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OFiRCIaTjOOR NAL of the u nited states OFFICIAL JOURNAL *0F NEW ORLEANS NEW ORLEANS, MARCH ii. 1S73. The thermometer was seven degrees be low zero yesterday morning at St. Paul. Maggie Miteliell is the mother of two bright and beautiful children, like herselt, JXlilC. A Cleveland man has smoked until he has amaurosis, angina, pectoris and progres sive Iocomotorataxy. The Shetland Islands, off the coast of Scotland, nave three females to every two males of the inhabitants. The Varieties Theatre will close about the twentieth of April, there being four weeks more of the season. Mrs. Sarah Newcomb, of Illinois, recently ruined a handsome bedpost by dashing out the brains of her husband with it« William Warren, the best low comedian upon the stage, and Boston's favorite actor, was born in the city of Philadelphia, in 1817. The Worcester Spy says that every day a car load of paper is sent from Waehusett, Massachusetts, to New York for the use of the Herald. Poey, who entertained the Grand Duke Alexis at hia plantation in Cuba, lias re ceived from the Grand Duke an elegant diamond signet. We have received, lu pamphlet form, the first annual report of the chief engineer of the St. Joseph bridge, showing the condition of the work on the thirteenth of February. Without recording any instance, the Xew York Mail says: "When a woman becomes indifferent to her appearance it is time tor the family physician to be called in. Blamjui, tLe French Republican, when asked at his recent trial where his usual residence was, replied: " My usual resi dence ! I am usually in ptsson." Miss Matilda Axten, proprietor of the London Mirror, with which for nine years she has been identified, has died of cancer, at the comparatively early age of thirty. After Percy Roselle, the young Edmund KeaD, will come the "Black Crook" at the Academy of Music, which will be kept open still longer for sowie excellent entertain ments. At a recent Florentine ball, a white armed demoiselle was able to dispense with all covering over the shouldefs, as her cun ning dressmaker had so fashioned the waist that it did not need support from above. Previous to his departure for Washington, the late acting Governor appointed Captain John C. Sinnott administrator of the Char ity Hospital, vice J. S. Walton, Esq., and Hon. W. B. Barrett, vice Joseph Mansion, E8<]. ___ The latest A Washington telegram says: gossip in connection with ths Cincinnati Convention here is, that Xew York influ ences are at work to secure Horace Gree ley's nomination for Vice President on the Liberal Republican ticket." Following the Wyndham CuinedV Com pany at the St. Charles Theatre will come the queen of tragedy, Mile. Janausehek, and after that the brief engagement of a single star. Then the St. Charles will close lor the season, and the stock company will he transferred to^Iontreal. It is stated that Chief Justice Chase will go, or has been, to Xew York for the pur pose ot urging August Belmont and other prominent Democrats of that locality to hold a straight out phrty convention, not withstanding the Cincinnati movement. Chase is said to regard Judge Davis' pros pect for the Democratic nomination with much jealousy. The Xew York Eceiling Mail says: "A voung lady is to make her appearance on the stage in a few months, and is said to be an actress of no common ability. She is the daughter oi a clergyman, strange to say, and connected with one of our promi nent families, and with a considerable for tune also." A Pennsylvania editor returns thanks for a serenade, and says: "In many locali-' ties this might be a thin way of expressing one's appreciation of a favor of this kind; but here, where the wells are nearly all dry, and the town is surrounded by a prohibitory law two miles wide, nothing better can be tendered." Governor Warmoth will reach home by the last of the week. His visit to Wash ington lias been eminently satisfactory in every respect. The political campaign will doubtless open actively immediately on his return. The rumors put in circulation in reference to his interview with the Presi dent are all wide of the mark, as will very soon appear. » A soldier, who was an inveterate joker and punster, having had his nose, left cheek and a portion of his chin carried away by a shot in the battle ot Shiloh, was asked by some of his comrades if they could do anything for him. "Boys," said he, speaking as well as he could in his mangled condition, "I should like a drink of water mighty well, it I only had the face to ask tor it." The Xew York Commercial Advertiser says "a jell of derision" greeted John McKcon's assertion in court that he be. lieved Stokes innocent of the murder ot Fisk. And John is repo; ted to have looked thunderstruck. So probably he was: not, however, on account of that "yell." but at the sudden consciousness it produced of bis own stupendous audacity. A youfig lady, who made her debut in New York society some few years ago, bad her trousseau made at the time, thinking some one would ask her in marriage, and if the trousseau' were ia readiness it would save time and bother. She is still in a state of single blessedness, and is alraid her ar ticles are too old-fashioned to be of any use in the future. She now scoffs at the proverb about "the stich in time." During a recent snow storm in Massachu setts Jhere are said to have fallen with, the flake's, in Somerville, near Boston thorn sands of greenish-brown worms, about an inch in length and an eighth of an inch m diameter. When they fell they were curled up into a bsll shape, but were alive and very active. Specimens were sent to the Museum of Comparative Zoology for ex amination and classification. THE DEMOCRACY QS CIVIL RIGHTS. It may be fairly inferred from the posi tion of the Bee, the recognized organ of the Democrats, that the civil rights law of the State and the fourteenth and fifteenth amendments to the federal constitution are objects of special hostility to the Demo cratic party. In other words, should it reach power, it will strive to expunge the civil rights law from the statute book, an^ procure, if possible, the repeal of the amendments to the national constitution. The colored people, if this doctrine should prevail, would be thrown back into a condition of almost absolute vassalage and slavery. Their nominal freedom would be a delusion, without practical benefit, if not a curse. This is the position of the Democratic party, if we are allowed to interpret its views by the declarations of its ablest ex ponent, the New Orleans Bee. Indeed, it has the prestige of a previous campaign to sanction it, in which the Democratic party met its disastrous defeat in 1870. It is not hostility to the colored people, says the Bee, that influences these impressions, but simply a belief that these laws have not been passed by constitutional forms, and do not express the sense of a majority of the voters of the State. The Democrats want to live on terms of amity with the colored people, but as vassals, and not as citizens. This we submit is a fair inter pretation of its views. And yet, with this declaration of principles boldly avowed, the colored people are asked tt> assist in the elevation of the Democrats to power. The same coalition which was formed in January is sought tp be maintained until November; for it is the same De mocracy which Otters these sentiments now that were united heart and soul, a month or so ago, with insurrectionists, seelfing the overthrow of the State govern ment. * They had then the same delusive catch words that they are employing now. Re form! The correction of the abuses of gov ernment! Then as now they represented Governor AVarmoth as an enemy of the State. Why? ^Because they said he had se cured the passage of unconstitutional laws. They now tell us what these laws were. Their chief objection to the Governor was not because he had failed in any of the obligations of an executive, but for the simple reason that he recognized the civil and political rights of the colored man, and was instrumental in securing the pas sage of laws that made them indeed and in truth citizens of the State. lYie aristocratic spleen of the Demo cratic party has not been stirred against Governor Warmoth so much on account of election and registration laws, as that his signature approves the civil rights bill, and that a* Legislature, upon his recom mendation, ratified the amendments to the federal constitution. This was his fault. If he had conspired to deprive the colored people of their rights as citizens —had he intrigued to have kept them in a state of dependency—to have made them for all time to come hewers of wood and drawers of wat^r - ha would now have been the bean ideal of a Democratic executive. But because he refused to play a pari so treacherous and unmanly; because his sense of right and justice refused to be baffled by the intrigue and treachery of Democratic politicians, and because he held his high office for the equal benefit and interest of all the citizens oj' the State, without distinction of race or color, is this Democratic opposition now so fierce and unrelenting. But it will scarcely accomplish the pur pose designed by its authors. The col ored people will not be deceived to their own undoing. The Bee has dispelled any feeling of partiality they may have had for the Democratic party. There is noth ing in its past history which can engage their esteem: it promises nothing for the future that can command their respect. But is it reasonable? The nominee, if elected. can i the question of the t must be left to Con FOR OR AGAINST PROTECTION. Mr. Greeley declares that if the Cincin nati convention expresses on the platform of principles, which it will feel called upon to publish to tbo country, any sentiment looking to free trade or the abolition of the protective principle in the revenue laws of the United States, he will not support the nominee, no matter who he may be. This -leaves us to suppose that Mr. Greeley will support the nominee of that convention in the event the platform of principles con forms to liis notions upon the subject of the tariff. The issue to which Mr. Greeley subordinates all other questions of politics is thus narrowed down to one, and he is willing to take any man who professes to be in favor of protection, no matter what his other virtues or vices, iu opposition to a good man who differs with him upon this important point. This is undoubtedly his right. Cincinnati not dec id tariff'. That _ gress. Mr. Greeley might support a free trade aauuidate under protest as to that particular article of his laith, with the object ol securing an unobjectionable man in other respects. Taking advantage of his protest, he might at the same time labor with the people not to elect free trade members of Congress. Ii' the peo ple are in favor of protection they will re turn Senators and Representatives pledged to protection, and the President could do nothing to injure or arrest the principle. If he was a good man, such a one, for in stance, that Mr. Greeley could support him for his virtues, he would let the tariff take its course according to the wishes of Congress, for a proper President will not descend to do more than state his views to Congress, -and then leave the members free 'to act for themselves and as their con stituents have instructed them. Mr. Greeley, if we mistake not, is op posed to ilie exercise of the veto power. Huppose the people should elect a free trade Congress and a tariff President, would he uphold or urge the use of the veto in arresting the passage of a law that reduced the tariff below what the protec tive interest demands ? In round terms, is Mr. Greeley for a protective tariff above and beyond every other question? Does he subordinate every other political subject to this one issue ? We are merely opening this question with a view to get at a tact w hich it is im portant that the people should know. We do not take any position in the controversy, either for or against protection or for or against free trade, but are simply desirous to know how Mr. Greeley, stands affected concerning this issue, whether hq will waive all his other objections to General Grant and support him on the pure and simple principle that he is in favor of pro tection, as against another candidate against whom he htjs no other objection than that he favors reducing the tariff to a revenue standard ? A CHANGE OF TUNE. The Times is throwing oil upon the troubled waters it has done so much to stir up and lash into a fury. For a time it supposed the Republican party was irreconcilably split in twain, and that the Reform movement would- swallow up the Democratic party as readily as does the bon vivant his appetizing midday oyster. But in both calculations the would-be political oracle blundered as usual. The Republican party is virtually a unit, the Tew malcontents and soreheads who have bolted being a relief to it rather than a loss. This fact the Times recognizes and admits in declaring that "all Conserva tive (i. e. opposition) classes will have to unite before the next State elections to save the State." And the "Reform" party, instead of absorbing the Democ racy, has scarcely made an impression on the rank and file of that old and long tried organization. Now, secretly cha grined. the Times drops its abusive and denunciatory style, and "roars it as mildly as Any sucking dove. " It finds no occasion for "heated discussion and angry interchanges of uncharitable and irritable imputations," and calls upon all the rival factions which are antagonistic to Republican rule to smoke the pipe of peace and beeome good allies. The one little obstacle in the way of this wise programme lies in the leaders. The "reformers" bolted from the Demo cratic organization because their chances for preferment seemed better through the medium of a new party, while the Demo cratic champions, knowing themselves to be the stronger before the people, feel a natural disinclination to surrender the reins to men with scarce a corporal's guard of backing, aud whom they look upon as half way traitors at best. When the Times can reconcile these differences our party may begin to consider that it has a worthy foe in the field. *HAT OLD CITIZEN. There is certainly no disguising the fact that "our oldest and most respected citi zen" is the recipient of more discourtesies from the police than any man we ever before heard of. It is more especially strange, too, in view of the tact that 1 'his manner is invariably courteous and polite. " But, nevertheless, whenever he accosts the police, he may count himself in for it. They pay no more attention to him than if he was an Ordinary citizen. The other night "his family were visiting the Varie ties Theatre*' and the "oldest and most respected citizen was out on the siue walken joying a chat with an old friend." Just then a fire broke out and the police man on the beat ran to give the alarm. "Stop !" shouted Old Respected, "where's that fire?" "Sixth district!" replied the peeler, Lis hat ou his head, and still strttehiug toward the fire-box in his head long gallop. "Insulted!" cried the "old respectable citizen," and he searched fu riously for a Gatling gun or a shillalah. But, unfortunately, he had left it at home, and so the peeler escaped unscathed of shot or blow ; but alas ! not free. That "old respected" was one of the "230." and on that peeler's devoted head fell at last the awful artilery of the calico Pic. Before that awful discharge the peeler fell. No more will he run to fires: no more- can "old respected" cliallenge him. Requiescat in pace. And now "Reformer" has got a brand new idea, aud effulgesin the Times through a communication signed with this recently so much abused term. He thinks that: The Central Executive Committee of the Reform party in process of organization in this city and State, might awaken new im pulse and vigor, and at the same time en couragement lor their cause, by extending an invitation to the presidents of all the colored Republican clubs in this city to meet them iu conference at an early day. His .simple proposition manifests the stupid ignorance of "Reformer " on the subject, and shows that his "ideas" con cerning the Republican party Lave been few and of bad origin. For his instruc tion we would state that there are no such institutions as "colored Republican clubs in this city. " White and colored Repub licans meet ill amity together and form their organization on the basis of political equality. Besides, they are Republican clubs, and as the Reform party tenders the colored members no rights or privileges which they have not already the guarantee of, it'is not reasonable to suppose they will desert a party in which they have won leadership and a controlling influence, for one in which at best they could he naught but the "htwers of wood and drawers of water. ' If any colored people have been beguiled with the Reform cry, we hope "Reformer" will continue to point his "ideas" so that they may soon have their eyes opened to the true character of these new and fervent friends. If the Hon. George II. Pendleton, who thinks that the Republicans are in favor of the corrupt ijse of money in civil affairs, will turn Ms attention to Brook lyn, New York, he may find that this' charge rests nearer home than in Lis neighbors camp. A committee of citi zens appointed to investigate the affairs of Brooklyn, which is a great Democratic stronghold, report that most of the mu nicipal money is plundered from the city treasury by the officials of the corpora tion, and that although the people have been allowed to hold elections, the ballot box was never allowed to return their votes. Will Mr. Pendleton reduce his own friends to honesty before he abroad to abuse his opponents ? goes President Juarez is recovering the ground which he lost at the outset, with great rapidity. Having defeated Diaz in the west and driven him from the country, be next turned his attention to Trevino in the north and beat the rebels in a pitched battle near San Luis, wounding tblir leader, capturing their artillery aud scat tering the enemy in every direction. These successes in the interior enable Cortina to take a short cdt on the revolutionists in the vicinity of Camargp, which will Boon end in driving them across the river, into Texas. This will terminate the last effort to overthrow the best and only really lib eral government that Mexico has been blessed with for forty years. President Juarez cai felicitate himself that he achiev^l the liberation of his country this time solely by his own efforts, aided by the conservative portion of the Mexican people. No outside influence was invoked by either side, the row and its suppression being the work of the Mexicans themselves. Let us hope that this is the last, and that the game old President will now be left for the balance of hia term in peace. The Shreveport Southwestern is deter mined to Lave the stomach ache, and we are not particularly interested in curing it of the disease, because stupid people de serve the gripes they bring upon them selves by doing what common sense telLs them not to do. For the benefit of the people of Shreveport, however, however, we can say that the nominations for mu nicipal officers in that city which the Gov ernor made last year were duly submitted to the Senate according to law, but were not acted on, owing to the want of time. This was the reason why the Governor re appointed the same officers again—first, he had to appoint somebody, and, second ly, because the old officers seemed to give satisfaction to the people. This is very easy to be understood, we hope, by all the peo ple of Shreveport outside of the South western office. , The Bee is childishly innocent. It says that the government of the United States has never found any fault with the Democ racy of the South, because it was entirely satisfied with the way the Democrats ac cepted and submitted to the fourteenth and fifteenth amendments. Then what about the congressional Ku-Klux commit tees that the Bee has denounced as wicked and oppressive.to the last degree? Was the squall of the Bee a mere piece of fret fulness like that which disturbs the nur sery when a spoilt baby cries just to be crying ? Or was it a real howl of indigna tion that it chooses to forget all about un der a present pretext of being good in order to secure a bon bon ? Political circles were considerably ex cited" yesterday over the Associated Press rumors of an attempt to compromise the difficulties among Louisiana Republicans by the various prominent leaders now so journing in Washington. Exactly how much truth is contained in these state ments, we are not just now prepared to in form the public, but we can give the assurance that the* proposal to divide the opposing State committees, and form a new one, leaving Marshal Packard as chairman of the new organization, did not come from his excellency Governor War moth. During the absence from the State of the Governor and Lieutenant Governor, the executive duties will he performed by Speaker Brewster, the Attorney General having given an opinion that he is the legal incumbent of the gubernatorial chair under the existing peculiar circumstances. It not probable that acting Governor Brewster will find his n*.w responsibilities very burdensome, but in whatever he may have to perform we know that sound dis cretion aud regard for the public good will be mnaifested. The Bee says that the- fourteenth and fifteenth amendments of the constitution were ratified by the .state of Louisiana when the people were not represented in the Legislature, and that therefore they are not morally binding upon the commu nity that was cheated out of its consent. Will the Bee explain explicitly what it means by this? Will it tell us directly and distinctlj- who are the people, accord ing to its understanding ? The Democrats remind us of the man who walks on both sides ol' the banquette and in the middle, too, in its present at tempt to sail with the colored people, with the Caucasians and the conservatives at the same time. Its legs twist about iu a very .angular fashion.. A Movable Sidewalk. Mr. Speers, of Passaiq, Xew Jersey,- bn patented a movable sidewalk, Which lie suggests will do away with street ears, and render the second story of the houses on the street upon which it is built as valuable as th# first. This sidewalk is to be built ten feet above the ground, and is to have a continuous motion at the rate of ten miles an hour. It is to be reached by spiral stairs at each corner, and is to be .covered by an awning to protect passengers in both sum mer and winter. On both sides there is to bo a stationary' sidewalk for the con venience of persons who are not desirous to move in any direction, or who desire to wait for tiie proper time to get upon the running sidewalk. As it would he impos sible fot parties to pass on to the moVing sidewalk without great* danger of a fall, cars are to he arranged thereon with in stantaneous brakes, the driver upon which being signaled, puts down the brake and allows the passenger to enter by a side door. The driver is directed where to stop, which ho . does by again putting on the brake, and the passenger is at his destination, having been trans ported at the rate of ten miles per hour. These cars are to move on wheels of a dimension not to exceed eight inches in diameter, concealed from view in a. groove in tire sidewalk, and protected from any possibility of running off by wire flanges. What is hero alluded to as cars are not such as are run upon the streets, but light settees, containing four seats and four pair ot wheels, two of the wheels run ning upon the movable sidewalk and two upon the stationary platform. At a sigpal to stop the conductor puts on the brake, which raises the wheels on the moving sec tion and lowers those that run upon the stationary platform. At the signal to start the reverse rule Ls observed. Thus the set tee is put in motion or stopped by putting on or taking off the friction. The entire machinery of this sidewalk can he worked by engines located at short distances along the street. * The advantage of this invention, if it can be utilized, will be that the street can be re" lieved of the foot passengers in a great de gree, the ground floors can be use* for the heavy business and for vehicles, and the second story floor can be converted into a retail store. Mr. Speer has so much confi dence in his invention that he intends to erect a movable sidewalk on one or the squares in l'assaic this summer. Large Clearance of Cotton. The ship Adorna, Captain Davis, cleared yesterday for Liverpool with 5140 bales of cotton and 0000 pieces of staves. This is the largest cargo of cotton exported on any vessel this season. Messrs. Deean, Zerega Sc Co. Were her agents. The next largest cargoes were the steamship Memphis, which cleared on the twenty-eighth of December with 4902 hales, and the ship Advance, on the twenty-ninth of December, with 4871 bales, all of which was for Liverpool. A CARD. Nrw Orleans, March 21, 1812. The undersigned certifies that he was the holder ot otie-Bixteenth single number ticket, No. 14,432, elates O', in the Louisiana State Lottery, which drew the prize of $50,000 on Saturday, March lti 1872, sold at the office corner St. Pete* and Chartres streets, and that the amount was promptly paid on presentation of the ticket at tlieofficepf the company, in a check on the Bank of America. JEAN FONTAN, Residence, Corner Goodchildren and Lizardi streets, Third District. mh22 It 2p A CARD. New Oklkavs March 19,1872. • The undersigned certifies that he was the holder of one-sixteenth single number ticket No. 14,432, Class D, iu the Louisiana State Lottery, which drew the-prize of $50,000, on Saturday, March 16. 1872, sold at the office corner St. Peter and Char tres streets (Jackson souare), and that the amount was promply paid on presentation of the ticket at the office of the company, in a check ou the Bauk of America. JOSE DE LA TOKRE. Residence No. 822 St. Claude street. mlrzO 3t A CARR. New Ohlraxs, March 19, 1872. Tl,e undersigned certifies that he was the bolder of one-quarter single number ticket, No. 14,432. class D. in the Louisiana State Lottery, which drew the prize of $50,IKK), on Saturday, March 16, 1872. sold at the office corner St. Peter aud Chartres streets, Jackson square, and that the amount was promptly paid on presentation of the ticket a^ the office of tlio company, in a check on the Bauk of America. * J. P. LAHROUDE, Milkman. Residence—Bartholomew street, corner Marais Third District. ndi20.'lt2p ' $20,000 IN UR EM IU MS. SIXTH GRAND STATE FAIR OF THE MECHANICS' AND AGRICULTURAL FAIR ASSO • CIATION' OF LOUISIANA Will be held on the Fair Grounds, in the city of New Orleans, April 24, 25. 26, 27, 28, 29 and 30,1872. Exhibitors ane invited from every section of America. The books aie now open for the entry of MaehinerT, Wares. Merchai^Jirie, stock, Agricul tural Products, Fruits, Vegetables, etc., at the office of the Association, iu Mechanics' Institute. Stockholders are requested to call at the office and receive their tickets for 1872. aud information relating to their duties at the coming Fair. Only fifty new stockholders can be added to the Associa tion with the balance of stock on hand. Those de siring to become stockholders will make their ap plication at once. For further information «ee Premium Catalogue, which will be sent to anv address true of charge. LUTI1EU HOMES, Secretary and Treasurer. New Orleans. February 10,'l872.' mhI5 lmDkW BODLEY'S CANE STUBBLE SHAVERS, With Circular Knives. TUNNARD'S SOUTHERN CORN PLANTERS. TINNARD'S SOUTHERN COTTON PLANTERS. THOMAS B. BODLEY, fe22 Into2pAv No. 9 Perdido street. DK. GEORGE *1. FRIEDRICHS, DENTAL SURGEON, 135 St. Charles Street, Corner GlreS Street, one square above City HalL pSlv . SPORTSMEN'S HEADQUARTERS, NO. 55 ST. CHARLES STREET. A LARGE. NEW AND FRESH SUPPLY OF FISHING TACKLE JUST RECEIVED. The attention of aityaud country pnrehasers is requested to my superior stock, w hich inv arrange ......... " id I' ' ments with the best houseB in Europe and the North enable me to off er at VERY LOW PRICES. Jointed, Lancewood. Bamboo, Hickory and Japan POLES, the finest ever offered in the rihy; the best silk. Linen. Cotton, Chinese and Gut LINKS; KEELS, NET LINKS and FISH BASKETS; every description of ARTIFICIAL FLIES: Limerick and Derby HOOKS; Redfish, Sheepliead, Trout, Bass, Croaker, Perch aud Gravitation HOOKS. FISHING APPARATUS OF EVERY KIND. , Also. Guns, Ritles, Pistols and Ammunition of very description. F. CHARLEVILLE, No. 55 St. Charles street, sign of the "Red Gun. ' iuh6 lui 2p JOHN W. MADDEN, STATIONER, LITHOGRAPHER, JOB PRINTER., AX d BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURER, 13................dump street................73 Executes ail orders with promptness and dis patch. ja29 REDMOND B. 3IANNI0N, 29............Carondelet street.-...........1 NEW ORLEANS, Issues Travelers' Letters of Credit Messrs. X. M. Rothscliild Sons, Loudon; Messru. de Rothschild Brothers, Pans; Messrs. S. M. de Rothschild, Vienna; Slessrs M. A. de Rothschild Ac .Sous, and all t heir correspondents. Frankfort fV-84m2p MACHINERY. jyOVELTY IRON WORKS? Uornqr cl' Dclord and New Levee street*. WILLIAM GOLDING, PROPRIETOR. mh9 ly R.IISTRONG'ri FOUNDRY AND BOILER MANUFACTORY, Corner of Krato and New Levee streets, NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA. : , w. J. J. Arnffitrong, Manager. Manufacturer of Vertical and Ib rizontal Steam Engines, Sugar Mills, Draining Machines, Saw Mills Cotton Screws and Gearing. Iron Columns and F'rontsof Buildings, Furnace Moutl ___. lis, Grate Bars, Bone Black, Bevivitiors, Gas Retorts, Railroad Frogs, etc.; Low Pressure, Locomotive Flue aud Cylinder Boilers of all kinds. Filters, Juice Boxes aud Clarifiers, etc. ia31 iy J IS. >1.ROME'S Ac t'O., Nos, 19 Caual, 9 Crosemno and 4 Fl oat Streets. DFALEKS IN H A R D W A R E, IRON AND SHIP CHANDLERY, Nails and Castings, IIcop, Sheet and Bar Iron, Manila and Tarred Cordage, Sail Duck, .iriwa, Shovels and Spades, Sheet Copper and Tilno, Anchors and Chains, Axes and Hoes, Lead Pip* and Sheet Lead, Paints and Oils, Blocks and Oars. INDIA RUBBER BELTING, Hoso, Packing, and all supplies necessary for Ra .roads, Steamships, Plantations, etc. Agents for fhe new patent "Self-Lubricating Packing." COPPER, TIN, SHEET IRON AND GAS WORKER eep5 ly ml HEW ORLEAHS BEHtJBLICAH PRINTING COMPANY'S STEAM BOOK AND JOB Printing Establishment, 94. Cam 8 treat 04 Wa kora ptocbosaS from Gpor** Eruoa, *« York, entirely new typo for the Sb-cbuca*. Aleo from T. H. Senolr, agent, a new CAMPBELL BOOK PRESS, with all the late Improvement!, which, to addltiea to our prerlou. supply of Printing Machinery, wiD enable nt to turn out work with dispatch, and in • at vie »b»t - M - fl not be excelieo in the Seuth. Wo have alio to operation three firat-claae GORDON PRESSES of assorted sizes. Tbeee are considered to New York the Bert Preseee that are made, for the rapid and superior execution ef Work. We empley **riU tol workmen, who'will at all time# be properly to formed ee to the lateot end bert otylee of work. Mercantile and Business Community te this D* Wa would call the particulox attention of the portment of our Establishment, aa wa have modi to it extensive additions in the very NEWEST STYLES POSTER AND GENERAL JOB TTPE, PRESSES, ETC., waici XXXXLX VI ee BXEIL'TK EVERY DESCRIPTION PBINTING, rrex il MARMOTS F06TBRS, FANCY SHOW CARDS RAILROAD WORK, LAwrnur brufr BOOK WORK, ITZAKIOAT WORK, S MINUS CARRS. FRCOSAJQfES, SANT'BILLS. lad oil kind* of MRRCANTM WORK. Tea facilities wa kav# to ths way of STEAM, CARD AND HAND PRESSES ax ax ua n rs xxxcvtx wsa> SAPID LI, HATH AND CHEAPLY. RULING AND B00K-EINDIN0 EVERY DESCRIPTION EXECUTED WITH DISPATCH. STEAMBOAT PRINJtlNO. Steam boat Officers will find it to «Ut? INTEREST TO CALL AT OCK JOB OFTCS LIAYK Till! OBDXK8. Ifa hav# mada special prorixian for Btaamhoat Printing, and hava NSW FONTS OF BEATTFUL TTPI j I COLORED BILLS, A1 WSU AJ tom ot TIX FINEST COLORED INK To EB HAL. POSTERS AND handbills INKS, BLACK AND COLORED AND OX XVEXT llxa Onr Facilities for Printing BLANK WORK, fort unequaled by any establishment to this eity BILL. HEADS DN ANY QUALITY OF PAPER, Price# Accordingly, INSURANCE POLICIES AND BLANKS* RAILROAD TICKETS, TIME-TABLES. to foot, an kind* of job FRnrma eaa M •xaontad at this Om<w-»rt eel, with Stoyrt* tot M MwauMdattof tarma THE TIMES COOKING! Will save it* cost in fuel in one ye w 1 It will outlast any other, as it contain, metal. N It will cook meats aDd breads It will broil as well as a rang*. And it iB the eheapeet stove in the a4rkft HENRY PRhry Agent for the Time* Cooking ' N °- 141 Povdro ' mb3 IT 3t 2p S MISCELLANEOUS, pATtNTS. AMERICAN AND FOREIHg Solicited by • JENKINS t OLMSTED Architect. andBup^J So. 27 Commercial place, New Orleao. r mh!91y "'"•two* P ARTIES HAVING LICENsR taxes to pay, either State, parish or, rt.wl it tew their tfi frit-.. ... _ .. 'V find it to their inteiest to give ns a call. lor that department the services of . who is well posted, aud can therefore give full satislaction. 0 A liberal discount will be made when are taken in settlement. Particular attention given to the i taxes for the parish of'JeffersonTffatj 1 ?? hanks; and city of Carrollton. * K NOW TilV DESTINY. VOiSIN St Utah,.,, No.28Carondeg L '4he Loudon Wizard, Clairvoyant and its. excels all others; has no rival in Kuropeorl ,, rsetf iu the secrets of the Hindoo Ms* 2$ vers reunited - W.7* ^ sian Pli losopby. Lovers reunited: l^T* 1 ! restored: names of lovers given, and daua 5 riage. Fees reasonable. No. 53k Eawr,», J^AIRBANKS' (SOUTHERN SCALE DEPOT .........Camp (Street..... 53 *4 KsmpatrJ ■to? 31 FAIRBANKS' SCALES 1XD TROEMNEK'S STEEL C*RN MILU Of all descriptions aud sizes. For ia> j. y or k prices. W. B. BOW3JA5 Ago* No. These mills will grind with either hone r, or hand power. .. S amuels a knoop. (Late iSamuels St Oliver), DEALERS IN ROUGH AND DRESSED IQj ofal! descriptions. Shingles, Laths, Door, ng. Blinds. Office and Yards No. 4(47 Julia streer, New Badx NEW ORLEANS, LOCISUSx* Plantation, shipping and city orden nn and satisfactorily tilled. Order boi Ha l i cbaniCB and Dealers' Exchange. Psstofflw box No. 558. _ H orse?* — mules. - the mnmB takes this method of informing the he hi ers that the _ __ the country and city demand, which he each low aa any other dealer, aud guarantees ilia sold as represented, JAMES RAGAJ Stonewall Sale Stables. 134 BaroimeB*. de20 lv ■ * AREA ULIN!*..............TAJUUeift Ssxru Bw CO., C. H. Allow. C. H. ALLEN It No. S4 New Levee street Between Povdras and Lafayette rate! Keep always on baud a large assortmentdfi PAl'LINS, which they will hire to merthmi covering merchandise on the Levee, andiiS, all damage accruing to goods when their Tin lins and men are employed to protect the uas A!i orders for Shipping, Railroads, CottoaPss or any persons requiring Tarpaulins, will dts orders to SAMUEL BROOK, which will be pmc attended to. jsik [DUN GRAYER, Proprietor of Phcenix Stables and Cndertxkali 35 and 37 Elyeiau Fields street, opposite PtCn tram railroad. Third District, New Or.usi 1 riages. Barouches, Buggies and Saddle Hot* hire. Horses bought, sold and kept on tv Patent Metallic Burial Cases, Mahogany, Is Walnut and plain Coffins always on hand! Pa als attended to by the Proprietor, who howl strict attention to business, to obtaia s ue public patrona . jylt $60 AND S«3 -WILLCOX k EB SEWING MACHINE, alwayl in o and ready to sew, to run by hand ot i Recommended by the medical faeulty aotin one nt for dehcate ladies to use. on sicuniu lightness. First class machines of ail kindti offered for sale. The New Domestic Sewngl chine is made on an entirely new principz large assortment of ladies' ready made KiS. ways on hand, of all colors and styles, Buff tured on our celebrated sewing machines. J ly M. S. HEDRICK. No. 103 CanilSS delti E^OTICK..............................!^na M I It A :il ON. ' Dealer in All Kinds of Furnlnw. NOS. 99.101 and 103 CHARTRES STREET, 5c" leans. Has constantly on hand an assortmentol Cottage Bedsteads (extra make, with te posis). with teasters, *12. Nolid Walnut one-fouFtli Marble Bureani, 42 Solid Walnut Portable Ai moils, with twori 1 ers in bottom. $29. Victoria Bedroom Sets, in Walnut. Mshogic.G Imitation Rost*wood, t**n pieces. $120. .Spring Mattress.-s made to order, $25iuidi.' Par, or Sets, iu Walnut. Mahogany oadImiaa -- " >od, teu pieces, at very moderate pr«A^ Rose Algo, an absortnient of Lookiu^-Giab»eeit B,,e * 1e prices. feiO • jQtt. JOHN G. ANGELL, DENTAL SURGEON, Office and residence, ...............Julia Street.............. NEAR CAMP. Ai. ope rations in Operative. Mechanical snn^ giciU Dentistry carefully performed. FitroMjO 1 aud other amesthetics auministered. QHKAP GAS FIXTURE* A A® PLUMBERS' MATERIALS. SL;LI^IVAX & VUJIjGER, ' _ n PLUMBERS AND GAS FITTERS, "i 1 Poydrnx, next door to Cninp «tri* Dealers in Plumbing and Gas Fitting Mswffl* iionse. ship and Btearuboat worR prompt?' S d nge°: Wl N °- ^ Mechanics VOTU K ..............NOfli* ' ^ Babcock firm extinguisher Combines the original French patents and:'''' American improvements, which have been rJ* *<1 by the United States courts. Has been adopted by the United States (to 1 * ac< 4 by the Board of Supervising Inspect ot Steamboats, with the approval of the Seen 51 ' of the Treasury, the -leading railway linessri many of the prominent ocean aud inlands* sLip companies, and is iu almost daily useh' 5 0 f. fire departments of the principal cities l nion. It has the emphatic aud practical ind** ment of the wisest and most successful ^ waiters; hut its prime recommendation ^ - record of solid work done Over One Thousand Aetnnl tires and More than (*>.000.000 ""•' t or Property Saved from the Unin« : For machines or any desired information tM* (i- rail 1 M - GRANGER, General AP»'to - * *>' BANKS AND BANKIS9.* 3|ETUOPo£jl AN loan an D SAVINGS DANK, No. M... .No. I • ••t'nmp Street.. , (Under the City Hotel 1 Officers. GEORGE H. BRACGHN, Preridet: „ WENZ ' v >ce President. l>.\AN HORN, Cashier. KM ' BGGKL, Chairman Finance Con:®*' Directors. mkS. H fr«k GHS ' V LUAyi Louis leosijard, j' ^wIg'nkk hr. W. H. HIRE J-M. WAGNER. ■' P. W. DIKLMAN, T1 . „ Ur. J. W*KNZ. A d l-tereat on Det-o^of Stocks, EM" " ake liberal advanert nu ities; als . o^i il » d Government Watches, Jewel " Diamonds. P#* description of vali^feo^'./ 1 ^ 0 *' lost. IjVrr T #^dra^b' l l i , *~ A PROMISSORY " nd b >-' incior„,.ri rre ,S et L e ^ t0 " 1868.*^artog infer*g^V*^®' < '^tah a of e 8ept^^| maturity nntn ^ ceut .perf^tem able Wm7.;ra"ndm»d^^: Bank of Americfl?,^ ate :. at th * domicile of tioned not to W™ th,s The public anting thereof having been stm Pt I*'* 1 n ° U '' t! ' e -New Orleans"