading feature L t heagetation with oie.
Oscha and the reason for making it, were to pro
acure a Pacifie atiroealtinus at Port (Gansyanes
in corsunation with road projects I ws then and
am still engaged is. The contract made with him
had no reference to any ioa with Mexico.
Cmlus K. Clay, auister to Resla, has re
dlaed that ofoe at the request of Mr. Beward.
Cetain eompllnti madeagiast Mr. Clay threouh
tLmh uia miantrt WmWas esgtae, tnhod Mr.
Memmt t m ssms n renbament of Mr @Ua.
noTUIJne 10 A RIAWAY mlotOOLY.
In no other coauntry, perhaps, than the
United states; at this day, could such a
struggle occur as that which has been car
ried on between the two railway companies,
the Eris and the New York Ctrar* the frst
represented by )tar. Drew, the second by Mr.
Vanderbilt Wall street has hung breathless
upon the cobat, and has watched the ma
neuvers of the opposing railway chieftains
with an interest such as was scarcely excited
in the same quarter by the operations of Lee
and Grant, or Sherman and Johnston, at the
moat critical conjunctures of the late war.
Nor has the storm of battle been confined to
the financial domain. The judiciary became I
Sivolved in the stmnggle.; and not as arbiters,
it rather as partisaLs. That most trenchant I
weapon in the judicial arsenal, the writ ot
ivjunction, was wielded by court against
court in ichalf of the desperate contestants.
This complication of the judiciary with the I
affair came about in this wise: Vanderbilt,
finding it not easy to crush the enemy to I
death, wais proceeding to devour him alive, I
by buying up wholesale all the Erie stock in
the market, when Drew suddenly deployed j
an immense reserve of shares, before which 1
his antagonist was co:pelled to retreat, des
pairing of victory by the process of degluti- a
tion. It was as though a large snake had un
dertaken to swallow what seemed to be a 1
smaller snake, and the latter reptile had de- 1
feated the effort by developing an unlimited I
power of elongation. In short, even Van
derbilt's plethoric purse was threatened t
with collapse by the inlation of the Erie
The case was urgent, not to say desperate. t
One of the New York courts wse resorted to t
for the means of pricking the bladder of the
formidable inflation. A writ enjoiinng Drew I
from the issue of a reserve of shares was the I
result. Hereupon, the representative of the 1
Erie, as fruitful in resources as uuterrxtied in t
spirit, applied to another court for a writ to
restrain both Vanderbilt and the judicial oli- 1
cer who issued the injunction in his behalf,
from the execution of their joint scheme of t
injustice and illegality. And, as if to fur
nish a signal proof that the New York judi- i
ciary are not one-side l, the prayer was I
granted; the judge appealed to by Drew t
seeming to argue that what was sauce for the
Central goose was sauce for the Erie griner. C
But, be this as it may, it must certainly strike c
a disinterested observer that, if on. of these r
writs was justified by the f,acts of the case,
the other was not justified by the facts of the e
case. Either the judicial order in favor of s
the Central was an outr:ge upon private c
right, or the judicial order in behalf of the v
Erie was a scandalous aggression upon a co- a
ordinate tribunal. In the apposite language o
of a New York journal, thou;ih it is not p1- b
sible, as the matter now stands, to be sure t:
that either of these jndgcs has acted with b
turity, it is certain that one of them has not
so acted. "The bench has beln degraed ;
its highest powers prostituted to selfish ends.
A private purse has dicta ted a judicial pro- t
cess, and private passions and interests have t
spiok n in tLe great name of justice." c
The latest phase of the contest is cxtra 1
judicial. Drew and the Erie director:, it ap- t
pears, losing confidence in judicial expedients, n
abruptly changed their l .ue ty crossing at j
midnight to the New Jersey side of the Itud- c
son and fortifying themselves in a lihtel. In r
this stronugholld, proision:.d for a long siege, H
they had, at last accounts, with rifles, revol- t:
vers and trained artillery, successfully defied a
an expedition of dark and sanguinary ruffians t
sent by Vanderbilt to capture or disperse o
them. This stage of the controversy will re- c
call to many the a. toue war which Vander
bilt's iih! unt riog adhereuts somutiu s t
waged with those oft riv steamship c:aps:
nies in Central America for the possession of c
the Nicaraguan route to California. If I)rtw
thinks to finally beat him by superior mus.:e, ,
audacity, or skill in a contest of like charac
ter, be is likely to rue so rash an estimate of p
the ability of so old and so fortunate an adept
in this kind of warfare. It may lu doubted, a
however, whether political misrule and gene- r
ral demoralization have so far assimilated the a
scene of this railway contest to the condition r
of Nicaragua, in the period referred to, as to p
admit of the fight being ftught out in ac- 0
cordance with filibustering tactics.
In the meanwhile the struggle between the n
two railway chieftains has a wider signiti- tl
cance than that which concerns the interest of S
the lulls or the bears of Wall street in tie 11
stock ot one or the other company. Va,- o
derbilt, representing the New Yora Centrl a ii
narrow gaiuge road connecting throuh1 Chi- tl
cago with narrow gauges extending thence a
westward, became alarmed, it would scem, at c
the fobrwardness of a prloject to o!,tain for the n
Erite(' Central broad gauge, a like connecti.n c
that would not only secure it the bulk of ii
Western frei5 hts, but est.hiah its claims as p
the Eastern trunk of the great interoceanic o
raili.:.y line. In orlder to ,;et ri! of th:s h
rivalry, h,. attempted, to uhL a s:.m at -
amount ol tLe Like St ' i to cii 'na i utr.l si
in both roads. The Erie d:rectory defeatet n
his purpose, for the time being at least, by the il
expedient of iflation, as we have seem. But d
it is too early to predict the final issue. Each
party is aiming at a moenopoly of W\ustern v
railway freights and of in:troceanic trausport- I
ation. Should the NS' York ('Central suicc"ed, t
its narrow gauge wouldl x a much lower .
maximumhin n upon Western toiun.g t. Nw Ie
York than would be tired by the broad gai'e b
of the Erie. But, whichever Imay suic'ceed, r
one of the tendencies of the monopoly will be I
to divert much of the produce and grain trade c
that formerly went overland to the Atlantic, tl
down the Mississippi river, with a continuous :
water shipment to the Northern or Euroipe,. l
seaboard cities. A different re alt would be t
unprecedented. It is the instinct and the si
destiny of all monopolies to incroeas their
charges and decrease their services. iBut the e
Missssippi river and tle oc-ean cann t be a
monopolized. In proportion as great railway
consolidations which are to Ie effe.cted, shll i a
prove imperious and exacting, the unstinted U
competition of river and ocean transportation a
will be sure to attract Western freights by it-s t
unlimited capacity and superior cheapnues. l'
The jury, in the ibel soit brought by U. W. t.
Meyers, claiming 110,000 damages against Mr.
Haletead, one of the proprietors of the Clocianati
Commercial, failed to agree, and were discharged. n
It is understood that the jury stood eight for do- e
fendent, two for one cent damages, and one for a
larger amount. b
"Is this what the ladles wear around their
waksts ' uasked a eentry yonta of a friead who T
wua oerkLa a drJygseds store in the city. "Of si
ceeuet Is," retuawed the counter-jumper, with a ts
The aswer of the PresdI4t to the is
peachment charges, asserts his right s an
American citizen to erpres his views on all
public questions, and in regard to public
men. It ia hard to re how any reasoning
man can deny this right to him without deny
ing it to every citizen, and thus, not only
abridging, but destroying freedom of opinion
and of speech. To say that an act is a high
cnme and misdemeanor in the President,
which in a private citizen would be only the
exeweise of a natural and indefeasible right, is
to assume that the presidential office limits,
instead of extendi.,g, the powers and preroga
tives of the officer who tills that position.
The expression of opinion on public topics i
a right not even limited by the canons of
taste. It may be true that the language of
the President, in speaking of the policy and
legislation of Congress was harsh and un
timely, but harsh and untimely language is
not an offense in a citizen or a "crime and
misdemeanor" in President. But, even were
such language such a violation of constitu
tional obligations as to make the President
justly liable to impeachment, it will ill become
the lRepublicans in Congress to bring such a
chege against him. From the very begin.
ning of the controversy the language of the
congressional radicals towards the President
has been not only harsh and untimely,
but actually libellous. Epithets scarcely
fit to be applied to penitentiary con
victs have been recklessly hurled at
the chief magistrate of the republic with the
object of bringing him into odium and con
tempt before the public. He has been stigma
tized over and over again as a traitor and as
the accomplice of rebels, as an enemy to the
country, and as a conspirator engaged in a
plot to overthrow the government. The
widest latitude of justifiable criticism of
policy and opinion has been exceeded, and
the President has been arraigned as a notori
ous criminal Such assaults are well calcu
lated to arouse antagonism and resentment;
and yet, in no instance has Mr. Johnson re
torted these charges on his adversaries.
Every thing that he has said of them could be
interpreted as the logical sequence of his op
1position to a policy which he deemed destruc
tive of hberty and of the theory on which the
government is founded. How just were his
cr ticibms, how sagacious his predictions, the
conduct of the Replubhcan party, at this mao
ment, furnishes a conclusive demonstration.
When the presidential office is made the sport
of partisan ambition, all thoughtful men fore
see that the triumph o'f such a party is the
destruction of the constitutional system; and
when the President is impeached, and tried,
and convicted, for the expression of political
opinion differing from those of the congres
bioal majority, it is plain that liberty of
thought and opinion is on the eve of forcible
-- --- -- _
APPOINIXIUTS bY THE PRESIDENT.
It has been stated in some newspapers, and
the impression appears to prevail generally,
that the "act regulating thetenure of certain
civil offices," deprives the I'resident, abso
lutely, of the power of removal. The ques
tion has arisen in the case of the appoint
ment of Gen. Wisewell to succeed Commis
sioner Rolhns, and of Mr. Wooliley to suc
ceeded Mr. Ready as assessor of internal
revenue in tuins district, whether the mere
sending of the name, of new appointees to
the Senate does not constitute a removal, and
whether such removal is not in opposition to
the "tenure of office" act. An examination
of the law shows that no such construction
can properly be placed upon it. The first
section declares that oflicers shall continue
to act until their successors are duly ap
pointed and qualified cxc pt in the case of
cabinet officers, whose term extends to one
month beyond that of the President by
whom they may have been appointed.
This section does not affect the
power of removal and appointment
when those pow ers are concurrently exercised,
and when the successor to an officer properly
removed, is confirmed and qualified. The
secol.d section confers on the President the
right to suslpend "during the recess of the
Senate," and such suspension, and the reasons
therefer, must be reportedi to the Senate
within twenty days after the date of its next
meeting. It is plain that this limitation and
this condition are contrived in order that the
Senate may participate with the President in
the power of removal, as well as in the power
of appointment. But no euch conditions are
imlposed during the session of the Senate. It
the President send in the name of a persbn
whoim he desires to appoint to a Iarticular
t;flice, he thereby intimate his desire to re
move the actual incumbent; and if the Senate
conithn the ut w appointment, the incumbent
is, neceebsarily, it.oicto rcmove.l. If the ap
pointment be rejected the old otficer holds
over under the first section, which authorizes
him to do so untdil his successor shall be ap
painted, confirmed and ,ju..lit d. The mere
seLtdlig if a namIe t, th: th St at is not a r,
moval unde: the terms of the law; nor does
the law impose any prohibition on the Presi
dent, in this respect.
In the case of cabinet offeers the law pro
vides a spe'ific duration of their term.
P'roperly construed, tls clause i ,,u:d operate
to t,, iinlethe the tnure of said ofice.; at rthe
i,,e oCf the period slptcifit I. lI;ut it does not
1' 1l:i It tlhi l'riidi t frn rmnoving theo:,
because all such laws r.must Ie coustrued withl
relation to the constitutional rights of the ap
t.einting poser. If there is anything more
chi ar than another, it is that the l'residc.it has
the right to appoint and remove his cabinet
officers at will; and this right cannot be
abridged by law. Nor does the law attempt
to abridge it. Its only eflect is, as we have
said, to affix a definite term to the tenure of
Sf'tce of cabinet functimonaries, so that, at the
end of the period stated their commissions
would expire by limitation. But th at termra
may be abbreviated in any one of several
ways-by death, by resignation, or by re
mnoval!; and either one of these would be quite
as effective as the others. We presume that
this is the line of defense indicated by the
l'resud.nt's counsel when they deny that the
removal of Mr. Stanton violated, or was in
tended to violate the "tenure of office" act.
Tte father of the iate General Wadsworth was
noted for his very dark complexion. Near his
estate dwelt a distinguished ldlan chief sad his
wife. lhe chief died. sod his widow survived
him. One day, when Wadsworth was pasiag,
he jocosely remarked to her that as she was a
widow and he a widower perhape the best thing
they could do would be to unite their fouteas.
The old lady looked quietly at him a moment sad
aid :"I had made up my miad tass the aext
time I married it sho be to a white man."
Wadsworth lughed sad pad o.
wm. IL. Oa a, Caet, ils ad.
Ole ul m NO T Yerrk e e1 1m.
T. . Gales pla>es aptist pas b l Mae4,
Ga., ual r of wit a b enewed e km.
Wae, Texas, has a reMig esee, ma there
was to he sport e it M the lst.
" Sistmrtf' ztea, la - e laedes Times, to
the New Tert Beraid a tHe "Bowdy Journal,"
which l aspaerlilameiary. but graphic.
James Joheson. nephew of A. J., is a oettis of
Brownsville, Texas. He I. maid to resemble his
A critic is a Beeto paper, deirous of conceal
mg what he had to say from his readers, spoke of
Hawthorne's genuas as "cre1pcondr."
The questio was yesterday deliberately raised.
by a wretch who caue into oar oioe, whether
Mark amoe was not Bismarkt.
The JosephL e exaseieists vitted Masmors,
and were courteou:ly reoelved by Ge(a. Palaione,
who henored them by ordering a military review.
The Waco. Texas, Examiner hears of the de
struction by drift of the Clifton flouring mill on
the Boeaue river.
The hver of the hare is said to make as good
jutes de foie gras as the liver oi the goose, and
foreign gourmands are jubilant at the announce
White men are putting their hands to the plow
He who by the plow would thrive
Must either hold himself or drive."
Secretary McCulloch has suspended H. M. Field,
special deputy collector at Brownsville, for al
leged frauds in permitting goods to be carried over
the Rio Grande free of duty.
The Harvard University Boat Club are having a
six-oared paper boat built, the weight of which
will be only one hundred pounds-about one hun
dred per cent. lighter than wooden boats of its
size can be made.
The Washington correspondent visited A. H.
Stephens in his bed room. Mr. Stephens says
we are tending to centralization, but says he
means to stay in the country and go down with
It is said among the Massachusetts members of
the radical Jacubius that it was Charles Francis
Adams who advised with his son John Quincy
Adams, and prompted him in his late Demo
cratic contest for the gubernatorial chair In his
" Where is the fire, sentry?" inquired a gentle
man of a young Hibernian in blue, pacing the
sidewalk in front of military headquarters, at a
late hour the other night, just as the fire bellse had
struck an alarm. " Sure, I dunno," replied Pat,
"but faith an' I think it's in the Fath Militry Dts.
Chicago is to have a purely literary paper, to
be issued next month and to be called the Chica
goan. Rev. Robert Collyer is to have a special
department; Fits Hugh Ludlow, Harriet E. Pres
cott, E. P. Whipple, Dr. Tyndall, of London, and
other prominent writers, have been engaged to
It is said that William B. Ogden, who Is some
times called the Astor of Chicago, is about to
erect four hundred houses in Hudson City, at an
average cost of ten thousand dollars each. He
owns property in the main avenue, valued at
from a half to three quarters of a million of dol
It is undeniable that the weight of legal reputa.
tion is against the managers, and in favor of the
president's counsel. No lawyer in the United
States can be named, with the approval of the
profession, before Judge Curtis, of Boston. Wm.
M. Fvarts ranks with Charles O'Connor, Jame.
T. Brady and Daniel Dudley Field. the four being
held, by common consent, the foremost lawyers
in New York.
W. K. McCoy & Bros., well known cattle deal.
era of Illinois, have issued a circular announcing
the completion of their extensive cattle yards at
Abilene, Kansas. This point is situated about
one hundred miles west of Topeka. on the line of
the Union Pacific Railway, in the midst of an
extensive and finely watered district, where good
grazing may be obtained for the thousands
of cattle which will find their way from North
ern Texas and other portions of the far South
Tus OPrxs.-The operatic week has com
menced masnrficently. On Monday we have had
"l ruvatore," in which Madame Audibert gave
new evidences that whenever she is so inclined,
there is nolimit to, not only the vo'nme, but to
the melody of her voice also. "O, ma patrie."
was song by ter with a pathos that we do not
wish to see excelled. We hope to hear her again
soon in her good mood. The performance of last
night consisted of "Faust," and if the audience
was not large, it was at least brilliant and appre
ciative. Mesdames Seguin and Fautchetri and
lessl s. I)amian, Lechevalier and Van flllie.u sir.
passed themselves, and would have satisfied
Gonnud himself, had he been present. To-morrow
night one of the most conscientious and talented
artists of Mr. Alhaiza's troupe, takes his benelt
in Verdi'"Jerusalem'" (I. Lombardi) in which he
will be as~a~ted by Madame Audibert, P'c it,
Lechevaller, and all thetalent of the troupe. Mr.
Van Hofflen has claims upon our pubihc which
ill u-sure him a crowded house. The perfor
mance itself will attract a goodly numberof peo
pie who have not had the opportunity of listen
iug to "Jerusalem" for nmaiy years.
STW CAI.'ae- -An attractive entertainment is
,fltered this evening, ounder the auspices of Mrs.
( harle' Howard \Watkins and Mr. Ilylry Watk;ni,
whi,, ~iil appear in a beautilful domestic dramis
t rt d "'ndiles and Tears, or a Mother's P'rayer,"
kod in snobher piece, " The Adventures of s: . ive
l.etter;" In both of which, wherever played, ttey
,ave met wi'h enthusalastic commendations. W'r
l:all look for a large audience upon this occasiri.
" Trodden Down, or the Least Cause," is the title
of n interesaing drama shortly to be proicel.
Al arr i (F o ir ·:c.--riThe maei, i;liioa sted
tabtsux,.which were repated last evening, cltwit
ed a well merited appreciation. We have rarely,
it tieer, seen optical edecrs s., pleasing and heat
tdul as are stc.e of the pictures thrown in ilres of
)lnrons light ulon the curtain. [he ettect ,f a
!slitdu snow stort in the Alpine sceneis wonlet
fitly arcugplt. These tah',,nux ar' to ibe repeat
ed his eve-oig, togelher with a choice olio enter.
tatrmtnt. irtroducing the Clinetops, Miss Nellie
Taylor, the Miacos, Stewartt and the others.
VliLrTrv.-Mr. Gomersal will have a bene
fit this evening, appearing as liz tin the " Grand
L:uchera of (;erolstt~in." a character in which, in
lthe previous presen'aslonsof the piece, he has won
an enviable reputation. Throughout the season
Mr. CGouereal has been actrve in his eluiri to cdn
ti ihte to the entertaircent of his audiences, anri
Swe Irhope that the recitroeatior. tendered him thil
SveLr.t go may he corresioi-d ngly ample.
TIl E II FI iioi FAlti; WELL '()\CERI'.-OI Fri lay
everninea, Senorta Josefina Filomno will give, at
I ycium Hall. her farewell concert, prior to her
Iderarture from the city. It needs, we presume,
rc.thinlg more than this bare annoonement to hit
the ball with the admirers of this talented yonur
lady. Tickets and reserved seats may be obtaiued
at the music stores.
CvtCEBrT CIT Mrssr.-Thi place of resort
retains its hold upon public popalarltv, daily re
ceiving crowds of visitors. It Is locatid on "t.
Charles street, between Common and Gravier, and
is always open from 19 A. M. to 10 P. u.
ALE AND PORTE,.-Mesars. Henning & Co.,
grocers, 95 and ,7 Camp street, advertise in an
other column the receipt of a large invoice of ale
sad porter, eonasiting of all the popular brands.
This order was made to meet the demand for these
mild and favorite beverages this spring and suom
mer when strong liquors are in a very great men
sure dispensed with. Messrs. Henning & Co. in
tend to make this one of the specialities of their
trade and will keep conststly mppeied with the
best India pale, Jelese's and Wn. Evrns's spark.
ling ale. E. G. Burkley, Perkins & Co. best Lon
don stoat and Byass'a beet London porter, to.
gether with uteler's Breise lteger beer. These
are hethtfal and strength-giving tonics and a
wonderful aid to dIgestion, and we are satiasfed
that so soon a it is generally known by Memrs.
Beaning & Co.'s brge list of customers, and the
public, they wil haw tr hands fall in supply.
ing the demand.
hToag la who enaght a sold let it go
Js11T aoIID glAD oFrPrEoG fm
WaOL, es ..W, UYr R.
caN md ero=be I tsoesk
J. C. DOWNING,
No.1 W teus'aet-ut.
STATE CENTRAL OOMMITTE .
TO t. L MAOu, Pmidnet
K. AULOMOP. Tv.erer.
roAwacon eo-tm o:
D. T. Kenoer, J. . W1altn, Jogop Wun.,
T Th itoneme. J At Astl, . H If tab,
LA. 0 dis A. W. Watke. .L Mermndeo,
Irirm egor mm:
N It$a'rinn. . ftali.., IL P. Kcaner,
Jotn Prmtberto, A. . oot, . W. White.
Y. D. Lagoa, J. Y. 3s.. H. F. Stturom,
T. L. AXWILL,
ReD rtsng boryewy.
W. K. SMALLWOOD,
0o reponding Sety.
CENTRAI L COOMMITTEE.
DEMOCltAII CENTRAL OOMMITTNE OOMm.
('rreolten. Mereb mS. 1658.
To the People of the Parih at Jesamom:
On behalf and in the ame of the Democratl o Osarel Com.
mittle of the perish of Jeffeeeru. we addr.. you em the proe
seat e ese a ton Inth rest oft the eatry, sqd net enly in
habl f oe the onantry, but ia the latoerte of s u ty, of in.
teigoare, aof law, of Ilbroty, of 1 phrty, a word, of tae
people. Youa ar not to the midst of a eeotlem which simply
tavolves the success of this or that party, such ad ye have
prased th ough a score of times, but you 'a in the midst of a
revlotties. No menr politeal elorna elle ot to W ballot
box, but your Immediate social prlhvlegs and lega rights hre
at stoka Whether yoneue ae be taxed without nprewntatio;
whether you are to hold property for your own tnteret or
for the interest of advoatanrs; whethe you a e a be ex.
empt a. hotelo, Ia schoels, In oerobes, ta your pubile and
private reorts fa m i en sov Intrusion ; whether you cam
travel or stap at home, ot. aip., drink or do say of to ord. '
amy atoe at W te frem theIr feod oeepeaaonhip ofn a
greee, we the momentos loo now pn ates for yaour de
ctaso The Coeetilstion whlch seltedyon, baewse you made
it, bha been Ignored, and sa aegole law, Irr pealaboe sad
above lrslalatlea, excep at nIet oeot of money, time son
labor, Is the ebject of Your ballt. Are you prepared to o.
capt it with all it evils, or are you williD to oppose It ? It ts
an absolute deformity. hameally oat up a your own sot and
coclwelesn. tdlie to reaon, to Jance and to the age, it
affsms your partelrlatl In Its cooeptio year aid l itse
elaborale and year aestie to its validity. alt one oeas
sloe will ever offer whom you a deny this chrgem If you
submit without reeoo, ty eaonly Judge that the
promble declare the truth, and that thopoeple of the Both,.
havl' bravely lost on one Sed, ingtmrlornly throw away
their arms sad desrted to the emy, leaving their heroes to
the merey of a barberos and mellamet be, nad their allies
to bear the brthen of the Isarft eoatt lor our rights and
for ewaotitatloeal liberty. To be Matre naow Is to set with
the enemy--dlneas is eppesltif.
Are you pseparcd to eIil in this dilopceul fhshsla? Shall
Alabama and Arkases wear the sal aloe.? With their
enamples befoe s, iath the vinateeus Demoarsey of the
North as our great reserves, shal the people of Loatalas
fail of their rnat duty? The resnlt that asoamoes to the
Union the debat of the meg.el Ceasttatleu In this State
will kindle bonfires theagbhoat the roasty, soeres ist wi
deprive the Radicals of another State tl the electoral col.
lege. Will you damp the popelar ardor? With the mean to
wln a vietory, shall It be mid that you were too imprudent to
improve your opportunites ? Never. The lasso I too ler.
ful-the stake too great you esaot leos year litberte by
rste a jefesltcn.
There It but little time to prepare, but year Cemmittee
have notveatured to address yen without Irst bavin Mseer.
tained the prospects of the coltst My a rovass of the
rabh,. by inquiri In tho camp of the enemy, we are sats.
led that you are strong engh to win the victory if you are
willing to engage the enemy. It wil aun do, nor is it ecese
sery a this address, to state the prtriculars of the situation,
but we beg you to accepo our asusance that the onesst is
not at alt assured aganst us.
But to win, your aid and sosistance uneeded. Tbere must
be no esragglere All am farsgh moat some to camp.
Every ballet most e ready as te day of eleotils. Every
man most reglitor, "ad oee that his neighbor has rogeseto .
Teore who have not takes out their Y atoroleatlo l p.pero
must be prevailed upon to do go at once. If they are toe poor
to pay, the money must be railed to mot the emergener.
Pe, soal interests stk Intot obseurity in presence of the
great oiasu, sd ovary privase ceIoaeratoE mast tail before
t·e paramount duty to regletr sad voa.
Tour Comamite are makinlg prepartis to hold Mm
Meotltog in dlIert dgtolums of the Parish, end It in work
ltg, ad Intends to rv Ines tly, to btelueeat a vctary.
We ark the wall wishes md daoue 0o-pera o eery coa.
ervetive, I·w-abidltalg Ltelllget man In tohe Prish d in
the Stat. tha. we may net 1 Ia this hgh a d rmponeine
J. J. KREIDER, President.
0. McD. MADERE, s .ertary.
Is..... C A ............ScTTr Irn .................
!urniturus ad emamel OIL. Ci_rtsl; HMAI1rboh.-5o roll.
Cthlo, 10 p1cm Cocoa; WINDOw BHAD,.M Ttble otd
Piano voc Corumb t lote--Dru Lln, Len d Pelt" our
tai--Lac . e p, , Weoto Wowted, D •te, ; urnIttoure evor
ta--Idneo ed dettcn. atrind: OCemtm, Nkeds. Pus. at
&ufety and Mecerfty.
Baotkr and busintt meu Igorelly who deesro PAPETY
TROMi FIRE AND tlEURIttY FOM BLU'GLIAKt,aro
reqaaee to call ad exomile the
REAAT AMEIICAN SAVES,
-ode at Cincinnati by Mosrs. DIEBOLD, BAHMAN A CO.,
-And sold toin Mew Orleans by
JOHN W. NORRIS & CO.,
T 4Canml treeot.
They have been agaln awarded the premtnia of a Cold Medal
s the 318t flsE AND IUMOLAI PRoi)oF AFEt.
Hany of toe principal buoses L.asm in the ity are sinlg
tse.e Safes, sod for eafoly and securly, combhnod with ele
gaece o.I Unlsh, they are n surpasot
JOHN W. NORRIS & CO.. Agente,
o7 Catl teeti, snd
17 (:romman t tee,.
Turstsr's Ihwr Store
ANDT MINERAL W.ATTIER DEIOOT,
288 Magatlee Street,
BETWEEN JOSEPHINE AND JACKSON BTREET.
JAMIE TURNER. formerly Apotheary Charity Hospl.
tl., aod iaty fl firm or Tuoner Weles . Rloyoltere,,
hog, to nnoeuae9 the medical pofemion and the puhlic that
Ite hI openedu a above, here he wt 1 give his personal
sttir tion to the Preoctlptlon aod Caompounding Departnmouet
aid liclits a contineance of the liberal ptrunuoe which hs
lbeen extended to him in other lecattous
Dopot of tarer's Blandard Soethern Prtperationo.
Preteriptlors put on at al hero day and eight.
tlaraisa COgar. U OdS Cgara.
1a .. ...... COMmOIe sTlRErl ......1....8
W wilrrl se r Ptel k s m B AVA IAG Ci te the neot
ehirty Days for eul MONYs AT Ptled ad col as prou
I wety Per Cent. lrem Man lay r.
R. MARBH DEMEAN & Co.
i.5, A g IwIATdI 4i ,
someebgoUn s t
e'~- t m1s , 5o,3
aOF M3Ni Nle S ga d IleUaso v
oG1 aAD use od 1 a =rTA a.Aa
bmms Pela, 6 u5Opbe,~ t Ie D;
rood a lid cr , u4 car e o «
ie 01 Dd~tWUrU - wm 10 m UsMer',
VAUg CrOis. Sanld Or SToouild M-S
OgMI/SOLDad Of,r 0 I UBlITraR, LIV
e.M, o. N..
In ad~ toW -muw rpWSe....f tra sat ta.'
L es apbastof ba eag the asaktaoee gad O pS.
ImEwe. e o " sm t on* B. ek. e am *Me) a
tover*atl Iew as REAL ESTATE AOENTfS
emptey b eagr a es Appa olaF . w Ishalti Ams
tsbe h b ay he S i tseeU e+N a. sre of pubtle
e3d T at cett c a.te.
oXEs EVDmENcE fro
01EY JACK11:T BI1TTIER
NEW OR LA4UJANLUA3T 1. :
HMs, DAAUITT " LION, L emgelarg of "02
Goa.-n Odeaddsne havin .ed wg
GREY JACKET BITTERS
Dodlag as two yers, take plgeae. I to s tllag to the
Bmsoi. dte . w. Osors.
PupSt WIM SEIAK
THOMAS a HsuEDO.
FRANK A. BARTLrEt.
HRa. A. W. WALELs,
JOL I. DAID
o. BOWI. .
W. A. CRAPMAN.
a AND MANT OTHER.
G SetlSUe Ispertted Barana
We aireo rplblo fbr no Cigars omld udr our bread "
d arso te orglolLy lurelle4sd From Sr. JOSE DOMO0,IN
he is our day satb ter d asat fr their sl.
A. UASAROl T d
J. CODLAA T OA.
aAnd mear other Averlte 1brad.
Ir WhileselDepot, 44c sr i-al
,dtait Deot, IS Cbertme hot
B tenrwsea andl Jestr.y,
A. . GRISWOLD & 00.,
ceraer iegvl anmd oaeyir msuse..
LeF Pbrst P sreufu.
SHAVANA CIGARB AND TOYBACO
le, wrg Ae e, 11 Neanaper se Sa.A l
i AUWAOWVU33 or HAVANA 010S3r A(
a IORTER OF A OMUISU LEAF TO A000.
trm tor Claear f the mt Isev. Loest Tueo mI
mu S.aw as rpsemd by thbow ef haems as wrprisbt
lBS Rre pes e e m elow rma
. (DIPLOMA.) __
The FIU? P01IUM, (a. Diptnms) has emias bees
aaFud.ti W. . WAMBUasN. Ite saeo l stre . New Oy
Ieraa. er she bat ROTOOtAPe S sbktatgd lai the laea
o lce Slate Fdir br l a8L be tL pu& /
r TRED ACTS O, T LAST LEGIBTLATjl
JA(DIPLO A. GR A.
0 eoCAP f,a N.e,
lb. eouo rloumemsens. t _
T~eFI e Orirm. o iDLome h.a wv.s 1.
Il hsbles.ud Is. WIt, . e3l ews:
Mau.s for ohKvile, U .agmap. AUtees Agele grad ;.
It IrtAr th iv ý ru 'a
q st Mall r all l IstH rAoes os athl10 rSi rs st aGg
OBre, eelm .edaygs p u.. r. Frie a , ., u.
VoeDhaoar Malil dte el . e*. evary Tue.day gd Sal.rdgp
Salle hor Iwer Cage deem at 3 h a. every Theedaygg I
ll Eo hAlghee eesdiyat3 . TL.
Maill.er C asieNGso OpA D Cmee 5oRTlred will eleNCdlY, =
rLI UT T .lul r.
Mails r Lforeb Parte will o a MondaI WILdr
dai ead Frley. eoat . . me
M,i4 for Galvestey Saseo Cole age esd Erews seg
asd Saturdays, vIa Opelooses r allroad.
alle. for oesto S If ecle e ais r. a. Ve
Tuesdals, bwedape ao Meturdeys.
~Ma or Iak vgp eM a tlurerds by avry vael
for OeId PIr.
Way Malo laje veason Ralrad L Loms ee S AU.
OId B B UOUMS.--Oi e a . a., etegas . UA
The Delivey wIll be kept enie uiaS e p ia
- W,.-,- eosu,,gi . a. a,, L sadl IoShe U i
3. w. DALIArIBBO,
I JO1.N I FO'i,
ureelsL . us-s op uw ealtlamn na -m
Gd paed r d ly of foul sites losem, sad es leg
Ia tow r anprtpim me puertobMo meL
A amefleat mm aed to er m a Iod to lute free r a
CAUSE Or IJBKRAL CHRISTIANITy.
the lee. FL F*3LE15 P. D., DBLlyu wI .
.1. DAILIGB, :
yLYr~ror, ~porb F U 1I·
O~d~·L~~soI · Ln Jr 1~ur · * *1