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WEDNIESDArT UORI. MARCH 21, 188.
mannaammurm !ras mwm= e.
ACADEMT OF MUEIO.
The Wiloa Srotbr-ame Daf "T~e bs Qr~-h- I.
ea, or The Mm a the Wb.aL"
herrmeane n M8. aL
P suraacs ominnwe at . F.a
emaSi of Mis Joe Onrom-"'aab Ad Abedt Nethb."
rearames _mmne.m. at 7 F. a.
S cn oIAZ.a lMaaYa.
Zasasm.nt of Mal. lPs 5e dse-"em as l Jalis "
Pra.mmie eemmem oe TU 73. X.
ODD FiLLOWS' HALL.
Oread Conier for tbhe aSl e Fearh Presbyterlu
Prforaeu s eommeas at 8 r. a.
egat IJ'rs Weedmr-A Calt wth Ts pm l he
O. exhibbtteo for aw da.
Buy your eigars at the prstm maa-1fauery
at Oeo. Alods, 1865 ampert sreet, below Gadl,
Mew Orlesas. Address look box 248, pastoIoe.
SOs` hrsrn Pasoa-Seoond Page :
Mty Topics, Aliorial Paragraphs, T1h Prss.
Cuncil, Th Army Appropr iation Bill. Third
Page : The North German Parliament, Tlwenty
Years Among the Indians, General News emns,
The Spanish Minister and GeC. Grant, etc.
Seventh Page : Real Estate Market, Financial
and bmnmercial Reports.
We call the attention of those interested to
a full history of the Girod fund, about
which there has been considerable diseussion
lately, which is published elsewhere in this
General Longstreet is frequently spoken of
by the Radical papers as a "rebel" who
accepted the situation. The New York World
says that many another would cheerfally
accept similar situations, meaning the situa
tion of surveyor of the port of New Orleans;
and wants some cheerful Kentucky "rebel "
to go for the postotice at Covington, Ky.,
now held by Grant pore.
The Republican rushes to the defense of
Congress for considering a bill to reduce taxes
on articles used in ship building. But what
does the Republican think of the policy which
almost destroyed the ship building interest,
and threw that industry into the hands of the
ship builders of the British provinces ?
Senator aSumner says that he is not going
to make a belligerent speech on the Alabama
claims That material and bellicose being
consents to mitigate his truculency, and to
reassure the trembling and cowering British
lion by the utterance of pacifio sentiments.
England will breathe more freely when this
intelligence is received, and congratulate her.
self that the wrath of this eminent warrior
has been turned upon the people of the
Somebody in Buffalo, New York, has pre.
sented the new President with a pair of boots
which, according to Washington gossip, he I
pronounces the "most elaborately finished"
he has ever seem. The explicitness and I
definiteness of this opinion are almost start- I
ling. What should Grant know about the art
of boot-making ? There has been nothing in 1
his training and his experience to qualify
him lbr critical jadgment on a boot, any c
more than there has been to At him
for a ready and lear comprehension of the 1
proper duties and instrumentalities of states. I
manship. Ifhe is learned andexpert inre i
gard to either, his proficiency must come t
from intuition; and as the country is deeply I
interested in asoertaining whether he brings r
this Invaluable heulty with him to the dis- r
charge of his executive funotions, it is to be I
hoped that a eommission of boot-makers, a
eompoeed of the most experiencednd a rtaistie
in the trade, will diligently iaquire into this i
matter and let thebo people know if it be true a
that the boots referred to are fAnished to
the peint of superlative eldboratioPn which is p
so distinctly and roundly imputed to them c
by the new President. If they prove to i
be all his eloquent praise has painted
them, the country may breathe more freely.
They may hope that the same tuintion which it
enabled him to pierce the mysteries of boot
craft will enable him to thread the lbyrinths I
of stateoemraft. In another aspeet this presenta
tion of a pair of boots, and President Grant'a
hearty appnrietion of the gift, are muggestive. b
There is bound to be, openly or covertly, E
some kicking between Grant and Congres 't
before they shall have done with each other.
Grant must either be kicked ito implioit so.
quiescenee with Congress, or cngress must a
be kicked into implicit aoquiescence with ,
Grant. No doubt, it will not be through his h
default if the latter alternative is not the re
sult. Now may not these "most elaborately
Antsh * boot ove r shA t
martio of presidents grows podtively enthusl
astic, be symbolie of preparations on foot by ,
Grant for ultimately kicking Congress, and
for fnishing the job most elaborately after it
is once commenced ?
" Veloeipede Song and Chars," "Polka" a
and "Waltz," three very pretty and pleasing a
musical compositions, with lithogirphed title b
page, from the publishers, Boot & Cady, I
Chicago, have been sent us by the proprietor n
of the Valoipede Bhool, tat No. 166 Canal
It is reported that Grant and Washbazae
have quarreled. The division of the spoils
was too much even *r the fHdsship of them
two loving beings. The Pleaidnt has only
about 80,000 ofioes at commamend, sad o
many relatives and old pesonal Meds, that
eally they will aMeely go rod. 8o Wash
burne seeeeded only in gettlg the French
mission for hiDelf and the ce of second
seeretmry for his brother-ia4aw, Mr. Moore,
and the edsetorship at Portald f his
brother amal " And what is this fr one that
reape not Lrvest of his yeuthfe joy r--the
youthful joy ct the houe ofr Wahborne~
being a provisdn f limiad oe for all
the members and seY s f tLhat mkl and
The Boston Traveller says that "Nkew rEa a
land ispeting a good AIeseaset bee and b
plum psiisg, while New Tahinas pot up w
withl ." This s rt lam msuast do I
Sat sat th New Yorlk ra*l1 ,
now tgo Zms nuu fl urnING 1
And now, having closed every ship-yard in
the United Btates sad driven the American
msrea&t fag almost from every sea, the
eastern protectioniats generously propose to
do something to revive the shipping interest
A; And they can think of no other remedy than
doses, inversely administered, of the same
medicine which has caused the sickness unto
death, not of ship-building industry alone,
!. but of the foreign commerce which provides
that industry with the very breath of life.
In other words, special legislation laid the
victim low, and now they propose, by special
r. legislation, to raise him up. These doctors
are of the Thessallan school, founded by the
celebrated oculist who first scratched out his
, eyes by jumping into a quickset hedge, and
then, seeing with grief that his eyes were out,
jumped into another hedge and scratched
them in again. We are not informed that
this distinguished operator ever practiced on
any case beside his own. Mother Goose, and
Peter Parley, and Baron Munchausen, and
Dr. Gulliver, and Monsieur du Chailln, and
other learned authorities respecting classic
s lands, peoples, institutions, customs and tra
ditions, are strangely undecided upon this in
Steresting point, and consequently it is left
y open to the surmises and speculations of the
. curiour. For our part. we have always been
. of the opinion that his peculiar treatment for
sore eyes and defective vision did extend
beyond his own case; for quacks of his
....as.. -wr I always and be
livers, and clients, and patrons. And
we are, moreover, firmly persuaded that,
however abundant his success in his
preliminary operation of scratching out the
eyes of patients, not one of them was ever
restored to ocular health and wholeness by
the final operation, or the scratching in pro
cess, but that all of them remained as eyeless
as an oyster to the end of their days. And
still more profoundly, if anything, are we
convinced that the modern disciples of this
illustrious philosopher-humbug, who have
carried the fundamental idea of his system
into the sphere of political economy, will
never succeed beyond accomplishing the
Sfirst stage of the Thessalian method of treat
ment. It is an admirable method, question
less, for eradicating the various organs, or for
paralyzing the various functions, of national
prosperity. But when it comes to restoring
to prosperous activity the elements of ruined
industry by the inverted application of the
same method, why no one can believe in the
efficacy of the remedy whose credulity is not
large enough to swallow the notion that all
the blind people in the country may have
good eyes scratch'ed into their sightless
sockets by being dragged, naked and heels
foremost, through quickest hedges which even
the agile and sinuous lizard can scarcely tra
verse with impunity.
A special committee of the Massachusetts
Legislature have followed up a petition of the
Maine ship builders in asking from Congress
exceptional legislation in favor of the pros
trate shipping interest They ask, in the first
place, subsidies from the government to
American trans-oceanic steamers to enable
them to compete with foreign steam naviga
tion; in the next place, the remission to the
builder of the taxes on materials used in their
construction; in the third place, the privilege
for those engaged in sailing ships to obtain
tea, coffee, sugar and all articles required on
shipboard, duty free out of bonded ware
houses. In all this we see cropping out the
fallacy and the curse of " protection," whose e
other name is robbery of the many for the
benefit of the few, and whose final effect is to
dry up the sources of production and bring
on the catastrophe of industrial and commer
cial rain. Other things equal, the special re
lief and the special aid claimed for the ship
ping interest, would cause a corresponding
increase of taxation, direct or indirect, to fall
upon all the other interest4 of the country.
For, in the last analysis, every attempt to pro
mote special interests by special legislation
resolves itself into simple robbery. There is
but one way to provide for the prosperity of
all interests, and for the general wealth and
welfare, and that is to lighten the burdens of
industry and to set free in all directions the
activities of commerce.
The New York Times, which, after its mild
mannered fashion, leans to free trade, almost
comes up to the hight of this argument when
it says : ''It is a mistake on the part of those
who would serve the shipping interest to sep.
arate it from the general welfare, by making
it a sumbject of exceptional legislation. The
anuses which depress it are causes from which
the whole oountry buffers, and true relief must
be sought in a direction fraught with benefit
to all From some disadvantages occasioned
by the war there is no immediate escape.
But it is in the power of Congress, by Ire
trenchment and reduced taxation, by a
cautions policy on financial questions, and by
eultivating friesadly relations between North
and South, to lighten the cost of living, and
to inspire trade and industry with a degree of
health sadly needed by both." T
"Mr. Guilpio, at - ds," says the New F
Toek TImes, "hes writtea and uega t, iL
under the Booky Mountains are solid mases P
of gold of inalculable magnitude and weight.
The celebrated Western scholar, Mr. Catlin,
has just communicated to the world his belief K
that a great river, 'larger than the Missis
sippi,' flows under the Booky Mountains! m
and he ls about to submit theevidence which r
he has collected in favor of this startling
hypothesis. The river will prove very conve- C
nient for transporting the masses of gold- n,
when found." All of which reads very much
like a satire on President Grant's magnificent
pledge, offered to the bondholders, in that a
grand burst of metaphorical eloquence which d
spoke of the Rocky Mountains as a strong
box expreesy designed by nature for locking
up the ash assets neededd to meet the princi
pal and mterest of the public debt The box 0
is very strong, indeed. Perhaps neither key '
nor piahae, employed in the interest of the rs
boodeldees, will ever be able to open it t
We think, am the whole, that those munifioent
ereditoers, who demand a dollar for every sixty
cents which they lent, had better proat by lo
the iftve nggestion thrown oat by their 8
journaMli tiend, the Times. We mean
that they ema hardly, considering all cotin- tb
geacis, do beLer than eommance at once er
ssedtig .reminnia io withe great sub. er
temsn rive which los bard bythe boxa I
which baeses Peaident Grat's promised U
blim. The rher being so vst, they may a
posiy inosed in desg out box sad all ax
in asingle shimubl te chmeais mot to uj
be essa, apl
The Bepubiean wans Georgas to he sub
mitted to a mild regimen of Clayton militia, or
to be declared in rebellion against the United
I States and placed under a military sap be.
cI ause the Union men in that 8tate have been
a Ku-Klux riddek [whatever that may be] to a
> remarkable degree," and that one, Dr. George
Darden, was lynched by somebody. Now
couldn't a Union man be ridden by a Ku-Klux
s without its becoming necessary to declare a
S State in rebellion therefor? And is a State in
rebellion because a Ku.Klux indulges in the
B extravagant amusement of riding a Union
man? Why not say that Louisiana is in re
bellion because " rebels" ride good Union ve
1 locipedes? We don't know why a Ku-Klux is
a addicted to ambulatory exercise, or why it
selects Union men as the agencies of its am
I bulation; but how these facts constitute re
I bellion against the United States, any more
than against the Mikado, we fail to perceive.
1 Neither can we see how the lynching of Dr.
Darden in Georgia is war against the
United States, any more than the lynch
ing of half a dozen men in In
diana is war against the United States.
But Radicalism is possessed of those very
keen optics which " see things that are
not to be seen." To be sure the word "re
bellion" has a definite meaning according to
the English dictionaries; but English dio
tionaries are no sort of authority in the Radi
cal vocabulary. According to that authority
"'rebellion consists in a persistent refusal to
vote the Radical ticket, and a "rebel" means
a man who is so obdurate as not to recog
nize the sacramental claims of "Southern
loyalists" to do all the governing. The
general deduction from these definitions
is that Radical governors have a right to sup
press such "rebellions" and to punish such
"rebels," by proclaiming martial law ad libi
tum, and dispensing with the civil law at will,
and that the United States Congress has the
right to abolish State governments and estab
lish military despotisms wherever "Union
men" complain that they are ridden by Ku
The President has signed the so-called pub
lic credit bill, which is, in reality, an act to
express the opinion of Congress on a question
over which the Congress that passed it has no
control whatever. It is a good joke for Con
gress to talk about strengthening the credit of
the country when they have done all that men
could do to bring it into discredit.
In the debate in the Senate on the tenure
of-office act, Mr. Fessenden declared that he
had always been opposed to it; and that he
had voted against impeaching President John
son for an alleged violation of it; and he
congratulated his Radical colleagues that
they were adopting his view of the question.
Mr. Fessenden knows that the law was con
trived, in the first place, as a partisan expe
dient, and he takes this method of intimating
his conviction of that fact.
John D. Fishback, General Grant's former
co-tanner, is an applicant for the postoffice at
The Cuban Junta of New York have
adopted a coat of arms, which is thusdes
Liberty stands In the center, her right hand
resting upon a shield. In the upper portion of
the shield is a key, emblematical of Cuba being
the key to the Gulo The stripes of the national
colors, and the palm tree a the body of the
sbleld. To the right of the ksre is the Ameri
can flag, and to the left tae flag of O·Sa, three
blue and two white stripes with a trisangaar Held
of scarlet, in the center of which is a loas star.
The whole is surronuded by a ribbon bearing the
inscription: "Junta Patriotica de Cuabaas ea
Nueva York. Patria y libertad."
A remarkable circumstance signalizes the
contemporary history of the English church, t
and suggests the tendency of English
thought to a dissolution of the bonds which r
have united the church and the state. The
Metropolitan of the Anglican diocese in South
Africa, after excommunicating Cobase and de
posing him from office, has consecrated an.
other bishop for the diocese. This is said to
be the first instance of the appointment of a
bishop within the British dominions by ecole
siastical instead of secular authority. Many
churchmen have taken the alarm and have
petitioned the government not to recognize 5
the new bishop.
Aa Ausama Seas.
No clouds are in the morning sky,
The vapors hug the stream
Who says that life and love can die
In all this northern gleam ?
At every tarn the maples burn,
The quail is whistling free.
Toe partridge whirs, and the frosted burs
Are dropping for you and me.
Ho! hilly ho heighO T
Hilly ho !
In the clear October morning.
Along our path the woods are bold,
And glow with ripe desire;
The yellow chestht showers ite gold, s
The sumachs spread their fire;
Theo breaes feel as crisp as steel,
The buckwheat tops are red:
Then down the lsae, ore,ecnrry again, de
And over the stubble tread I
Ho! hilly bo ! heigh O
hilly ho !
In the clear Ootober morning.
[E. c. Stedman.
PaeoxAL.-Captin Ed Lilly, of Inladiola,
Texas, am in the city, and is stopping at the City
Hotel. Capt Lilly is a member of the 8tabler
Presh Beef Packing Company of Indinola, and
is ae route for Losievtlls, Ky., for the purpose of
purchaulg additael machiry fee Is eMzm.
The regular Frday Shreveport packet B. L.
wodge Me. S leaves positvelg me dvertits. Se
will land passengers in Shreveport early Monday
morning, and persons bound to Jefferson will -
reach their destination in three days.
BouIcwe ssNa Orsousras.-Toe Opeloese
Corler of that 20th ,sys: A colored man named
Valcourt Galot was killed Is Prairie Paisance., (
near our town. on last Wednesday sight, by Agj
ser Durio, under the following oircnmaonnces: p
It appears that Durto had been told that Galot had I
threatened to kill him, which intelligence of oourse
kept him conastatly on the qi :ice. 0 Weodnme
day night, at about 9 o'clock, urio, while at
home, distinrguished a voice calling him from hi d
yard gate, some forty paces from the hoese. arod ,
suspecting foul play, seined his gn sad left te
bose by aback door. in order to asertals who
i·s noctaurnal visitor could be. On recogalsing at
Galot, with a un in his hiad, he fued upon him,
hallinag him instastly, on of the busbhot striking
Galot's gun with such force as to pieroe the bar- ,
reL Mr. Durlo came to Opelouo as Thssday,
and made an afidavit settig forth the aovew f,
The N. Y. Tribune says that "Southern "
loyalists" will get nineteen-twentieths of the
outbhern oafies, and that they will get them
because of the belief that they are At for
them. Coideraing the popular view of the
conduct and duties of fedemal obe-hold- I
us, the belief thaint "Southern loalisIts" are
at for them is quite s mral and prope. But r
thmhowlisGratgoing to emaryout Mde- N
nign of having the revaue honestly collected
and strictly esseatd for? He mat give as
up either the "Bouuta loyalists" or his ~
SBr. CNmaH.-3B woe pad b Sad Iant
d eveninsg uas, weithhnding wshe* whitk
. est have vividly reminded Mrs..Mdoeas d that
of foggy London itse, a quite ameroes asdtnoe
had assembled to witnese her Is the character of
a Juia. in Sheaddi Knowle' comedy. "The
BHmehbak." The ost ofeharaoters wae mnchs
to aford a support greadty superior to that so
w cowded the Rosaiad o the prevkmoe eveaning.
SMr. Charles Pope's Master Wafler was, we
thought, one of his eleverest his; he sustained
a fully his share of le interest brouglhot, .and ire
n quently reaohed a finaens I by-play which Oust
bare eommided hid to every rttle present. Mr.
tSvens' Bb' Th7eate wo what all his impeanoa*
H tions are, qunie elegant and finished; and we
Sthought that M. Mrph wa very fair Master
Modus in the Ltis text-book scese with slen,
in the third act. Helen Mersel found in Miss O -
is borne a very pleeging impersnator. thoogh we
it tah: thi lady i etosed at amesn to irave too
little to the lmaglnaion of her hearers by an even
i too careful and precise acting of her part.
The central figure of the piece, Julia, was, of
oourse, that to which the principal interest of the
audience was attracted. Thatsame quick vivacity,
that same readiness to seine each new phase of
Sfeelng, and look it, speak It, act It to the ve y
life, Jreeerasteed the impersonstioa. What oould
e more strongly appeal to the sympathies of her
. spectators than that terrible struggle ith her own
love before see signs the document which the un
impreedseable MNeter Walter presents; or what
L more touching than her fixed stare of despair when
the longed for letter Is destroyed before her eyes,
or her passionate grief when she kisses the torn
fragments. Her power in thisbe ees needed no
s. more emphatic indorsement than the prolonged
applasae which oompelled her to come before the
o urtain sad bow o ~bewledgmet.
- To night Mrs. Slddons gives u her performance
of Juliet, in whloh. upperted by Mr. Pope as
.orm.o, we anticipate no amelt pltasur In see
t aug her. We would take the liberty of suggesting
a that a Saturday mastnde reading by Mrs. Biddoes
would be a most welcome treat to a large number
of our oitinens.
ACADIxr or Musrc.-Here too last evening the
Swester interfered seriously with the attendance,
e and it was unfortunate, for the performoone was
well represented from beginning to end. The
programme included both the "Brigand Qeeen"
and "Ixion," either one of them good enough to
draw a house on ordinary clear nights, while in
terlarded between them, like a delicate slice of
ham in a saddwich. came the gymnastic feats of
the Wileon brothers, who rolled, tumbled, and
cllmbed over each other with wondroos agility
e and rapidity.
To-night they give as their triple arellems for
the first time. The "Brigand Queen" and '"xion"
will be repeated.
VAaIrTizs.-That charming actress, Miss Joele
Orton, is announced for her benefit this evening,
and it is scarcely neoessary that we sh,,old do
more than announce the fact to secure for the
fair beneficiary that crowded house which ever
welcomes the popular artist to the footlights on
i such an occasion. She will grace the occasion
Sby appearing as Beatrice in Bhakepeare's
'-Much ado about Nothing," a character which
will give opportunity for the fullest display of
f her versatile talents. The Irish farce " Handy
Andy" will conclude the programme. To mor
row night the "Lottery of Life" again. A lottery a
matinee is announced for Saturday.
NATIONAL TnuAva.-The dramatIc prflrm.
ance to be given for the benefit of the afflicted
daughter of Gustave Kreubbe, Eeq., who was ro
painfuolly injured by the explosion of a coal oil
Samp some tp*e since, is announced to take p'a e
at the Natlondl Theater on next (Easter) Monday
-vening. The great bhItorical tragedy " Jack
SCde, or the Kenti.h Rebellion," will, on the oc
t eator, be played for the secad time in thi city. d
s-veral talented amateurs and members of the
Shakespeare Club having volunteered to appear
We hope to se" a goodly attendance on the ooca
Jlon in aid of so worthy and charitable an object.
ODD FELLows' HALL.-This evening will be
given at Odd Fellows' Hall, tin aid of the Fourth
resbyterian Church, corner of Liberty and Gas
quet streets, a grand sacred concert, whlch, under
toe ansplc-e of Carlo Pant, as conductor, a, d
-ith the performances of such artists a M'lle
Cheveau, Messrs. Albert, Julien, Oston, H.
Braon, the violoncelist. Jules Cartier, the pianist,
sad the Quartette Club, (male voices.) promises a
rare treat to lovers of music. These attractions
and the worthiness of the object will combine, we C
think, to iture a crowded house on the occasion.
Those deesirg reserved seats may obtain them
b7 appljag at the hall to-day between 10 and 2 -
OLD OLYTrIC.-" Now, gentlemen, is the time
to buoy your tickets for the three-horned oz." Tais
Is the invitation which one hears in passing along
St. Charles street. His attention Is then sltra ted
by a life sise paointing of a scene is which a rider.
wearing a hugely broad-brimmed hat and mount.
ed on a mustang, is discovered nlassoing a hge
bovine with three eyes, any one of whicoh would
have made Polyphemuo expire in envy, annd with
three horrs, any one of them big enough to send
a toper into the Inebriate Asylum. This atrar.
tive foretaste of the sights within rarely fails. To
those who have not yet been there we would say,
Don't stop to look at the pleture without, but is
enter at onee, and the three-horned animal will
Twenty of Brigham Young's wives are on the!r
way to Washington.
C'aA I th
Nrsw s. e. oooos .
GREAT INDUCoIMIR TO CASH BUYERS. a
We av new in stoe a superbly a e stock of SPRING
4OOD. which we are offertg UNDER MA3KKT PrIOus o
for CAeH. The Caia fYitem sebbes as to NU u amalr pt
prolts than other hena.
J. A. BRASELMAN & CO., P
Whelen le ad Nal )eatoew a
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC M
se, a Age... mn.atesm, asee,:.....85 a 55 w
corner sI Andrew.
B . Oo ./eatz,
THE OLD ESTABLISHEO SOUTHERN CLOTHING L
MANUFACTORY SINCE 1849. a
No. 61 cnsrwe Umet. as e 65,
Begs to iaserm the Oity mad Osuntry Usrcherts that he has
now on led a hll stock of
SPRING ANO SUMMER CLOTHING, -
Which he i ff,r at the lewIt mar st ple Competltion
defaed in PRIUC en QUALITT.
O Ameortd LINEIN sUITS
A0 Prtnted BATIIS? ..G
600 JlEAN G
i0t White DUCK
20O PALSTMO PLATD ..
s0 I"ITTtssnG 031D .. R
l0) MAASUILLUS ..
00 CASSIME n COATE
25 nLACK CLOTH .
o300 SILk ALPACA
D00 .. US!r55. p.
a50 pe Mbsh. BemeeSnes mad Gaey 13 PANTIS.
10 .. Asseana Pasy Lines PANT.
100 .. M ellgt se
1(0 dosn CHEKK BBHIRTs
t10 .. CALICO
.9new Orkuse, .vurc 20, 1869.
TO THr 3DRIO0 OI THE OIMECENT:
The State Assemhly km edaijeone wti the aisd ap
proprieUcam r the bT VINCENT InIAM? ORPlAN
AyLUM so sliva food tolt its00 lOeasmes. lbout revenue
ad witbemt dly baead, it Co~duc, one e bligd to ab tbe
Sovemtst Aid of the pubtic st ariaa Di
The osem of Charb ims a wo a bholy em," sadL dely o wh
does ,t become what -s same im sem oad 1i beslgn anlameses
toinvohed to mid the hselpiss infat,'
UInder thi uspervitm of a ilrg numbem of the dsie f oar
elty. ereseated by the naderslgusd. Brestiw Oepfate4
It is propmsed is epe s a SaSuAf AND lis TETAIMMET
as the LAP.PasRa sOIL.DIo. NM Ut aId sO ael
s1trC, cmmactrilg ea MONDATI UVTWNG, the a
Mar•h, s0detlesntmg saWil 5sardey Night, the 3d of Aped. Oe
Tm meles i tJdn wo ne m sal to your gesusity s7 t
foreamcb cont·hecas of memy or srchadle a yo are
Hbleto demse, thus ig ysa eorts with enin i thies
SmiL Ccharit. s ps.bSy,
um- L 3 PuRSTALL. Pmdei.
m8. La . l TaUro,
P. & S-Maesbmb e Mershemdmhs wi he resesplgd Ihr
at ibm Shiser Stelugse, Us. Ut cmeatrea, betee. sr..
geady mnd RIer seeusis oe ader sIa Mend, the ad -
Cr. W. Sl Pike, M m~I mslg oeso; Mr. Thmesu lay.
ia. aeathaeran mek; Mr. A. 8. Per Or, 1eik ot Amemis
Mr.C.O easseamt* VewOumas. Mr a. IJ. Oel *
emb; tr W. e3las. EMshaaim' 3k; M, 3m. ,
mesWe, E 8o0mn i mea;ir.A B t.su4 erns. Caq hts
ssd eai utsr. L.A. Tilem s. its enl Cmiei i
ee Jame MeJ l , 3 t emkr ae; Oen m i
Jreom sinrst l e. el all .- sees anr
-mmor o smeq demnd, a
SNWUamuc u Ara AminseN" Pm As SDoI or
OEh M Membsat' Imiatmte.
reaMes wishing to n o ei Is ke As retads r t
ne.eetsa. hw* sad bar m. is ,aoew 5p
FASHIONABLE 800T ANDSHOE MAKER,
s, o10 Ce .iss m oee3e,
S etween caDerest and DBeem Seets,
rs eu.atv us bend a 1t00 4esWgtIM of stuomes's
Boose.sd hbes. spiakem .s561 dut Mae aS wsest.d.
WESTERN AND SOUTHERN STATES.
*r As a men satuallia the dIsiesu pteperism of
nawbelseme ater, 1he
ICUIUUAM A llHAYT IOIA P&s,
I d Emela I red and Imp dsed by
S No. 2 a .eave Stree.t. New York
Is absolutely tovalusale to the traveler, and residets of the
suuthern sad Westma Bts..
It will trmllbly prevent the dyesterlce and lazative di.
orders which attack strmagers who use the wates of the MIl
S sI sippl, the Ohio, the Alabama, and other Weaters sad See
theta Aers. Ire meda1e mse wil P em.t Ages and Iaer;
It stimsatats, n a moderate dege, the Digetive Organs,
f d enables the stomach to resht the otherwise taturbing
f inlueces of the variies of water which travelers esoounter
en a jurey.
Nor Is this all. Dy the eposure in the World newspaper,
r pubibed to New York, who had varlous lIquors naltysed
which they pareuesed at the ditrrmy hotels sad drinklen so.
los in said city, went to show that eetly all were mo or
less eadulterated, and eeld ot be imbibed with whety. If
that s the ease in large city Ike New York, what most is
I) n country hote in remote prts of the emau y. In the
r Schbnpps the traveler has a pure hgaer, which is todmesed by
tee leading pbhyietenof the United States.
Prof. Oh A. Beeler. one at the arst bebels to New '
York, and who was employed to analyse for the World, says:
" I have een uable to discover in WOLFE'S S HWAPPFS
ny trace of the de'eteoome subsaimes which are seostiume
employed tn the sdmlteratten of liore. I would not heeltte
to um myself. nor to recommed to ethers tor medidal par. p
poses, s an oeselisat and noetjectionable variety of gin."
N. B.-The proprietor cautious the publie aginst the spurt.
eos lItsas. and soo aerfesei which flood the whole Iothern P
and Western SLates.
SW The gealae is sold ty all repectable grooms and
THE GRAND DRAWING
-or ras- t
LOVIIANWA STATDI LTFIUrW
TALEa PaCE NIEXT SATURDAY, MARCH 17.
Capltol PVts. S@.,@3S.
PRICE OP TICKETS ONLY $1L.
The Drawing will commens as 10 o'cock on the Moraiag
of the l7sh, at the Eoems o( the Compaq. over the old New wI
Orlenas Bank, and the Publi r lavited ottead. Anll the wi
who have not ye boeght their Tickets ace ntied to de so m
it onece, a the Sale of Ticket wIl Clos en Friday Nght.
Matse N ."sr, e 0 1,vo
MAYORALTY OF NEW ORLEANS,
Carr g A. 19th day of larch, 189.
FROOL&NAMAIO BYT TRE MATYO.
Whoessan, .i-eiem has rMoed m thst esertab paeams bs
me segaged Io sg.g d e setyeg ower the eath free the cis
bhaeef the enies aqd tueye Is toe uear of the airy, thus th
satims tshe sd se qpsew, sWa deoserg the d*dsos
Thereay . .OW1W R. CONWAY, MNeer of the City of
New Orleans, do bereby asotl 5 peanes as dteg, tet soB.
on 100 of the Acts of the Legislature of L8e6 whit provides P
"That any pers. setting, diming or beakisg, witLhet any Vl
authodty, or eldng r abhitegemy preem in the set of se
Sas. aleriensge beseblge, withet proper authority. ises 1,
eanls, or other we ssaet - pevteet the city of eaw Oe
lems from owerlow, *55, n meviastam. be coedm ed to
suffer imprismsnt for stem Iet eseadieg It. years ner
r, City onws d Ordiss"es, wbI h prvidas thatnb " MEvery
pmsos who shall, witheet the osanet of theStreet Comm-is
misoner or arver, latrry away rt t o uar red
away, any eath freas my ehest pa eg, me pS t e
walk or cmmas, shall pay the hrepatsrMplated,"
which is tot le tha Ave ar m thea twslty.aSe 51ma m,
not ploi, e shall e mrles~ed a a1rm atoeia tee
days. thei ales he rigidly se see frm the dsat hoeo**f
All pelseas. thrifeiS sw e· sto the vieleail at th
Laws and Ordimaes of the City, to ag esal o r atets,
sres will he tambs to palish mee etendag as mey soee lne
JOHN . CONWAY,
(CHARLES T. NASBH............... L . .BODGON LI
NO. 150 OmIaram ST MEaT, I",
GENERAL AUCTIONEERS. BROKERS AND AGENTS "
--tom r- sept
Purchase. Pate and leslleg of ty nd Bertan
REAL EaTATE, PLANTATIONS AND LANDS; mee
SALE OP SlOCs SC Fe MBRCEANDISU. PRO. i
pDUCS, ABOGUAANDN O.
to~doalthia e ltoTe ahs, NUe ,e, wh
W hav mt nreed dios he. i Pereuh Ge
Erly ordeowill hov peomt asea at lwst p hs
THOS. 3 IODLEY & CO.,
Mo. 9Setee 1s , . o o.
14 Chbrtare ·ree (Up Stairs)
As Jest esod a I~h mee eatb mth east pes etler ik
ta.d call ad entsest r .
WHOLESALE .... WHOOLESAE. e
. I..N, mW IW.
tO.Cs asd ca .Cfr jhsasas. lrg sPd1 Chot
at ezoremoagy Low Prisme,
aan her 8
CANE STUNBLS SA'VEDS.
-aooe ar sooy r h c.
**...****.....EARD m sr m, ...,,.zo
A. oMu At 4 00., Impea 4 , a tr uses,
·a - see4 U3sa3 be as Ptee
- rg nWIe
a HE MFEC~ACIC' AND AGRICULTURAL. i4
a IrR ASSOCIATiON
Wir give tbir TRIRD GRAND PAI eM the PAIR.
GROUNDS, City of evw Orlem. e.mmmenmg
Tuawdy, April th,
AND TO CONTINUB OIGHT DAYS
d. Zhibitors, of whatever kind. fromn ay poateo of lb
United SItaer or requeste to make thetr entril at eee aat
the Oletef t Aeeociates. at Meeha·ues' Imlamt", whe
the entry beae new opeu for that peurose
The Catl gue of Pmim lums ed by the Aereetti m .s
laes the Rules and egulatiens govereing the Pair. and the.
mms of siroeads. Steeamshlpe and Steamboats that have
maemmlameudy ested to m mr Nabim ea. t heat, wa
to and from the Fair at half the usual rlese.
INRST DAY-'TIUINEDAT, uPUL Igg~
Opealng Cerlmgaa to eImmIece at 12 o'clock with a
Srayer by ev. . M. Palmer.
Orsion by Hoa, Alexander Walker.
IA the Degartmun ., eataiting machinery. mrehaeil
Imptementoe. uatfl and ernamem 'e aim., e a wer aerb
oef rt, will o ee, to the t ,epelenm of vist.e. dalf, us
tMe opemlg to the clsin of the Par.
Eshibhan ls the Ae eery day from 12 to 2 o'clock.
Trtb ed Speed n the Mai Tred will commes at
lmt tngs elM-Pemamm 0?S.
To the fleet Hne ............................
To the *eeeod Bone.................................... 1
s It e t I NesN I l to be rum aaerding to the
rales of the keteae Jekhey Club; thee to str.
Pre ams will be offered for Velelpede eelnr,
a3, PIIDNSDAT. -tmNIL T.
g Tr ia of Speat on the Track, 3, o'clock p. a
star ; Flre-Mela ed Meae.
ilr Double T jm to Wage1 two mile beat, wners to dr~ive
sed to rule witothe exception of weight. For a Se tMieale HIr
Mn. ose The .'eroeatlIa to add a Iliver Pithobs.
or nSm e-WletSef ede M ere.
If Dsnh l to MieN arwurd the 'rack hot lees than sx to
stari. 'ma~tm-4llver toblet.
b ItSDLAY. APY RIL S.
by At l2 o'ed a ed Dipley of Skill e the Velocipede wi1
Uake pIace la the Ares.
S To te o graceful and skillfal rider on the Velod.
Pretium...o......................... ......lver Goblet
I r ials of Speed on the Track, S p m.
FIRBT BULDLE 1A--Two mile Desh-Pour Hardles,
S igt9 Leae. Weight for age; three to atart
ar* Pre . t..................$ -let gorse No antrea
$310. I . .................. At-2d Horne 1 . «
SBOOND 4-u-eabele Teams. owned and driven egater
at least flr~ depe prior to the ran; erwes to driveb
ri MiLe hee, aceeding to rule,
em Premtnm..... ......................(O... nd si Godbet.
:REIDA , APRIL , *
ad Treemesg Lae.
I 1........................................... - Bonet.
MDe hell"St La the in five, to hebase mad rule. ree fea
pillWeleesi threeer mere to eart.
SSPECIiAL PREMIUM OPPERED MY E. A. TYLER.
Sliver Wina tsk for Veoepede Raeo Mlle het; not oL
than seva to starl
T. ATr DWlltAW, APRIL e.
FOUR SUITABLE PREMIUMS.
Ir Fltst Talopede I·ee: Premium-tllver Cup for the one
w who ride a tile In the slowes time, once around the traeek
m witheut teaeing his foot to the grod, or tralarg to the
Seenad aloelpede We: OGrand eepa ke-Lle beata,
beet thome In Ava. Paemm-One of dickertg H. Davis's
Veleoeipedes; sot le amsam to sltat.
SUIDAY. APRIL 11.
JI lmuselamm Slese Ltsser oCempaem.
BAND ENGINE RACE AGAINST TIM•-To the lre
Company of at a them s irty of t tsboas do aettve mm.m
baI rs, who will re lneHalf Mile o the Pair Grot ndd sso.
e elation Track with an Bagin. at ready end threw water
i threugh 100 feat of hea in the quickest tie-r330. Seoond
d MONDAY AMD TTITDTAY,
APRIL 13 AND IL
Premlume .il hbe abed for Runig, Trotting or PadingM
Veinelpee Raemand Steeple Chms.
BHALLOd AOABEMON DAILY,
L. HOMES, RAClUTART.
The mlw dg ha this day eld e a tB Is AOR
STOSl, l14 OUsl e ts, ho Mr. S OPPMBL.
LEVI & NAVL.
174......CANA L TIEET......74
CROCKERY, V RI INA
oLAmS WARS, PLATRD WARS,
*e*s mead some* mwo Ilba e sse
rve their pid eeosesse the
leer flew bgo ap py the l i rvg ep.
paI witit rh a vrlow teea I eo nalvn a
samies. Taole ms I pe '0
hhafrese ienerhs neke
* h . Is eme rm eawase Prem es
*do rd Ptclwe' 3 e .rr. an Sb 5kb
Pe r *0 5*1 M l,, Pwo 3M? E OA
.W v hrUeuTu
Th - - -
£i ~ ~ kebS