The Times-Picayune from New Orleans, Louisiana on October 25, 1862 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

New Orleans, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 25, 1862
Page 2
Start Free Trial

u u - l. ' .,,., .TnaiBiwwiiw' i-r-Ti,M.i "in ninum iiiiHii.""IM'l'r,lw"fr" "" " " t " " -. . . v . . - 1 -4 ' . . . : ..v;v.-.s- O VF-iea 66 Our Sriiif. rroauo? raa vkxvbs MMfnHoa for tb Drily, fHw assafhs tar 1S, eno weeaiy, ea naiiieaiiiaa eaasieiiy asoereaat . IkuM reduction. Ail aWripUona to be eejd lnve- vtably fat idnK. Biagle rapist, sfce. . Atr.rtiaemeats ar N.tlce, trout eate as ssa ttiM, tache-it, ta Pearl aoUd, having the rem ef tb per, ! " the Ant, u to eente each oulisaiiasiis tnssrtl Proa Ha U twenty line, M tb Sret InearUoa, 1 11 asrh saheeiiiiant tor rha ran 1 If ordered to rrsneia on say ee at, fkr. Second end Third pas tillllfclM- will M ehsxevd naw each iuaaitlea. wui av vuargau. 4TrtMtorbUah4ditotorrw1r Miarai dlacoant WlU ai HHMtkM tmI darlsc th yaar. . . IfmUiMiiiiM apadoaa M to .,, aIIi)M. nUl arriarad nk, ai cBartwl ordlnly. 9dcrturaMmi r a-Jtoeripttom -illh wowdjmtn - ail arrcnaa. ara p. Makm Uto -P-JoB ka x atarriacM an. ObHaaiy VOMMa, ttna MM to toal Baa SATURDAY ' MOUNlftO. OCT. 3. ? .After Jiesrlj a weet of. trlorioos Mtpmoal weather, there were indications yfesteftfsj of an approaclinf change, an$ the humid atmosphere betokened an earlj : fall otnln. , h,u--. . . . Eni. Pjc.I Willui's )ut8pk;tfae txjtx ' Th bt-A time nd in Kratocky r in lb UeUed 8tata wm Jdoo by IdUwtld. mil ., May, 1861 Um L44V,.. TbU Umt I tb!sc, baa been wade on o-tatI more bn onc if not fa- lew. , Ww there not mil iotde pTr the MeU'rie tra.'k iom two or bee yxi ago i 1.421? Am I tifhtT Hetay. :i ? 'loim, . - D. D. ia right in both points. "At Metairie Jcckey ClohEaces, Spring meeting, 1860, Cheatham & Jackaon'4 ch. pr.' Alendorf, by George EDiott, out of $fJs Pejion," 4 jr.f o twice ran a mile heat in 1.44J. ,0a, the 4th ef April Alendorf won the cYab pnrse; $600, mile heats, bct tbrca in ' fivfrbeating Eepentanc-e, Lorette, Souvenir, Verona and Alf. Morgan. Four heats were ran, Alendorf being second in the first, -and ' winning the otherstime l,4$i, 1.47. This was pro nounced then, and. we believe, it ia. still, Hie best race at rcile heats, 3 in 5, ever run inAmeitca. i i . , ' On the 6tht April, Alendoif won. the Club Pcjrse, 40C-isUe heats beating Dick EJward. Koh-i-noor, a Lecomte y, and a Wagner colt. Three heats -were run, Alendorf being second in the first, Vtvd wincing the others. Time, 147J l:44i l:47i. "In April, 1855, as all the racing world t nowfl,Heiir7!PerrUi, Jn a two. mile heat, me1e a sa:7e , on the Metf : le Coarse in 1:42 j time .unparal'elcd. The race was run on the 17th for the Proprietors' Purse, $4C0, and (the first time he ever, attempted the dis? snce) was won by Henry Per-litt; in two straight heats, beating Bipa and GalHb'na. Time, first heat, first mile, 1-.46J aflVond mile, 1:52. Sc.ond heat, first ttilej 1:4?!; second mile. 1:57. Of the first TDle in the second heat tli Picayune then said,, and still says, it was " the bes$ mile ever made in A meilfti with proper weight." CP" The U. S. ma?l steamship Marion, Captain James 6. Phillips, left her wharf ' -at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon, for New York, with a fall freight, the U. S. mails, and the following passengers : Mrs- F. E. Waterman, M. EUvnn, Wm. Brown, H. H. Ellta. J. W. Morton, Btra. 8. W. Morton. Miu j. B. Morton. N. I. Safford, Jamna E. Port. W. Blin. cfaard, 3. O. O&rrett, L. Foliar, J. N. Blake, C. A. MemQ 13 la the atnai&ge. ' . PASSE5GE1TS BY the Matanzas. The : following' is the list of passengers by the vflteamship Matanzas which left on Thurs-" dy evening for New York via Matanzas : - for Matautmt tin. Gonzales, Mr. Cammaok and tare daughter, Mr. A. Bartiarin. Mr. E. Oaehet del , I tie, Mr. 8emmU, Mr. L. Landreaox, T. B, Preaux, Pedro Romaa del HodaL P. Soh warts. For Nrte York MraTKataoa, Mia. L. H. Mote, Mr. A, A. Praaec sod three ebiMren, Mrm. WiUia-naon and . two children, Jn. F. Otii and kad. W. ChubeUan - and lady, F. Avegno and lady, fc. Lapeyre, Noma Aaefno, Mr. Baldwin. T. H. Baoffe.-, E. E-Hotnre-dant, N. Btrnenne, Geo. Chapman. A. Miner, T. R. Cook, C. H. Wileon, H. Mm, T. P. Haraaoa C. Sherman, O. 8. Slecomb, P. P. Bnddio. E. Moore, 3. ' Davie, A. Howe. 8. Preeton, Hy. Conklin, Mr. ?Uah- ban, T. 8. Rowland, M. Mahony, W. Terrell, F. Wolff, M. Goldin. T. Coffe. McCotmiek Mar Tavlor, XV. H. Hoean, Mrs. M. KiaU. C. P. Squirt,, K. A. - - - : ; . X3T The United State? m'l steamship " Creole, Capt. Couch, lctves fiia morning, ' at 8 o'clock, for New York, ith a fall freight, the U. 8. mails, $10,000 in specie, . and the following paioengers : - J. F. Tikb. E. Perot, 8. W. E jilth, N- Ea;ett, E. Htath, Walftler end ldy, Mrs. Eocnt i three tblWirn and aerrant ; Mia. C. Cohs child rid none ; A. Beroert. J. C. Denmrt, H. t. Bfain; ; fifty in tte itecuje. '. BT.Mts. Washington, corner Canal . and Bampart streets, elsewhere gives notice that she has received a lo-ge assortment of ladies' and children's shoes, which she is selling at very low prices. Also - boys' and servants' shoe?. John H. Keep, who keeps on Tchoupitoulas street, opposite the Water WorVs, offers for ale moss in f hipping order.; ' Geo. A. Fosdick, 43 Natchez street, advertises sight and time 'exchange on New York. . IS Allady,' capable of, teaching the English language, thoroughly, is else, wljere "advertised for. . fy, Messrs. Hanlon 4c. McLean have a ,aale to day, at their auction store, 19 Magazine street. :( The attention of dealers is called to the attractive list offered. ' Dry storage is elsewhere advArirsAl for: r Address p. B. Co.; at tis office. fer4W. H. P .Witherell, 87 and 89 Magazine street, advertises for sale fine angar, flour, eats, beef and other article. tdfT. A; fine two story house - on . Magazine street ' is advertised for rent. " Apply to "Mrs. Benson, .on' Washington'; street, .- iiearJIagaaine.,w?,:uk,i:: i- There ' will be sold to-day at the fitore of Messrs.' Hoffman As Marks, for scfJojint of whom, , it may concern, a large - quantity 'of seeds, -Havana cigars, (best brand); tobacco,' French pipes, &c Also,' Havana leaf tobacco, slightly damaged. - ' ' , . ' " - CTt'O'KeearyaC Shearer, ,18 Poydras atreet, offers for j aalfv;; coffee.. likj corn, oats, bacon, pork, &e. -"-. 17 B. T; Montgomery Bella to4ay, at io o'clock, at No. 5 rront Lovee, 400 larxels choice Baldwin and Greening apples t at 11 o'clock, at . tho Old Auction Hart, 87 Camp street, good; assortment vi funmure, oce, at 12 o'clock, at Ko. 7U Gaiennie street, es barrels potatoes. See advertisements. -. ... r :'':.;... ' 7 ?r Blatchford, United States Minister to Effi9,',Ieft New York on the 8th inst., in the. steamship Scotia for Xiiver- DOU'T WaSTTHB USION AS IT WAS. ; CaasiusM. Clay delivered a rather remarkable' speech in New York lately. He astonished the assemblage by declarx lug that "there never was any real Union.' This is certainly something new under the sun. It would' have . been new to Washington, Madison, Franklin, Jefferson, Hamilton, Webster, Clay and Jackson. There can hardly bo a question that they, thought there "was a real Union." Surely their acts proved it, and acta are usually deemed pretty fair tests of opinions. But we have new lights in the present day, lights which, when extinguished, will no doubt leave the world in Cimmerian darkness. Mr. C. M. Clay did not stop after enlightening the multitude as to what had been. He went on to declare that he did 'not want "the Union as it was." He scouted any such idea. Lest we should be suspected of misrepresenting him, we will give his exact words as published in the New, York papers. He said: ."The cant phrase now was to restore the Union as it was. Why, he would astonish them mucl by declaring that there never was any real Union. There was always what Mr. Seward called an irrepressible con. flicL" "Butletusnothave.Ipray you, the Union as it was. What was it to me f The Union as it was ! What did it bring, notwithstanding all your forbearance, but rebellion and bloodshed, war and desolation t And will not the same tree produce the same fruit ?" The "irrepressible conflict" was of course about slavery; bnt how could there have been any such " conflict " about it in the days of the Revolution when every one of the Colonics held slaves T Mr. Clay manifestly forgot that. There certainly was a " conflict, " but it was with Great Britain and was in due time represse-i, and therefore not "irrepressible." There could not have been any such struggle when the constitution was adopted, because all the States were in the same category in respect to slavery, except that those States whose citizens owned many ships were more interested in it than other States, and it is a well known historical fact that the clause in the conttitution prohibiting any interdiction of the slave trade brior to tho year 18C8, was inserted in the interests of the wealthy ship owners of Rhode Island, New York, Massachusetts, &c. Facts are stubborn things, and no emoout or degree of vehement vituperation i";n change them. Those shipowners hed large sums invested in the trade, end t" have shut down fipon them at once would have caused them heavy lo.-ses. Hence, time was granted them to clcre up their business and get rich from the profits of t'ie;r commerce in African goods ! The truth is, all p-nici were, ajt the f'me of the adoption j the constitution, opposed to slavery ?n the abstract, but they found it exVng, they re ogrired it in sub-st"n e, though not in name, in the great chaner, and protected it. Subsequently, the Northern States found it unprofitable, abolished it, and became anti-slavery; the Southern, found it profitable, retained it, and became pro-slavery. This is a plain and simple statement of the facts as they existed, and do now exist, and all the ranting from this time till doomsday cannot alter it ' ;. Mr. Clay himself admits that the constitution recognizes and protects the institution. He says : " Still there ia some responsibility in the constitution for the existence of slavery in the South. There is the clause for returning fugitives, and the clause pledging the Government to put don insurrection in the South. And see the result." Inasmuch as the const:tutfon is the Union, and inasmuch as he will not have " the Union as it was," he wishes to overthrow the constitution, or so change it as radically to destroy slavery, and he bursts out in such passionate exclamations as these : " It was a delusion to suppose that liberty could be established on this continent when the President of the United States and the people of the United States had not the courage to do what was tight. Therefore," said he, ".spot not Gen. Boyle; spot the President, of the United States, spot the heads ofdep-u-ments, spot the military chieftains, $pot thoie ' trio would have ' the Union as it was.' " Here is another passage worthy of reproduction: ' So far from finding fault with Abraham Lincoln, be rather found fault with him that he had not suspended the habeas corpus, not by a dash of the pen, but by the rope round the necks of these traitors. , A Voice We'll bang them yet. i Mr. Clay Yea, sir, the hanging of such men as Seymour and Wood would have saved thousands of honest lives. A Voice Thtt is so. Mr. Clay That is true philanthropy. Applause and laughter. Those who would have " the Union as it was " are to be " spotted." We thought it was the d'sunionists only that were to be spotted, but Mr. Clay puts the boot on the other leg. Is this the reason that he would have " such men as Seymour and Wood " hanged t Perhaps, his true philanthropy " will remind the reader of the1 " true philanthropy " that reigned on a certain occasion in France. " O, Liberty ! " exclaimed M'me . Roland, " how many crimes have been committed in thy name!" One cannot read the utterances of the radical Abolitionists without being reminded, at every step, of the sentiments 'and spirit of the leaders of the French Eevolntion, 1789. : ' We cannot believe that suck men are commissioned by. Heaven to bring about the millennium, as they would have us think. They appear to us to draw their inspiration from another source. S Twelve Teasel., laden with cotton, from India, reached Liverpool during one day, the26Uof;&ptember.i Their aggregate cargoes amounted to 54,657 bales. . s Wednesday, the 8th inst, it is said, was the warmest October day, fa the Eastern States, since 1807, ' The thermometer ia reported to have stood at 90 at Portland. Me At Boston it was six to eight degrees lower, -sv y,, -k i. 1 Federal "Army Stragg ten. The Chicago Morning Post, of the 21st ulfc, says t :r;..?.. ;,- Gen, Pope wh&e in thk efty spoke bitterly, of the stragglers, and we have heard that he' mid that many of the awn ia his armywould ran to the enemy's pickets and surrender tbemsetves in order tok he 'paroled and re leased nom cgauig. , U.S. Navy. The frigate San tee, which has been fitted up as a school ship, sailed from Boston on the 5th inst, for Newport, (E. I.,) where she is to be stationed. -i The Montauk, the fourth of the new Monitor fleet, was launched at Greenpoint, Long Island, on the 9th. inst The four Monitors of the new fleet now afloat are -the Passaic, Patapsco, Nahant and Montauk. The five now building and pearly ready, are the Nantucket, Lehigh, Sangamon, Kaatskill and Weehawken. . The New York Times says : " ' : The dimensions ef the Montana: are: Length over all, 200 feet; extreme width, 45 feet; depth of hold, 12 feet 6 inches ; draft of water in lighting trim, 11 feet ; tonnage about 1,800 tons; dimensions of turret, 21 feet inside, 11 inanea thick, 9 feet high, and pierced for two 15-inch gnna. The ship carries her anchor "in a well," forward, so as to obviate going on deck to work it. She is balk headed, and framed probably in a stronger manner than any other vessel ever built. Her deck beams are exceedingly heavy, perhaps heavier than those of any of her sister ships, making her deck, which is 19 inches thick, nearly solid. Over this there is still an iron eoveringon-Bisa'ng of plates an inch thick. The side armor is 5 inches thick, or halt an inch thicker than that of the Warrior, and has eiitht limes a thicker wooden wall than that monster The rudder and screw are prof-ected by being intide of the armor and under water. Tbe engines will be two in number and have been built by the Delamater Iron Works. Tbey hav already arrived at the Continental Works. Tbe cylinders are 40 inches in diameter, and about 4 feet stroke. She has two of Martin's patent boilers and a surface condenser, not Sewall's. Tbe r-crew is 12 feet in diameter and 20 feet pitch The material in the screw is- cask iron.. The ventilators and other health-preserving paraphernalia of tbe MoaWuk are as perfect us they could be made. Tbe Montauk cost $40fl.00M, as did all the others, making $3,600,000 for the nine, or thereabouts. President Lincoln and hi Guard. The Washington correspondent of the New York Express, in his letter of the 9th inst., says : Whenever Mr. Lincoln now appears in public, on horseback, or in his carriage, be goes through the streets at a rapid pace, escorted by a cavalry guard of about twenty men, half of whom are in the advance, and the remainder in the rear of the Presidential charge. For some reason, Mr. Lincoln has allowed himself to be persuaded that his life would be endangered, if be rode about "all unarmed and alone," like Lord Lochinvar, and like Mr. Lincoln's fifteen predecessors in the While. House. It certainly is a regrettable precedent for a chief magistrate ot this Republic to establish, in imitation of the despots of Europe, who have well founded causa to expect .attempts to as'aesinate them, while tbe Precedent of the United Spates cannot, in- good reason, entertain such reasons. The death of Mr. Lincoln -would simply have tbe effect ta plnce in the Presidential cbair, a man far more repofcoaot to tbe rebels than the present incumbent, from tbe fact that Mr. llam'iu ia not only believed in the South to be more tadical in his leaning than Mr. Lincoln, bat is generally supposed to bave a negro t9'nt in his blood. However absurd or unfounded this supposition may be, it undoubtedly exists, and at once precludes all idea that the rebels cn anticipate any benefit to themselves from the aesai sanation of Mr. Lincoln. Tbe truth is, nobody ever thought of suoly a thing, until the fearful imaginations of offioial zealots conjured up the shadow of a danger without a substance, and set people to tb'nking about it; whereupon, tbe Precedent, yielding to the solicitations of bis ahrmed or timorous person! i Mends, consented to this bit of nnrepublican ostentation. A Vote from Spam an the Freedom of Speech and of the Freu. The following is the substance of a remarkable article which appeared in the Contempo.xmeo, of Madrid, on the 17th ult, one of the most liberal papers in Spcin. Its sentiments are worthy of attention, coming as they do rom the Spanish quarter of the globe t The freedom of speech and of the press are tbe medio ma through which can be examined and discussed eonstitationally th spirit of th Government to illustrate and direct public opinion, and to which tribunals appeals in all casts can be mad with a certainty of hearing. In th integrity of liberty of speech and freedom of the press lie the safety of th people. r Free speech and a free press are the great element which form the public safety they are the very essence which make the State ; the powers which regulate and direct tbe movements of the political machine ; which point out the necessities and requirements of the age and are tbe organs of modern civilization for tbe discrimination of ideas. In tbe libeity of the press repose the bctt guarantees of constitutions! I -eodom, end it inherently tfd tonclus'vely is the oppone it of tyranny, in whaMver form. In every ae of tbe world, even ta the rr molest tiroes, tj.ants have feared lib es y of dircussior. In Gree., wben tbe tyrant Philip of Macedonia endeavored to destroy the rights of the Athevrs, it was the superhuman eloquence of Demosthenes that maintained the national enthusiasm, and which defended the liberty of the people. In France, once celebrated through its revolutionary journals as the enemy of despotism, we have a fair example of this fact in the career of tbe great Napoleon and his successor, Napoleon the III, who, after pro-claiming tbemoelves msstera of France, sap-pressed free speech at the point of th bayonet, protcribiDg the celebrated orators who had mad their names famous in the defence of liberty) and reduced the press to th miserable condition of a Slav condemning it to expend its talents in a btse pampering to its lords. . 8 The momentary or permanent suppression of freedom of speech and of the press the guardian of liberty and human rights constitutes in itself a dictatorship a tyranny. In no case ahofcld this act of despotism be permitted, for it is but the caprice of a man arbitrarily regulating and directing the deetiniee of a totate ; it is th suppression of law it ia the supreme authority in a single individual-it is the absorption of sovereignty, which ought to rest in the peopl. and is apt to provoke ambitious designs. . But wnu a Dictator in his outrages on liberty invokes tbe principles of Democracy, then indeed a despotism results which involve the- total destruction of liberty. Always, then, in a country where a ruler jvstifiea himself by ' necessity " in violent measures, a despotism may be looked for of tbe most odious kind. Interesting from Japan. The New York Times, ef the 11th inst, has the follow ing: ... ; From an extract from a letter written by Hon. F. Hall to his brother in Syracuse, ruder dat of Yokabama, July 16, it appears that a second attack has been mad upon the British Legation at Yedo, Japan. Mr. Hall writes : " In eorsequenee of this assault, the English Minister and suite left Yedo and earn to Yokabama. H says he cannot live at s a - . r xeuo except as a prisoner mms own louse, and not . safely there. The other Legations, on th contrary, remain as before without anxiety. I believe the Japanese Government desires to protect foreogsers, but there exists in Japan a fanatleal ait hostile to foreigners, who commit these outrages in spite ef th Government, and this fanatical hat seems especially directed against the English. In Yokahaasa we feel everyway aafev and I should have so fear to sleep ia the country inns anywhere within treaty limits. A party of twenty-three have just retornedfjom a two days' exisuraion, havrng passed the night .twenty mile away from nome, without a shadow of molestation. The Japanese Got ernment is having B good deal of d'iaturbanc in Its own afialra of Tate vast ly what tt is. wadejiot know. The Mikado, (the Spiritual Emperor,) and his Minitrs seen tob wa-king up "d exercising a power in temporal affaire which foreigners for two eeaturiee or more have beJyexTdu not exj.? , v Fort Darling. The Boston Journal has the following description of Fort Darling, the main Confederate defence on the south? bank of James river, furnished by a refugee from Richmond, who saw the fort just before leaving. Three companies of infantry and one com--panyof marine are encamped behind the fort. There are only thirteen guns mounted in tbe fort, but there is room for mora, and there is a marine battery, consisting of three 32-pounder rifled guns. There are also four 10-ineh solum Wada The. rest are ordinary smooth bore 32-ponuders. Outside the fort there far three masked batteries of 10-ineh mlnnkiaJa. one ran in each battery, command ing th approaches of th river, and one ia I iron tuajort commauu i ug un v nu. ea vessels and other obstructions. There are four rows of sunken vessels at Fort Darling, with an opening for rebel craft to go througa. Between Forju Darliag and Richmond, five miles from th latter place, there is a single row of sunken vessels, which is not commanded hy any ffana, bat can be protected by field pieces. About five band red yards nearer to Richmond is tbe pontoon bridge used for crossing troops on the opposite side of tbe river, and fully a thousand yards lower down than Fort Darling is a battery wbich is said to be mounted with twelve guns one iron battery of three guns. ' Central America. The New York Jour-nal 'of Commerce has an extract from a private letter dated City of Guatemala, September 6, in which the writer aays : Tbe bountiful stock of Sea Island cotton seed you were kind enough to send me, has been received. I placed the greater portion of it in tbe society " Eoonomico," for distribution. The managers have given it out to different planters to try its cultivation, and many tbaaka bave been seturned for your val-M present, 1 hear, that some ef the seed yf eet&iag up and promises finely, and it may prove th initiation of a valuable product of exportation from Guatemala. There are two commissioners here from Nicaragua, to see tbe President and leading men of Guatemala, to propose to them the organisation of all tbe five Central American States into one nation. Thoy ofier to make this city tbe capital, and President Canera chief magistrate. I do not think the proposition is received with much favor by tbe Gnatemalians, at least at present. Tbe people here are verv J suspicious naturally, and they fear there may ' tie some scoeme Deuina wbicn taey do not now understand. Therefore they will hesitate long before committing themselves to a change. Banquet to Victor Hugo. The London correspondent of the New York Evening Post, in his letter of September 20, says : On Monday last a great banquet was given at B.mssels in honor of Victor Hugo. The gathering wes an honorable one, alike to the arthor and bis admirers. There were present there Louis Blanc, who is now, bv the way, writing in the London Spectator ; Keffizer, of the Paris Temps ; Adolphe Texier, Pel let au, Cbamprleury, the author of " Marietta," the most real, perhaps, of French novels written since tbe days of Balzac ; De Bauville, of the Opinion Rationale, Prince Napoleon's or-gpn ; Habeneck, of the Presse ; Rocbefoi of tbe Charivari ; and a boat of visitors less known to fame, among whom I would rank lo English newspaper men, Mr. Piggott, formerly proprietor of the1 Leader, and no a writer on tbe Daily News, and Mr. Lowe, editor of the Critic in its palmy days. Seventy-two writers, of more or less distinction, sat down to the banquet, and everything proceeded as harmoniously as testimonial banquets generally do. No Free Negroes Wanted in Chicago. Brig. Gen. Tuttle, commander at Cairo, lately wrote to Mayor Sherman, of Chicago, stating that he had a large number of applications from the latter city for negro servants, and requesting the mayor to appoint a committee to ree that they wer properly put out to work. To this cool proposition Mayor Sherman replied that it could not be acceded to, as it would be in violation of the laws of Illinois and a great injuatic to th laboi Ing population. Tbe Common Council of Chicago has adopted a resolution approving the mayor's action in the matter. gy Onsbundred and forty-three miserable, half-clad, frightened and woe-begone contrabands arrived at Chicago on the 6th inst. They were quartered in the colored Baptist church. 17 Among those releaced from the Rich mond prisons are several free colored men, who have arrived at their homes in PbMadel-pfaia. Tbey were last month captured on the plains of Maneraas. Failure of the Herring Fishery. The Montreal papers state that the Nova Scotia and Labrador herring fishery has proved a complete failure this season, and prices have consequently advanced. Another Proclcmation Wanted. The New York World, of the 10;h inst., has the following communication : To the Editor of tbe World : My husband is sn officer ia the rebel armv, and will never lay down his arms while Mr. Lincoln is President There are many ladies in this State alio who have husbands fighting ageins the North. As there is a proclamation to free the slaves of disloyal citizens, tray can't tee hare a proclamation to free wives from disloyalhusaands? EoiriCE. Derby, Sept. S3. Drought in Maryland. A letter dated Baltimore, October 9, says : The drought in this State is very severe. Seeding is almost impossible, owinp to the dryness of the earth. The streams and springs are falling everywhere. The heat of tbe weather is August-like, but the season is healthy throughout the State. 17 The people of Hudson, N. Y., have bit upon1 a novel expedient to secure a small change currency without disobeying'the law. The banks of that city permit persons who ma ke deposits with them to draw checks for any sum less than a dollar. These frac'Iocal checks are now in universal ue, and have driven out postage stamps. ' , Delaware Elections. The Philadelphia Journal s&ys the election in Delaware, on the 7th. inst, for local officers, judges, in-specters kc., resulted in the complete triumph of the , Democratic Conservative party, who carried the State by about a thousand majority.,-, A dispatch received' at Boston from San Francisco, states that Capt Sargeant, of the ship Phantom, who was reported as drowned," when his ship waa lost on Pratas Shoals, has been picked up with bis spe cie, amounting to $500,000, and has arrived at Shanghae. The British schooner Nellie, while trying to .run the blockade, thirty-five miles outh of Port Royal, S. C, waa captured by the United States gunboat Alabama. fThe Nellie was from Nassau, and loaded with sail; arid coffee; She arrived at Philadelphia on the 9th. , The Spanish steam frigate Princess of As tunas', Commsnfler Alvarado, arrived at New York on the 10th inst from Havana, via Hampton Boada. She is of 2000 tons burthen. 350 bene power, mounts 51 guns and has a crew of 550 men. . She is at New York to refit ? I -: v":'r : r - - Gen. McClellan arrived in Philadelphia on the night of the 9th inst, in company with his father-in-law, Gen.TMarcy, met Mrs. McClellan in that city, and left on the morning of the 10th for bis head quar tets on (ho Potonjac. The Proposed Substitute for Cotton. Th. London Morning Star (John Bright' paper) acknowledges the .receipt of a sample of the new substitute for cotton, invented by Mr. Ferrar Fenton, of Maple-ton, England, and describes it as follows : It is, in appearance, about as much like cot-ton as sawoust is like wheat floor. It is in color ratber brown than white. It is rough, bard and brittle. Its fibres are thin bat short. It has no soft down clothing and intertwining with its threads. It is, in fact, a woody rather than a . woolly substance. Tbe process to which it baa been subject has no doubt effect; ed a considerable chance. Neither rbea, nor hemp, nor jute, nor China grass could hav been made to yield such a material by any of tbe arts known to our chemists or manufacturers. Flax cannot be beaten into fibres thus fine, nor steeped in any liquid with which we ar acquainted until thus intermixed. Mr. Fenton is certainly in possession of a secret which it must hav eost much ingenuity to discover and if cotton had disappeared Trom tbe earth hie secret might be as valuable as itjs curious. We have no doubt that the yarn which has been spun from th material of which he has sent us a sample has its uses. It may compete with flax It may. be wrought np into a coarser and stronger sort of linen. It may serve to mix with wool or silk ia tha various fabrics in wbich those substances en ter. But it is too unlike cotton to be u-ed as a obetitut for it in machinery which cannot easily be readapted to unusual deecript'ona of tbat article. Any one who has watched tbe delicate operations of th spinning-jenny and the power loom must be aware that the slightest irregularities in length or substance of the material employed must disturb the process. And if these, objections apply to Mr. Fen-fon's discovery,-they are likely to apply toth other discoveries reported. By all means let tbem be tested. Let them be made to vield whatever addition to ous limited choice of textile material they ar capable of yielding. Let them be employed to work np whatever fibrous rabstancea can be grown in a climats tbat will not grow the soft, elastic, cellular tissue of tbe tropics. But to depend upoa these things for the future employment of our looms would be as unreasonable as to throw our cornfields out of cultivation because a tolerable substitute for bread had been discovered, when bread was at three times its ordinary price. A Thunderbolt out of a Clear Sky. The announcement, by telegraph, of Stuart's recent dash into Pennsylvania, created a great sensation in the Northern cities. The New York Journal of Commerce, referring to the announcement, remarks : The favorite old phrase concerning " a thunderbolt out of a clear sky," must du duty once more in tbe vain attempt to express the startling and impertinent abruptness of the communication. Really, rebel impudence seems now to bave reached its farthest bound. The intelligence is too circumstantial to admit the theory that any mistake bas been made, and it is not possible that a hoax coold be so enccessfally sent over tbe wires. The dispatch from Col. Mc-Clnre at Chambersburg to Gov. Cartin at Har-risburg, has the genuine air of dazed and hopeless despair, hardly mingled with fright ; it reminds one forcibly of old John Willetts, 'n Barnaby Budge, who sat in his chair with in the utterly ruined bar of the Maypole Inn. where he had been tied by the rioters, and only feebly remarked to the neighbors who sought him amid the desolation that he believed there was " a trifle of broken glass to pay for." THE CITY. . CounteefeiV Tickets. The trade in counterfeit car tickets has attracted the attention of tbe City Railroad Company. In another column tbe company gives notice to the public tbat no tickets are. genuine except those sold by tb starter ana drivers. Furthermore, a reward of $109 is offered for th apprehension and conviction of any party engaged in the counterfeit ticket business. We trust that some of our expert detectives will soon secure the proffered reward. - Ikchst. An inqneet waa held yesterday on the body of an old man named John Hill, who was found dead in a house by th side of the Naw Basin, and a verdict was returned attributing death to "diarrhea." Deceased was about seventy-eight yc -rs of age. He was an Englishman, and a painter by trade, and of late his conduct has been somewhat eccentric A firm believer in tbe spiritual faith, he suooosed tbat he held dailv inter- I course with the spirits of th departed. In deed, be placed himself completely under spiritual guidance, and day after day be abstained from eating food, at what he supposed to be spiritnal suggestions. Being very old, be was unable to support himself, and received aid from some of bis charitable neighbors. He was once sent to the Charity Hospital, but, after remaining there one night, be returned to his old home, stating that the spirits had told him to return. The Bid Bill Case. .The trial of Red Bill for murder, occupied the Military Commission all day yesteday. and even yet the case is not concluded. Two witnesses have sworn that Bill attacked, stabbed, and pitched a well-drersed mm into the river, somewhere in tbe Fourth District, oa tbe day that the Federal gunboats steamed up. Who the man was no one knew, and though many persons were about at the time, no others can be found who witnessed the oocurre&ce. It was shown, however, that Bill did play tbe rowdy on the day in question. He went into a shoe store, took the proprietor by tbe shoulder, rolled out a hogshead of sugar, knocked in the head, and told all the women and children to belp themselves. The case will probably be terminated today. Larcisies. J nan Valera waa arrested yesterday on a charge of having entered the shop of S. Silveretein, and stolen therefrom a watch and chain. Mary Kenny, Mary Loftus and Catharine Courtney were arrested on a charge of stsal-ing lumber from the Levee. Provost Court Judge Bell. Lawrence Lena and Daniel Blumer wer up yesterday on a charge of having been concerned In an attempt to circulate counterfeit tickets. It waa charged that Lena furnished Blumer with tickets, and that Blumer, in attempting to pats them in a grocery, failed, and got himself arrested. Lena made it appear that in his business he took all sorts of tickets, and those furnished to Blumer were thus obtained. He , was discharged, but Blumer was sent to prison for a month. - Margaret Laughlin was brought up on a eharge of having sold liquor to soldiers. The testimony was somewhat conflicting, and a slight suspicion of spit obtained in some quarters. Furthermore, it appeared that the accused waa a poor and industrious woman. She was fined, but only $10. An old man named Marion appeared as complainant against his soa,whom he accused of failing to supply his wants. It appeared that the old man was possessed of an eccentric uisposition, and though his son provided him with tbe comfort of a horn, the father waa dissatisfied, and instituted a paternal prosecution. On tbe suggestion of the Court, the son readily eonsentadto pay th old man three dollars per weak, and the matter was thus disposed of. James Norton, for driving bis carriage without fights, had his purse .tightened to the amount of $5. Gasper Bingle was brought in and fined $40, for failing to appear as a witness. This senUno against Bingl eaased his ears to tin-glow . " . ' . .v,-'V Henry Schubert, who made a Mkmious, and, at the same time, bootless attempt to obtain a pair of boots, WSai sent to prison for aix month. . ' v,-' ' ' ' - " : James KcPhereoa. f- m. e and a white woman named Mrs. Kaher, were arrested for being unlawfully intimate. The darkey was eat to the Pariah Prison, and the woman to tlwWorklKnBse. ,., , .- J. Sullivan, for staafing an anvil out of a shop which had been eeixed by the authorities was sent to prison for a month. John Hart wa up ea a charge of having attempted to kill a man on the 3d of stay lati. The arrest was made at the instance of a eiri whose reputation ia of a questionable character. Tht gift ta her testtaooy, was quite specific She saw th accused sub a man at the Magnolia Bridge, wbich eroeee the New Basin, and eh was quit sure that th wounded man died afterwards in the Charity Hospital. Tbongh the alleged occurrence was in the day time, and in a public olace, no on else appears to have aeen it, and no one knew who waa killed. The character of the prosecuting witnera was so bad that ber atatemeot was not relied on, and the ease was of courae dierois: .-d. John Doyle and Thorn Coll'n. wer arrested on a eharge of having picked a sailor pocket. It appeared, however, that the riilor had nothing of value in his pocket, and that tbe accused, instead of stealing anything from bint, found him very drunk, and helped t place him in a comfortable situation. Toe arrest was made at the request of a negro. The accused were of course discharged. BLaTOKAXTV OP HEW ORLEAHS, 1 City Hall, Oct. S4, la. I Tbe price of Floar beins thla day aleren and a hair dollar (Sll M)perbarraUBakenarcrealradtoslT,dartns tb entalnf week, commenclnc on SUNOAX, Hh but., a fbUowe, an Ml further notice t 48 oaacea of Bread lor SO cent. S3 . 10 IS m 8 Parrbiarn ef Bread from whom a hlfh-r price Is acted will report tbelr name, tb name ot tneaWker, and (cava a loaf sf tb bread parcbaard, and a etatemeat of tbe price paid, at any FoUc Station, or with aoy Aaaiet-ant FroTost Marthal. By order ot BEWRT C DEHI50. Colonel D. a Vol's Sad Acting Mayor. W.S. FXTTING1LL. Secretary. o5-2dp BOYS' CLOTHING. BOYS CMITBINO AT COST. We are offerinir oar LARGE STOCK of TOUTaS', BOVS' and CBtLBREN'S CLOTHINO, at COST PRICES. L. W. LTONS a CO.. SS. 38 an J SS St. Cliarie rtreet. 024 dp"t enrnr of Common at. HEADQUARTERS DEPARTMENT OF THE GOLF, ) New Orleaot. Oct. It. J Ordered. Tbat tbe Relief Commiuion will lapply n family where there i an able bodied ma'e member of it between tbe g' of in and 4. who is either not cmptoyed in dally rfjrular employmentor an o.lUted to'dler of the Cnited State, Arn.y. The certlncnte ot the aurgenn that any pereoa baa offered hivself for eoHrmeut and been rejected, will be autEclant evidence that b ia not able-bodied. By command of MAJOR G!!t. BUTLER. 0i4-Sdp3t H. C CLARK. Lieut, and A. D. C. PROVOST MARSHAL'S OFFICE. 1 FaiiiheaSt. Bernard and Plvfn-mlnet, October!, 1W. It is hereby ordered tbat tbe lereei in the pariah of St. Bernard be repaired or made naw. according to tbe lawa of the pariah, before tbe SMh day of November. Citizen baring broken lereea. and failing to raraply with tbia order, IU be dealt with at riolattng military command. C. H. CONANT, o id apt Froroat Marshal. F. RIMAILHO & NEYREY Hare jost Received A LARGE ASSORTMENT . Of WOOLEN ARTICLES, for Ladisa aad Cui'.Jrea. BOSIERT, for Men, Ladles and Children. MEN'S SHIRTS, of all kinds. COTTON AND MERINO UNDER SHIRTS. SILK CRAVATS. FUR HATS, for Men end Boys. FOOLSCAP AND LETTER PAPER. COMBS AND BRUSHES, of all kinds. CRSES AND PORTE-MONNAIES. HAIR NETS AND FANCT HEAD DRESSES. PLAIN TAFFETAS AND SILK RIBBONS. - EMBROIDERIES. LACES, TRIMMING! DRESS BUTTONS, and all other Unda. FRENCH CORSETS, Ac, &c. And a. Larce Variety ot Faney Good. For sale at reasonable prices. FOR CASH ONLV, by F. RIMAILHO tt NETRET, 023 sdpbt 46 Chartrea street. HEADQUARTERS DEPARTMENT OF THE SOLF.I , NewOrieana,Oc,l118as. f General Order No. 84. 1. In obedience ta General Order No. Ik from th Adjutant General's office, every Chaplain within this Command will, on or before tb' first day of November neat, make return to tbeae Headquarters wbetbee be la a! regdlarry ordained Minister ef tbe Oaapel of some religions v denomination, and if any. what : and also inch testimonials as be may choose of bis present good standing as such minister, with a statement ot the length of time he haa been a Minister of tbe eoapel, when and where ordained, and over what societies settled. ' a Eech Commander of a Regiment or Corps will report ia writing these Headquarters, on or before the first day of November, his opinion of tbe Aeneas of the Chaplain of bia command 1 and upon a reqaaat of any such commander, bis Captain will be summoned before the Commanding General, whose doty It is to inquire into the fitness, efficiency and qualification of tbe Chaplains of Hospital, and Rcgimenta, and to master out or service-sach Chaplains as ware not appointed in conformity with tha act ot Cangreas approved July n. lane, and whe have not faithfully discharged tb duties of Chaplain daring th time tbey have been engaged at sach. 3. The requirements of the statute are as follow : " Tbat no person shall bo appointed as a Chaplain In the United States Army wh is not a regularly ordained Minister of tome religions denomination, and who does not present testimonials of hie present good standing as such Minister, with a recommendation tor hla appoint ment as an Army Chaplain trom some authorized ecclesiastical body, or not less than five accredited Ministers belonging to said religious denomination " By command of MAJOR GE?t. BUTLER. GEO. C. STRONG, A. A. Gent, Chief of Starr. au-tdpst V HEADQUARTERS DEPARTMENT OF THE GULF, I Naw Orleans, Oct. 31. 186. J . Special Order No. 465. Lieut. CoL J. -B. Kinsman. Camp, ia hereby appointed Inspector and Soperintendeat ef Prisons and placet of confinement in this Department. By command of MAJOR GEN. BUTLER. GEO. C. STRONG. A. A. Gen. oS 3dp3tT HEADQUARTERS DEPARTMENT OF THE GULF, ( New Orleans, Oct. Si. 186i. - Special Order Ho. 4fi& Second Lieut Frederic Martin, id Louisiana Volunteers, is detailed for doty on th Staff of the Major General commanding this Department. Cy command of MAJOR GEN. BUTLER. GEO. C. STRONG, A- A Gen. oia Qdpst V DRY OOODB. DRY FOODS. InlorSer to accommodate tbelr friend and the public generally. MESSRS. C A. BARRIERS wflL after this date, (MONDAY, October so.) keep their store, lis CANAL STREET, open till FIVE o'clock, P. M. oiaadpW C. A. BARRIERS St BRO. DRY GOODS. DRY GOODS. C. A. BABAIERE cV BRO. Ha Just Received 3-4 and 4-4 PRINTS French and American A targe (stortment. PRINTED DE LAINER S-4 FRENCH MERINOES. 3-t to S-4 WHITE FLANNELS. COLORED FLANNELS. T-S to 12-4 WHITE AND BROWN COTTONS, COTTONABES, STEIPES, and APRON CHECKS. LTNSETS, KEBSETS AND BLANKETR Also, a great variety of other Goods, too numerous to mention, for Sale at reasonable prices, FOB CASH OJTLT, by C. A. BARRIER E BRO., 135 Canal street. ei9 sdpst BaTBrecepy.lnEngiUIi sod French en week Estaffe dn Sad please translate, and relish ana weak. . TO THE PUBLIC. FR0V08T MARSHAL'S OPTICS. 1 Maw Orlcoa, Jsiy U, last. f Tbe sneatbTln together in the trts end. pabUe sensae. a f arisen la snaps and uew do baa eakssaae dsaigaroas t she jsfefc. The poUoe the dty km timbre been srttosd n SlspstM ad ss smsi M castas afl re. OBTAS SL FRENCH. 'ys-:. issctM(raoa.. Jylt-Sdat DESERTERS. DESERTERS. - I ' r TEH DOLLARS REWARD WinberaldkyHieaaidsxalgiiediar tte thfaUwliuJcswrteafrmtne BUfcGaaAla. fwhtta ffO.I.Ary , loaatO'SrleB, .., W.OIbeoa. r- JeoaKalley, A " ' - D IA CALLEJA. Hew Urlcaaa suataai insaraae Oarana. "or rrs ORLRAHS. yijTZ; THIRD ABHTJAJi STATEMEal. , ' In conformity with th requlrssnant af tbafceka. th Company mak th following atitseMutfr. Amount of premium nueerasi Ssptsmba a. ' ' 1861 1 asua. Premium received during the; year w ending soth September. 1861 , OaPireBJaka. ....M1,4IS IT Oa Marine Risks., Oa River Risks aasriss J T.OOTSS Total premium - Lose presnmnt unearned 30th I tember, lewJ . Retain premiums.... .. 84st est ... 10,861 61 Hss.6) Net earned premlnma Soth September, lAjg Losses paid daring the year , On fire Riaka ....... S3AXH1 .46 On Marine Riaka.. On River Risk . . TJ ' Fifteen per cent, returned, ...... Expanse, taaea, reinsurance, less interest ant contingent.... Met profits.. Ae esroed preminan........ Jtfl Leas amount of premium on which 16 percent hare been ,- f. ,, as M A insect participating, in pro&ta........... aMj The Company have the following' asset, vit. j - BUI receivable tor Premiums 63.(14 n Notes secured by Mortgage and rlnlge . ISAXi st scrip 01 s unary natoat insurance vompaaie. Due for Premium m Tours ef collection..., ajrt aj Confederate State Loan. -. , , 64.000 at Bond State of LouUiaaa...-...-........ ;s,Ma Cash oa hand..... ; at sj - " tUMi 8TATK.0F LOUISIANA, " Parish of Orleeee, , - -1 City of Hw0rUj.) Be it remembered, tbat oa tha 1 ita day of October, lag before me, tbe undersigned, a notary public, is sal ( tbe Parish ef Orleans aforesaid, panoaaUy apptewd 4 ROCHEREAC, President pro teea, and J. W. HDrcKi Secretary of the NEW ORLEANS MUTUAL INIDg, ANCE COM PANT, of New Orleans, who, being ggj, ism according to law, do deooae and say that tha low going account are just and true, and a correct "-rny from the bocka of the Company. , V .. ALBIN 0DCHCREAU, Fres't pre taaw J. W. HINCKa Secretary. Sworn and subecrlbad to before wie, this tlth eat 4 October,' ISSi. JAMES OKAHAM. Hot Pas. Tbe Board of Directors have reeohredto pay ea erattal an interest of SIX FEB CENT, on th eatsttacai Certificates of Profits, to the holders thereof, or thaii ls representatives. Also, to declare a dividend of Pirn PBK CENT. (SO) on the net earned premiams sf tt Company, for the year ending on the 30th Septeasa? 1WJ, tor which certificates will be kuned OA sad after a 1st ot January. . ALBIN ROCHEREAU, Pratt pre. tea,' J. W. H1NCKR Secretary. A. ' Direc tor G. Kabrork, T. Balliy Biancbard, Jr , Piacide Forstall, J. K. Lapeyre. Albin Rechereau, Chas. Lafitte. J. Bl. Cabariero, " Lt. Mlllaudoo. '.- 5i P. A. Noblom, - . Joe. Deynoodc, . Chas. Harlspe, . J. Tayes. l-4a Crescat Mutual Inaarsuie Ccaaaaa OF HEW- ORLEANS : THIS TEBXTH ASXVAL 8TJ.TBMX3X.' IB confonnit wKh lu amended Charter the Cewjaa mate ue following su.tnunti . Amount of Premlnma for the year ending Sotb, ' April. 1S86...... . 64S4.41 Via Wv.Ml.rn. MB M ffh,. man, A. ' Marine RikM. T1.4TS so River Risks.. ri.lM SS Life Bisks sus 00 Tb Company bar tbs oH owing Aaaeta, 1,7 Loan ea Pledge Bank and Public Stock-. gtU.rtt 1 saasawa STJU B 111a 1 aliabl. fov nraKHm. sr. '1S4.TS e STrtSIB so.eoe ITSrtOS sss,iog a avers 807 JM Dae far Fvaaniums ta caara callectioa . Real Estate ( Office Camp atraetL.. 1,800 Share Bank Wk , , , La, State, & a and City nA. s crip of other Companies. .... "-... VoUl amonnt a. ,, , S1,400,TJ STATE OF LOUISIANA, I mm n raisiamoeraa, snas oa aae sta oay of ;May, 1666 Dwun me aoe anyasTsignea, a jaetieeot the Pac la -for the dty aforesaid, personally appeared Toons Adams, President, and 6. W. Sprat. Ss. u taif, Craeceat Mutaal Insurance Company, of Na who, being duly sworn according to law, a epos say that th foregoing account are Jaataad correct transcript from tha Books of to Company. THOMAS A. ADAMS. Presides. . W. SPRATT. Secntarv. . Bevsraltv sunacribe d and nwn ta ihi. ai 4.- mt 186a, bafor. me, ' - " D. T. MTTCHILL, t. f. Tbe Board of Trustees heva resolved to pay INTERESS a Six par cant, par annom oa au tha aatsCandijag CartV-Scatee ot Profits, to the bolder thereof, ar their legal representatives 1 also, to redeem tbebaiancadas (S1XTT PER CENT.) of the Scrip of the year lass, Payabl Ceafsdetat Netee, on and after Monday Beat, the IS day ef May, hast, interest thereoa caaeiag ensoth Aprl isVtaa w Tbey haws farther declared SCRIP DIVIDEND Off PIFTT per cent, oa the act earned premtume ef th Cempany.fortheyaar ending aoth ApriL IS for wnicS Cartiacatee wiU be stsaaed oa aad aster secua .Btaada (l)Uday) Aagwstaaxa. . ssaaai THOMAS A ADAMS, PrssrUleav . - . OEOROE JOHAa, Vic Preaidaat . W. SPRATT, Secretary. Baataat Ball, P. AveadaM, J aba Wan, Bameel Bsaith, sX O. H. Norton, JehaD.Bela, , CT.Baddecke. P. Sisaana. W. B. TulHa. , 1. 1. Noble, ' J ahaC BanUL AltasatirDate R. B. Sassaer, P. H. aHreag, 5rth raoa, A. Hetae. riVar?!- Cena rsloweetasaats Cevaa, . M. Reaiksdy, - Jeatee Turner, M. GilikL ' - TftiZSF I rmu' J'w Miiitereenweed. say PROVISIONS, - i . . OIL, ' '-: ; ... . CANDLES. assjsw ayjr iBtr WTni9TWJfTsJ ; SO bbls MESS FORK. w-. ' :" '".;- '-' t cask Pura Winter SPERM OIL. ' M boa a SPERM CANDLES S St a-a - , VILLAjtRCRIA A LAU3HLAHD, 1 QlM-tdpfit . . S4Ss4aaiaVtna, FOR SALE LOW,; ; " 1 ; TO CLOSE AN IHVOICH. ; Fifty Casti f Bnpcpier Scotch Ale, IN PINTS AND QTJARTS. " Apply t PETER MAXWELL CO- el tdptf v" V ' 1. 11T Gravier atreet. ' I HATR PYE A - HailB ' DY1S aUTCHZLOR'S LIQUID HAIR Dn MUmaWisssS SrigS3 ttSstts&v& 5?Tfntunhilcaod WTLLtAJt A.' a centa ahould be eewldedr eid bp ' Otnrwe searee. Mew Ontsasl i IACJ an rr m A. . wasj aaaawai aw s era. itaw.v at ss SdslS 3 DRdleyBjaea. . IMUorjiIiitssrautitt fsatsMrlsed isjcTalt raatiana af tuftmija'SW " - - w a service af tbs united States " f : eio ISO acre at 1 MmsTaacewai be paid each iweraltl atefcraeaaeataaadta. Soieisre Stsalllss i thrl Taitrrraia fan siislnnvint Ihara-aiinaa f.nii.iiai ttaeh Ssmlt wrlll wmntw f t-i. n r (rriiic St tb Barrack. , , v. ;- ... . flr P"TT ti 1 Yierastw naartid ' ' Apply QASOId lawae etawst, ii,tlitboCiimkisitl t a34-dptf , ,7 , ;U,m&tj: BAJEtRY TBIOOPIIIJIROTJB SthbewUanpa , dsealas, 'cmiVai. fxWvW aa( ViitsJaal' OA ' laWlss, toy a IsU by th. 'draw laipetTatnaC HW "'Sisiati 44.41 n V, ' Nat earned PrassJum tor the year ending sotb " . ApriL 1S8S. -..SM , Lessee paid daring same period, rls- , Oa Fir Risks S4S.XS8 SS 1 . Marine RUki ex, 934 01 -"-"f i- -t ;.. Dedact interest, Blseowt, Profit . , .,--:.-5 I and boas ""''" 'll t, eenoral Expenses.... . ' is Ratnauranca , v. ConUagaatFand....- j,TBS S . - II twjais'l PMearaad Proeta or pear easjlac ssth AnriL-. '.r II 4 isc , , 1 seaKSsre' : ' - J . ':;. t J a ... f - V- - .. ' . . . 1 SB : ' -if-

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free