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OFFICIAL JOUtNAL OF TIE STATE OF LtAU IA.
4. ". NIXon. 31ssev Mll Vrepseteew.
oWnoN, as sa owAN tlip .
Ts Terip kbmriptem.s adsames, $3e; salf me Uw;
surnty,4. & inep. s O, m erNe.
ier'r Wmavle, a" sam, n
(r TOe W.v a, Omsaer s Pam ls b I ee, l pea
lase.rmsaw " Per emas, muma+ ly m seveme
SATURDAY MOBNINI, JANUI;ARY 4 l6,.
AMUsEMENTs TEIS EVraINo.
JEW OPEPA HO'P.E-Aubo,'s Opera. "Les Diamsnets do
VAlTIEr THIAT.Last appearaace of dwh Booth
ACADEMSY fO MrU if'-Tho Variety .ombioalno--Ballet,.
Song Gymnsticts, Mairie, Elthhpiiaalm, tc.
ot. CHARLLEA ThIIAIM,,-ru. spectaeatar dams **"The
JOI.N rttBIN.UL ('IRC'S--At Tivoli Otrele-Perfirm
sue.. at I ead 73, , "-lek.
CEJa 4t'ENT ('ITY MIFEUM-r5 401) and 42 Vt. Charte
street-Wonderful livin and satural trrottsitie, etc.
The Weekly CREBICEt, Issued every Sat
uarday morning, contains the news of the
week by telegraph and mail, editorials,
local matters uf interest, inancial and com
mercial summary, state of the markets and
a collection of interesting miscellaneous
articles. It is an acceptable present to send
to a friend or correspondent in the coun
try. Copies, put up in wrappers, ready for
the mail, can be had at our counting-room.
We will receive a limited number of adver
tisements for the Weekly, and as the paper
circulates in all the surrounding States, its
value as an advertising medium is very great.
The Sunday C'saatcNr will contain a communi
iention from as eminent Episcopal elergyman of
the South, upon the subject of the new dogma of
the immaculate conception of the Blessed Virgin.
METAKlIS Cot at e-To-dayas Race.-The three I
mile race, to-day, over the renowned Metairie I
Course, promises to be of unusuanal interest. The
purse is a very heavy one- 1000, and worthy of
a deoperate struggle between the contending
borses. There are two entries-the ch. f. Mary
Wynn, by Jack Malone, dam Parthenla by imp.
Leviathan; and the ch. h. T'eto, dam Levity by
aimp. Trustee. If no rain eshould tall before the
race comes off, the track will be in excellent con
aition, and fast time may be expected. e
So far the winter meeting has been a most it- a
teresting and exciting one, and the club deserve it
the high encomiums of all lovers of the turf. We ii
dspe that even a still more numerous attendance
than yesterday's wall be on the ground during to
Ttasks.-We are indebted to the Ion. I. N. t
Marks, president of the Mechanics' and Agricul p
toral Fair Association, for complimentary t'c' eta l
to the second great annual State fair, which is to a
open on the 7th Instant, and which has every
prospect of being superir even to its predecessor.
"e a c
T TnTIRTEENTii AN.I vEteRY.-The thirteenth n
anniversary of the Home for Jewish Widows and c
Orphaus will be celebrated, to-morrow, at the e
Hallof the Deutsche Company, corner of Bienal:e
street and Exchange alley. The programme b - h
fore us shows that the entertaismment will be
varied and interesting.
Gen. Steedman, Gen. Ilartsur and Gen. Forrest et
were in attendance at the Metairie races yester- li
Thanks to Purser Teal, of the Juniata, fo" late ti
Havana papers. t
At last accounts the Ouachita raver had rises
The president has signified his intention of be- at
lug present at the Eighth-of-January celebration,
to be given at Washington by the Democracy. T1
All the members of the Cabinet and General
Grant are invited also, Generals Sherman, Meade,
Hancock, and others of the Army, and Hon. w
George H. Pendleton, Chas. O'Connor, Governor ec
Seymour, of Connecticut, and one hundred and at
fity other prominent persona. r
THn LocIsIANA GizDnENsE.-Our esteemed con
freres of La Renaissance have favored us from ti
their printing office, 48 Conti street, with an er- i
ceedingly well printed and handsome book, in di
paisplet form, entitled " Le Jardinier Econo to
mnique et Produetif de Is Lounisiane," by Mr. UL. tit
ger Vickiair, of the parish of St. James. fr
'IThis volume, which is published in French, it
seems to have been revised with great care, and
from our currory examination we are inclined to
think it will be exceedingly useful to all who are
engaged in hortIcultural and pomological fei
Tnr PoLaitJt;aR O ToEIIS lrgnTi ll\.t, PtRI- d
o Ol arAN&s.-We have received the ftllowitg di
crlcial copy of a letter which expitins itself.
Ges. Hancock. In this, adheres to the principles l
enutictated in his first general order: :ti
hlagaeJveo-mq ~r. Fttt Mt ,v tsy Drsytt,--, C
J(e f ooccl~etl ton .,in l~~l
oew Orlean 7.. Do, t0, I1a7. ' ot
Eit Excetleary B. Fllader., governor of tLs,aiena : ti
(Jorernor- I am directed by the major general
commandifg, to acknowledge the receipt of your
eemamunication of the 11th inst., with papers and tit
documents accompanying the same, char-ing the e
police jury, parish of Orleans, right bhnk, with
apprapriating to their own use and enttilt the to
public fundo of saul parish, and with b-ing per- mt
sonally interested in contracts, let by them, ard
recommending the removal frot- eloie of the
presdent and mmbers of satd pclice jury; and in e!
reply, to state that these rharges present a neoper of
case for judicial invetoigateon and determination;
and, as it is evident to him that the courts of
justicte can alitrd adequate relief fot the wr-te-t t
complained of, If proved to exist, the mn jr
geneial commanding, has conoale e titit it is It,
advisable ato resort to the measure suggested in
your ext elhncv's tommunicatin.
I am governor, very reepecatfeIy, your ob-d:ent ML
Bce-net LiJcet. CiL t" S. I., Seer-tary fhr Ctivi A'ics.ab
A true copy: U. Chandler. captain 13th U. S.
infantry. _ _ _ de
T. W. (" Port Royal") Sherman, not W. T., iste
to succeed Gen. Meneo is command of tue l)e- l
paritnont of the East. The genertl is at pret-nt t vt
stationed at Newport, R. I. He is colonel of the t
third artilley and major general by brevet. i
The new British miniatir, Mr. Thoroton, is ex -
pected In Washington early in January. aid
Two brothers, named Tom and Jerry Frier, oth
livitg a f-w utiles ir tm Chattanooga, got itto a T
dispute on the 27th ult. abtat some whlky, when ani
the forut:cr seized a gao a-itd shot Jerry, L; ling lt
him instantly. The murderer tied, and has not
Mr. E. A. Tarwater, who was to have married or
Mis Blanche L. Lewis, a Clarksville (rene.) arc
belle, Christmas night, died that morning.
A dead negro was found recently in the woods
near Ahcrdeen, Miss., with a lnad of buckshot in poli
his body, a-nd nt-ar by lay the body of a hog. On
the negro the following inscription was pinand: em
"' The nigger killed the hog, and the hog killed the '
algger. Seah !"" the
By order of the aeoretaryeo the navy the slan
-ie- of all mechanics In the Washington navy-yard
arereduced twenty-five per cent. and
The walrus In the zoological garden of London prol
gets tea qaerts of oysters a day. Who wouldn't step
be a walr-s, askea exchange ?
Mrs. Margaret Wearpel, of Little Rock. Ark., r
endeavored to commt Niedle a few days ago by ens
-she--. harsth. ZThn wsMd WM mnt moaral. the a
THU2 1W OVU1GOL
While G(en. Sheridan was is command of
A the fifth military district, thee was no fne
tional individuality or distinctive reality i
S the incumbent of the gubernatorial office of
this State. He was nothing, unless the mre
shadow and echo of the district commander.
Under Gen. Sheridan's theory of thetelation
of the military authority to the civil aft.drs of
p the Stakl, the governor became an expensive
superfluity; and if either convenience or
economy had been consulte4 they would
' have suggested the relegation of the guber
natorial functions to an intelligent orderly
with a fair amount of clerical experience and
Its do expertness. But altogether different are the
Srequirements for this position at the present
time, because altogether different are Gen.
Hancock's views of the relation between the
district commander and the civil administra
r tion of the State from those which were en
ra tertained by his predecessor. He holds that
the only legitimate mission of the military
Spower in the several districts, even under the
the prorvisions of the reconstruction law, is to
is stain and assist the civil authorities within
their proper sphere, not to create civil anar
and chy and destroy every vestige and simili
tude of civil liberty. This theory requires
end that the governor of Louisiana shall be quali
eid for someting more than to make himself
for a superfluous appendage, a palo shadow, a
attenuated echo of the power and the whim of
ver- the district commander. It calls for an incum
per nt of the gubernatorial office who would
its respect the Constitution and the laws of the
eat State, who would have at heart her peace an
dignity, and whose character, antecedents and
Sassociations would be in harmony with her
a of multiplied interests ; one, in short, who
Sof would not, and could not, be the servile an
g, supple creature of an exotic despotism which
ree partisan iniquity and fanatical malignity have
ri been contriving for our people. These con
The diti'ons are all fulfilled in the appointment
Sof of Judge Baker. General Hancock could
g scareely have found a man more thorough
Sidentified with the State, ii all respects, than
Sthis distinguishdd and estimable citizen. A
lanter of great wealth in former times, he
on- was never seduced by affluence into a life o
ease and insouciance. His public spirit was
r unflagging, and his usefulness was attested
re in every branch of his varied activity. Liv- e
We ing in what was one of the most largely slave
Sholding districts of the State, no
one undertands better' the true dis
osition towards each other of botlh
Sthe white and black populations, and no oner
l placed in high and influential position, would
et e more likely to promote kindly sentiments
to and mutually advantageous relations between
mry th . He was among the first, after the
close of the war, to undertake to utilize freed
oth man labor for agricultural purposes; and it
d cannot be doubted that, but for the intrfer- tf
the ences of the freedmen's bureau with the labor
question, aggravated by incendiary agitations,
Shis success would have been proportionate to
is intelligence and energy. We might confi
ently expect Judge lBaker, as our chief
st executive, to evince practically a keen so
r licitude for whatever should tend to meli- i.
orate the agricultural condition and forwarr
to the material recuperation of the State. For
the rest, he is no partisan bigot, and should
he accept the office of governor, the fact will
Stbow at hast a gleam of brightness-one, c,
let us hope, not transitory or delusive- e
Sacross the gloom of our impending future. o
In, - -------''---- it
lIRE JUIURE OF O80UTHEN AGRICULTRIE. d
The best navigators sometimes encounter
a.her of such uexampled badness as to r
or contradict all sigus and baffle all calculations
Sand devices. The best physicians sometimes
meet with types or stages of sickness in which
all remedies are found powerless. The ques- b
ion of cotton cultivation in the South is '
highly analogous to the fore oing cases. Ti
in dfculties of the situation are too desperate a
o to admit of either definite diagnosis or cer- th
S re ta nedy. The repeal of the cotton tax, th
from which at o.ce time much was anticipate, to
it is now clear would be wholly insufficient to
lift the cotton planting interest in the South D
m its hresett prostrttion. Though a la4
ther may break the camel's back, it is not
taking a single feather from the back of
t aimsal, when he l.s sunk under his bur
auin the wid. desert, that h0 m,)y be re
rid to his feet and enabled to resume hi t
rney. Or rous as the cotton tax is in
it, it has become almost insignificant in
milais(,n with the disastrous accumulation
(fvhlr reils upon those who have, within
last two or three years, devoted th.rC
ney, thuir lInds, th, ir time and their ,e-A
ty to the production of cottcn in the
e to . Hence there is 1ow, on thu plrt (f
Suthern planters, Ian obvious diminntion of
itest with respect to the discussion in Cjn
t-s of tLe ripual ot tLe ',tton tax. ath
n here the ubject is a:ill regarded as on s
oreat practical importance. The St. Lnuik
l ocrat, for instance, earnestly a lvocatis
rpl, al, a.s a measure emi-n,,ntly favor dhlt
ath.-ric utural interests of the Wet. Tihe
Ptht:cal autithies ought not to be taken into
iit i 'l. T i . l n.b j iar of Jur Crui i 0e Clii ar
It it buth our duty ansd ur interemt to pro
e its prosperity. Senator Henderson, io an
a speech, bor which the West and the obot
ithink him, potnted out the close nter-lepe ..
dce eiween the two sections, and showed that
farmer of the West was as much interested in
Ret. oie , as the planter or lalorer of the
.th For, if we rrevent that section from cul
tv g its mst pre titable urip. we deprive it of
er .e lf buy:ig the hiroducts of the North
ats d miree it to employ its lab ,r and espial
inakwi ls profeialle-the raising ot ne-es
es of ife-thus cutting off our own best mar
We aw're the Snouh aid injure the We.t.
diminish by many iWhites the surplus pro L
d s ef the country which can be exported to
he people of the Northwest feel deeply in this
eot. because it immedsately concerns them.
we believe 'hit they would no' permit their
sterests to govern, if they were not e,,a
ed that the measure proposed would teeeli:
he!e counry. The cotton States are a part
i cauntry. la other times, they supp.ie.
e than hall of its prodicts for expirt. They
a ow in darnger of beconulag almost wholly on
ttive., at least for years. because we persiist
apsing ipon their only surplus prodet a ax
h will p oee fatal to tlat branch of industry
in country, a tax rontrary to plate rules of
p cal econemy. We cannot behvee that the
hwest is i.staken in urgently demanding its
o uootherner would grudge the farmers of
est the satiafctikn of rugainhig their
er markettin the South through the re.
i prosperity of Southern cotton planting,
an eery Southerner would rejoice to see the
le country benefited by the increased and
p table production of the great Southern
e. But, while the repeal of the cotton
would tend to promote such results, meas
infinitely more profound and compre
ie are sequired to secomplish them. In
tea senso tliese other mea sures, which it
would be by no means reasonable and pe
dent to count on for praetical purposes, a
siad of e change In the agriculture of tsmq .
fe- growing districts of the Soath must be looked
ty i for. And this bange will be fatal to the hope
oe of entertained in the West that the South may
mere yet become what it formerly was, the best
mder. market for the Western farmers. Cotton was
ation produced profitably on large plantations at
rs of nine or ten cents per pound with slave labor;
naive but it is demonstsrated to be a losing business
e or to cultivate it at&Sfteen cents per pound with
rould f eedman labor.Under the old system planters
iber- could not afford to raise much else thea cotton
derly and depend upon the West for almost all their
and meat and bread, and eworking stock. But now
e the they have arrived at the necessity of reversing
seet this order of things. They must produce at
Gen* home what the Western farmers once sup.
Sthe plied, and in doing so will, ininanyinstances,
. realize a surplus of such products, and thus
en- not only become independent of the Western
that farmers, but enter intocompetition with them
ary in the grain, meat and live-stock markets.
r the Some cotton, to be sure, will be produced. But
is to it will be an incident, rather than the l
thin object, of the annual operations of the plat.
mar" ter, no longer a planter in the old sense, but
mi- a farmer in the widest significance of the
res word. It must follow that eotton, raised in
sali- such eircumstances, will be a profitable crop;
Sotherwise it would not be made. The substi
, a tution of the farming system for the old
n of planting system, would also multiply agri
tm- cultural proprietors; and this fact, in a social
ould point of view, and perhaps in a commercial
the point of view, would amply compensate the
and South for the decrease in the amount of its
and cotton prodution. 'It is better, from a
her variety of considerations, that thirty men
who making for themselves ten or twenty bales a
and piece, or an aggregate of five hundred bales,
Lich should take the place of five men making
rave for themselves two hundred bales a piece, or
'on- an aggregate ofr one thousand bales. It is
tent hardly too much to say that the producers
tld of the five hundred bales would contribute
'Y five hundred per cent. more to the social do
an velopment and distributive wealth of the ,
A South than the producers of the one thousand
MiETAIDIa 00Ux252-na ofilj DA ". F
ed About 2 P. x. yesterday there was a pretty
Aiv- stiff southwester blowing, which caused black
eve- and lowering clouds to overspread the sky, and
probably deterred a good many from going out
no who had determined to go if the weather had
dis- been more propitious. As it was, all prospect of
oth rain soon blew over, and a better day for a good
race could hardly have been desired. The track
no, near the stand was in better condition than on the
ld day before, but we heard from good authority
that it was still very s' and deep near the half.
t mile post and in the o, stretch.
een Two races were on the programme for the
th dsy-thbe first, a dash of two miles, asd the sec
ed oLd, mile heats-each for a purse of $300.
I it For the two mile dash three horses were en
fer- tered-b. g. lrtldair g. f. .N !lie Gerynne, and
r b. h. Joe Johnston. About half-past three, the
order was given to saddle up, and the horses
ns, were brought to the starting post. At the tap of
to the drum they bounded off under one Impulse,
and appeares suimultanecusly under the string.
t'- The ftlly soon poked her nose ahead and turned
ief into the second quarter a length in advasee.
About the half mile post Joe Johnston caught up
s- with and passed her, Wildair being about three
eli- lengths behind. Entering the home stretch of the CA
e first mile, the grey filly shot ahead again, closely
pusted by Joe, the gelding still considerably '
or astern. As the filly cane under the string she
wd as barely a neck ahead of the irrepressible Joe A
ri They swung the second time around the course I
ne, cheek by jowl, the filly a trifle in the lead, until
entering the back stre ch when she led by a length.
Joe, however, war not so eseily to be thrown
ot ; his tider gathered blmselr and his horse for
tte final struggle, and as they came clattering
; down the home way, with whip and spur freely
applied, It was dimsoul, nay impossible, to tell
ter which was ahead. The struggle between the di
tnce post and the judge's stand determined the "t
to race in favor of Nellie Gwynne in the time of 4 hbie
ins Lutes 14 seconds.
e Ts stoon RAc. i
This race consisted of mile heats, purse $300.
c Six horses entered, viz: br. c.. ac-k G,,mile. Jr.,
a- b. I. A-tecs 1]uocau, ch. c. by Indorser, br. h.
is Je Johnst'o, b. g. Black Gook, and b. c.
E Vd ,eron b Jack Gan be, entered a. a 3 year old,
wae s. n examination, decided to he a year older, A
ste and was ac ordingly ruled out. When all five os rol
r- the remaining coursere were stripped and led up
toward the startreg post, it was a sight to witness thes
x, the fretofulness with which some of ttem plunged id$
Sto get loose., whilst others took things quietly, but
with eyes full of watchfulness and fire. Tap goes s1
the drum, and off they all bound, except Agnes so
th Donovan, who holds bhck. The horses are re
cilled, and the secrid stert is more succesful. .,
Joe Jihnston started ahead as if he were ging to
Lot ron from the jump for the purse and the race, the
of o:hers in a bunch, except Black nrook, who was
a httle behind. Onthe second nautier Agnes took
ir- the lead, whilst the unmannered chestnut colt be
gan to loiter. The Black made a rally on pauing
the half utile post. assumed the lead. which could
nLot be taken f om him, -ud came in winner in two
In iiutes; Agnes Donovan second, Joe Jhnston C
in third, the Indurcer colt and Eligei-omb distanced.
H bust waiting fur the second heat we heard of.
Sfers of $30 ard even $it to ill on Black Crook
in against the field, asd ft w tdters. The horses
cooled off well, Joe Johnstom looking as fresh as
his antagons.ts, notwithstanding histwomiledash.
C- At the signal they were offagal, Joe leading by
nearly a length, the two other4 well together.
On the first turn the Crook rather took the lead, oL
of the filly gaining a little, when she stumbled so as Pi1
of to tring her ntizz e nearly to the ground, an, al
most pitchirg her excellent jockey otcr her head. mnke
Se was beautilully raised, however, and, though effort
t halt a dzen lengths in the rear, the spur per.
,,ondetd her to lesetn the gap, and in the run home
she eped past bh h her rials, and pasaed under the
st,,tg, winner of the teat. Illacc Crook second,
s a, d toe J. third. Time-2:04.
tin tLe third heat Joe .Johnston took the lead.
tie lilly second, and Black Crook a couple of
0 1 * gths astera. At the half mile post Agnes drew
a cad, loll, wed hard by Joc. In this punitken
to th.y entered the last quarter, when Joe made a
de-peiate raliy. passed the filly, and cam's in
ahead of her by a length, Black Crook about two s
lengths behind hint. liine-2:035. Si
by ibis tin.e black ('rook stuck had fallen to "i
aero, and Joe had the call; for it was knuwa li
ftat h.s bottom was inexhaustible. In the fosrth A..
it and deciding test Jr a and agnes started off lob- ma
Singly together, the Crook waiting respectfully thi
I a lorgth or two behind. The two first ran By
together so closely up to turning aito the home
itretch thait d as iari.y pouuthle to tell one
frirn tother, except for the white dress of the
lily' rider, ilre. they come, at the very top of
their speed. their zideis urging them with nll tueir
powers of persuasion: but Jce'a bottom as well 1ev
as his steed was a little too much for Agnes, and -
Le won ,y the skin of his teeth in 2:03-which,
o considering that it was the fourth heat, that the
winning horse ran a gallant second in the two **
mile dash an hour previously, and further thit A.
the greater part of the track was very heavy, A
was really a remarka| le performance, and place Os
d, J hr .tn very ihh on the list of horees of Po
indomitable g~me and bottoux.
tr anv tusstRy.
( rv i'i'erwv-Wew Crieas, Pri-t Jou 311(1
hastSc Rsc-Dsh of Two MlU-s-Purse, $)J.
0. A Br-sax enters 5 Letnerd'sisr t -.'. ".rynna
a ot.e i ite i a,,d. m i 'rey alice, by 'hortar, '
ty~'s5 id. ro,e-it--ui .iteoe li .........I
J. rnchrdO easess (Mr. Watickhe b. to Jr J-Aet,,a
yor dwo, dat Judy by imp Soveelegn. 5 yrars *li.
Jams teboey eatsrs (3 5iavti' ) b. 5. "Wi.," "
by t exiseitt., dia by 1 m e4. ises yers at
* Jrirsa--l ct .....y .............o .....3
Wr Posp RACa-e-ata of Ose Mile-Panre, S1F,
J. Crtkartd mts (Mi. W.dreke.) b. h. Jo.
J,.iitoi, p, s owsod.r Judy by imp, sees
retgs yosyewoid, Jtr.--eau san flie.... 5 1
H.5 e eaosesyi(M.C Coesteiol) b. f Apes
liio,.n c by Leiudgleo, dam idttaei Pegry by
I it, l.:e 4}Nsaoeid. DIl*eei-.irtseaad White. 21 2 2 @
N. P. a5raeier rate's 1wi. Cinutiisi b. g.
3B l C ct, b Dstol e de A by Anue.
T S.Meoid. Daum--s dledss a ......... 2 5
(. A jiresse l~i 18. lesaardso) b e.
eemb by Soaes, 4 pen eli. nesa--kwasswt
5515 Biue ....................... dl sMed.
t' 5. Nts, emes. iW. . /Llaasrd'si eb. •,sl
ea x~rna. by O-iaes iw s~ti.'Op
am,-I~ a melIn,........
C.iCteoi sots-.an 1W'. |I,,s',si b em iet
J~e,, o-I ,,.. Jr., by J aeb ieabt, AItm ne. 5,
dara1 jw sr te. Draat-i-lce ami biss...- rulseat
a eOFree d. V il .,atham panwo a te Cep .a DKwe, b
Rev. J.! Davidson, MS. L F. 100111I rt INISAwi
A.her PECU O, n who wit deldve p Adde
lope e p tem £ m u. lm ee Ms
e wkob will te folkw.d I am F-n Cham th har
oamerating the M tONI• CAT.
The ABNUS5d ADDitE88 wD throbs dderwed bthe
0truer et the Dep, Hom. JAMEB • WIFf~tl
h be followe by he MDI N,
n a of the LAUDATE by th Fan C'e r., an ace
S ATh whole w eee wi A eSA D MIAL t
ol Tcet for th JEmer,
Tiekets for the comist Padrmapbspgbsde sl 1
)or; STATE FAIR.
Stermes oo he tth >
tton s oas'1rMf
g At I the PrecesAM tead by aM eed Ar
gg A. TTS.RI, Jewemllr IISemd strea.
C. H. SIMileMANSSadlSgealgil~ee
•hop ODIN and hic, erwit Sae or is plu oeg ae
brtl. withiGEO. ELLI, eppe eat eeeA a.
lnp- peat 12 I., the Precessioe wilt cuter at the main Sitrnsee or
the Fair Gsend, at waO h time te Sa emdeedlr..
rLion of CHAL. JArOER, will sete a slmeta aet.
hi The Proel D baviog seer I.e Aa, the s . to a L
n by Profeor DIOS of the Catedral misd y owon.
FI Choir end volunteerts amate epege ............... l g I
ae Predet wil ta emep eeeS o th pp...................... seo.
But ')Mhei SECUl ON, who wilt delive an Address I. Freed.
Tte Band will thee performe a Grand. elman piece of M..
s , whe wilt e flwed b a u Che............... the Oc ra
P- twet g the le d ................... i
l~ The ANNUA L ADDRESS wiIlin thee iedvred by the
theOyter of the Day. Hoe. JAMES B. EUSlID.
For bswill dme folowel by the N......DITIO................... and g
In heg ofe LADATE, by the O..................er.................
P; The whale wil desm with A PeRAY D FINALE, by lee
d enBre S OR OUBSORIchstr
old Td -eU for the Fbi.
Membrs or Base be to the Mecals Audgsekaa
Irair Associatetom may obin thir Badg o Admtta t
Sthe coming Faor theb applycming airt t he Opcd o te det rel-y,
5 Camp streeW, secordtn to Ral, 7th, seesn Ahe Fair
Statwarp and Pasttars.
P li having ATUARY or P cei
itsdeem worthy cf xhibS ete FAI, r
c ree a lMOUSE. Co 86erL
SCAP AET, tt the W me wa kbeo.o er and
reuamed Esf4 and. Somad by the Baedtenel a the
Association, immedately ae th elos ef the Fair.
e Inef rsesetto for F~r~ft64trs
enI. A. TIER, Joweles. 1li Cuea asteet
C. H.COMING STATE FAIR.d eet.
On the R IN O DY Jaeru. tand oyal sreem .
ach Deatet wi be at the Fir Gepaem to seelv nd
ho bito . or BE, Jewelerit g Stat mi ret.
Pis e wi0sh O flake rt b e Sc.e arC oreeand Cam.
the ury c An do to a the mon of the 30 aset., b p
p ling to the Ses-ry at as Oeenp soea
13- Prices of Admission.
IN For aingle Tickets. admittiag one pusseee............ We.
All persons aying elaoms iof et . l rm T.............
FO UR, J-er W id a mLL driver ........ eqed to ..t
Pther ton--hore udvehice and forettlernt..........a...d I prsom
Far btuy to the above r.m will pY the . o ....l
g siged, who i8 atone autho0se to elilet the det of M
New Orhe a rider..embr , 7......................10
'Itt -iTo"-W t . I.U
d G REAT REDUCTION IN PORICBS
d DUIN TESE DEPRSD TIM,
et M~ehamfie'amil A uwtgwltuwsst VsalAsmemUs
108 (C&NAL STREST, *
ret inducements ofr ter ed to bthe Mrni of' and AgrTCEsr
GOLD CHlAINtt, DIAMOND and other ine JEtWEL4Y,
FaLVtRWARl saotablfe r holiday premwta Alsongreat
FartmAo myt of Pm n tBBLE i dPET geCL of Ademmonae own
makthe coming Fair, by applying at the Olce of the devtry,
ff Camp tre, according to a t, gegaag the Fa
At 108 Came £et ob
To a nd lsterestel
D PrtUlE OF LIBERAL CHRISTINGS which theyITY.
id dec worthy of Exeibiton at the coming FAIR, wilt re.I
c dlve a gu oarnee on applitcaio to the Uec.y, at
iu e CAMP STREER, thet the rmem wlln he ealed f: and
returned Eate and Sound by th. oupectm tdnes of the
J COMING STATE FAIR.
IrlOns the MORNING the 3d Juharyve the plpthe ade of 0
each DepaItmeat wil heat the Fair Gres toel rl mhd
t r assign positioes fa r all artu's th ath e ay he p aaante ra
bibiton oer cfmpetlan at lth eoemg State Fair.
Parties wishing to let. out heavy macatry orMet les
the country, ran do so on the morning of the 301th Bast., by ap. 13
plyig the Secretary at f amp es esree.
All persons hvig clam gad the late r of ET. . L
roIMPRA OlF OSIIMS LEA iOA00A.4
MOUR, JO aWELL A BARTIETT awe reqamed in peseat Tl
theea to t undersigned ,for settln ad all pern
Iindebted to the above firm wilt pay the stm to the under.,
a igncd, wh is aloe authord aied the dte ofa a eGand
New oe-noabeDerr oor IIo ped.
W~cbes andJeodr soaos
above fem. - fthea
GREAT REDUCTiONIN RIE
-AAt- AtI / l i
15CNL STEE. el
HALF FPAR TO NEW ORLEANS.
nho am"ge omsenses ste.ambs Mu semess tat es,
smet. ,whi . brase tbgfee eeb -sSruaiti.ien tem
3053D GRAND IATE PAI. S. he haelda Muw
Oe, ue bl 4 tnemy 7, NO:
New Oease. 4aet.. and arm* S mu ene
NBae mt bee s.. 5etilm veasobag, to 3Ue
InlMor' F Wir; aimne, teen amse amitiele e.tane4.a
a 'eamdo . .bgonsy'.e arWemegge.
S!ow Srilasi, OpeSee an OresS West
Ara- sem, osnem els ay day bte Whier, detg sandin
OeM.1 day ator abe Wir
Kteeippt CeS N eelwrd.
Ia.. me as Jeabase sa am.aas
Mee e See a maee.. edngblete
ge, to Ea m s a alab r mee
S astye. .a.....r a ..a ..r ,
a8m Nmownfl mmb~riad PDeea*uwaUmmmde.
.o Nets,. JIM bus Felt, om eretry'n aertdete,
.m1se e asis. m ,nes ed.
mint nenStg haM r.e.. is pe aore snig tr, bat aet as
etan. teat oneieen or oehNdims.
f* .Nu.ubrma. mA 2sem ese mulneead.
he" oemese vshideg th F it with artilees Ar eshibitiem to rn
tur. IheI. ht ite ,nd artimd fer .halhts to he ngd
bythe fan raie, -
*. Ueph5s and harl.-ete. Usmtreed.
Pernets heog etee erbmew e eeje s~.
q vs wided they have - far.o.e q way ehea d.
Msess i.me V. a Maki Senmes.
eai . .g . i.bte. e ftee peteim ths...t...
.bet ..d mmisgnati s smaonr t's emelles.ea
Asse*5. sad asnse.swse trammesp ompeary
Y Dreas pIessnevtosg tas Fb irots. k4% .d fe.
e el- armamegeetat mr ito .Etuk end weldese, upon mieesery'. e
THOS. a. R?sNT
A. L. P msas #
MARUFACTUSNSS AND WTOLEOALS AND IIAD.
end. RALEm IN
PLANTATION CLWT .IRG, t.,
Aue, Co 0 tm ty en haud,
M. 1 epened thins lay trb s a gre't choke o
I READY MADE PENSESs tor 3ALLA and NYsaNYNGI,
LA'Sh' IONNETSa CEIL.DUENS' NATE AND
10 CLAKd , edmnd amtlotte 01 Te ltert q
' Puree Moderste Order, m the senatry U owarded by
A ............ CheA s ST es............
Oppe 8 tO th SOIt. IOao Hor tel
~ Fi 1a emd IDeegeo CorLBtHS, A .d rs, CLISL
L AI3m3, caOeNnLTS, T 33. sI Hen FOSANDY .
flea CLOAKDS. sa...rla. w wit ci
Prsea , bla
end rr - bI e bIt
tho Any attele of CI,013IN made to si g th
*o P inf the obes AIftAW eand LONDOtsy bSarLe. bo
__the 30Sf RNASOWA3LN EICRIC~.
ra A cengloel smdwoeoie.etsd stock droNUTS' PtEwisH.A
WY, soms RseDacnass o soa
P airA, " ( i ,
1 OR A SORET THROAT,
ez- Ungtuke immediate atteetine, and shoeld he hhl
4$ ........ .. -. Daiesf ltrqsed.......Lf
t O P"EleT fi to onl.,o ot.
rs Pia Re .a M eg" C ieTS Wee be . oi
pC INIITATION o LOS, A E,BAET T LOT
H- DIBR. 03 COM1UTION, ine tet
Drewa'd Brueal Te e
oase a dert iofCemee to the part, give ilhei roo
olor RONOCeh toa, ATaA. CATAd NR. TDILESIW
I A ldT ROTDIS AS Trches srte mene with ot
sat wa good ANCesen.
S aS taer, end Pubtle Spetneurn them to eole4 z d
mtrghen the voie,
r* Obtaa only Brown rchil Trohe. end do t take.
eay of the wor•hl0e ImItaions that may ho of fered. Sold
e / rywoue, L. i/
Sfreern d& dIprter8
- enmawzw, sarzwmes
atIODFAMILIES AWD A ANIFACTUD S OA
102 CANA) STREET, NEW ORLE Ns, LA.
Lec.larts H D Reast.K
Fo'PzlmQr d t°e ° -lil J the* JOITSENe PIT o th Cefcec ofl UtSb n
th etn • iot tt i o do ~amli ee0theH onz.fo
aim a diroete.. AL. to rwpatsh give hr a reeli
AT N..oe SUNDIIII$AYVNIIFO. leAT..S.iat?. O tIn'i 511
TIUE BAEd TOAT CIECAT SII, Tr'oes wan Cith anl
C.. :ret" utmT AND T/wk i0
t.1 wa-go .ea
as Motm n. KPubic Aeml rFe, a 3 etas keet,
Meugt etrett h ttuo
"+ Obtlam .in hely , enasete trw he a Trothe., en gldo not ta
h an of the wthlesrmts fo tmhatma te or. o
T~wenealernmdpioe e Oumpoled
seerytbaee to A
e ren ne . JpL.altyERN, y ae
obelooaeenu, . leEEUUIELP. Pir
Ihvonted te paentyoshl foo the mnnutcene
retcuI haeon actlreensent Jamathe sahuman syrstam nle
Ostems e baw A Indyemped, withsa .-hiit huts
tae I san A.. J?'¶
slrusi bitter a *a
Yousehir M atcheS astto en, o stic ave. enu nd do not a s tl
PURCHAONSIN WATCES COLLECTI ANDSLEN-CY g
T. . ose. *enhangeaenomen~.,
A em pr tempardt ofler t te i triemstin gendte . ie t!
Aed utemoe met mset of P AMONDs assi'lmjgq.
WaTOIIsse endm CHAtNSen as ereelvaariey
Jeey oals rsohn, else S1LV rsWa3,..
the se.-mpoe as eesgemeet ofr C WIesseasadta,,
J 4~u te05 aluibl a a
-WBW sA b AMP . asiw baiAsLA
m I. o mmmg I owns"
-., 5. 0. NIxON, UDiON AND POWi.
em. wil sehmaen . an edhe aemoe etnn .poembama.
smd eesm., N mod hled e a i 0a be hud so be h r}
A beusmb*mb s-eei 1 bm i
ibm purpe of ibialouuI. n one sela at eme ha s
mso 0mmNs a f o s , itomb Ieatd mmesh
whh eblbb ihis .lga bin imhi
Wpmibmammee ioheoos to p.aul o -Nll. To.
ero wS eamm ea ilm emh eiss t emmwqmr mdnm-.
w.& *m l miar di aimu thest • nly dra
1mmt imm w aYIn m.N . w J mm dmL. I.r
A Omet l34lden l. I le of
NIl N "·I·Ie/a. T M
Smwuewmm .ensýWme amd leweign
Nm m ma s S N Uemmm m s On e 5I mm pite s
uade o m Im . ab.. people fibi. sein is 1e.
w. eem ·mr m m ib m tb w imuil- m y..w
r~mu ma aamm sad a as mu . p.
s0 .rinr pe U Sdme i p ah s mie h
remLJmmn ib Shiasd o .ilbsI
eemmesees ame me ae* Uekoewm
wU sea b ssem. Sm lshe sar em Jeme
n- ead bI am rtllr "or "l r i~ Ni ee
In ibel. N. pebmibier we as cas0na30 puposs t
msmiatheemil to pnvm t ,s lm,
SA VIU.OL*5 ?APUwperoml Pmpambh e.Impesep
eb of& w sL 5 aB OMMUNITT AD VaMLT
OUCLE.It wilS be an oenuru as . as pat, lfetmsm
Ty i . ap.s a sppm Sam a as .... mm...m N.
piamnm ob1m bwsib of i lepan.
m C30'l ebnLm, mll .1 mUe
ig - - wldast SegMaggo sg io db beer WS whigk on
bsensor aphuebebnm oappmNme ms uwmb Ill
TDr DAILY CE CET"
W]LUIDi SIBlT E lE Smite UL.S
m4 UmmldmN Lm OM h lvmm an *m
T . su ie .. . ......................
N d.. . ....t.......... ................... ,, **,,., s .
aUsD ST Armoto oos aws0 a3mu nmou
THD SUNDAY CBCIBOI
wU he efoad nmvw wsa .it mes lmaNse sppmledl
wOIm .r memsmise hr os1Nmo bel no a db. omoerase.
Nshwmeamembs5r. wedm ege ib me mw e bo.s
Ai uer m mmNaame, wh bimsis. as amn ,on m
A LIAROG CISCULATIOm THA ANT OTHE
U:STUL PUSUI.8 D = Stan 1
Itpawommbihe meat iaewo, omrekfly erwer ler
arm *ieleo hems Sntea q. smilelemais poar
wresImtrwlmwhf webmemy ml eem
; hial O..e ai
*A wad of . asm nrwl
ZN Summu Wmuaa PViLv PA.
a It hasmpolo ea; NmLtmsmaumN ISi.
THE WEEKLY CBEABCED
IUBUIERD NTYKT SATYIDAT 303IMg,
hAl SmoppMi be umerhbr W ibm rmuwag i r:
A me ,e pe ds a .. . ...es s . ..... ..
, -* , ~ ounm ..
DAI [T "r*5 , An BOOIS[It
mizoi Isrsarswa AL.L. fls rrsU
A amagMi b r - mpeent aesm of mn,
enrt a iii olma I bs e OBnary Ii i sOpphlel wib
nel.m aim lomiitbe Iramimns mll ibm meS
HAND SILLS; SILtd O PAut
SILL DIAPe; DRAY.RuOMSIP
LAUrTEU' 31515r, boa
DIamhme *ve E Vaa~S ama all 0.els s
UZ3CUAWJIP AIOOUNT B00s got up Sm ib best
SO m ibm BINDtIG and RULIG de, r s; b m
imma wI o meo oI i bo[aui owb imS
LSTNeaPaes C UsTAmNLs sama53
Anmim me -nniam der aSn. T1 1 ma rmmam
.. m . ,em 3com. CIncukmr emL
Vms *mm"awse Lamuem n
mma soic.L L oss o lnz L L
lAisamua DaNE Cwe;
36mm ms Issw eum
Na a soo ss, g,
sIa o.ase.. ...