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The New Orleans crescent. (New Orleans, La.) 1866-1869, October 06, 1868, Morning, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015775/1868-10-06/ed-1/seq-4/

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TUESDAY 5O31W ,O OCTOBER 6 18668. 0
Democratic National Ticket.
1eetors" fo se t* ea e KwO i
eo. W. 3acA . ... ................. . LA AN.
DrIA, T DaPOSIT. ................. .. J. I
Psetrt sraeeters r
i O C..pns l I DItIet........A3HONT AMSOLA.
ed .. ........ a. BIADY.
bear .......... CLA Wor IlD.]
l t ...... a.... . r. POWSLL
t . .. ....... . OOG D( lOF.
sS Ocanpmeule District....... W L. TH')MPSON
Mewdl .. ......... JH I5ARD.
ist . .. ........ H. H. WALSH.
P.rtk .. .. .....E. NORTH CCLLO.
a ......... J. M n MA5 .
Fer om·reees
Fi IM trt ................ .L I . MARTIN.
S.a .. ... ........... ... CALSES ItITN .
hid ..................... AD L BAILSY.
PIeS ...................MICHAEL RTA1 .
rsh ..... ...
DuAH or P. B. Pnnrss.-Peleg B. Phelps,
we are pained to learn, died Sunday last, at
Mississippi City. Born in Connecticut, the
deceased had spent the greater part of his life,
sixty-four years, in the South, and had been
for upwards of twenty years a resident of New
Orleans. lie was known to the public daring
most of this time by his financial writings in
various journals of this city, usually under
the head of " Talk on 'Change," a title which
at a former period, when his faculties were
most vigorous, he illustrated in the columns
of the Czzschrr. His style was quaint, but
it was rather the quaintness of sincerity than
of affeetation. As to his matter, it was rich in
valuable facts and suggestions. A man of
sterling integrity, of public usefulness, the
community at large, not less than his exten
sive circle of friends and relrtives, will deeply
feel his loss.
Some of the supervisors still continue to
act under Baker's absurd and illegal instrauo
tions. We have been told of instanoes in
which they have refused to register persons
etaing to take the reconstruction affidavit
Now this thing ought to cease at once. It is
the duty of the supervisors to register legal
vose, and they mnsf perform their duty. If
they persist in violating, they may find them
selves in a very perplexing and embarrassing
situation. The people of New Orleans want
nothing more than fair play; but fair play
they mresolved to have. We hope that the
supervisors will learn to appreciate this inter
eating fact in time.
The Radicals have been, congratulating
themseees on a so-called division of the Irish
vote of New York, which they innocently in.
1w hbm the recent conversion to the cause of
GrOnt and Colfax of a newspaper called the
Irish People. The importance to be attached
to this change may be measured by the cost of
effecting it, which seems to have been just one
tbhousand dollars. The New York World pub
lishes a copy of a draft, drawn in favor of the
editor, D. O'Sullivan, for that sum, by John
O. Wilker, a certain internal revenue colleo
tor. Three days after the date of the draft the
Irish People made its promeciamento in favor
of Grant If the Irish follow the lead of thin ve
nalreegade, they will eease to be the noble
and ptreotlepeoplethat they are. The truth is
that Mr. O'Sullivan's apostacy wasn't worth
two vote to the Badicrls, much less a thou
sad dollars.
A. J. Bypher my. his little msay on the sub
ject of "rebel" outrage in his district-or
rather the distrlcet which he misrepresents in
the Badical CoMprel. St. Bernard is one of
A. J. Sypher'spetperlshe, and in St. Bernard
the leAdiua regularly put Democratic meet
islgs in a state of dsiege. They picket the
publie highways with armed men, who pre
vent the colored men from attending these
meetiae. These things are done with the
knowledge, and probably under instracetions
of the Radical learpet-baggess, and yet A. J.
Sypber talks of "*rebel" outrages. These
persoas think that Louisiana belongs to them;
but some fine morning they will discover their
The cenvass in Pennsylvania m condaucted
with gmeat animation. All the able men of
the State are in the feld--such as ex-Gov.
B~gler, eeter Clymesr, Senator Cowan and
Judge Woodward. They are reinforeed by
Gen. F. P. Bair and Montgomery Blair, and
Mr. Pndltn is to speak ia Pittabha today.
The Demo ats me not only rative, but
condent of success. The rate of relative in
rease over '86 establshed by the Maine ele
in, will carry the State for the Demoiracy
by 60,000 majority. We shall be perfeotly
abfled with 10,000
If any eitizen is improperly deaded regi.
tateon by the mpervisors, we trust that he
will immediately take legald steps to assureU
is righte, Instead of appealing to the "trooly
lail" Baker. The distrit emrt ean isse a
medsmss, and no appeal ies from their
deesion. This cmuse i simple, and the
remedy is sure. One r two such ases will
be sufcient to settle v eonteeted point and
omnpel the supervao:a, to do their duty.
u Caum Cnor.-The meat disastrous
ster, we understand, has blown dewn the
em thsmgheout the river prithe et the
8tate. If this misbfortune is general to be
degree reported, the ager rap of this year
will not exceed ne enha~ d ad twenty
thousand hogsheads, but we tret the reperta
are exaggerated, and that the emap is oted
oily in spots whbere the ea ed is t tk, d
&st the relt will not manDimy 'vy ba m
gi agmates hithrto mae. It weald ha
m use en , wha md . mmn can t
pleatal a now and rich so, are not Miso
dawn ati U ad hm perioed et the ya,
idw  Ilm4 atetthihn ag this s.
1 deso..k,, hpe p qel epn4 p I-a.
,ie tb,,mwl m 4es.
Whi, we indipesasy oand a.boeudy
ea-umaleis the Etai Weris, O l oa un- Li
omelal, got up fr the eiunpae as alp n
the systemateic murder of feasd s by white oc
people in this 8tate, w do not halie to ad- ax
mit the inereaslbg fequency of sanguinary to
collisions between th two traces. We also
deeply ment th sacrifice of life which at- w
tends these seenes. But we do not regret w
that, as an almost invariable rule, the number at
of klled and wounded in these cases, oa th
prt of the blacks, is greater than it is oa the s
past of the whites. On the cotay, for r-
son swhir the most enlightened humanity as w
wellus the highest expedieny will indors we t
rejoice at this disparity. Such a lesson was
needed to extricate the minds of a numerous t
class of the colored population from the per- tJ
nicious delusions into which they had been c
ensnared by Radical teachings. They were t
told, for example, that all the visible wealth r
around them was the product of their d
industry; that the continued possession r
of it by others was in the nature of
a perpetuated robbery; that it was r
rightfully theirs, and they might rightfully
reclaim it by force, if need be, or consign it t
to ,flames, if they were not permitted quietly I
to appropriate and use it. They were told,
moreover, that their white neighbors were in
flexibly opposed to the continuance of their I
free status, and resolutely bent on re-enelav- t
ing them whenever it should be possible to do 1
so. And still further, they were told--and 1
this was for the negro dupes the most atro
aeus a sK o a- 4a Y were Pnyfs
superior to the whites, and that, to subvert
the present social order at the South, putting
the blacks on top and the whites underneath,
else expelling or exterminating the latter, it
was only necessary that they should arm, or
ganize, and boldly strike for the universal as
cendency to which they were urged to aspire.
The conflicts which have just occurred in
the interior of this State are the legitimate
fruits of these inculcations. In every instance
we see that the peace is broken, that slaughter
ensues, in consequeance of incidents which, in
ordinary times, would be regarded as trivial,
but which now serve as sparks to kindle a
conflagration only because the minds of
negroes have been wrought up to the most
inflammable condition. The least wrong,
whether real or imaginary, by a White man to
a negro, is magnified into a deliberate anad
deadly attack upon the black race, and thous
ands of freedmen are ready to revenge an in
dividual and casual injury by indiscriminate
onslaught upon their white neighbors. The
venom of Radical inspiration has done its
work thus far among this class of negroes in
causing them to be more and more impatient
of.contradiction, more and more disposed to
resent the necessary delays of legal
remedy or adjustment, more and more
suspicious and bitter towards the
body of Southern whites, more and more
inclined to obey the gregarious instinct, in
case one of their number is injured, and to
commence a war of extermination against the
race of the person who did the injury.
These developments, stimulated by the
basest class of Radical politicians, will not
stop with the political purposes which those
politielanaintended them to socompliash. They
transcend the ordinary arena of politics.
Their signifcance is far deeper than that of
any contest for mastery in government be
tween parties of differing views. They
mean nothing less than social war-war
to the uttrance, in which, if it goes on, one
race or the other must suffer expulsion or ex
termination. It comes to this at last, whether
the Radical leaders originally designed it or
not, that the South must be surrendered to
African barbarism, to the jungle and the
swamp, unless the white men of the South
shall maintain the asoendency of Cauoasian
civilization, regardless of immediate political
consequences, with invincible hearts, and,
if need be, with bloody bands.
It is mgorally impossible that civilized soci
ety can exist in this country with the negro
element supreme. The idqe is as preposterous
as to think of balancing one of the Egyptian
pyramids on its apex. It is time that this
should be said and flly understood; for
nothing can come from blinking it but evil
to both races, to the South, to the whole
country. And colored people who have been
duped into an overweening notion of their
strength, in so much that they fancy them
selves able, at any moment, at any provoca
tion or pretext of a provocation, to rise up
like a whirlwind and sweep away the obnox
ious whites, ean only be oared of this delu
sion by sharp, and bitter, and disastrous
experiaence. The social war which they
have been wickedly instigated to bring on, is
one which no presidential election, resulting
as it may, can settle. It must be settled be
tween the races--and the white race never
yet went down in such a contest.
A Cona"rxow.-Major Hutchings, who rep
resents General Hatch, of the freedmen's bu
reau in this State, informs a friend of the
CBugerr that, instead of one hundred ne
gres having been killed at and near Opelou
sos, in the perish of St. Landry, recently, in
a riot betwean the whites and blacks, only
three negroes were killed ad four wounded,
whilst one white ma was killed ad three
white men were wounded. The dispatch
stating that one hundred negroes had been
killed iswithout foundation. Msj. tehtoings
sent odcers from his bureau when the row was
telegraphed, and they report as we have just
stated above.
The property known as the Fairview, situate
Sthirty miles below the city oa the river, was
sold last Saturday at sheri's ale for $12,500.
It'isa very tlarge place, and pevious tothe
late war was valued at $*50,00; and the
improvements upon the place at present are
wmarth at least ten times the amount for which
it sold. Messrs. Dymond & LaDy, com
Smisa i mercants of this city, were the
p unhasa_
IDmuammoas or as Evmmwo Dnts.-
The Delaof last e ams kes the following
Amrwel .n mm insmsm :
Aftsr a shut tibl of the pubicatioe of the
U 3ealg DeoI" we oad that there is ao sof
lsMaletto jeality its estimattien wiht
ousto eauelsbes. O see are
por, md thaey w be ,a bae that Ict
sed to ais a tsl s hromr aq ee r.
buit sequlressme ea pil mere thea we ea
treI-sm es rur tea em a n sase e  we
bee emaesbed to dsmems lpeblasea.
oDeameb e as IIn la-os otme
We ansad epsk b iqsr tw nty-Ave
t hsa DemoeraMs vie laetl, eity, if
saiMes tbiltie. M abde r the wmr.
The se au s is ibeD 1 a5 c 1l
Landry Is one of these eenis agpit whh
no feeas t as t pmart of the whito peopSle
could hes guarded, and whih ae th nlUorm,
and sm ivtsavitae commequa s of the
teas aip of Radical emissaries. A great ef
art will be made to how that the Ik r I
salted from a disposition on the part of the
whites to oppress and maltreat the negrms,
and it will be published throughout the
North as another " rebel" outage. Any rea
soning man, however, must know that policy,
if no higher motives, would restrain the
whites from precipitating oellisions which
they are fully assured would be distorted to
their prejudice and to that of teir friends at
the North. In New Orleans in Louisiana,
throughout the Sooth, they have borae with
contumely and insult, with plunder and
threats, until impartial persons have come to
regard them as insensible to oppression, and
delient in eveso a decent respeot for their own
rights ead dignity.
The faets in the St Iandry affair fully cor
roboaatp these views. They prove that the
white people made sincere and untiring efforts
to avert difficulties which they perceived to
be constantly impending. They saw all
around the symptoms of a truculent and ag
gressive spirit on the part of the blacks, wh3
had been taught by their leaders to believe
that the whites were too few in number, and
too depressed in spirit to resist assault. This
belief had spread so generally among the ne
groes that they were in the habit of assembling
in aimed-ciowds, and enterting the towns of
Washington and Opelousas in companies of
hundreds at a time, and exhibiting the most
insulting and aggressive spirit. Their threats
to burn and plunder those towns, and to assert
their supremacy over the white people were
loud and frequent, and were several times
made by excited speakers at public meetings.
During all this time-and for several weeks
there were signs of disturbance-the white
people remained perfectly quiet, and tried to
avert the danger by making an arrangement
with the Republican committee as to the
manner of conducting the pending political
canvass. On the 13th of September a large
number of armed negroes entered the town
of Washington; but that occasion passed off
without a collision, owing to the moderation
of the whites. Finally, on the 27th, the
dreaded disturbance came-originating in a
personal difficulty between one Bentley, a
Radical editor, and a deputy sheriff-an ex.
federal officer, who had been maligned in
Bentley's paper. Bentley, apparently
stimulated by a vindictive feeling
against the white population, dis
patched emissaries into the country
calling on the negroes to assemble and attack
the town of Opelousas. The negroes responded
to &his call in large numbers, leaving their
work and marching upon Opelousas under the
command of four different leaders. On learn
ing this fact a reconnoitering party was sent
out, its members were Aied upon and one of
them was mortally wounded and five wound
ed. The white people of the town then issued
forth and soon succeeded in clearing the roads
of the armed parties infesting them, sfter
which they proceeded to disarm tLe negroes
on the neighboring plantations. This work
was conducted with great celerity and sue.
cess, but, during its progress, some casualties
occurred in places where the searching par
ties met with resistance. The firm counten
ance displayed by the whites soon disabused
the deluded negroes of the notions which
had been propagated among them by
their leaders, and they made haste
to abandon the contest. It was inevitable
that, in the course of such an affair, some
lives should he lost, and natural that the loss
should fall chiefly on the negroes. As usual,
however, in such affairs, the details have been
grossly exaggerated. If fifty or a hundred
whites had been killed the Republicans would
have exulted over it as a victory for their
party ; as it is, they will still exult because
I they think that they can make use of the
I event to arouse prejudice and resentment
I against the Democratic party. The white
I people of Louisiana, however, are perfectly
Swilling to rest their cause in the hands of all
Simpartial persons of their own rae-confi
Sdent that they canot be blamed for.trying to
Ssave white civilization from the tide of
African barbarism which threatens to over
whelm it.
It is reported that the insane members of
the Dryades street concern are discussing the
expediency of taking on themselves the task
of casting the electoral vote of Louisiana.
We have heard of a camel which had long
endured a great load, but whose back was aPt
last broken by a feather. This gross and
Scrowning outrage would bd something more
weighty than a feather, and the coaael might
not be able to bear it even if it should try.
We do not think, however, that even the
Dryades street legislators are so crazy as to
try this ridiculous experiment.
SThe editor of the Camscxwr returns his cor
- dial thanks to the Seymour Knights for the
- compliment tendered in eleeting him an hon
Sorary member.
Democrats! register. That is your frst
duty. Lose no time. BRegister at once. Do
not put it off. Delays are dangeroon. Re
member! you cannot vote unless your name
ia duly registered.
a srToUr ASnD BI.AB CLrB. -At a meeting of
t Ithe Seymour and Blair Club, on Saturday
evening, the following resolution was unani
mously adopted:
I t.olved. That the theaks of this club be ten
Sdared Dorsat DaPonte. Es., Mr. M. B. Brady ad
E. H. McCaleb. Esq., for toetr able and eloqeet
addrees; to ire comnasy No. 18 for the loan of
I their large and beautiflt Sag, snd to Mr. E.
R Roya for his services is arrngng sad decrastng
the haell for the mass metlg oa 8aturday even
Steg eptember 26.
We haes great pleare In being enabled to
preseot to our readers the folowing extracts
from a letter to a prominent gentleman in this
eity, wriie by a wed known eitise of New
- Orleans, now in WasMngto, dated Sept. 30,
1 1868:
"As sytag sIstl ts to he ese is ao iterest,
let m my that sfonga te t Demeeai seet
has b nees e lesy rsg. Them e aodou
t the ehasge-4 seapgemst am erry maer ,
the est adi _eamymseb hs, Lbehe Demo
e eat erbleeal, Ietsmlo tfmthi, IhaveJtes
bs hered by a f15l wth thse awrs - t a
priate e SeWer hem hea ima, eL w1 b tm was
mated that a rmel esemss hed bees made of
o es toe e -s, m that th es gu4
t ea. dsue lI Ie semoe sh wth e t
theb m i ataber by Ie a
*sealwhe aeee.sel der hlo
whea I wte a kek h w s st m sthe
rs arabse. e a M eals b* b ale p
bheer. I s reath age p.
Is a card, pulishldlad Is lsL eleen of 70e
.s-ay eamseen, nd dagned by 'rw nr, u
ely unlbews I. Me usw sled, aempt1ele
I their having been dimre bed employment c
a the (testm ease, 'ee flewvimg paragraph
ippeen :
Wewere i deehaVed minely through the InuenSe
if Coloel J. 0 N ,xo Gol. J. . Wealton. T. L
acs ansd others late of the Oafedeorat army,
rnd (iknemr J. B. teedme nd doteel W. K. .
Smaltwood, ex-oMcer of the United Rsates army.
Gun. . Duaarm , Ja.
JAnm OiImwLL.
L B. Mamlr.
asanaon Firmc.
In jostice to the Hom. Perry Pulaer, llector of
the port, and to ourselve, we deem It proper to
say that not se of a was ecusolted L reference
to say removals mde,and thatb statem ent that
these pesea, or amy ether, were discharged
through our inluence, is unfounded 1 fect, unjust
to Major Fuller, ard a libel on the manly and in
dependent course e has pursuedin the admial
tration of his office.
J. O. NIxoN,
T. L. Macox,
Nors.-Col. W. . Smanlwood is abeeat in Ohio.
The Mobile Trade Company's steamer Luretia,
Capt. Davis, It ft Mobile on Friday. the 3d inst.,
and was comperd by the gale to put into Boo
Secour the same morning at 5 o'clock, whene she
remained until Saturday night at 10 o'clock. She
arrived in the New Basi on Sunday eveninr
without having sustained any damage.
The U. B. mail boat Frances, Capt. Blakeelee,
eome thrLoeb ems Mobile to the Piokets, but on
accoont of the weather and the overflow of the
railroad was compelled to return to the north
shore, near the Rigolettes, where she remained
until the storm abated.
Capt. Joe Walker. of the lake shore steamer
Laura, reports having experienced the first of the
gale on Thusaday. The wind ease to the north.
ward and eastward, and continued to increase
until Friday, when it blew a perfect hurricane.
Capt. Walker came up near the wharf at the
lake end of the Pontchartrain Railroad, but was
compelled to ran for the north shore, making a
very comfortable harbor at Bon Fooea. She
came up to her landing on Monday morning.
The Creole, Capt. James MoC. Baker, on ac
count of the heavy sea running at the landing,
was obliged to seek a safe harbor in the Tehe
functa river until the storm abated.
The mail boat Louise, Capt. Hopkins, for Mo
bile, finding the gale inereasing on Friday, made
a safe harbor on the north shore of the Rigolett
at 71 o'clock. On Saturday morning, the wind
having sobeided, she left at 2 o'clock a. x. for
The Mandeville and Madisonville packet Came.
li, Capt. Cousins, during the gale was snugly
moored at Madisonville wharf, where she re
mained ml safety during the storm, which was the
most severe one that has been experleaoed on
our lakes for a number of years.
Voters who relieve themselves from disa.
bility by taking the reconstruction affidavit
should remember that the supervisors have
no power to question them further. They
must register the voter who takes that
affidavit Baker's instructions are simply
illegal, and the supervisor who regards them,
and acts on them, will get himself into
SraTrIrIue RsvLaTIOW.--8i Thousand Stand
of Arms en route to Arkansas.-The Memphis
Avalanche of the 3d says :
We learn upon unquestieasble sathority that a
few days ago six thousand stands of arms, with
ammstiten, equipmente. *to., to match, arrived
in St. Loouis en route to Little Book. It was im
possible to ascertain to whom they are comigned,
those having them in charge taing every pos
sible precaution to elude the glances of prying
eyes. They will arrive here e the City of Cairo
or Belle Memphis. for rehipment on a White
river packet to Duvall's Bluff, and thence by rail
road to Little Rock.
The United States Government has no occasion
to send arms to Arkansas, sad this lot is doubt
less intended to arm either negro militia or menr
hers of the loyal leagues, with a view of overaw
ing the people.
Tan TuwasuRv Ezrosiriox. -The New York
Herald of the 3d says the treasury department has
put forth a semi.olclal document exposing erro
neous statements in Delmar's recent statement.
It states that Delmar failed to inelude a seeh bal
ance of $103,000,000 on hand in Jane. The public
debt statement for September, it is said, will show
an increased indebtedseas of $14,000,000.
Attention is esailed to an advertisement else.
where, from wmieh it will be aes that the tablesaa
to be given for the beneft of Home Miestoas,
will lake place at the National Theater, Iastead of
at Minerva Hall as at fitrst intended. bee the
Ovn ran La.-The Poatoharueria BRailroad
is ready to reoeilve freight of all morte. notwith
tanrdingjhe overflow. The cars will leave daily
as per advertisement.
The passeungers for the steamship Laura are
requested to take the 10 a. a. instead of the 9
o'clock train.
Orm.-The Merecante' Bank, on of the oldest
and sondest astitnutiom in the contry, ee
opened subecription books, daly, from 9 to 3
o'clock, for the disposal of $30,006 is stoek.t Th
amount is the inorease in the capital stock of the
bank, and is divided into shares of $100 eack No
banking institution in New Orlesns stands higher
than the Merchante' Bask.
CHaoc OLD WaIazxs.-O r readers are di
rected to the advertisement of Mmrs. Carriere
& Co., commiion merohante and dealers in
choice old brandies, wine, whiskies, etc., No.
15 BlHrile street. Thkey oar to the trade a
large and elegant maermese of ieo old whiskies,
eonisting of the beet ibrand in he luarket.
Having ample means thee gentlemen are pre
pared to give every facility to buyers, while their
prices are the lowest market rates.
PALOUNP' " aphim Laotm" remnme ,. RITP.
1reioa iaeLEnl, 1WraL.B, MOTe awrcma
TAM . dn, nd moes the 5km. 5gB, mr mi s#ntn
Petr la t the aSman y "i a m. ts. Mr s eemu.
sai rdhb mied @ ditear s ad brlmishds o the 1~ L
PUaLOS' 5 hesu s eYp the oe. nmeme m
Fri... n.m em..m Ose. msr. w .-.ta
On. f the ms ably sebs OND FLOO8 lan
mthe mit. m
AIrUTAUn 01T1 A1rMon 's5 OFFICE.
Ne. iS Wmebe LUnr.
whoe cr TAx lB U o , Melepa g hse tem
tmsweo the h sedlmm, a es
vtr as k tedsd
L J. -.oedo aeee -
sow ogrrame AT aSm
- p mIG - U
TA5S 5I3ogET 1O Es aTr,
Cee- Mlu a O m lplete A•mems Of
Amd all the Letest evetolesa
Tegber wi a tn d l t. thse
0u.=azAm c5A11'ION 33Z3E,
ER MO . *
Remember at
thaM tem 8rs mpeem IM.
Oareer of ismal and sepal steet.
-or NOD
PBONCGOAPHYT i the systes of writig by means of
which speeches. lectloe, sermss. dheaste. Isgi evidence,
el.minatOs. . * a reported weed fr ward. I. It of
ag-ot advantage to may khid of bee es., but Its pI arralr y
aseul to prealrssal man. Mmarsadames have stirely ase
taead themsaevs at €cUtg by ematpsleSnrtige. Asn ateou
vhd It mor protabole Ib their rogular obea proesalon. It
areads an saey tmeas of mabetImee, asd tere Is a groat and
tncresaing demand by the Press, by Courts of Lew d Legl
lative Books for the services of these hab practise t. The
emyenation Ia Iusually from $15 to $1 per day.
On October Ith. 15868, will be published tea lrst msmber of
a Portod'cal to be devted to the nLteestse of Amgnam Pbo.
nograprs, and of those who dc.0a to ears the Art of P
acgra'hv (Pbonete Shorthned) Kach number wille teat. a
series of l s e the common print, oxplaetery oef theoay
tem and of the eblages which have beam latredued ia the
paset lw years, and which the experipees of the best report
er bha proved are worthy of adoption, and wh eb tsnd to
mako It moro simple and easy of acquirelmea T.e will
entain all the Instructions neeosary to acqunir the art.
The explnatory part will be aorempanied by oharthead
illuatrationa. Lithographed in the best style. E ahmmber
will alse contanl a number of pas0 o Ltthvgraphed Phoo
graphy, erslsting of miscellaeous reading matter,with a
key in the common priat.
Speoches, ecrmas, et.. pbesegropbielW7 reported. will ec
colanelly e litheoaphed roee reperer's smaaeeoPt show.
ing the e(tes sla ueed in verbatim reportng. The rst ene
mbersn will e bmued Um msosthly, vi.. October 16th. No
vember let and 16th, December ls: and l3th. From Janary
let, 186, the ME.lsas ge u be Iumed woekly.
For the irst Five N br...................$1 00
Single Copies ................................... 16
Comsmulcations ad ,ubearwptin shbraid be addressed to
the " Pbheorlraphc Masgaei," 9 Camp arest, Now Or.
leant. La.
J. O. NIXON. J..,
Prop. irta.
We bhave recivod a fall supply of PIPE and FITTINGS ,
both Plain and Galvanised, and shall cotine to sell at maa
afacturers' price
We have also a good supply of PHELP HARDWARE,
SUPIPLF S which wo will ail a how as eay bass l the
Oorner of Oesmmon nd lPutem treets.
.J. Wr. FAdstm s V .,
I . W. PLATT, C. W. ROT,. formerly of Grenvile. Mic.)
1lo Camp Street, Cear Pryderoe
Ofr at the LOWEST PSICES a cwmNplet seaatmnot ot
Our asoortmea.t of Green sad Black TRAS I8 aoequati In
I tbis city. and we offer to buyers, either i large or am.ll qgan
titUes, twenty diferont qasites, at pries that eannep fail to
give aWafaction to the meet emaemial.
All puebraes delvereod free o any part of New Orleans or
Jelferson City.
All person who are reed roheratle., and are lraly e.
ttled to the same, are notied sad r qunooted to report thir
SMITT R Rooms Ne.  S CAAL STrET, ewen the
Secretery Domeatrtl State Omtrul Oomml'tee.
........... ... ..OEATs 51 .............
I g a o A 00uaar ear s
9 .ned t O ened
ScornoerW Magmatne md ES. Andrew roes..
3 Oer Ze mrmm's Drt S0oo Stem
C FROROGRAPEE. ES U per desee;
o AuROrTPEl IS ce-ai;
And all werk garmated equal to ay desa is OtBeo di.
Cal ad ee sm WILe Lm. 80bUS.
SC'osti~Swed derrOOdA.
S -
S 1e.............. CANAL STrES................1
L D A M LA. 0 l g Of irY WLlUD
CORP s an a ayematm t or Coar aw ead Puce
1- NpNrE, .Wbb t M.ccll. BATS ned .!OLD SANDEI
toe s uoL e4 e wtb hesosslvod rsgulel all
amur. . DAUPHIN,
Retail trra, No.e 10 CUaeI stret.
Whelesale Roomo. 0e Cuembeu eao.
Ml Ereway. Sew York.
50 (lump see IN ThoepeesLt Oe.
H. HALLE hail etalbbd a new Ber at N. B
Uwuto ew rUd completemoh c the eehrntstd ERlU
LI|IT COOKING oItO d sad al bLade BO HOUS
DII5 O1 tBee seoommiareted Aeseim m, tihe
sitg iwoema , da Ausnt, I. INS:
a . H L*fi. V. MOUSY
Agupa, -. se * sui'measm '53
. S. KO C00E, Atemq.
w. c. 3303s,1 N. , I ,
bea.t hatiaa Bas, uwerhesee Of i eso
we pqm i o meaNe pleless h~eagesg
-I# T i --i
iages Ward.
3v staed, s..ist A.saei, l si-45. ie
OUeCOaTO, W. EcCUlBsIl, J. H. 1. U M
eead WIard.
Wie Vewa, eea r lsrme ad Umteer
as W. LI5W.IL JC. nIB1AW, a a",IAD.
Third Ward (wed4.)
1N. 113 9L Chmula atl, Mnew ydra. hr l who sl.i
at ap steeL. Sperd, orS-JOLIU AB aOBLE.
Thir Ward (ear.)
e. 108 Lo ert . ied. -r Perslle, fr adibe .il.
West of thers.ter f Iamperts dvet 8pewrvir-JAM 3
eourth Ward.
Corner of Coeti and Treme eattrs
IP · Ward.
o.a IN Dan1ma se^n, between Tesdose m t. Pete
r o.os seeavY.ras-AL. ROUOELOT, L A. S6IkS. I.
D.1.131E. saix Ward.
Feeormy mal. TUUrnllas st~et, between MN.sas sad ViP
law. upervisor - AiLCD LWIBS A. I YOIING
5evrnth Ward.
Framea e ste.ee, beatms. lase m ed Oeyes. asper
Eighth Ward.
No. 0 Victory street, bewson Elysian Fields rad Marigy
Ne. 138 Front Loves ti.wt between Nontert mad Closet.
J. MOO00 Toeth Ward.
Corner of SL They aud Joephine strueet. aper.
.wean.-WILLIAM rrzOUGooS, U. . L SITH, JOSH
D3Ileventh Ward.
No. m Ulseine. betwees Seventh and Fighth streetS
O TT. IS sak. Al.ers.
eahls Henes. Iapirleer-T. T& JOHNISO. O. L.
Anll he above samea peraone ar requestedo to t oheiroathe
of ooee iamediately. or others will bo appointed in thUe
The oce will be pen daly frog 8 A. B . to 12 m., and
from 2 to S P. ., Suadys usepted, until the evenig of
October 26, 1M
For th hef rometes oflbe public the boundsr ie of the dI~.r
wt warde i sgle:
First Ward-Fram Felt'ty to Thalla street.
eoe Wad-lre Thia to Jells tree.
Third Ward-Frs Jll to Canal street.
Fourth Wld--From 0l to t Louie stret.
Fifth Ward-From IL Lol to St. Philip street
Sixth Ward--Prn It Philip to Esplemdestreet.
Seventh Wad-From Esplanade to ElyslFePld.d street.
Stabihth Ward- m Elyltte Fields stre o LafayUte
Plath Wed From Lfotyeto Avenue to tle lower limt oR
TeLth Ward-prem FPeliety to Plrt reet
Slteath Ward-From Fir to Teledam atet (upper limit
of fty.)
Iy mder of the Board of Registrsties.
Ner Orteas, Septemtber 23, 18s
I- aceardesne with the preolouu ef ectlo fiver of an aet
to erale a Beard of egtIste.s to separmontad the rests.
tral.. of the qatlledetesdors of xhe.ats. appeoed 8ep.
tember 7, 18.8 ail pea reoused registratios by the laper.
visors of Regi tratlo have the rIgh. e! apaeed from their de.
ciioes to the oard of aglet-ratho.
The Board af egietratios hereby giveaotloe the all so.
peals mt be to wsnlag, sad that they wril oh evry TUlE.
DAi aed FIIDAY. sr the purpoe of wMting and determis
tag ash appeas, of wh.ch hearn aln l P rties will receive
pweer m n
orderttrhe WILLIAI[ BAKER,
Our Job OUre.
-Ig A
-And e thle
In COsecties with the
Crpd by any ia Amerie. wMsIl i equal to amy wat
walde may be geIt 1 by the peA md bilde t the
Ogdmm SI A OCOiAid Mnwy CentIG M pwsm eam with
atreT ettd. I uOtnua.reh d Is Havaeat · ur
pIreset Ie vues. Aes LAIt saO (bo the
w nwta ni na Amerme) of al blade.
BEm reosved a terue atapply St 5113031 frm Oraedas,
Meo. 10,I 1 and 30.
smas. . raea Iorrka hi qp.. ases
Dr. JULIUS 3033331a (late Ated1 to Dr. lobea,
P3. OULIT, le0 imel erert. Mew Orsem Oia
heLtIrm UI to o eoe, aCle Ae Desm· e t the S4
arday, him 3Ito d odes. tlYressad edial Ito .
lsrt. -8 taud to afed · 0*. . Dll eeeme raos with
the opeteleampe. ets. I Prpasee w l be led adp
seme8A es foss SO Eabrg
BTYr. etab Se lsethees Sibue. Selarrsesad ls.
Ne U IJbter usheet. Sew Teet.
Will lad at our aid istd, 3U Caemp etoet all deeripatie it
Aem FesteMla ee Fle Utlry. Plaeed War.. lae
Cut ad EPlim Glnsre; FLeach Vales, Plat sad Deing.
eted Dease ad Tmlea o; Iut 0ems, G' a o smd Fincy
.w Cdrpeta 4 O@I CeIMh.
WIUOW ADB, Lao m Ol uArDe s ml
hegeamewtme UE 1T 000slg, huI sale at the
A. 3 WO a CO.'S,
T~e~sc~i 0r Cml- ~ '

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