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ftar Orleans 2lrjniMian.
OFFICIAL JOURNA L OFTHE UNITED STATES OFFICIAL JOURNaT^OF JEW ORLEANS NEW ORLEANS JIN'® '-*«• 1S7I. THE NEW ORLEANS BEPUBLIOAN HAS THE LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY REPUBLICAN PAPER IN THE SOUTH. THE DAILY REPUBLICAN May be had of the following dealers: George Ellis, opposite the Postoffice. A. Simon, No. 94 Exchange Alley. ■C. C. Haley, No. 19 Commercial Place. C. G. D. Holle, No. 61 Exchange Place. James Ennis, Pontchartrain Railroad Depot, Third District: also, at Depot foot of Lafayette Street, First District. John Schafer, corner of Ninth and Con stance Streets. J. W. Long, corner of Lore and Enghien Stree ( s, Third District. E. S. Marks, opposite Jefferson Market, Sixth District. W. R. Dirks. N >. 34 Annunciation Street. The pay of private soldiers in the cavalry, artillery and infantry is to he thirteen dol lars a month after this month. If a man does not advertise it is safe to presume that he is afraid to let the public know how small and poor his stock is. The first number of the Shreveport J'e publiean, published by J. P. Clarkson, is re ceived. The salutatory has the right ring. Hon. John Ray arrived here Sunday evening on the train from Mobile. He left New York Wednesday, and made a brief tarry at Chattanooga. Mr. Adolph Bader telegraphed from New Orleans Saturday to Bismarck, at Berlin: "The Germans of New Orleans congratu late you on this national holiday.' - The Sheriff sells, at auction, this day, at five o'clock, P. M., at his warehouse No. 74 St. Ann street, Second District, a lot of furniture and moveable effects. One of the wealthiest bunkers in Chicago is charged with stealing the gas belonging to another man by tapping his pipe on the wrong side of the meter. An English politician declares that the expenses of all kinds for State and national elections in the United States cost the peo ple more than it does the British for the Queen and all the royal family. The papers filed with the Judge Advocate General at Washington, in reference to the sentences of soldiers by general courts mar tial, show that crime in the army has not decreased within the past four years. The Southern Express manages to get through from New York very rapidly, and surprised us yesterday with the New York Tribune of Friday morning last, in advance ot the mail, as usual. The Norfolk Virginian says of Mr. Gree ley: "We have no doubt of his modest anx iety to serve the country, but the grapes which grow on the White House wall are a little bit too high for Horace." Mr. David Bidwell, of the Academy of Music, left New Orleans Saturday, for Mem phis, on tho steamer Natchez. From thence he will go to New York and the Northern watering places, returning here in ample season for tho September opening. Colonel C. P. Atm.ue, general passenger agent of the Louisville and ludianapolis railroad, which connects with the Bee line or celebrated Pan Handle route, came over the Mobile railroad Sunday evening. He is liigLlv esteemed bv railroad travelers. Rev. J. C. Hartzell, pastor of Ames church, left for the North Saturday evening on the George Cromwell. He has obtained a sum mer's leave of absence for the purpose of taking his wife, who is in jioor health, to the pure and bracing air of the Catskill mountains. Mrs. Hunt, of Bourbon, Indiana, who was relieved of her duties as a Sabbath school teacher the other day, at once inter, viewed the superintendent, John Bolt, and on his refusal to tell why, beat liim with a slick, and not until he bolted did sbe cease to hunt him. Pope Ifiusl-X., says the Philadelphia Press. has had a most eventful reign. From a liberal he became an ultramontane: he has Jived to have the dogma of infallibility af firmed by the grandest council ever called together, and to have his temporal authority forever overthrown. The Polaris will not be alone in her trip to the pole. Sweden sent out an exploring party last April, whose two vessels are al ready summenug along the icebergs, and. provided Captain Hall gets there before they are smashed, the two parties may be of assistance to each other. The Coushatta Times is a new paper pub lished at Coushatta, Red River parish. The first number is received and it makes a pretty appearance, as could not Vie other wise since Mr. W. H. Scanland is the editor, Ins long experience enabling him to bring out a first class weekly paper. The whole number of deaths in this city during the past week was one hundred, against one hundred and twelve the week previous. Twelve died of consumption, one of pneumonia, and nine of various fevers. New Orleans is, according to this mortuary report, one of the healthiest cities iu the Uni ted States. George B. Williams, chief of the financial division of the Internal Revenue Bureau, is engaged in taking account of the internal revenue stamps and other stock on hand, and otherwise settling up the business of his division, preparatory to setting out with a clean sheet at the beginning of the next fiscal year. The Peeolution prints a statement to the effect that nine-tenths of the young men that arc given to prostitution go from the presence of their sweethearts or lady friends, where their passions have been excited by silly smiles and loving nonsense, aided many times by spiced food and wine, to the embrace of the courtesan. In the New Hampshire House of Repre sentatives, on the fifteenth instant, Mr. Bingham (Democrat) offered a resolution in structing the New Hampshire Senators and Representatives in Congress to introduce and eupport a resolution for the purchase of -Independence Hall and square in Philadel phia, the same to be dedicated to constitu tional liberty on the fourth of July, 1876. Ordered printed. SECTIONALISM. Men of catkolic and patriotic views, from the foundation of the republic up to the present time, have never ceased to denounce and deplore sectionalism as the great bane of national liberty iu America. Washington. Jefferson, Jackson, Clay, Cass, Webster and men of their stamp, were always particular to guard the peo ple of the [United States against the spirit of sectionalism, frequently mani fested by men of less comprehensive views. It was the fell spirit of sec tionalism that fomented civil war in 1861 ; the work of men who had no higher ambition than to lead a State iDto rebellion against the general government. The little State of South Carolina lead off' in the great work of nullification, seces sion and rebellion. She had men in politics of undoubted talent; and her Hayne and Calhoun were men of genius and learning; but there was none of that lofty patriotism among the men of the Palmetto State that would prevent the blow it aimed at the integrity of the re public; at the authority of the supreme government. There was no love of coun try among the men who believed in the right of secession, beyond the limits of the State in which they lived. Their narrow conceptions of country confined them to their State. It was glory enough for such men to rule a State, or to assist in ruling it; and if perchance they were ever moved to see glory in a more extended form, their poor vision could not reach beyond the bounds of sectionalism. Be fore the extirpation of slavery there was some cause for sectionalism in the South, however unjust it might have been. The agitation commenced in England for the abolishment of African slavery, had extended to the free States of the American Union. This gave uneasiness to the very large and influential class of slaveholders in the South, who exerted themselves to control the politics of the Southern States, for the purpose of giving protection to the institution of slavery. This protection was secured through the aid of a sectionalism that had made the Southern States a unit for that purpose, But the time had come when freedom wanted protection, for slavery had be come aggressive. The immense political power the South wielded upon a sectional issue made in the Southern States, en abled it to combine successfully with politicians in other parts of the country. For a long time the Democratic party was thus enabled to elect a President and control federal aflairs. And en couraged by power, and backed by a Democratic administration, the united South continued its demand for the extension of slavery until the people in other sections of the country deter mined to put a stop to this aggressive spirit of slavery, so plainly visible in the South. For this determination on the part of a very large majority of the people of the Union, the South, in its sectional capacity, attempted to break the bonds of the Union and failed; not, however, before rebellion had compelled President Lincoln to issue his decree abolishing slavery. The issue was between freedom and slavery; between a united or divided country. Mr. Lincoln, true to freedom and his country, abolished slavery; and with it, it was lioped, all cause in the future for section alism. The spirit of sectionalism is to be dis trusted and discountenanced now more than ever. The people have felt the ter rible effects of a war brought on by sec tionalism. They know that it is much better to live in peace and amity under one supreme government than to be di vided and under the control of numberless petty leaders. Therefore they should dis courage all attempts of men who would advise a further continuance of section alism. Speaking of the political situation, the I Louisville Courier-Journal says: A notion is gaining ground over the South that, in view of the peculiar state of po litical feeling at the North and the divided condition of Democratic sentiment all over the country, it will be best for the Southern States to bold entirely aloof from the next national Democratic convention. This opinion is entertained, as we are credibly informed, by leaders of no less distinction than Jacob Thompson, of Mississippi, now .residing at Mem],bis, and General Forrest, who is actively engaged in railway pursuits. Both are men of a practical turn of mind, wnich gives additional weight to their ideas. In this matter they argne, as we learn, that tii# presidential result having to be worked out regardless of the Southern vote, which is secure for the candidate ottering the most advantageous terms to the "States lately in rebellion,'' will be least compromised and distorted tf it be left exclusively to the people of those States which are yet free to act. undivided by sectional differences and unracked by the memories and prejudices of civil war. The Courier-Journal is a very plausible and discreet advocate of Democratic principles, and it is quite evident that its chief desire is to see the Democratic party, as speedily as possible, again in possession of the federal government. It is also very evident that it has no love for the party that has been the chief cause of the overthrow of slavery, sectionalism and the Democratic party. It accuses the Republicans of ' 'relying largely on the spirit of civil feud and sectional hate" for success iu the future, and is down on Jefferson Davis for what it is pleased to style his indiscretions iu speak ing out boldly what he and his fellow Democrats think of the political situation at present. W bile the Courier-Journal is willing to regard the three amendments as parts of the constitution never to be repealed, it proposes to get rid of the pre scription of Southern men contained in the fourteenth amendment by an act of general amnesty. And as it can not ex pect to have this measure carried without the aid of the Republicans, is it not a little singular that it should be so incau tious as to say: "The overthrow of the present radical oligarchism is, in our judgment, the one hope of liberty on this continent. To ac complish that we are ready and willing to make any and every sacrifice." Now here is the whole matter in a nutshell. The Courier-Journal wants the Republican party defeated—the only party of freedom in this country; the very party that has abolished slavery, saved the Union, passed the three amendments to the constitution, , rebuked sectionalism, and reclothed the States that were in rebellion with the right of representation in the federal Congress. It proposes, with the aid of amnesty, much discretion and a good deal of hypocrisy, tojdefeat this party and re instate the party in power that brought upon the country ali of the disasters of the past ten years. It certainly has but a poor estimate of the people of this coun try when it supposes that they will re-in state such a party in power merely be cause they condescended to say they "ac cept the situation." AN INCORRECT REMINISCENCE, The discussion of public men as such, censuring or applauding their conduct, according as it is calculated to influence the public welfare, is an undisputed pre rogative—nay, a duty of public journal ism. The dragging before the public, in the columns of a daily paper of private individuals by name, except when such a course is demanded by self-defense, is an outrage on journalistic propriety which no paper having any claim to respecta bility would deliberately commit. In ac cordance with these acknowledged prin ciples we have freely discussed the public acts of Mayor Flanders, and censured such as we deemed prejudicial to the pub lic welfare, in the course of which dis cussion it has become necessary to come in conflict with his advocate, the New Orleans Times. We are not aware, how ever, that this discussion has ever descended, on our part, into offen sive personalities, or the mention, by name, of the responsible editor, or publisher of that paper, however tempt ingly vulnerable either might be. It was not without surprise, therefore, that we read the vulgar and offensive article headed " Reminiscences," published in yesterday morning's Times, wherein the. editor of this paper is mentioned by name—a violation of propriety so unpro voked and unwarrantable as to lead ns to believe that the article must be the work of some maliciously disposed and irre sponsible person, who has taken advant age of the confidence of the publisher, and the temporary absence of the editor «of that paper, to make use of its columns for the gratification of individual spite. This is the more probable as the article alluded to was based on a statement which is notoriously without foundation ; in proof of which we publish the follow ing from an old and highly respected citizen. New Orleans, June 19. 1871. The statement contained in of The statement contained in your paper of yesterday, that W. R. Fish was, "in those dark days which preceded the advent of Butler." secretary to the Southern Rights Association, is totally incorrect. Mr. Fish never was secretary of the association. The secretary, whose name it is unnecessary to mention at present, surrendered himself to General Butler by my advice, as I knew that the latter was about to arrest another person, whose name resembled that of the secretary of the association. I make this statement as an act of justice. All the offi cers were personally known to me, and every one in this community is aware that I was the president of the association which you call the "Southern Rights Association." but whose true name was the Southern In dependence Association. I remain, respectfullv, vour obedient ser vant, A. MAZUREAL*. In corroboration of Mr. Mazureau's statement, if any be needed, we append the following card of J. Q. A. Fellowes, which was published in the Times in April, 1867, and which was intended at the time to refute the same calumny: A CARD. In the testimony given before the com mittee on the New Orleans riots, it was stated by me that Mr. \V. R. Fish had been secretary of the Southern Rights Associa tion in this city during confederate times. Having since become satisfied that the state ment was incorrect. I feel called upon, in justice to myself as well as to him, to make this correction. J. Q. A. FELLOWES. New Orleans, April 6, 1867. SATAN DENOUNCING SIN. The Times attacks, in a strain of lofty indignation, those misguided gentlemen who, in the dark and bloody days of 1861, formed themselves into the "Southern In dependence Association. " In its radical zeal it smells a rebel in every one of them, and is so blinded by a desire to punish their political heresies that it gives them a name they never thought of taking for themselves. The hatred for the followers of the "lost cause" that crops out in the Times may be regarded as the very latest departure. Heretofore the friends of the "movement" have been flattered by honeyed words, and held up as models of all that is great and manly. They have been designated as our best citizens, and, in fact, the com prehensive expression "this community," , so frequently employed by our time serving contemporary, has been applied to them without deviation until lately. Whence this change J Why does the or gan of the ' -white man's party" thus as sail its underlying idea ? Why does the Times turn State's evidence, and hold thq originators of the secession movement up to scorn ? Why does Satan thus turn at the eleventh hour and rebuke sin ? Is it because he has been deprived of the city printing ? A PLAN ABOUT CUBA. About the easiest way to obtain Cuba, which is something that the President might consider an enormous feather in his cap, would be to issue a proclamation recognizing the rebels as belligerents, which could well be done since they have held their own for three long years. This would incline Spain to allow the pro vince to buy itself, which would enable us to help the trade by furnishing the money. Then annexation would result as a natural consequence. We, the United States, would add another State to the confederacy at au expense of eighty or a hundred millions of dollars. If Mr. Sec retary Fish can consummate this piece of diplomacy, another of our foreign per plexities will be removed. THE FLOODS, THE DOVE AND MAYOR FLANDERS. The Times thus institutes a comparison between the dove, one of the heroes of the deluge, and Mayor Flanders, the hero of the New Orleans inundation: In plain language, it is intimated to him that he ought to "get out;" that the may oraltv is no place for him; that he ie an incu bus whose room would be better appreciated than bis company. The discharge thus ad ministered rivals in rude bleakness that with which the dove was ejected from the window of the ark. Henceforth there is to he no rest for the sole of bis political foot in this section. In the name of the departed spirit of the dove, we protest against the wrong done to its memory, for it was a gentle minded bird, totally destitute of aquatic habits, and had no interest in getting up a deluge, while the hero of our inunda tion is no dove at all, but merely a gander, who naturally wanted a puddle to paddle around in. Next to the editor of the Times, the Mayor i.s probably the maddest man in town. The editor is savage because his little historical reference concerning the Gaines case upset his argument, and the Mayor venteth his wrath because the edi tor on whom he relied was more anxious to ventilate his historical knowledge than he was to appiy liisfaets to the argument which he was making. These mono maniacs are never safe to follow a settled thought, for they are always endeavoring to assimilate their charge to the mono mania that consumes them. The Times spoils all the cases with defective, irrele vant or inconsistent historv. The Louisville Courier-Journal is dis gusted because the New York Tribune em ploys a correspondent to interview the hot-heads of the South in order to find out their real sentiments. This is dis gusting, that the Tribune refuses to accept the word of the Courie Journal when it says that all the Southern people are in favor of peace, but prefers to seek its own facts, and in doing so finds that there is no peace at all, but that a new war is in process of parturition. The Courier Joumal will either have to tell more truth, or consent to live hereafter in a continual state of disgust. Mace is spoiling for a fight in New York, and Toombs is just hurting for a muss in Georgia. Why can not these two belligerents be brought within strik ing distance ? Mice fought an hour and twenty minutes in Canada without getting a lick from the enemy, and Toombs wor ried out five years in the rebellion with out killing the six Yankees that he en tered into an implied covenant to destroy. They are just the men to pit against each other. It would be the longest, activest and windiest combat ever seen on this green earth. Mayor Hall, the ornamental and ora torical Democrat of New York, thinks, although he is not sure of it, that "pos terity and our successors will regard his exertions with favor." Suppose posterity agrees with the Mayor and his successors do not, what will be the result ? Is there any probability that our posterity and our successors will disagree as to who they are ? Will they deny their identity, or claim to be separate communities ? It is plain to be seen that when the Times wrestles with the Republican the mind and muscle are all on one side. Victory declares in our favor so easily that we are almost ashamed to claim the prize; it is something like beating a woman, or knocking a cripple out of time. Fortunately the public never loses anything by these disproportioned fights, because it has no confidence in the Times, and never puts up any money on the result. The New York Citizen, which is a vio lent Democratic ergan of the Boss Tweed stripe, invokes the untimely death of Jeff Davis before he kills the Democracy. It is even sanguinary enough to intimate that Greeley ought to be cut off in his use fulness, even while the presidency is waiting for him, because he signed the bail bond of the great non-acceptor. This new departure business will hurt some body, or our premonitions mislead us very wildly. As an evident squinting toward the new departure, the Democracy of Ohio nomi nated for Governor a soldier—General McCook—but then they took care to se lect a man who never fought any, so the departure was only a measure of 'alf and 'alf. It having been decided that women can hold the office of county superintendent in Iowa, the ambitious creatures are deter mined to hold them all. Three ladies fill this office already, and several other coun ties have put female candidates in the field. DIED. FLYNN—On June 18, at 11:43 P. M.. ROBERT FLYNN, a^ed forty-four years, a native of County YYaterfo d. Ireland, and for the last twentv years a resident of this city. Tlie friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, which will take from the late residence of deceased, on Valence street, between Magazine and Live Oak, at 9 A. M. YY aterford, Ireland, papers please copy. Have Your Printing and Binding Done at the Pelican Job Office, Corner Camp and Poydras Streets. oc29 ly DR. CHARLES E. KELLS ASD DR. S. P. CUTLER. DENTISTS, io. 14 Danphlne Street. Second Door, From Canal. Nitrous Oxide Gas administered. ja!2 2dp6m JACOB OTT, BUILDER, 184.............Delord Street.............1S4 (Tivoli Circle,) NEW ORLEANS. Stores fitted up with dispatch. Jobbing promptly _ jal2 2dply attended to. SIX. Six Good Linen Bosom Shirts for $9. Six Puff Bosom Shirts for $9. Six Flowing Bosom Shirts for $ 9 . Six Fancy Shirts for $9. Six Colored Shirts tor $9. Also, a genera! assortment of Gentlemen's Fur nishing Goods equally cheap, at the comer of St. Charles.and Canal streets. CHARLES LEIGHTON. jel3 2t 2p DR. GEORGE J. FRIEDRICHS, DENTAL SURGEON, 155 8t. Charles Street, Corner Glrod Street, one square above City Hall. de7 2pSly THE FACTS IX RELATION TO S. IV. MOODY'S PREMIUMS FOB SHIRTS AT THE SECC STATE FAIR OF TEXAS. The following official document from the Secre tary of the Houston Fair has been received; Office of Aohicvlti-kal, Mechanical and ) Blood Stock Association of Texas. 1 S. X Moody, Esq.. New Orleans: Please find a list of awards made you at second annual State Fair of Texas, as per reports of com mittee: For BEST FIXE SHIRT, WORKED BV HAND— Silver Medal For SECOND BEST SHIRT, WORKED BT MA CHINE—Silver Napkinrcing. For BEST EMBROIDERY IN GOLD OR SILVER (A SHIRT)—Silver Medal. For BEST EMBROIDERED SHIRTS—Silver Medal. For BEST MODEL OF A DRESSING ROBE. The committee giving the award to No. 93 for the best display of Shirts add: " But MOODY HAS THE COSTLIEST DISPLAY." Respectfully, JAMES F. DUMBLE, Secretary Agricultural, Mechanical and Blood Stock Association of Texas. The claim for the finest display of shirts was based on the following facts: One of the awarding committee, Mi. Clement, a reliable gentleman, stated that the award for best display of shirts was made to another party, but that they had given me the " Finest and Costliest Display of Shirts." Subsequently, I was so informed in the Secre tary's office, the foregoing letter affirms it, and I appeal to the thousands of visitors who saw my display, whether I was not justly entitled to it. The right to grant or withhold that premium now res*s with the directors of the association. But iu any eveut. I received—notwithstanding a com bined effort to defeat me—as many premiums for shirts as ail the lest of the exhibitors put to gether. MOODY'S CHAMPION SHIRTS Need no better indorsement than tlie people of Texas, thousands of whom have worn no other for nearly twenty years, and the demand daily in creasing all over the United States. The blue ribbon was attached to the model of a dressing robe by a member of tlie awarding com mittee. S. N. Moody manufactures bis own shiits; makes money by uiiDding hie own business, and has never either referred to that of "any other dealer," or his premiums, or any of his affairs. The honors awarded at the second State F'air of Texas, together with EVERY PREMIUM OFFERED FOR SHIRTS, against the same competitors last year, give, under any circumstances, TWELVE BLUE RIBBONS FROM TEXAS TO S. N. MOO P Y , CHAMPION SHIRT MANUFACTURER. OE.VTLKMK.YS FURNISHING EMPORIUM. Corner of Cnnal nnd Royal Street*. je30 lt2p DRAINING MACHINES, ENGINES FOR SAME. WORKING For sale by EDMUND M. IVENS A CO.. 53............St. Charles Street............53 ap27 2p NEW ORLEANS. (QUARANTINE. PROCLAMATION BY THE GOVERNOR. State or Locisiaha, Y Executive Department. > New Orleans, May 25, 1811. } Whereas. An act of the Legislature approved March 15, 1355, entitled "An act to establish quar antine for the protection of the State," provides that the Governor of the State shall issue his proc lauiation upon the advice of the Board of Health, declaring anyplace where there sha I be reason to believe a pestilent, contagious or infectious disease exists, to be an infected place, and stating the num ber of days of quarantine to be performed by the vessels, tlieir passengers, officers and crews com mg from such place or places. Now, therefore, in pursuance of the provisions of the act aforesaid. I,issue this, my proclamation, and declare tlie places hereafter named to be infected places, and that all vessels, together with officers, crews, passengers and cargoes arriving from such places, or having touched or stopped at any of them, shall be subject to a quarantine of not less than ten days, or for a longer period, as may he consid ered necessary by the Board of Health, to take effect from and after the FIRST DAY OF JUNE, 1371. Any violation of the quarantine laws as here proclaimed will be severely punished. The places which are hereby declared infected as aforesaid are the following, to wit: Havana, Matanzas, Trinidad, Cardenas, St. Jago, all on the Island of Cuba; Port Royal and Miutege Bay, on the Island of Jamaica: Jacmel and Port au Prince, on the Island of San Domiugo; the islands of St. Thomas. Martinique and Guadeloupe; Campeaehy, in Y'ucatan; Belize, in Honduras; Vera Cruz, Alvar ado, Tampico, Matamoras and Tuxpan, in Mexico; San Juan, iu Nicaragua: Chagres, Aspinwall and Porto Bello, in Central America; Maracaibo, in Y'enezuela; Laguayra, Island of Trinidad; Rio Janeiro, Para Cayenne, Buenos Ayres, in South America; and Nassau, New Providence. Given under my hand and tlie seal of the State, this twenty-fifth uav of May, A. D. 1871, and of the independence of the United States the ninety-fifth. By the Governor H. C. WARMOTH, Governor of Louisiana. Georok E. BovgE, Secretary of State. mv26 2p WATCHES! WATCHES! ' WATCHES! Just received large invoices of the celebrated WATCHES of Charles E. Jacot, Chaux de Fonds. Alfred Gerard, Chaux de F'ouds. David J. Magnin, Geneva. Henry Hoffman, Locle. Thomas Russel! St Sons, London. Sole agent for the above watches. E. A. TYLER, my. Im2p _ No. 115 Canal street. BUY THE BEST AND CHEAPEST. IMPROVED AND NEYV UNDERFEEB WILSON SHUTTLE SEWING MACHINE. for SIMPLICITY, DURABILITY and or.AL I l. hasiest to learn and manage. On ea«v terms of payment, at TWENTY DOLLARS LESS riian machines controlled by "the monopoly." Warranted to do perfect work. Rooms at Gen eral Southern Agency, No. 189 Canal street, comer of Burgundy street AGENTS WANTED . , c „ „ A. II. TRUE & CO., delb Sa Su A Tu ly _ Agents. JOHN W. MADDEN, stationer, LITHOGRAPHER, JOB PRINTER, AND BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURER, 73................Camp street................ 73 Executes all orders with promptness and dis _ ia29 NEW ORLEANS SILVERWARE MANUFACTORY. Attention is particularly directed to my SILVER TABLE WARE, such as SPOONS, FORKS, ETO. Prices as low as at any Northern manufactory and CHEAPER THAN IN ANY HOUSE IN NEW ORLEANS. Quality and style equal to any. Ful, guarantees given in all cases. Every description of Medals, Badges, Military Belt-plates, Sword Mount mgs, etc., manufactured in the moat artistic man ner and at low prices. A. HIMMEL, Proprietor, 4e4 ly 2p No. 186 Poydiaa street rHE NEW ORLEANS REPUBLICAN PRINTING COMPANY'S STEAM book and job PrlntlBg Establishment, 94. ■f Street. .94 We have pi uc baaed from George Bruca, Now York, entirely new type for the R»poblic\n. Also from T. H. Seuoir, agent, a new CAMPBELL BOOK PRESS, with all the late Improvement#, which. In addition to our previous supply of Printing Machinery, will enable ue to turn out work with dispatch, and in a style that can net be excelled in the South. We have also In operation three flrst-claee GORDON PRESSES of assorted size*. These are considered in New York the Best Presses that are made, for the rapid and superior execution of work. We employ skill ful workmen, who will at all times be properly in formed as to the latest and-bear styles of w ork. We would call the particular attention of tba Mercantile and Business Community to this De partment of our Establishment, as we have mads to it extensive additions in the very NEWEST STYLES POSTER AND GENERAL JOB TYPE, PRESSES, ETC, WH1CB ENABLE Dt « EXECUTE EVERY DESCRIPTION Of PRINTING, SUCH AS MAMMOTH POSTERS, FANCY SHOW CARD* RAILROAD WORE. LAWYERS' BRIBER BOOK WORK, STEAMBOAT WORK, BUSINESS CARDS. PROGRAMMES HANDBILLS. And all kinds of MERCANTILE WORK. The facilities we have In the way of STEAM, CARD AND HAND PRESSES EE ABLE n TO MXBCUT1 WOES RAPIDLY, NEATLY AND CHEAPLY. RULING AND BOOK-BINDING 09 EVERY DESCRIPTION EXECUTED WITH DISPATCH. STEAMBOAT PRINTING!. Steamboat Officers will find it to their INTEREST TO CALL AT OUR JOB OFFC1 ABD LBAVB thrir ORDBRS. Wa Lava mads special provision for Steamboat Printing, and have NEW FONTS OF BEATIFUL TYPB COLORED BILLS, AS WELL AS SOHB Of T UI FINEST COLORED INK TO BE HAD. POSTERS AND HANDBILLS KS, BLACK AND COLORED AJft> OF ITEKT nza Our Facilities for Printing blank work, He unequaled by any establishment in this eity BIIj L HKAD8 ON ANY QUALITY OF PAPER, Prices Accor din gly. INSURANCE POLICIES AND BLANKS. MUROM TICKETS, TIME-TABLES, In .ct, «a kind, .1 JOB pHo-yj-o ^ » executed at this Office-net only with di^tak NOTICE. Close of the Annual Session of the Puhli Schools. Officb Scpbkinte.vdknt or Pi-rlic School, Sixth Division. No. 20 City Hail ' New Orleans. La., June 15, ljji ( The closing exercises of the Public tcliools wi;i take place as follows: Tuesday, June 'JO. Laurel, boys, and Branch—Corner Laurel and Philip streets. McDonogb, girls, 'and Branch—Lau ^ Philip and First streets. Magnolia, boys—Carondrlet. between and Philip streets. Magnolia, girls—Carondelet, between Jackson and Philip streets. Keller, bojsand girls—Magnolia street, near Kel ler market. St. Andrew, boys and girls—Corner St. And.v* and Willow streets. P'ulton, boys and girls—Corner Fulton Josephine streets. Jackson, boys—Corner Magazine and Terpsichore streets. Jackson, girls—Magazine, between Terpsichore and Robin streets. Jefferson, boys—Dryades, betw Erato a a j Thalia streets. Webster, girls—Corner Dryades and Erato streets. Erato, boys and girls—Erato, between St. Charles and Prytania streets. Clio, boys and girls—C io, between St. Charle, and Prytania streets. Paulding, boys and girls—Corner Constance and Gaienuie streets. aad Wednesday, June 21, Marshall, boys—Church, between Girod and JnUa streets. Franklin, girls—St Charles, between Girod and Julia streets. Fisk, bovs, and Braheh—Corner Fianklin and Perdido streets. Madison, girls, and Branch—Comer Prieur aad Palmyra streets. Howard, boys and gills—Comer Howard and Cy press streets. Gravier, boys and girls—Gravier, between Lib erty ami Howard streets. l'erdido, boys and girls—Perdido, between Boh var and Bertrand streets. Johnson, boys and girls—Johnson, between Pei dido and Gravier streets. Mason, boys and girls—Genois, between Gravier and Common streets. FIFTH BI8TRICT (RIGHT BANK). Delaroude, hoys and girls—Delaronue. between Bonny and Y'i lere streets. Vallette, boys and girls—Vallette, between Alii and Eliza streets. Tunisburg, boys and girls. Cut-off Road, boys and girls. Thursday, June 22. Bienville, boys—Comer Bienville and Robertson streets. Robertson, girls—Corner Bienville and Robertson streets. Customhouse, boys and girls—Corner Custom house and Robertson streets. Rampart, girls—Rampart, between St. Louis and Toulonae streets. Claiborne, boys—Comer Claiborne and St. Peter streets. St. Ann, girls—St. Ann, between Marais andVil lere streets. St. Philip, boys—St. Philip, between Royal and Bourbon streets. Barracks, girls—Barracks, between Dauphin, and Burgundy streets. Ursulines, girls—Ursuiines, between Rampart and St. Claude streets. Bayou Road, girls—Bayou Road, between Der bi&ny and Roman streets. Chartres, boys and girls—Corner Chartres and Esplanade streets. Beauregard, girls—Esplanade, between Rampart and St. Claude streeta Fillmore, boya—Bagatelle, between St. Claude and Marais streets. Y'illere, boys and girls—Villere. between St. Aa thonv and Bagatelle streets. Friday, June 23. LeBreton, boys and girls—Corner Tonti and On zaga streets. La Harpe, boys and girls—La Harpe. between Roman and Prieur streets. Bayou Bridge, boys and giris—Florida street, near the Fair Grounds. Gentilly, boys and girls—Gentilly Station, Elysian Fields street. Pontchartrain, boys and girls—Columbia street Milneburg. Mariguy, boya aud girls—Corner Marigny aad Urquhart streets. Spain, boys and girls—Spain, between Rampart and St. Claude streets. DeSoto, girls—Mandeville, between Rampart and St. Claude streets. Chalmette, boys—Comer Port aud Royal streeta YY ashington, girls—Corner Chartres and Pietj Streets. McCarthy, boys—Pauline, between Chartres and Royal streets. Hancock, boys and girls—Peters, between Mon roe and Hancock streets. Danphlne, boys and girls—Comer Dauphine and Hancock streets. Tuesday, June 27. First, Fourth and Sixth Districts Girls' High School—Chestnut, between Jackson and Philip streets. , Najioleon Avenue School. Girls (late Sixth Die trict High School)—Napoleon avenue, between Magazine and Camp streets. The exercises of this school wi.1 include the graduation of the senior class. Wednesday, June 28. Second, Third and Fifth Districts Girls' High School—Comer Royal and Hospital streets. Central High School, Boys—Burgundy, between Customhouse and Bienville streets. The exercises will commence punctually at 11A M. In order that there may be as little interrup tion as possible, the usual recess will occur from 10:20 to 10:50 A. M. Parents, guardians and all interested in the pub lic schools ol New Orleans are respectfully invited to attend. The schools will be closed for the annual vaca tion on Friday, the thirtieth instant. J. B. CARTER, Superintendent. N. T. Ken-halt., Secretary. j e 15 2dp DOOLEY'S YEAST POWDER Is now almost universally used in the Kitchen, the Camp, the Galley. It is not only the best but the Cheapest Baking Powder, and is unequaled for the production of elegant and wholesome ROLLS, BISCUITS, BREAD, Griddle Cakes, Waffles, Dumplings, Ete.i Composed of the purest and best materials, and put up in Tins which are, to all intents and pur poses, impervious to the action of weather and time. It Will Keep lor Years in Any Climate. To those who have never used it, we sav give it a fair trial, and our word for it, you will thereaSw use no other kind. Put up in quarter pound, half pound, one poind aud five pound cans, actual weight. Sold Generally by Grocers, Ship Chandler. nnd Dealers. DOOLEl & BROTHER. Proprietors, no20 ^ ) holesale D «pot 69 New street. New York. reopening. seyying machines—all kinds. of a Ma P J? b »tJ laT n [_ an K desired the establishment V of Sewing Machiues and conld Findings could be had, where they TrtthanotKr C0 "Pare the workings of one machine the maehin! 8e 1 Iec j from the different make# desired ti. 10 the use to which they at 159 Canal .tEllt 1 *' * To 8uc! * a Mart we "trite yon no22 -hf.f wanted. ___ M. S. HEDRICK, General Agent THE SINGER IMPROVED FAMILY SEWING ma chine. ST T ITCH m M» t Pu'?S J We - 8,m I ,: " a: 'd reliable LOCI K MACHINE in existence. rep resen riSf 0 ,! 11118 80 'f* b F us '* *uUy warranted as represented, or no sale. etc conatSSt^ of Twist, Linen Thread. Oil. eic., constantly on hand. mvltWH 11 E COOPER A CO., myl2 SalSultn 2p Nos. 7 aad 9 Camp street.