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New Orleans Republican. [volume] (New Orleans, La) 1867-1878, June 11, 1867, Image 2

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Orleans Republican.
AI C » '•
Ofliciul Journal
of the*
\ nitcd SUtes.
11 m: 11 . 18*7.
published every day
; il'J i
nee", fciuglo copies, 10 cents.
rwar, in advance. Advertiser
a t he Weekly.
of Ail
id?, net
\1 nulls. Month
$50 n*-t
Monthly Advertisements,
•to be charged two-thirds t»»<
Second page monthly adv.
All Advi
All t
liont advi
1 the same discount
ua.-t be paid for in
s shall he rendered
itm regular advert
r« pnbliehed .very Satur'ay mornnjii.^ Suns.
Quarterly, same rates. Simile copin*. 10 cwue.
II i
"Lot our laws and our institutions speak
not of white men, not of red men. not of
black men, not of men of any complexion :
but like the laws of Cod—the Ten Command
ments and the Lord's Prayer—let them
Bpeak of the people.' 1 — Horace Maynard.
Three Solid Flank* for the Republican
Pint form
Rebuilding of the Levees ey National
Abolition of tiie Cotton Tax.
Sugak Intbuests of the State to be Pro
tected a nd Fosteb ep._
"The Government of tiie People, by t
People, and fob the People, shall
the People,
Perish from the Earth."
The Republican State Convention.— The
committee on credentials which met last
evening had then received the credentials
of eighty-five delegates.
The committee on permanent organiza
tion, which met last evening, agreed to pro
pose the following gentlemen os candidates
for president and secretary: For president,
J. Halo Sypher, CharleB Smith, Rufus
Wspies;' for secretary, George W. Mader
and William Vigera.
The election of these officers will be by
The convention will meet at the Me
chanics' Institute, in the representatives'
hall, at twelve o'clock this morning and not
at Economy hall.
Military Items.— Special order So. 61, of
the date of June 8, from headquarters fifth
military district, contains the following par
agraphs :
Captain Charles Barnard, assistant quarter
master, in charge of cemeterial operations
in this military district, will at once proceed
to make a thorough personal inspection of
national cemeteries in the district of Texas.
Reuben A. Blair is hereby appointed reg
ister of voters in the parish of Assumption
Louisiana, in place of Joseph Dupnty.
Military Personal.— General IV. S. Ilar
ney, one of the oldest officers in the United
States army, and whose name is indis
solubly linked with the history of our coun
try, arrived in town last week,and is stopping
at the 8t. Charles hotel. General Harney was
retired from active service duriDg the late
war, but, although his head is white with
nge, he Btlll retains much of his old time fire
and vigor. He is or. his way north, having
spent his winter in Texas.
First Appointment by Governor Flan,
dees.— Nicholas C. Bnethen, esq., who has
served as private secretary to the governor
since March, 1864, has been appointed to the
same position by Governor Flanders, Mr.
Bnethen is well versed in all the affairs of
the executive office, and makes an able and
industrious secretary.
The Contention today—Iti Place op
Meeting.— We are requested to call the at
tention of delegates to the notice in another
column, announcing that the Republican
Btate convention wiilj-e assemble the morn
ing at twelve o'clock at the representatives
hall of the Mechanics' Institute.
Republican Club in Caldwell Parish.
At Columbia, in Caldwell parish, a Repub'
Ucau club of about 250 members has been
organized. J. F. Varner is president.
The Removal or Governor Wells __The
special Washington correspondent of the
New York Un-aid sends to that paper the
following gossip about the action of General
Sheridan in removing Governor Wells. We
do not attach much importance to the con
jectures of the Washington dispatch writer,
bat pa fetish them as we find tbeti:
General Sheridan is believed to be guilty
of disobedience of orders In removing Gov
ernor Wells after having received the dis
patch from Secretary StantoB, directing him
to suspend all further action in the ease o
the levee commissioners. It is reported
that General Grant and Mr. Stanton had an
Interview to-day. in which Grant favered
reprimanding Sheridan but not removing
On the other hand we find the following
in the late northern papers:
A special Washington dispatch says : The
story going la some parts that General Grant
and Secretary Stanton have been in consul
only returned this afternoon. What his
▼lews are may perhaps be Inferred from the
" ct that at headquarters Sheridan's action
" r Indorsed. Meantime the attorney
considering whether under
act mill
civil dffioe:
llitaiy command
t*ucial Longsiieet us a soldier proved j
himself abundantly able to tight his own
buttles. And the Blanket. which affects 10
sneer at him for not being u politician, is
unable to destroy the effect of the plain,
manly. and straightforward letter in which
he demonstrates the truth of his assertions
that there should be but one party in the
country, and that the interests of every
Southern man will be best subserved by
affiliating w ith t!m Republican organization.
In its anxiety to lessen the effect which
this declaration of General Longstreet will
have upon the mind of every one who reads
it, it forgets its usual caution and makes an
admission which, when followed to its
legitimate conclusion, not only proves the
perfect truth of General Longstreet's argu
ments.' but unveils and discloses to the
light the wicked purpose of those who seek
to controvert them. What this purpose of
the unrepentant rebels is has long been
suspected, but we did not expect that it
would be so soon confessed by one of their
own mouthpieces. General Longstreet's
battery shelled tiie woods where these
"people were Iring in ambush ; lie drew
their fire and enabled us to see just what
is their position. And it is simply this—
what they failed to accomplish by war they
now seek to accomplish by political strata
Never were the secret plans oi a hidden
and treacherous enemy more effectually
and opportunely exposed. Never were
ma-ked batteries more skillfully uncovered.
A politician General Longstreet may not
be: but his strategy has proved too much
fur the genius of Camp street. The time
lor the Illavi. et to show its hand had not ar
rived- its game should have been to keep
quiet until after the elections, if General
Longstreet never does anything else to
serve the Republican party, he deserves
thanks for thus compelling its foes to
disclose their purpose and to come out
from behind the ambush in which they
have thus far lurked.
" hat is it, then, that the Blanket has
confessed Controverting General Long
street's argument that older cannot be or
ganized so long as opposition is made to
the principles that were declared triumph
ant by the issue of the war. it asserts that
the war settled nothing except that the
Union could not be divided. The great
issues that brought on the war are
yet undecided. The arbitrament of the
sword did not settle them. Let us
quote its own words, " the defeated party
only staked the practicability of dissolving
the Union : the result involved only an
abandonment of that purpose." Nothing
else is given up. Wc go back to the con
dition we were in in 1360. All that we
claimed then, except the right to go out of
the Union, we claim now, and will laborto
accomplish it. When tile conquered peo
pie of the South, it goes on to say. " were
reinstated in their rights, they became in
vested with the lull dignity and independ
ence of American citizens," and when we
obtain our owu State governments again
we can and will re-establish all those insti
tutions that we are now unlawfully de
prived of. The result of the war only de
cided that we should remain in the Union.
It has not decided on what terms we shall
remain in. That is a matter for our own
decision. General Longstreet's idea that
the war decided anything else, is falla
cious. It did i.ot decide there should be
no more slavery. We will re-establish it
if we please—virtually, if not in name.
It did not decide that one class of citizens
should no longer have rights that another
class may not possess. We will build
again Ihe partition wall between ourselves
and the negroes. It did not decide that
all men should be equal in the eye of the
law. We will re-enact our former ordi
nances that recognize and perpetuate ine
Could anything be more plain? Could
anything be more opportune than this con
fession of the schemes entertained by the
men of whom the Blanket is the organ ?
Daily are its columns filled with appeals to
fiouthern men to register their names -as
voters, and now we see for what purpose.
Not to honestly accept the situa
tion in which the result of the
war has placed them, and to unite with
the Republican party in reconstructing the
State upon the basis of equal rights and
universal suffrage, but of voting against a
convention to frame a new constitution,
and postponing the work of reconstruction
until, as they vainly hope, a Democratic
Congress may repeal the military bill and
permit them to come back under the old
pro-slavery constitution. That this is the
programme of these men is daily becoming
more and mow. apparent. The Louisville
Democrat the other day boldly announced
it. After urging Southern men to register
and then voto down the conventions, it
says : ".The only answer to this is, that to
defeat the convention is to perpetuate mili
tary rule. But is not the rule of white
men. soldiers though they be, preferable
to that of negroes f" To be in a condition
to vote is not lo surrender anything, and im
plies not the slightest aseent to the recon
struction scheme. If, under Mr. Stanbery'a
opinion, the men of the Blanket class can
register in sufficient number to control the
election of a majority of the delegates to
the convention, they might vote for one,
and, when it was called together, employ
it to draw up a constitution that would
exclude ail bat white men from ail the
rights of citizenship; but the more probable
decision would be to vote against any con
vention and keep the State in her present
When General Longstreet declared there
should be but one party, be might have
gene a step farther and said there was but
one party. The Republican party is the
enly organization in the Union that dares
to avow tie principles. There is not a
Democratic or Conservative journal in the
land that dares openly to attack one
of the principles of the Republican
party as authentically defined in it*
platform of 1866—the last official declara
tion of Its principles. Even the Blanket
will not do it. What one of them will it
data to controvert T That platform con
tain* eleven planks; which of. thejn will
the Blanket spit upon?
duty of every Amerieea is to
the integrity of the
to b
thonty t>l the laws ; the war is not
end* >1 till the rebels lay down their
slavery is to be extirpated ; the
t* ol the I'nion are to be honored ;
the emancipation proclamation is to
he ~ -rained; harmony is to prevail
in the national councils: all men em
ployed by the government to bear arms in
its defense are to be protected alike, with
out regard to their color ; foreign emigra
tion is to be encouraged ; three or tour
Pacific railroads are to be built; the pub
lic debt is to Ik* kept sacred, and the Mon
roe doctrine is to be maintained. We do
not doubt that the Blank*!, and all ita
kindred spirits, heartily hate every one of
these principles, but they will not dare to
say so.
These were the principles that the result
of the war caused to triumph; these are the
doctrines to which General Longstreet now
assents. and what the Blank'd dare not de
nounce. Secretly it hates them—openly it
dare not say a word against ihfitn. Neither
dees it venture to attack the additional Re
publican principle of universal suffrage
that will be incorporated in the Republican
creed when the next national convention
assembles. It hates it also—but the game
of deception that it is playing will uot per
mit it to say so. Ii did not see the trap
into which it fell when it attempted to de
nounce General Longstreet. It dare not
openly declare its opposition to Republican
principles, neither does it venture openly
to avow its own. It is only when its anger
gets .the better of its discretion that the
truth peeps out from under the Blanket's
covering-. There i* not an anti-ltepub
lican journal in the South to-day that will
fairly avow the ends at which it aims by
opposing the Republican party. They
will all regret that the Blanket should be
so indiscreet as to disclose the secret they
keep so jealously. There is no party in
the country but the Republican party : but
there is a faction of men North and South,
who secretly cherifch hopes they dure not
avow, and who think that the war did not
settle the principle that perfect political
equality was henceforth to prevail in the
United States. General Longstreet thinks
this principle was settled and that every
one should yield to it. The Btankd thinks
the very contrary. Which is right?
About a year after the caving in of the
late rebellion, some a-tutc logician con
ceive! the brilliant idea that the Repub
lican party had given pledges—to whom not
stated—but at any rate had promised some
body that in case the rebels would lay down
their arms they should enjoy certain advan
tages, among which were State rights, am
nesty, and the " Union as it was." Even
President Johnson has taken the trouble to
copy some resolutions which were passed
by the; senate in one shape and by the
house of representatives in another, but
which, not being passed in a constitutional
manner, were never sent to President Lin
coln for his approval, »
coln for his approval, »
None of these expressions of opinion or
resolutions can b« regarded as a binding
pledge, because they were uot accepted by
the Southern rebels. On the contrary they
w'ere used by the newspapers and stump
orators of the South as evidences of the
weakness of the Union cause. The people,
already taxed almost beyond cndurauc
supply the depleted armies with troops find
the commissary department with provisions,
were urged by Jeff Davis and his satellites
to put forth one grand, united, vigorous
effort, and the North would yield. The only
pledge the North made during the whole war
that had any Influence in closing up
the contest w as the pledge of men aud money
enough to command success. That is the
only promise the Republican party
made that the rebels accepted; and they did
that only after our brave troops had shook
the musket- and knapsacks off the backs
and shoulders of rebel soldiers. There
really no communication between the United
States government and the vigilance com
mittee set up by Jeff Davis iu Richmond
The people of the North conquered a peace,
and wrung from Lee, Johnston, aud others
an unconditional surrender. There was not
a single pledge made by General Grant that
could lie construed to apply to any man
not on the battle-field at Appomattox
courthouse. We do not know how many
were there. The rebels have made estimates
on the subject which vary from seven thou
sand to about sixty-five thousand. But sup
pose the whole army of northern Virginia
comprised the higher number, it would by
no means follow that immunity from present
punishment fir these could be extended to
the eight or ten millions of enemies (sec
rebel speeches of three years ago for popu
lation statistics) who were not on the rolls
of Lee's army. There Is no pledge, promise,
or offer to compromise made by the Repub
lican party prior to the Rre&t tumble that
began on the 9th of April, 1865 that sur
vived the day it was made, except the pledge
to conquer the rebellion and save the
Union. The former has been accomplished!
and the same forces arc now engaged in
taking measures to complete the latter.
1. Do you want to got rid of martial
law, so repulsive to every American-born
citizen, and dangerous to the liberties iff the
people ? Then vote with the Repnbiicau
party and send tried Union men to Congress
next winter, and your wishes will be ac.
coni pushed.
2. Do you want to sec commerce, trade,
manufactures, and agriculture revive aud
flourish all over this broad and beautiful
land of the South f Then vote with the Re
publican party and all these and more bless
ings will be the result. Your now desolated
fields and waste places will be repeopled as
by magic with a hardy and industrious race
of men from every quarter of the globe in a
very few years.
3. Do you want to reclaim the millions of
acres of the finest lands that "e'er the sun
shone on" west of the Mississippi and save
the millions you have already invested in
their improvement and your levees rebuilt
and maintained forever ? Then vote with
the Republican party. They alone can do
4. Do you want education and Chris
tianity more widely diffased throughout the
South, and the school-house and the
church to crown the top of every hill,
and nestle in every lonely valley of your
favored land ? Then vote with the Repub
lican party, and your wishes will be grati
fied, for this party is for progress in all
that elevates the condition of man, and
believes in the true doctrine of moulding
institutions and constitutions, to
meet the demands of the ago.
6. And, finally, do you jou want to see
this Union restored to all ite pristine
strength and ptonperitT. with not h star
obscured nor m stripe erase*I from her
glorious fl?ig t a bright and flashing beacon
to all the nation?, aud an example of uni
versal freedom, imverued by the* will of
the.people aud regulated by law ' Then vote
w ith the Republicua Union party and you
will see all these fuWiled, if there i* virtue
and patriotism enough in it (and we cannot
doubt it) to keep .down the unruly and un
holy elements which seek to control, and,
if permitted, will blight all these high t*dur
ances and honest purposes of the party.
This important department of the city
government is one of those things that de
mand immediate attention by the proper
power*. The draining machines are silent
aud still. So far as we can learn none of
them have been running with any regu
larity for mouths, and latterly all connected
with them appear to be off on a "rand holi
day. Were it not for the regularity with
whir-hall hands draw their pay, from the
surveyor down, no one would suppose that
the department was any longer in existence.
The canals and ditches iu the rear of
the city are reeking with decaying
animal and vegetable matter; the water
that runs down the streets ia suffered to
evaporate and leave the channels filled with
sediment. When it is known that the city
pays nearly a million of dollars a year to
have this work performed, the question is a
very natural one why is it not done?
This is the very season of the year when
the seeds of disease are sown to ripen in
August and September, and experience lias
amply f-hown that nothing short of the
most energetic and faithful efforts can avert
it. If we have an epidemic this year it will
be our own fault.
Mr. Charles O'Conor, the brains of the
Democratic party, has, according to Lis
opinion, re-established slavery in the United
A dispatch to a New York paper an
nounces that in the Maryland constitutional
-convention on Tuesday. Mr. Peters, a dele
gate, said that he had received a letter from
Charles O'Conor, of New York, in which lie
expressed the opinion that slavery has never
been lawfully abolished, aud that the
amendment to that effect lias no place in the
We are gratified to find that the move
ment started by the Nkw Ohlbans Repub
lican to rebuild the levees of this State by
national aid, through an appropriation by
Congress or an indorsement of State bonds,
is approved by nearly all our Republican
exchanges in the northwest. The Demo
cratic party and papers signally failed in
similar efforts, because their motives and
their honesty were distrusted ; but the Re
publican press having taken hold of the
subject, there is now but little doubt that
early next winter we shall have a large ap
propriation for repairing our levees, pro
vided we send from this State a strong Re
publican delegation to Congress.
The Chicago Journal, in the following
words, states the question clearly, and
gives it the weight of its strong indorse
ment :
ment :
The New Orleans Republican estimates
the value of the crops destroyed in that dis
trict at thirty millions of dollars. This on
one tract ot levee land one hundred miles
long by fifty wide. During the yen** 18fi5
and 1806 more than ohc-haifthecultivatuble
lands in the .State were submerged at the
time of the annual rise In the Mississippi.
The value of the crops and other property
along the banks depending upon the proper
maintenance of these levees c annot be less
than one hundred and fifty millions yearly.
Some estimate it still higher. As a matter
of internal revenue to the United States gov
ernment the tax on this amount of crops in
the market would be a very good investment
for the government of the money which the
State asks to rebuild her levees, so that,
granting the inability of the State In its
present impoverished condition to rebuild
the levees, it becomes a matter of high na
tional interest to assume the expense* aud
do this for the State.
In a former article we based an argument
for this course outlie purt of the govern
ment on the fact that by legal decision in
what is familiarly known as the Hudson
river case, navigable rivers were declared
to be the property of the nation. Now the
laud on their bauks being the property of
the individual, the nation or government
is bound to provide against destructive
overflows by confining the national waters
to national channels. This conclusion is
irresistible upon the common-law principle
in regard to trespass.
The petition to the government to rebuild
and maintain the levees is virtually the
same as the petitions which from time to
time go up to Congress for appropriations
for harbor, rapid and snag, improve
ments. It is based upon the same great
fact of a national interest to be pro
vided for by the nation in a case
where private enterprise caunot under
take tne expense. The circumstances
of each particular case are to decide wheth
er the appropriation a*ked for ought to be
granted or denied. In the case of the levees
on the lower Mississippi the argument is
very strong in favor of the government
assuming the expense of building the
levees—or at least of loaning to the State
of Louisiana the funds necessary for their
reconstruction. The consequences of the
rebellion harts beeu most disastrous to the
financial interests of the State, as well as to
individuals, and neither or both are able to
build and keep in proper repair these great
public works, and their only reliance is the
eneral government. Wc trust the fortieth
Congress will at its next session appreciate
the importance of rebuilding the levees of
Louisiana and make the necessary provis
ions therefor.
Iu connection with the recent movement
on the part of the officers of the treasury
to compel the payment of customs duties
alleged to have beeu paid to the Confed
erates, the following decision of the supreme
court of the United States, rendered in 1819,
has been published. We can bardly see a
parallel In the two eswea. The customhouse
aiCtallne, Maine, wsa taken possession of
by the British officers under the authority
of a king against whom the United States
Congress had declared war. The New Or
leans customhouse was seized by an unlaw
ful assemblage of citizens of the United
States, many of whom have since registered
themselves os voters without taking out
naturalization papers, which they certainly
ought to have done If they ever have been
foreigners or enemies of the Unites States.
The firm at Caallne paid the money to the
British officers under protest, and reluc
tantly, while the New Orisons merchants
entered no protest, bat acquired a good deal
of ephemeral celebrity for the promptnoss
with whioh they tamed over to the support
of the rebellion money that belonged to the
United States treasury.
OwOsmS Report. h.yrwo. Court Ijileil Staten.
rot Id 441, armor* Srslhr in 4 «h Wheaton Re
purfo Hupretto Ooart. p, 3M
The United States vs. Bice. Held: By
the conquest and military occupation of a
portion of the territory of the United
mates by a
• by ajrablte enemy, that portion Is to be
' a foreign country, so far a* respects
our revenue lows.
Goods Imported Into It are not Imported
into the United States; and are subject to
such duties only as the conqueror may tm
sumption of authority bv the United Slates,
ewiuoi. change tfc* character ol pust trans
actions. The jus ■posttiminii doe* not apply
1 goods previously imported
to the , ____ ri .... . .......... . .. t ______
do not become liable to pay duties to the
United States by the resumption of their
autkorfty over the conquered territory.
Defendant Rice, on tin* seventeenth April.
181 5, gave bond of 31 .*,00# and seewritj to
pay on or before the seventeenth of
October following, into the collector of
customs, for the district of Fbnobscot, $7,700
or the amount of the duties to be ascer
taincilne due and arising on certain goods
etc., entered as imported into Castine, dis
trict of Maine, during its occupation by the
British troops.
<>n I'Hh June, 1812. war was declared be
tween England and the United States and
continued till the 17th ot February, 1815,
when /..treaty of peace was confirmed. In
meantime, September t, 1814, before the
making of sail] supposed written obligations,
the Kn>-lish captured Castine aud held it
with naval and military Rriiutnaetitis, iu hos
tile and undisturbed possession aud in ex
clusive control and government thereof,
from said date till the treaty of peace was
Before the goods, etc., were imported a
customhouse and excis* office was estab
lished by the British and a collector of 'ms
toms appointed. Upton & Adams, on
January 1st, 1845, resident merchants of
Castine before ami at the time of the British
occupation, and still reswlimr and trad me
the— u **"'— u ----* • • • "
, having bought the goods, which w^.^
July entered, paid the duties thereupon,
the said Upton A Adams carrying „„
merce under the* protection, government,
anu authority of the king ot Groat Britain.
The British evacuatedVastim on tin* 27th
of April, 1815. On the lfith of April, 1815,
» pton A Adams sold the goods, etc to
Kice, subject to the conditions of the bond
given ou the 17tli of April, 1815, ns stated.
After ttie making and ratification of the
treaty of peace, and after the sale at Castine,
on the 17th April 1815, Josiah Hook, col
lector of customs of flic United States at
Boston, district of Penobscot, required Rice
under color of the authority of the United
States, and ltis office of collector, to enter
the goods, etc., with him, at his office in
Castine, and to pay or secure to the United
States the same duties thereon as though
they had imported into the said United
States from a foreign port or place on the
day mentioned in a ship or vessel not of the
United States.
The case came up in error to the circuit
court of Massachusetts, which gave judg
ment for defendant, for whom Mr. Webster
was counsel ill the supreme court, the opin
ion of which was rendered by Mr. Justice
Story, affirming the judgment of the circuit
It seems that General Beauregard, not sat*
isiied with running the Jackson railroad
against the wishes of a majority of the
stockholders. Is looking sharply after the
Carrollton road. He has offered the gov
ernment about fifty per cent, of its value,
which Uncle Sam seems to be indisposed to
accept. Unless he knows of another national
bank that can appreciate the necessity of
"reconstruction," and has special use for
"overdrafts," it islikely he will he unable to
raise the required amount just now. Here
is a chance for some loyal capitalist.
Kesiobation of Loyal Judges in Texas__
The following order, issued by General Sher
idan yesterday, comes quite up to the stand
ard the loyal people of the nation expected
him to attain. It will be read with delight
by the residents of the district to which it
applies. General Griffin will no doubt see
that it is promptly enforced :
In June, 18GG, Judges Thomas H. Stribliug
and W. P. Bacon, strong Union men, were
elected judges of the fourth and eleventh
judicial districts in western Texas by large
majorities. The legislature of the State
afterward passed an act approved October
11, 1866, to take effect December 31st, 1866
abolishing the fourth and eleventh judicial
districts of the State by consolidation with
other districts, thereby creating districts of
such extent as to make it impossible to
administer justice within them through the
courts. The sole object of this act, as pub
licly stated by its advocates, having been
to get rid of the before mentioned judges,
on account of their political opinions, re
gardless of the public interests or wishes
said act wiil be considered us null and void
and the numbers and boundaries of these
judicial districts as they existed before the
passage of the act, restored. J udges Thomas
H. Stribltng aud W. I'. Bacon will resume
tiie duties of judges of the districts to which
they were respectively elected.
Tirx Rioters.— Tbe Chicago Tribune, of
the 6th instant, closes a lengthy article on
Louisiana affairs thus :
Now that General Sheridan lias shown his
willingness to take the responsibility of re
moving officers, when in Ills opinion tiie
public interest requires it, it is to be hoped
that the chief of police who led that body
on the day of the massacre, and those mem
bers of tbe force who engaged in murdering
Union men, will be promptly displaced by
loyal men, and that the men who were
known to have committed murder on that
day will be arrested and made to answer for
their crimes.
—AND— ,
All the n«MHu Blanks in Bankruptcy Procssd
ins., approved bjr the United Statee Supreme Coart.
Orders lolioiud by
j«7 3t2dp _Law Publisher! And Stationers.
Persons breaking up housekeeping »nd 'wishing
* " ' 'Household Furniture, and avoid
thu inconvenience* of ao auction, will lind it to
their internet to call on the umier.igned.
I Day a fair price for »U kinds of food
ia furniture by the single piece or in bulk
A leOj jrili
Orders promptly attended to.
140 Customhouse steret,
je5 lm 2dp ~ — * *
(Near Dauphin.)
Of Pensaoola, Florida, are prepared to deliver car
goes of
ttasgJiawed Yellow Pise Lsssber
To veesels in that port on the soonest notice. They
will contract for DKUK PLANK. 8 H IP -PLANK,
etc. Their mi lie have a capacity of 60,000 feet per
diem. Ad drees
my 15 2d p
Superintendent Pensacola. )
PosTorricz. New Orleans, La., i
November 9. IMS.
Until farther orders tbe MAILS et the New Or
leans PoetoAoe will be cloeed as follows:
Maibfer Mobile. Montgomery. Atlanta, Augusta,
and Columbus, Oa, close daily at 9 P. M.
Mails North, East and West close daily at 6:30 r. u.,
via New Orleans and Jackson Railroad.
Brasbear, via Opelousas Railroad, dally, except
Sundays, at f o'oloek a. ml
Coast mails for all poetoffioee. as fsr up the river as
Bayou Mara, cloves Wednesdays at 9 o'clock p. m. and
Sundays at 9 o'clock A- u
Vicksburg mails close at 3 o'clock P. u. every Tues
day. Thursday and Saturday, via the river.
Mails for lower oeast close at 9 o'oiock a. m. every
Wednesday aad Saturday
is for Oovington close at II o'olook A. u every
Monday and Thursday.
Mails for Alg irrs close dally at 9 o'oiock a. m.
Mails for Galveston, Indian..la, Texas, close at 9 A.
., Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, vie Opelou
sas Railroad.
Mails for Ouachita river close at3 o'clock P. M.,
Wednesday sad Saturday, via the riser.
Mails for Northeast*™ Texas aad Red River etose
at S r. R T u esdays, Thursdays aud Baturdsjra, via
Red River Landing.
Mails for ReewnsvlUs. Tssas. and Havana, will be
forwarded kg every vessel steering for said ports.
Orncg Hours —Opens at 9o'oiock a. ml; el oses
at I o'clock p. u.
M erch ants' aad general delivery will be kept open
until 7 o'clock r. M..
■undays,edNe epeus at 9 o'clock A- ML; closes at
lSa'eigok M. ft. W. TALlAFKftftO
Ro cngagpnieDt of thu gruat Irish
Clog lancer,
Assisted by '
The Popmlur Ethiopian
Vocal at and Danseu-a fn,m the principal the
at re* of New Vork.
MISS JI LI A DIXON, Banjo'st and Guitarist:
Appear nijthtly at the RUTH MUSIC HALL. No
W7 (.ravier etreet. JOHN P BROKER.
non OaiifT's
74 M. < hur h-s. Street.
The Great Popular Resort of the ____
appear every night in a programme repiets with all
the choicest gems of
Op*** Every Wight!
Admission. 50c.; Colored Gallery, 25c.; BsjV Gallery.
___ 25t '- : p *«vate Bose. a pM
Mhall POL,taw fk,:k concert
Open every Evening at No. 97 St. ChajLws street.
Ti>m. Clan non .................. si v , n
P t7iTm k!, N n T ° N '"a Leadero? Orchestra!
< tur*'efforts'*orr vm >'J h v * n,n K (iujing the Week
Sentimental Nnnra Mile, l-lierrie. ill ner uhallenk.
i!*' !i n ejtmmefcjuu, budiret oi
run. air. loromy r«'l, in nvcnth ru iu>« t ,,,,,,,
tbe Shuckina: tne Black Mai -V.: Trial.of an M V"
new Music, new Burlesques, new J.-ke* r,ew W.r
everything new. Don't forget the t.Jace Give«
call. Doom opon at U, l- M o . , "
P™' 1 " 1 '-- _n"u
C„ A m»n°L^,a^7K , *.;'*^''fro!Ir d . TrU "
opened in th s city a year ago at Nrx lit
-s created
t lie .all]
i depn
' the proper p
posit their saving...
fifth ofits charter orders that a p
•athered the
alone cun
ose b*n«'t
hem te d>
j portion
third*) he
....d (not , at -
— stocks. Loads iroasurv notes nrntix.tr
full''t h*,ir [^ and thu I Vltiur has
dejmaitaatalillmei ol hi.
Tbe lollowinii named tentlemen are the actual
member^.,! the Adv.-,.ry B,» r4 of ,!„« Bn.mli ?
J. Durant, chairman.
ird Heath.
Hon. Ruin.. ... ^
Rev. hnueror Will,,
Wm-hinney, *>..
Wm Baker. «,
B. Soulil, Esq.
* ' " eu. Ear,.
* Bank*.'Esq.
W R v . ,
.1 Dnnu, E
Henry Francis, Ksq. Samuel Lewis. * '
d *>' 9 o'clock A >1
O . s. SAUV.NET, C„ hl .,,
jay cookk «t CO ,
Corner Wall un<l Knaaun .t.
We buy and .oil at th. moat liber,.'
and keep on hand a full
-New York,
d keen on hand a full\u pp.yM 1r " curr «°* l* r *^
uov kKN1 sj^ < ; N ,ii^^Fs AU - ,ss, ' ks '
And aaecuta order, for the Purcluae .ml s.l. of
...ir ri«»ek.. Bond, in,<i BeM.
* l>11 _ JAY COOKE A CO.
At present nricea, bolder, can realise a profit above
government Comer,ion rele by etchensins their
Z-BO'e In trie market for
New 1..ue S.eo Bend.,
W e meke tbeee eachanses, buying
And selling the Bonds at the
apll T " rk -
C ©.
Bunker* aud Dealer. In Government
All olawes of United .State* Funds Credited or Re
mitted for oo Receipt, at Market Rates, free
of ail Commis'sionTliarVeV
£ ww 5 20 Bont,> f°r the
allowing Banks and Bankers
on ail conversions ; the difference of »
J °.w?4av£ coord ' nK to Government r
hKCOND and THIRD bKRIES bought
Until notice, we will pay the express
charges on AUGUST 7-JIO'- ----- - *
a NEW 6-SO'e ordered returned after
VERMILYE A CO., No. 4H Wall Street
669 Broadway, New Yerk.
Th. II.w. I.ock.StUrh.
Mo. 171 Gravies Mmt, near ourner Carwndalet.
Thenk Would-Renowned Sewixo Machines
W ars awarded the highest premium at the World's
Fair in London, and six first premiums at the N. Y
8 tat« Fair of 1866, and are celebrated for doing the
beet work, using a much smaller needle for the same
thread than any other machine, and by the istroduc
tion of the most approved machinery, ws are now
able to supply the very beet machines in the world.
Theee machines are made at our new and spacious
actory at Bridgeport, Conn., under tbe immediate
supervision of the President of the Company, Elias
Howe, Jr., the original inventor of the Sewing Ma
They are adapted to all kinds of Family Bewin
and to the use of Seamstresnefl, Dressmakers, Ta
lors, Manufacturers of Bhirts, Collars, Skirts, Cloak
Mantillas, Clothing. H*?a, Caps Corsets. Boot
Shoes, Harness, Baddies, Linen Goods, Umbrellas,
Parasols, etc. They work equally well upon si ,
linen, woollen and cotton goods with silk, cotton
linen thread. They will seam, quilt, gather, hem
fell, cord, braid, bind, and perform every specie* o
sawing, making a beautiful and perfect stitch, alik
on both sides of th* article sewed.
Tbe etitch invented by Mr. Howe, and mads ou this
machine, ia the most popular and durable, and all
eewing machines are subject to the principle invent
ed by him.
Bend for Circular.
the howe machine company.
.a Broadway, corner Fourth street.
spin 67 lyW NKW V ORB
No. 1X3 Damp N«w UrUans.
METALLIC GAMES for transportation, alway son
hand. Metallic. Mahogany. Blnok Walnut, and all
other kinds of (JOFFjNb constantly on hand, and
trimmed to order.
All Orders promptly attended to at reasonable
And Dealer in
(fiarcsal, L'sks, White Band and
New Orleans,
Orders left at Um above-daoe. or Box 83, Msehsn
>o Exchange, will rnoeivejyromgt st ten tion apl 8
'ties of it.
Am tiie Pt<i
iGmated with new '.tv so doeV lhjT|iiV |.. : M
its the whole system, and overcome disease
the positive and permanent
- ----„ ....... impure -im»> ni
secretions, or the helot of the system
Rheumatism, Scrofula, in its various form.
---------".P t - ion !; LIlc * C8 - Lumbago, D?
V'V Dines, Lumlingo, n y . r , '
Indigestion : Kn urgemeot and > ains ,?
a lv * r t ^niplaint. ft
case of the Kidneys, bpinal (w
plaints, Nyphiltic {symptom* (Jhro
me Sore Thfonr. Bronchitis,
.. Influenza and More E^ee
hxpewuro and Imprudence in Lit* an-i I
"""dug from the Improper use of Murci
•« •*•«§• h..iife?nFffiuu?52
Lniw». hr relieving fJouj,,, aid'Emotin'.
loving Weak' ess of the R,
*7* , 'V'. »"**» loiuoYin* vretk. n.s U) me
cliei wing at once Incipient Cousumption.
One lamily BotUe is eutVcient to renovatuth
Prepared and Sol'd only at
TERRY'S DRUG STORE, Corner of R llra ,
Common stream, New Orleen-.
None are genuine without the signature,
_ j R. TERRY, Oh,
Has removed hie office to the corner of
Customhouse net Burgundy ,irr,
whsre he con be consulted on all Medical tni
cal diseases of male and female.
I'LL 1 ' 11 ' Circular, giving lnformatio,
greatest importance to the Ion-g ot hnt«J,
,l 'l #M I*e» how the lromeiy may becom.
the despised respected, and the forsaken
tbii°r Ud> ** * ent,ernan Should fai-|
toeir Address, and receive a cop/, poa* ■ •
2, ' Tr °> x ■ Y -
\\ 'f; n I'KHHEKTON, NO.
fjijl »Heet»,' 'i&w^rim".*whol«f. Lot
.n Drugs, M**d.«....«- a , « i
isbes, GUm, etc., etc., ha
assortment of the following Good
'04. fael flier WlinLeelo ..
Prico- 4 . either WhoL.___
Lead of the best brand.*. Krone), and,
.--- .....— ] NI of all kind-*, Venetian net
i*h Brown, Voilow Ochre, a variety oft'
rushes, I reach Window Stove
rvida, Noaus. and Cotton Marking and \V
i„nufacturod by hiinaelt.
Also n great variety of Perfumery and I*
en, for the to.ie*
The Stow
cle*. for the tod. ..
Tiie St,-re is well supnlied with si! k
•d* Medicines, fresh and of th* best q
JgEAVTY ___ , 1Fi j
Auburn, Golden, Flsgen end Silken Cm
iV-Hilvll'llv" ?! ,W , I,K Hit LUX si
1.1- t HKVEUX. One application warrant'd
tun m,«t straight and **♦«>.»**••■». j
7 y ringl
>ed by
hair. Pm
----- ..„avv mi
—- —ihionsbles of pa
gratifying results.
tealed ami pi
. ...ms.sd free.
-address _______
Chemists. No. *6 R..............
plO hi l vBodA W bole agents for l
There cometh mad t dings of Joy t
To young and to old. to great and t
The beauty which once was ao pre j
In free for all. and all may b/ fair,
I-or Improving and Beautifying the < .mi
. --.wuiu »nd perfect pr<
K the skin a beautiful pearl I
in youth. I
liplea, Blotche
cents bent by mail, poaLiiaid, c
tier, by
lob r runen.
IS indi«i>otisahle ui a penen ions
«M*J0 bott les were sold during t h« pa
t guarantee of its efficacy
V\ ■n-'fst.ns A.lll HIM HI M H
■» f orced to grow upon the am • ■ t*i|
from three to five weeks by uainv DR
uerful discovery in modern science, a- tin* i
Beard and Hair in an almost tniracui iu;
It ha* been used by the elite of Par and
with the rooit flattering hucc"hr. Names at
ch^rawdl be registered, and if entir mi*
cheerfully "ef un £3™ Price* bynmd, Visrfu!
paid, $1. Descriptive circular* and al
mailed free.
Chemist*. No. 285 River street. T r.
ADlO 67 lyeodAW hole agents for U
Mad a ii
•is i '-to. tn« gr
.."iiaui and Psychou.e
"*• •Htonlshed the scientific class *
World, has now located herself at !l
Vork. Madame Thornton poeeosnc* *ui
K weraof second sight as to enable . .
owledgs of the greatest Imports!) <
m 1 " r . r,ed °* ^ther sex. While in a - *
*ns delineates the wry ftaturus of t'.e
are to marry, and by ttie aid of an inMri
tense power, known aa the Psychora<'n
tees to produce a life-like picture'of 1 in
band or wife of the applicant. togeth>
mnrriare. position in life, leading trai ...
etc. This is no humble, as thousands a
mals can assert, bhe wi'I sand when .
titled certificate, or written guaranty icsw
ture is what it purports to be. By en« -aigfl
lock of hair, and stating place of birt iftl
tion and complexion ana enclo-ing titty■
stamped envelope addrevned to your-' I.
ceive the niotnre and desired lnformatio
'picture and desired informant
........ .all communications sacredly c 3
Address, in confidence,
AplO eodlyAW P. O Box 22?. 11
^rraoLoo y.
The World Astonished at the Wonderful
made by the Great Astrologi
_ ---IWtUUL____________ -
mortal ever knot. I
ohe revea's secrets__________
•tores to happiness those who. from
catastrophes, crosses in love. lots of
have become
friends, loss of money,___ ....___
Shu brings together those long soparated
formation concerning absent friend* f
restores lost or stolen property, tells yon
ness you are best quslifiud to pump-, u
you will t>e most successful: caus*
nagse, and tell# you the very day >
--— — ----.oral p — V1
the dark and hidden mysteries of i-tl
• nd by her almost supernatural f
ration from the aspects and positio
and the fixed st — 1_ " *
birth, she deduct
so favorable an opportunity. Uonsuiidiiffiif
likeness, and all desired information. $1 1
living st a aisUnce can consult the MadaM
• ceipt of price a bo
» born, enclosing a small lock ol n
______, hadaIiV'iI_________
iDld'CTeodl. AW p,o. Drawer aw H'ill6»-S
notjn in Ji:rPr.w*o> -
Il bmween Cadis and Valence
~ * m avenue, on the "V*
Parti** deairous of
tuodatioos far tbe U
above Napoleon i
Use the
arrangement, adaptation and sinpb- >\f
upon a new and original plan, and illu»t
series of plates, showing the proper
hands and fingers.
The —......... -
Isd by
The popularity of this book has never
that of any similar work. Ten th<
ars sold every lear. Among teachers uoi*
have examined It, It is pronounced p':|»en«J
lenoe to all other ''Methods.'' *
" Schools," and th* book that every |*U t ' g
nctiuoia, aba mu coca mai every (
the ac-MUireinent tK a thorough kn«»wi«*<iif**
forte playsog. It is ad a p tad to all gra<le»«'
from the rudiment al studies of tbe
■tudiee and exercise* of advanced pupil*- *
tions are published, an* adopting AsW*
other foreign fingering. When the work
if no preterenoe li designated, thu v* 10 *
American finger.ng will be sent ^
r»v sure that in ordering It you *"" 5 ^ 7 -
specifying the " New Method." Pric*,
ed, poet paid, to any address. b'*ul t>7 ■*
?7f Wsshingtons
■ MElirAN HOISK, BHftTpffj
k largest and beet arranged Hotel in
land h»at*s; is centrally located, and
from all the routes or travel. It oonl*''"
of t ys^H
sleeping rooms are largu and wu.i
n* of looms are well srrany-1 er.d > ^
ished, and the b»»« will contm-« 1
______--d it _____
first-etean Hotel in •'
mm tcf b
» srtthtt
fetebltBf, plentf of Milk. *tr.wt«rrl»«.
*WI)lH^?r^iaa and wff.: U>«,«»« "JJi
tfe, wonaa aa waSMrweatait oreook- —

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