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The Times-Picayune from New Orleans, Louisiana • Page 2

New Orleans, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

-if-. It BY LUMSDEN, JtJ orriCB 72, riMP strikt.j Tnndar l.raiia TERMS A tor twla malar Irarik cbanwd at ptpportios. or LrlTb ck. P- fof raMTUaj. Airmmt.

to PW.h on. moath ai chanted rn. Bii no dTBrVjment o. abwrtptioa wiU topl BiiUl all aid, alettnoptioofthlipoprietor. vUM wi Ok.tuary aotic-aara hrfJ om dolUt psr-qou A tibaral diacfloat mdto Ujm irhaiert jaari.

(C. The mail failed 009a more yesterday. We didn't receire any thing that resembled a "newspaper. -Board op HEALTH-The dumber of-inter-'ments reported to the Board of Healtb. from Saturday nooh till "yesterday -uoou, was 15.

Wehaye not learned wha't proportion, these were of yellow fever. 'm Ykixow Sunday and yesterday, the admissions into the Charity Hospital were 37; of. these 20 were yellow fever cases, many of them brought there in the last stage of the disease." There were 8 deaths of yellow fever within the two days, and 4 were discharged cured of the same disease. There were 7 admissions duriug the last two daya into the hospital Drs. Stone Kennedy; 3 of these were yellow, fever cases.

The number of yellow -fever admissions into Dra. Campbell MackieV Hospital during the same time, was there was one death. 1 i- It is considered pretty, certain that the Bankrupt Bill will pass both houses of Of coarse Tyler will not hesitate ii -sanctioning that. .03" We read that paragraph of yours, friend Haile nerhaoa voa thou sht we couldn't. It was one of the most sensible sentences ytu have written for a long time, DEMKRARAtf We are indebted to Captain Bradford, of the ship William Tell, for files of 9 late Demerara papers.

We have looked them over and find nothing in them, to interest the reacJer in tuis latitude. Drop in at 72 Camp street, Captain, before you leave port and we will reciprocate with you, KJDar thanks are tendered Mr. Gyles, for late copies of Natchez and other river papers. 03" We have a right to speculate upon the T- probability of a veto, even although the mes sage should already be in tpwn. Why is there not'much reason in the following observations from the New York Commercial.

That paper ays it has been stated that the President had requested the opinions of his cabinet upon the Bill, in writing. Now, if the fact be true that the President has made such a. requisition upon bis cabinet, what is the That he had made up his mind to veto the bill 7 questionably not. Had that determination been 'taken, he would not have made the request. It T.A iwould be trifling with those gentlemen to, ask written opinions upon a question already past -A4 reconsideration decided in his own mind.

cr 11 1 a 1 1 1 1 CCF Sundry hats, boxes of cigars, Sec, bet upon the veto, are as nigh safe as they can be yet. The veto come maybe the veto will-never, come-but 'if it "ishonld happen to Veacb this' region about 'this -time, wouldn't those who have be Bank was safe fee tolerably cheap, in spots l. -V -l'ii. 1 1 03 that wine" in good excellent" j-f- Here's your health, old boy; may politicians, "lika you, learn to appreciate measure, not Tnea; if they do," even; that veto won't ruin the country. fTj In eur weekly, issued on Sunday, we gave the particulars in substance of.

the Hate. melancholy catastrophe on Iake ine burning of the steamboat Erie and, the loss of two hundred lives; "The particulars were likewise published in all yesterday's papers. jAs no additional has been received, it. is useless to re-pubjieh tosiay the details of this calamity. The papers from the north today will probably give the names ol the pas- sengers.

.03 Edward, Payne and James Anderson, two of the men so badly the bursting of the boiler of the steamboat Swan, who were admitted into, the Charity Hospital, are doing Their reirovery is now certain HlSTQRT OF TH FRENCH REVOLUTION, BI j- 4a Thiers. Thd history written by ihe late Prime Minister of France, is in the course of publica tion by L. A. Gpdey, of. Philadclp hia.

It will be finished in sixty number-, at tweive-and-a-. half cents per "number. is Cor safe at Cures'. Nbws, riBBirs. The Vicksburg Whig says that the steamerMissouri was supposed to be fared by some incendiary, and that.

$1 0,000 're ward offered for the culpnt. 4 Kjr An assault came up lefore Recorder Baldwin yesterday. 'During th' investigation fact transpired that the defendant bad sold a white lady," to the plaintiff, and would now wish to revoke the sale. The plain-nff maintains that it was a farr business trans- hold, on to hi- bargain like a pup-P7 to a root." as Bulwet or Nat Willis, we know not whicbauUtully expresses ftTuJl til now, we had thought that Ahis comi earned on w.ves by our enlightened Engliar, brethren, was a point of eivilnU6a to -which wo uau uui yci. auai neu.

out hat will not thVf power 01 steam ana tne march of intellect do? A double barrel gun-trert off: from tlm before Recorder Bertae; that he "had reason to kudu ijutaereau miiae inuraru vesierdnv ana nariea summers 3... uau uu auu cornea 11 away. 1 16 cnarge 18 ih yet invesugaiea. xoe case 01 me colored gentlemen, 1 merm rvl haa hin TnrtW 03 Thomaa file Govern, who was recently a police officer attached to (tie First Municipality, wm arrestea on Saturday evening on the cfcare of being concerned with John Phillip, now in prison, in slave stealing. He managed to get away from the two policemen had ljha in custody before Jie was brought to the bar of justice.

slave waa the property of Mr. Day, of the firm of Dayt Sutoffer Co--. I I I Tlie Poflsebpce Vrl9nerm. There was a strong uruster-of the great tan-washad1 np at be diflerenf police offices Most 0 them, in a moment of embraced instead, of the temperance pledge. paportmic tiew each of them might prove interesting 'iThere is ihat unfortunate, ill-clad female, Bits in the corner of the dock whh hep face bidden in her apron for although she has wandered from the.

path of propriety her sense of shame has not entirely Her. Whcgcan tell the cause of gradation Perhaps she has, been made the victim of some soulless seducer and that despair of, ever rising from her fallen condition ilrove hler to intemperance or it ma be that the ill-treatirent -of a worthless husband was the first-cause tut whatever it may have been she is now a wen onthe gentle and virtuous name 'of woman a dark spot on ber character, which nature made of "snow whiteness. That fellow who sits next, to her with a bead of hair like a scavenger's broom, leaden eyest dull, purple colored cheeks and rubicund nose he has passed the rubicpn he is "a goner" Father Mathew himself could not save him He looks as if loafing and drunkenness were hereditary t'iseases in his family ns if he had been born a loafer, had lived a loafer and was determined to die a loafer. It would be a dowfiright prostitution of waste a word of it onuch a Jocoinotive rum cask. Butthere is that young man, with dejected visage, who sibr next to him eee, the fire of intelligence still flickers in that eye of his; the traces of early education have net yet-been.

wholly -obliterated from that intellecrual "forehead by the demon of dissipation and although it is evident his peregrinations latieirly have been through the very sewers and puddles of life, and the horizon around hint has been murky and lowering, it- is equally apparent that he commenced life's jpurney under, fair different and more favorable auspices. Troops of friends clustered round presence was bailed in public, for his intelligence shed a light on every subject which he touched and he was welcomed to the social for his wit and vivacky made the gay gayer and infused of mirth and liveliness into the more dull and sullen- Why did he, placed as "he was on the thornless path of iffe, plunge into the abyss of" intemperance Was it disappointed, love or blighted prospects that diJ it Did his early dreams of fame and ambition end in a fleeting or dissolve before the sun of reality like the morning vapor He is now an inebriate, that is certain but 'tis certain that other than physical or constitutional causes have- made him what he is. Instead of meriting rebuke he claims pity. Kind counsel and friendly admo nitions might win him back from the error of his ways throw him into that augean stable of moral 'corruption, the and -you extinguish for ever the lost epar.k of early-imbibed pride and self-respect which still burned, though dimly, in his bosom. He forgets that he was ever other than a drunken degraded oafer and he there takes the pledge," which j3 religiously kept, to live and die one.

Then there is that old, haggard looking little man who is next file" to him. he but Twero vaia to tell and sad to. trace. Their course from virtue to disgrace." ID" We trust Somebody's" friends will not be alarmed by tlie following paragraph -from the Vicksburg Whig. Fight at, Jackson.

iSomebody met'some- Dociy else la Jackson the other dav, whan a fight ensued. The result was, that'somebody got a licking. There weye bunged eyes but no biokep bones. The dog-Jays are at hand; These are glorious times for fights! Whose araid vC3 There is a man down town who never shavesbis whole face is covered with a dry, mossy kind of a crop of beard. looks as if the large bear-skin cap of- one of Napoleon's Imperial Guard were over his face.

The only objection he has to shaving or being shaved is, that it is a bar bet -ou a custom. r- i 03" As tlie fouro'clocktarson the Nashville Railroad were proCeeding to Bayou Labranche on Sunday, one of the carriages was thrown off Jthe track, owing to the starting of one of the sirew bolts which fasten down the rails. Had not tbeengine broke.loose from the train, serious consequences aright have ensued as it was, the passengers only gorinto a tcrape with nest of hornets, and received a fewscratches on- the chin, "cheeks, dtc. Our collector, who was one p.tlie spilled out, evinced the ruling passion strong in death. The pocket, book of gentleman whp' waa'in the car with him fell out, Mthjbitihg a tolerable fair show of current undy.

It so happened that. Mr. M. presented him with six months' subscription account the- gay but 'thV presentee denied having the first red "cent, nor did he-think he ever would, if PresidentTvler veoed the Bank Bill. Help help!" said the gentleman, my leg is broken hand me my pocket murder!" says our collector; "pnyjeye is" out can't.

you pay me those 'six dollars 7" (CP Somebody wrote to the New York Com mercial "Advertiser as follows, in relation to the Bank -Bill. The letter was dated Ihe 10th. There is a ray of hope in it, bankites, about a large as a piece of chalk The veto is still in doubt, but the cruess" is still more favorable than last evening. I have seen a'gentleman who has just left Mr. Webster.

Mr. W. now thinks the bill will be signed. 03. "The Queen City "is the title of a new daily paper, by Hull and Raymond, which hails from Cincinnati.

It is conducted unori the in dependent system, and gives evidence of consid- cmoie went. It ouffht to succeed" have received the-first number of the Halcyon, published llrie and edited by one J. H. yiroiieu dv nr. vv.

mi 1 Ca? and ie octorV send -out tj, wnicn all neonln sinner. mn fi I'le, saint. ana ouiuwmeiit and intrnrtinn A wRt.TNovrfrs. hT an -imralnahla r3 re mat is a truth univer. acknowledged.

TKh mrnla TU. Vl- 1 1 ever v' v- FMinianea in twentv-fiveW -j--01 new York. Eight or ten numbers have alreatlt been vcirea t- Eo.trtv-ocL, RitJSRThe New York Aie'r. eqry pufis a comic almanac; bysaying'that although most of thelextracts are old. vet the editor is entitled to- much consideration for the juagment ne nas snown in" the selection of I thera! High merit that.

I at to niarhlT Imvartaat fnoi By special express we received yesterday 4 the following letter from a friend at vyasntog-ton. Were free, to ayr that the letter seems tn Km mtpndadfor a hoai(. forthfl reason that it h'aa reached us at least four days in advance of not advise us of what occurred on Monday and Tuesday at Washington, bui'leaves us to imagine that the Veto Message was sent to Congress on Monday, and that the Cabinet resigned the same day. With these explanations, we give the letter. Much as we should rejoice to see two of our fellow-citizens raised to offices of honor, we are afraid an at tempt has been made toimnose upon us a sneer fabrication.

Washington, Wednesday, Aug. 18. To.the EdiUrt of the Picayune In writing this letter I am compelled, in the outset, to acknowledge that I have been guilty of a hieh misdemeanor I remained in the.Senate Chamber during an entire Executive 6eion! The way it happened, was as follows In the early part of the day, 1 took my customary pla in the rear gallery ot the Iv behind the huge gilt eagle which spreads its wines over the chair of the President of the Senate. A drowsy debate upon the Land Dis tribution Bill, proved too much for me, and I fell asleep, sinking upon the bench. When a motion was made and carried to go into Execu tive Session, there was no other person in the gallery, and tha door keeper, thinking it cer tainly empty, locked the door.

A thundering burst of eloquence from Senator Clay, awoke me a moment after the door was closed: Dis covering mv situation. I saw it would be better for me to remain perfectly quiet, rather than make a rumpus. I'soon found that the norai nations of President Tyler, for a new Cabinet, were under consideration. As the claims of two of your fellow-citizens were freely discussed, I do not hesitate to send yeu a sketch of the de bate, because I know it will he read with great interest. I When 1 first awoke, Mr.

Clay was oppasing with singular zeal and earnestness, the noraina tion of Alexander' McLeod, (recently escaped from the New York authorities,) for Secretary of War. But it was useless. McLeod's suc cess in bis Caroline exploit carried the day, and his nomination was confirmed by a vote of 50 to 1. The same with the nomination of Justice Wiley, of New York, for Secretary of the Treasury; John Smith, for Secretary of State, and Orator Emmons, for Attorney General. When the nemination of the Great I Am," for Minister Plenipotentiary and Envoy Extraordinary to the Celestial Empire," came, a scene of violence and' disorder ensued.

Mr. Benton declared he would "consider his legislative career at an end" if that nomination was Mr. Rives said that for one he concurred in all that had been said by the Senator from Missouri. He could never be induced to sanction so improper an appointment. He bad been ridiculed for bis adhesion to Virginia ab stractions, but be had been 'born and brought up on Virginia abstractions, and he intended to live and die by them, unshaken, unseduced, un- terrihed.

The appointment of the Great I Am" would be a fatal blow, at State rights. Much as he admired the courage and determi nation evinced by that distinguished son of Vir ginia, John Tyler, at tbe present crisis, he felt himself compelled to denounce the attempt to I'uwt the Great I Am" upon the Celestial Empire, as totally unauthorized and unwarranted hy the Constitution. That sacred instrument did not say one' word about the Great I Am" or the Celestial Empire." The most powerful and eloquent speech of this eminent statesman, undoubtedly defeated the nomination, for it was rejected by a vote of 26 to 25. The nomination of your friend, of the Advertiser, the Judge, for Secretary of tbe Navy, was next acted upon. The Demo-thenes of the West," Allen, of Ohio, slowly arose and said he bad almost concluded to vote against this nomination.

He said he had no personal knowledge of the gentleman, but he had been informed that when' upon tlie bench he had given many erroneous decisions. Before he. Would vote for him, therefore, lie wanted evidence that he possessed tbe proper i mi i quaiincaiions. nis npeecn arouseu ine lion of South Carolina, John C. Calhoun.

His de fence of the Judge was thrilling in eloquence, destructive in and annihilating in its sarcasm. He said he was proud to know that the Judge was a native of Carolina, and to call hi.n his friend. said he, taking a roll of paper from the desk, is his portrait, and he unfolded it and held it up to the view of the" Senate. You have made' a mistake," said Benton, that is.Stillman's." Excuse me," continued Calhonn," don't you think I know Stjlhnan from the Judge Look at that face, Senators, -tt front of Jove, himself; An eye like Mara, threaten and command; A stature like tbe Herald Mercury New-lighted on a heaven-kissing hill; A corabiaation aod a form, indeed, Whore every god hath net his seal -To givethe world assurance of a man poetry has done my said up; "I'll vote for him if it breaks back." Mr. Merrick said he was not to beeatisfied so easily.

The Judge has abased me like a pickpocket," said he, "be cause I wouldn't vete for Clay's Bank, I like to have that "Vote for him and subscribe for his paper, and it will be fixed nicely," said Rives that was the way I N. noff ced," replied Merrick. Mr. Gerrymander, of.Connecticut, said tbeJ recent enquiries upon agricultural subjects. propounded by the Judge in the Advertiser, had satisfied bim that no man was capable of doing more for the country; Besides, said he, did be not report the speech of Gen.

Harrison Dayton? that act alone entitles him to the eternal honor and gratitude of hia country. The allusion to agriculture and to the Dayton speech called forth a loud from eight of the Senators the most enpial violation of decorum ever witnessed in tne Senate chamber. The vote was taken and the nomination unan- imoutly confirmed, ifler which an adjournment was carried. There was a little fracas between Behtorfand Clay, which I ought, not to forget While 'the last appoiutment was under consideration, -Benton said he did not; care two skips of a louse whether or not the the nomination was confirmed. --Mr.

Clay re- marked that that was the second time the Sena- or from issouri had used that expression he believed ho Mcr'atched hit head for it this time. BenloD7-( 'fiercely) Did you mean any-thrag personal What, sir 1 n00! Awred7yi-Oh, pot at all, sir. Well, "replied Benton, raanmin hia aeat. it is darned well for yotf, you didn't." will write to you agio to-morrow. Very truly, yours, fc.

C. C. TimtaU rZlalanry, Varv rreat.interest beinr felt, at this timein relation to everything concerning the 'Bank," we' ore convinced we cannot do better thap copy fnllnwinr from the-National -Intelligencer. aw fp '1 It Will De reau wiwu lauvu.iuwicnt, 4jw sent juncture m- The charter or- tne- nrst bhk oi wo wmw States was presented to President Washington for his signature on the Hth.dajT 'of February, 1791. The following correspondence ensued between the ana tne oecreiajy wi un Wednesday morning, 1791.

Sir I have this moment received your senli1 menu with respect to the constitutionality bf the bill to incorporate the subscribers to the Bank of the United States." This bill was presented to me by tbe joint Committee of' Congress at 12 o'clock on on-day, 14th tnst. Ia what precise period, by legal interpretation of the Constitution, can the Ti ur 1 rciiupni ifiattt it in 1119 puancKiuii uciuis become a law by the lapse of ten days 7 Gro. Washington. To the Secretary of the. Treasury.

February 23, 1791. it Sir In answer to your note of this morning, just delivered to me, I give it as my opinion that you have ten days, exclusive of that on which the bill was delivered to you, and bun davs: hence, in the present case, it it is return' cd on Friday, at any time while Congress are sitting, it will be in time. It might be a question, if returned after their adjournment on ndav. 1 have the honor to be, with perfect respect, our most obedient servant, A. ktiuttrnw.

Tn the Prenident oT the IJ. S. -The bill was signed on the 25th, being the 11th day after its presentation. long had the President retained apprehension of a veto became very-eeneral, and, after the tenth day had elapsed, it is said that one of the Committee oa Enrolled Bills waited upon General Washington, and very eagerly exclaimed rIVow we have you! i ne mil nas oecome a law bv tbe Constitution!" But the President that dav finally decided to Bisrn the bill, and rc turned it accordingly. The President bad great difficulties in regard to it, and a veto mes- i at m-j: sage was actually preparcu uy aitiuisuu, Dy request, ana is now exmui.

The bill to renew the charter of the old bank 1811 was defeated by the casting vote-of George Clinton. The remarks addressed to the Senate by him on the occasion were pre pared, it is said, -by a distinguished member of tne present senate, wno iook a prominent part against the bill in the debates at that time. Mr. Clinton said, among other things, "In tbe course of a long life, I have found that government is not to be strengthened by an assumption of doubtful but by a wise and energetic "execution of those which are incon-testible." The charter of the Bank of 1815 passed Congress on tbe 20th of January, and was vetoed by President Madison on the 30th of the same month. The charter of the Bank of 1816 passed Congress on.

the 5th of April, and was approved by tbe President on the 10th of tbe same month. Tbe bill to renew tbe charter of the same bank was presented to President Jackson on the 4th of July, 1832, and was vetoed by him on the 10th of the same month. While the charter of 1791 was before President Washington for consideration, he required tbe opinions in writing of his Attorney General, i Mr. Randolph) of the Secretary of State, (Mr. efferson) and both reporting the act to be unconstitutional, the President called for the opinion of the Secretary of the Treasury, (Mr.

Hamilton.) This was adverse to the first two, and contributed to induce the President to-sign the bill. Mr. Jefferson's opinion was concluded with the following paragraphs relative to the veto power: The negative' of the President is the shield provided by tbe Constitution to protect against the invasions of the Legislature: 1st, the rights of the' Executive; 2d, of the Judiciary; 3d, of tne. states and State Legislatures. Tbe present is the case of a right remaining exclusively with the states, and is, consequently.

one of those intended bv the Constitution to be. placed under his protection. It must be added, however, that, unless the President's mind, en a view of every thing which is urged for and against the bill, is tolerably clear that it is unauthorized by tbe' Constitution if the pro and the C0n hanr so eveu aa to balance hia judgment, a juat respect for the wisdom of the Legislature would naturally decide tbe balance in favor of their opinion it is chiefly for cases where they are clearly mwicu uy error, amouion, or interest, mat tne Constitution has placed a check in the negative of the President." a vKHirrr.RwiDe menmond Star says: When they wish to send a special express' out South, they fasten a sardine box to the tail, and a long clawed tom-cat to tbe back of a stout dog, and let him go. He generally does up the despatch-en as he goes along." Cor poral, you never told a bigger one in all your feprn days. B3" It is stated in the United States Gazette that the directors of1 the United States Bank nave re-appointed Samuel Jaudon, to proceed to England, and act as agent for that We do not learn whether the agency is general or special.

The same paper remarks, that the stocks in England, held from the" bank as collateral security, render necessary the presence of some well informed agent to represent the interests of the bank, and to expalin the true character of the various stocks! Found at Last. The grand jury of New York city have indicted one Mr. Justice Wiley, who, as an attorney at law, obtained, for pay, Ihe money stolen from the Frederick. County Bank (Md.) This JUstice Wiley is supposed to have confederates, whose names' may come out upon the trial. He is a justice of one oC the ward courts that have the jurisdiction of petty cases.

He is held to bail in the sum of 30,000 for his appearance. CP The Planters Banner says: "The sugar baa suffered materially from 'the drought in this vicinity We were conversing with an intelligent and experienced planter the otner day, wno intormed us that unless we were favored with rain soon, the sugar crop would be very light. If, on the other hand, we have very frequent rains, the cane will grow too rapidly, and thus lessen tbe quantity and injure TL. att wo tjuaiiij. auo cuuua crop is iii-anencendi- tion, and promises well.

Planters-are-busily engaged in picking, aod if no arm worms make their appearance soon, the New Orleans mer chants win nave tneir nanda full a few weeks hence." y' Good, for Pristow. In the United States lately, when the. Fortification Bill was under discussion, Mr-Phelps, of Ver-. mont, advocated an amendment in favor of fortifying the frontier of that Stale. and taking some care of Lake Champlain.

He alio adverted to what had been done by the Green Mountain boys inuthe late war, After he had concluded, Mr. Presto rose and said; what "he "had just heard from tha Sntn- certainly left him Jess cause for regret. If the uweua "cfiievieu anjr where, no where could they be so with less 3etrimen country in Vermont. The. spirit, of her Green Mountain boys would make every pass in her hills ft Thenndnvlas "and evrvr- i a Doit't Comprkhmd.

The-Concordiatntel- ligencer says- several loafers were lynched in Natchez last week upon various cnarges insti tuted, by-nbe Kangaroo, court. Tbe times grow warm; can see anotner storm comiug, uoi unlike that prevailed in the days of the Murrel excitement. In ixatcuez, as in new Orleans.hey are driving away all of the free negroes." What is a Kangaroo court, neighbor Avalanche. learn from the Concordia Intelligencer that. about three weeks since near one acre of the Ellis cliffs sunk into the river with temendous crash.

These cliffsire lo- f'mtA ahiMit 12. milpn liplnw on. the east bank of Jns nJjssissifJp river. The river waa in a- frightful agitation the' waves mn mountain high for many minutes- and dashed. Tvec therlevee.s on the Louisiana side; nun-.

dreds oTnsh were thrown" out of their element and lodged upon the banEs- KJ A. 1. Coan, a highly respectable citizen of Mobile, died a few days since. The firemen turned out -at the buriak While tlie funeral was moving up Government street, in solemn procession, and the muffled drums were beatiug the dead march, tbe alarm bell was rung; ne whole body of firemerr immediately left the ranks, and, clothed in all the ensignia of mourn- ine-. hurried to the pot with their engines.

The fire was in the kitchen belonging to the dwelling- of the Rev. MrLewis. The building was of wood, and in a few minutes it, with the adjoining stables, was completely consumed. GoKE-The Planters' Gazette (Plaquemine) says Some 20 or 30 yards of the front of our precious little town plunged into the river jon Wednesday night, without so much as saying by your leave More will go before falL" Black Religionists. -A late Boston Mail gives the details of a at ihe African nlmrrli.

in Belknan street, on Sunday, in consequence of oqo party wishing to kick gut' Mr. Blacjc, the pastor, ana tne.oiner neiuingon to his coat tail, resolving to go even unto death his Briekbats were the argumepta, and hard knocks the deduction's exhibited on the occasion, and considerable wool" darkened the atmosphere thereabouts. Certainly very black doings for tbe 'sheep of a Christian fold. communicated. ET-The small Map of thicity a very correct and beautiful one will be publubed next week.

Thi Map bavin; been draws from accurate surveys of all the ctreeU, contains many, particulars not heretofore noticed for instance there are Mine streets haviug the same name, aud located in different parts of the city, of which a diMinct list is riven also, the lights, and the various crossings and irregularities of the streets, together with all the vacantaquares and lots. This is decidedly a use ul work for persons speculating in lots. Sec. The Map ia 23 feat in Jcngth. aud drawn on a scale of 51 iucbes to a mile.

It extends in front nearly four miles, and in depth to six streets beyond Claiborne street. It is intended as a business map, aud is suited to the pocket, having keys by which any place may be found upon the first glarce. Ia fiue, it is a map of general intelligruce for all the purposes of businc, and coutaiii: a small, but very correct aod beautiful view of the city. Price, $4 plain, or $5 colored. -a24 3t We have been requested to announce Randall Hunt, Esq.

as a candidate for the suffrages of his fellow citizens at the approaching election for city representatives in tbe u'23 37 Tbe following named gentlemen will be supported by a large number of voters of tbe different Municipalities as candidates for the State Legis-latu re a 22 list Municipality, S. D. McXeil. 3d Geokge Morgan. 3d Marcel.

Ducros. New Orleans) Ulouey iTIaritet. Corrected Daily by W.W. Whitk Exchange Brmkers, Jtfo. 31 Camp street.

Pre in. Exchange on England, 30'8li Do. Paris, 5f 57 Do New York and Boston, at sight. 33i Ie do 60 days, 23 Do Philadelphia, at si 1122 Do do at 60 1 dis. United States Treasury 22)prem American 435prein 003X5 Snavish Doubloons ...16 873.17 12i Mexican do 15 87J16 20 ON CURRENT MOWEV.

'dtSCOUBt. United States Bank Notes, 23 38 2025 I520 15 20 1215 5 -10945 3540 2re3A Zi-a5 537 2833 50-355 015 1015 1015 1015 10 15 1015 10I5 1015 10 IS Planters Bank Post Notes, Agricultaral Post Port Gibson Post Notes, Rodney Post Manchesttr Pot Clinton and Port Grand Gulf, Alabama State Bank and Virginia and South CarotiBav Kantacky, Indiana and Illinois, Tennessee Banks. Lake GEORGIA. Augusta Banking ana Insurance Bank of Brunswick and Bauk of Augusta. Bank of the State and Branches, Savannah Central Railroad and Banking Commercial Bank; Macon, Insurance Bank of Columbus, Marine Fire Insurance Bank, Savannah, Mechanics' Bank, PI an ten'.

Bail Monroe Railroad Banking All other Banks, J0isJ v. 60i5 2540 worth per dollar. VNCURRENT MONET. Mississippi- Union Pot 35 40 1518 2528 20 25 1520 10.15 12i15 152f S025 13I5 J618 Mississippi Railroad, Natchez, 12 Commercial and Railroad Bank, Vicksburg, Bank of Vicksburg, Tombigby, Citizons' Bank of Madison Real Estate Bankilinds Bank Texas Treasury Texas Orleans Chamstr Comtnerce. OmCERS FOR THE YEAR MDCCCXLI.

S. J. Peters, President. W. L.

1st Vice President. James Dick, 2d Vice President. Charles Briggs, Secretary and Treasurer of'r 1841: W. H. Avert, James II.

Levericb, II. C. Cammack, Aruar Fisk, Emile Sainet, Samuel Thompson. nlDn. fflad m.

lauigTHicnUi I Northern Maiit CIomw rn A.i.v I v.w, M. TTu vrrv rliv at Louisville Mail Closes Wednesday and Saturday, at 8 P.M. Arrives irregular. Alexandria asd Nachitochrs Mail. -Closes twice a week, and ia" sent by Steamera direct' Days of dcparturend arrival uncertain.

Madisonvillb Mail Closes Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at 6 A. M. Due Tuevlav, Thurtday and im s. i Bavou Sara oa Coast MaiL Closes -Tuesday' Office open daily from 8 A.M. untih6J ffun days frem 12 until 2 P.

M. 4 jund29. CHANGE! ID" Persons wanting small change can'be supphad by. applying at'our office. rJ EFFERSON FIRE COMPANY, No.

TT Attend a special meeting this evening, at 2 JOHN MILLER, See'r ATIVE AMERICAN FIRE COMPANY. AteDd adjourned meeting on Wednesday the 25ib instant, half da.t 1 o'clock m. f.h American stJirV. BURE, WATT CX). 1 MARINE INTELTilGECE.

chr Dely aille, Vera Crux." ARRIVUJ Boston. Washington, Lermond, fm Thomsston. Brig Apalachicola, Cormier, fm Havana. Brg Eusebid (Mex), fm Campeach Steamer Swan, Dalmau, fm Alexandria. i Steamer Baton Rouge, Walworth, fm Vicksburg.

Steamer Telegraphy Wilson, fm Tennessee River. Steamer Echo, Little, fm Mobile. Steamer Persian, Hart, fm Bayou i v- Towboat Lion, Pinnager, fm the Passes. MEMORANDA. Steamer Lcxinc ton, from Sl hard agronnd at the head of FairchUd's WANTED, ATEACHER of tbe French and English languages, for a place on Red River.

Apply to a24 P. REYNADD, 16 Bienville su-eet. MY EYES LOST On Sunday, in the neighborhood of the Arcade', it is believed, ajiair of goldnounted SPECTACLES. The looptJiat goes behind the ear -of one aide hi brolceiw If the finder will leave them at this office, a suitable, reward will be riven him. a2t tf SUSPENDER BUCKLES.

JUST Kecfivcd, a fewpair ef Silver Suspender Buckles, with chains, and for. sale bv C. STORM, a24 3t No. 4 Chartrea straet. HAVANA SEGARS.

frf Segars, Washington brand the best lUUvy ever offered in this city just received and for sale by a24 p. REYNAUD, 16 Bienville street. HAVANA SEGARS. flflfl Scjars (La Leatad) just received, JLW-UULf and for sale by a24 tx skj a rn ia ORLEANS GRENADIERS. members of tbe corps will assemble for Let-ion Parade on Sunday next, the inst.

at half past 5 o'clock, A. M. Full uniform white pantaloons. Punctual attendance is ex. A I I cn nun 5ected, as the Review will takevplace at.

the hour named in the uenerai uruer. Bv order of CATT. LABUZAN. "!irR, Sergeant-Major. a24 INFORMATION LEFT his residcuce-in Lafayette, Parhh of Jefferson, on Tuesday morning last, to proceed to New Orleans, to purchase some tools, JOHN HICKSON, a Carpenter by trade.

He is about 5 feet 7 inches in height, light complexion, from 39 to 40 years of age, the fingers of the right hand are somewhat draan up front the effects of rheumatism. Since leaving he has not been heard of, and as he is a very temperate and' industrious man, fears arc vuterlaiued for his safety. Any information relative to the absent man will be thankfully received and retarded if re quired by W. VALull i a20 5l at Turner's Caal and Stone Yard. STEPHENS' TRAVELS IN SOUTH AMERICA.

INCIDENTS OF TRAVEL IN. CENTRAL AMERICA, CHIAPAS AND YUCATAN s-ar John L. Stephens, author of Incidents of Travel in Egypt, Arabia Pelrsea and tbe Holy Land, illustrated by numerous engravings, in 2 vols. 8vo. Just received and for sale by NORMAN, STEEL CO-a22 3teod No.

14 Camp street. WAGGONS FOR SALE. THREE superior light Buggy Waggons far sale very low. Apply-at the Eclipse Suble in Phi-Iippa street. a21 Iw CARPENTERS! WANTED, thirty-five first-rate Carpenters, to ou tbe Prentiss House at Vicksburg, $2 50 per day.

New Orleans funds will be paid every Saturday evening. Good boarding at $1 per week. -a213r MEDICAL COLLEGE OF LOUISIANA. sessions or 1841-42. THE lectures in this school will commence on the third Monday of November, and continue Tour months.

The advantages possessed by the Kchool in the free use of the extensive New Orleans HoMpital, aud the 'gratuitous supply of subjects are unrivalled. Tbe professors of Medicine and Surgery deliver a great part of their lectures at the bedside. The latter perforins. all hid operations in tbe presence of the class. Twenty dollars ia the price of tbe ticket of each professor.

Board and lodging are reasonably cheap. further information addresa the Dean or Professors. JOHN HARRISON, M. Professor of Anatemy and Physiology. JONES, M.

Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine, f' and Clinical Practice. WARREN STONE. M.D, Professor of Surtjeryt- J. L. RIDDKLL, M-D Professor of Chemistry.

i A. H. CENAS, M. Professor ef Obstetrics and of the Diseases of Females and Children. Sl W.

RUFF, M. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. V. A. DROUILLARD, M.D, Demonstrator of Anatomy.

a5 3m daw JAMES JONES, Deaa. CIRCUS STREET INFIRMARY, between foydras and perdido streets. THIS Institution is now completed, and will be ready lor the reception of patients on the 15th4 -instant. The building ia elegant and commodious. The rooms are spacious and well ventilated, and so ar- ranged as to afford to the invalid all the convenience of a private" dwellrtag.

Tbe locality is one of the best iu the city it is healthy and retired, and. within a few minutes walk of the St. Charles Hotel, Terms of. admission From $1 to- $5 per day. Slaves," 1 per day- -t The above charges include all' expenses, except surgical Suitable apartments have been specially appropria- ted fot eases of midwifery, where whitq and colored -persons" can be accommodated.

For thetuiet and security of patients no esses of insanity or of eontogious disease will be admitted. Tbe institution will alwaya be provided with experienced and attentive nurses, male and female. Gratuitous advice will he givon daily tn the poor, between the hour of 12 and 2 o'clock, P. M. For admission apply to Dr.

G. W. CAMPBELL, No. 221 Camp street, or to Dr. MONRO MACK.

IE, vho resides at the Infirmary. jl5 ly GEORGETOWN COLLEGE, KY. TniS Institution has a full and efficient corps of instructors, under the Presidency of Rev. How-' ard Malcolm, A. M.

It baa two regular courses of study. The Classical, or full coarse, is the same as' at Yale-College, except Mathematics, iu which the West Point course is nfirsued. This course occuniea four years. Tbe Scientific, or English course em braces ail the studies of the regular classes, except tbe Latin ard Greek 'languages, and occupiea iarae years There is connected with the college- a Pre- paratory Department, in which those not fitted for either coarse may prepare themselves. Tbe price of tuitiou.

in College Proper ia $40 per 'annum. Do. in Preparatory Department, $20 to $30 do. Board, including fuel, light, room rent, servants attendance, is from $102 50 to $125 -ajim, exclusive of vacations. Georgetown is 12 miles north of Lexington, on the turnpike to Cincinnati, and 16 from.

Frank fort, on the turnpike to Maysville. next session commences August 23, 1S4L The Louisville Journal, Natchez Courier and New Orleans Picayune will, please copy the above every other to the amount of $3, and charge thu office. Louisville Advertiser, -v--- al7 Ympe-rtnnt. Bv FOSG ATES ANO01NE CORDIAL, A Safe and Effectual Rez du for Diorrhctm, CkoUrm -Morbus, and Summer Complaints generally. THS 'invaluable cure for the above complaints" surpasses any other remedy now in th- Hundreds oCcaaes have come to tbe knowledge' of the.

proprietor, where a speedy euro has been ef fected by the ne of the Cordial.afier the best efforts of ihe most'skttlfdl-physicians, ard a resort to the common remedies had, proved unavailing. It "has been extensively need throughout this State, and elsewhere, during the' last, twelve years haa been approved, and is used in practice by a great number of the roost respectable physicians in the country, as-may be seen by their certifieatea and recomniend- tiona accompanying the ime. This medicine is discorered to be a certain and effectual remedy for the intestine diseases produced -by drinking the waters of ihe river, in the southern f. and aouth-western States, which readers it of inestimable value to those who reside or travel in those sections of the country. For sale by H.

BONNABEL, Agent, Corner of Natchea and Tchonpitoulaa streets. aug 12 ly LIME, PLASTER, CtilJ i uaio, isiutao 1000 cask fVesh Tbomaston lime, "4.. -50 bbls. plaster of Paris, -J, tSOhhlaH Roman and hydraulic cement, i'r 100 cask plastering hsir, i s- 0,009 Baltimore and English fire brkktr For sale by 6l CO, jne81yis WGravierat. 4 o.

T. -sk i nn.

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