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Semi-weekly Louisianian. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1871-1872, June 01, 1871, Image 2

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'The iais ial.&
001
Pnidishel Thursdsys asad Sundays. l
Orcsa 114 C *noNnE.rr mrBET,
NEW htLEJ s LA. ceE
w1. G. .B3OWN, Editor and Publisher, w1
P. B. S. ANCHBACK, Manager.
OUR AGENTS. o
ed
MIg l8lIPPI :-- Danid E. Young, m4
Greenville.
LOUISIANA :-John-A. Washington,
Black Hawk, Concordia Parish; Hon . G.ne
Y. Kelso, Alexandria; Atoine & Sterrett,
Shreveport, A. C. Ruth, Carroll Parish. P
DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA:-James vii
A. D.(reeu, Washington City. t,
ILLINOIS :-Lewis B. White, Ohicage
KENTUCKY:-Dr. It. A. Green, Louis
ville. cr
in
Stl
U. S. GRANT. t
THURSDAY JUNE 1 1871, t1
PARTY FIDELITY. tl
tl
When the spirit of fault-finding el
takes possession of any of us, in h
regard to party management, it c
Imay be well to record the anecdote T
told of some divine who, when ask- d
ed what he supposed would be the °
greatest wonder to him in heaven, it
readily replied: "To find myself
there." The fact is, we have the o
right of criticism and we don't know ib
what to do with it. Instead of tl
turning it against our commons ti
enemies whose audacity, in attempt- ! f
ing to dictate the policy of a nation p
they tried to destroy, we furnish ,
scope for the use of phillipics against f(
ourselves bitterrer than those of r
Demosthenes. V, e are helping to r
create dangers inside of our party s
whach in the nature of things must t
be more fatal to its success than all t
the dangers outside could be. Dis- :i
sension is far more ruinous than ,
opposition.
Now let each man. ask himself if I
he intends this? Does he, by s
animadversions upon the men who t
have been chosen to lead even with i
his own consent, mean to work iis
jury to the principles of the party
with which he is allied? Every
man will say no, to this. And yet
whenever we stop to pick out the t
faults of our party leade:s instead <
of uniting all our powers in assault i
upon the weak places of our oppo
nent, we are losing strength for
ourselves, and giving the enemy I
a( antagc..
\S a >It say for ourselves w3 are
not prepared for the motto: "'Our ;
party riaht or wrong." But we do
object to finding more wrong, I
whether it be personal or organic,
in our own party than we can find I
evil in the party we are fighting. I
All human contrjyances are de
fective, the best-nen have their
faults, the most favorable situations 1
have their draw-backs, but every
unfavorable occurrence has its
compensation. Should not we,
then, stop to consider the incal-I
eulable benefits we may lose, before i
giving * misleading attention to
thing we are only likely to gain ?
What have we gained already ?
The right to call our own bodies
our own, the righ~l to hallow and
keep sacred every relationship of
life, the privilege of protecting the
accumulations of our industry, the
right to a viic; in the choice of onr
rulers, the honor to become rulers
ourselves, and last but not least, we
have become the custodians of a
liberty which no one but ourselves
can surrender.
Let every man, therefore, apply
a standard of mee prenent which
will take in the new and the old, in
jucdging of the pQast " ievements,
and the fauture pum9oses of his
arty. 'think hst of the glorious
record, and last, of mere men ; but
do Dot f,,rget that men are as often
the creators of portiers things are
their creatares, and that therefore
each one 1must hole4 himself in
readiness to examine the claims of
those who for any rea.son contend
ag;iiMt the iiarty as it now exists
oF w ~t nfault- in the leaders of
it. I
The New '2 tandard of
yelrday says- with tins issue the
'S devt bows its exit from the
stage of jdnralinag In its stead
the "Crrizu's GUOD" willbe issued.
'The first number will appear Wed
neaday June 7.
pesterLay's (,nmmercial Bulldin
contains th] ,llowin'g announce
ment ijn connection with the above.
i'lhe NWa Orleans Standard has
been lp hssed by Senator Jas. 'H,.
ira-ha,, who will continue to
conduct it as an snti-Wormoth'
*rgn a"
DEUOC1&CY MnISLED. tra
Iin
The demoracy ahr7 ghoUt the pm
country are waxing confidentof 'sne- h
cels in the next presidential cam- de
paign. There are three sources fron th
Iwhich it draws the solace of an ex
pected republican defeat. The nat
uralreactionary policy of the Dem
ocracy itself is the first. Deeply vers
ed in the arts of political manage
ment, on one side, and utterly un
scrupulous in dealing with an oppo
nent on the other, the democratic go
party haskept up an appearance of s
vitality, which is both delusive and m'
0lo
tr initory.
From time immemorial the demo
cr ts of the nation have drawn their
inspirations from the South. In
those days when there were giants
in the party, they had the sagacity
and influence, by an admixture of w
dissimulation and bravado, to mis- he
lend the Southerners and to coerce th
the northern members of the party.
But when at Last, in the days of the l
"little giants," one wing of the par
ty resisted bullying, and the other uj
Sdetected the hypocrisy of its leaders, in
the native tendency to reaction in ib
the party, split it into three factions,
reach of which was implacable in its tr
hate of the other, while all were
confident of democratic success.
They were mistaken: and political
demoralization was soon followed by o
I open rebellion against the author- eC
, ity aj the nation.
If i Nw it seems to us that the action
ýe of the democracy in the new era i:s
i but a poor copy of its conduct in Pi
> the old. Again the national party m
rb turns its ear in a southern direction hi
t- for the key-note of the next cam- t,
u paign. The sin of party mutiny, i
,h made by southern secess ionists, the Il
it folly of a ciumeless rebellion by the b
fA rebels, the powerless, and therefore p
to ridicun'os opposition to recon
ty struction legislation, State and Na- !
st tional, seem all to be lost sight of in n
,ll the eagerness for office, or in the i
-! absence of a policy, save such as k
Ln may be dictated by political mani
acs, who think they can reenslave a
if peep a who have once tasted the o
v! sweets of freedom, or who in pre- o
o' tending to believe they can lift an
Lih insuperable barrier between tl:elu
:- selves and those'without whose n
ty vote~i it is impoasiU' for the party
rv ever to come int wer again.
et Confidence built on such data asu
be this may well be called self-confi
id dente; and men who shape their
!it policy or pln the ir campaign upon
o- such a model not oily invite inev
or Iitable defeat-they hunt for it. If
my the ghosts of fathers, sons and broth
er. do *t ri* to warn the north
,re ern pedple tll by aiding the sue
ur cress of democracy, they are orgoni
lo! zing another and a bloodier relxl
g, lion, the livinpnegroes in the south~
ic, with the scarf an inhuman bond
ad age upon every limb will be their
ig. substitutes, and with the balance of
Le- power in their hands, they will
3ir make themselves heard even byI
ns those who refuse to listen to voices i
- from the dead.
its The democratic party has also i
re, founded great hopes of success up
al- on division in the ranksebf its great
re rival. It is calculated that some of I
to the southern Governors will sacri- i
a ? fice the negro to the necessity of I
v ? consolidating the white men into a
ies party possessed of more wealth, in
nld telligence and enterprise than the
of present republican party. The
he short-sightedness of the estimate is
he only equilled by its shallowness. A
ur man is politically blind who cannot
ers understand that any so-called re
we publican who could be seduced by
a the democracy to betray his own
ves party, would not be trusted by
those who had bought him, and
ply that therefore his very bargain
ich would drive him from power, while
in the democracy would take up the
its, very colored people he had betray
his ed and employ their votes to keep
mue cvep ctfpet-bagger and native
ut wh republican out of ofies. The
ten negroes finding themselves betray
are ed by such governore, and having
ore places offered them by the democ
in racy would natuirally and justly al
of ly themselvc with those who ap
nd peared to 1e -te most just in their
sta political dealings.
of But the simple fact is, that such
uqen as have the power in the re
publican party, to betay it, hasre,
of too much penetrition t~ try it. So
the tat the last resort of the democra
the cy is reached in i& protests against
ad high tariffs and burdensome taxa
ed. ation. This state of thing. asmy
ed- they, have been brought about by
"thieves'and fools," and this is so
in the thieves who stole our navy, and
ie- b urreptitiously depleted our armies
ye. and arsenals, wlo robbed the trea.
has sury and filched rnited Stats prop
', errty in every southern city; and the
to fools who with only tso million, fouri
ofth' of them being slaves, butted against
'the brick wall of the republic and
trampied upon the religioi senti- cc
moets of a race which .aprung from re
puritan blood-there did it-these ao
are the orators of high tariffs and uI
heavy taxation, and the only won- w
der is that national clemency left to
them here to be taxed. to
-It
THE ADVANTAGES OF A w
BANK. cI
---- ti
Last week there walked into the tt
Freedmen's Saving Bank a colored P
gentleman who deposited a con- ai
siderable amount of money. The el
money was in grcenbacks, and had a
lost that peculiar smell which bears W
testimony to its constant handling. ui
The Cashier of the bank noticed 0
this fact at once, and the fact came e
out that the recent murder of Mrs. 01
Zollinger in this city, which was
perpetrated to obtain the .money it I
was known they kept in their
house had awakened fears that
those who keep their money in the el
house not only run the risk of b
losing it but they invite assaults tl
upon their lives. Some people tl
doubt the safety of banks because ai
in the olden time banks used to it
break with a wonderful regularity it
and convenience to the rich con- to
trollers who simply took this
method of cheating pour depositors. c
But in the case of the Freedmen's e
Saving Bank there is no possibility 1
of loss, for the reason that the gov- f<
ernment of the United States is a
responsible for every dollar de- h
posited. When therefore, one t.
moment's reflection is given to the ii
I subject it will he seen that to keep f:
9 money in the house, when once the c
habit of saving has been formed, is o
to run the risk of its being lost by a
fire, in case of the burninr of the! l
Shouse, and to solicit the visits of v
burglars, who to carry out their v
I purposes of theft will even commit v
- murder. Only last week $900 was t
' lost by a fire in Gretna and the r
murder to which we have referred a
e when added show the dangers of I
keeping money in the house when t
a safe bank is accessible. s
a We earnestly call the attentionr. t
e of our people to these facts, not t
only because of the habit of sa:ving
n which depositing in a bank begets, i
but because of the safety of the ,
money deposited, and the lives.
which may be :pared lv it. As a
pr.)of that our p'oil,, are giving
more attention to thise mnat'er:i,
we y ay mnntio:l thfla the New
ir Oreans brmunch of the Freed.ot.' :s
n 3aving Bak, wu l,' the nn-'ige- t
meFt ofits a:;i: cs:::ier. Mr. S~tct'- -
vant has hld its.d.-plsits i" erea'e4 1
over - 3200i) sice ,Jauary la ;t.
1-i
-1 May we not ask our respectable
"I friends who sar conr;tantly moaniCne
Sover the corraption of polities
ir .what is the trouble; anod is there no
f remedy ? your head shakings, and
l ,oh's! and sh's! fill us with appre
hensin. We are consLantly hea:r
ing that unscrapulous men ocen-I:
py positions of trust; and that an
o illiterate mob are permitted to vote,
p-that the polls instead of being a
t place where a man goes and fear
f lessly deposits a vote, according to
ri- his convictions, are simply trading
f booths, where a man, who wants a
a place, goes and buys up votis
n- enough to secure it.
be It is easy to sigh over the cor
be ruption of politics, but it seems to
is us that the remedy is close at hanmd.
A In the nature of things parties
ot will be organized to carry certain
e- measures, but there must be some
by principles involved looking to the
ran nation's weal, there must be some
by foundation on which patriotism may I
ad build with confidence, else how
in could parties exist. Bad men may
le prevent these principles, and lead
he the party wrong, but how can that
l- be helped except good meq inter
p fere.
ive What is to be gained by crying
he that bad men are at the head of
y- politice, and ignorance and vice
ag control at the polls ? The remedy
o"- does not lie in shirking responsibi
d- lity, thus fostering ignorance and
- vice, by leaving the exclusive con
sir trol of public affairs to unscrupu
lous jnen, but in urging forward
Ich very measure that will increse in
re-telligence, and correct vice. Let
re, worthy men be where they can be
So come rival candidates for places of
ra trust-take their places actively in
not the party, whose policy best an
u- swera their convictions, and they
my wisloon find that it is quite as
by easy to elect those who have intel
so ligence and character as their op
md posite.
ies Yet we cannot believe that the
ea. condition of the country is as bad
Sasthe croakers woid haveus think,
he becanue we find them fIghting to
anr perpetate rance i and vice, by
us fighting aiast keqit hchit ight~
rdl and other reforms Sunely ifthe
country tas ja danper from igno- aj
rance and viceblack men could net pi
afford to build up an aristoeracy cl
upon it. And the last prejudice kI
which seems to be left upon which ch
to found an aristocracy, is an aris- th
tocracy of the skin, which equal of
school rights would defeat. Why w(
will qot those who are always th
croaking give some of their atten- m
tion to men and jourdnals who le iw
the Times, contend that colored as
people are opposed to mixed schools oa
and other measures looking to the Oi
elevation of our race ? Let us turn pl
a little of our attention upon those ri
who have enslaved and oppressed th
us, and give a little more encourage- cc
ment to those who amid the groat- ca
eat discouragements are fighiing dc
our battles. W4
PLANTERS AND MERCHANTS. th
Considering how short a time has
elapsed, since colored people have
been allowed to do business under ]
the sanctions of law, it is surprising in
that there is as much enterprise (f
among us as there is. It. is next to d,
impossible that colored and white th
men, as a rule, should meet upon ,
terms of commercial equnality The in
white man has had the privileges of tI
commerce all his life, and the color- n
ed man has been kept upon a help- 11
less level with his wares. It there- tl
fore nearly always happens that the ,
self-confidence, which springs from
1 long experience in business, is more
than a match, even under honest o:
intentions on both sides, for the
timidity which is inseparable from r(
commercial inexperience. The col- ft
ored m:n seldom buys, lie nearly tl
always sills; and when olne man
has money and another w.amts it, he
who is inl need rarely has the ad
vantage of any trar:lnwtion. But
when there is added to this the fact
that the purchaser is used to busi- ti
ness and the seller is aot, it is not b
surprising that the sellers' c:andle
burns at both ends--he is first in
tiiridated in the buying of jro'i
sions, that he iay produce some- a
thing to sell; and then he is driven
by his necessities to sell, under
pres.iure, that eo ms." ie .ble t,
buy again. In fact it is the old!e
qu .stio:i helweea canpit:dl and lao:or'
over igain. The vdvant.iges of
e :.,IItal ('o:is:r t, ,t so, u~lc; 'h i," tle ;
valhie ,f motleP', as in to e l)owVr.v
and the opportunity ? , i. i ,
It l1 ct:nrt. on thia; v.r: a:ceount,
a: (c:'::;ti:n ef gr:'eat hInpe: '., (t., -
•t h:w t he -rwnior fhoo in. cf the
.the t ,ie , t vhii 4'e m1. i.eii t
Siend his cr tol be sold aIter it was i
t mai, eithe sujrrt to his ord ter, t
, when the ride should be made, or a
iF let it deend uwpon the k.no skwledge,
- /ithe presenc upon the spot ind thet
o 'taleulations of his compmission mer- .
ichant, it would be his cottcun that
Si was sold, and riot himself.
s We may be pardoned a wordof o
advice on this subject, hbecause we 1
Shavte given it some attention, in the
oa interests of our race, which has oren
i. thought, in these Southern States,
is almost nothing else but agriculture.
n We have to saly, in the first place,
ellook to your provisions. A man
e with enongh to eat during the year,
e whether he owns his plantttion or
yI rents it, is virtually an independent
Wv man, for the reason that this very
y fact gives him a claim to the confi
i drense of men who value forethought,
it and for the more important reason
- that he will not have to pay double
the value of provisions when men
Ig fnd him under pressure.
af Then again, measure your re
e sources. When money comes into
ty your hands don't allow extra'in gant
a- calculations as to what yohr crop
Sayn be worth, entice you from the
a- straight and even pathway of econo
a- my. Tlue females of your family
d will sometimes speak of wearing
a- worse clothes than when they were
eat slaves, or than those of the slaves
- they once knew. Let them learn
of that they are worse than slaves
in when they ucrifice independence
i- for a ribbon or a piee of jewelry.
y The man who keeps within the
as boends of his income and makes ap
ml his mind to have a deposit in the
p- bank before he gains a rputation
of having a fashionable family, or
he that of being a great entertainer, is
ad on the way to a competency which
k, will make it quite indifferent to him
to what people thi~k in regard to his
by money mattersr while .he is also
t helping to lead his rar itl. -opd
hemoa advancement. 'hy is it that,
ouar peple W~sid i much of their
produce to white commission mer- tc
chants in this aity, when it is well or
known that there are colored mer- th
chants here? It is simply because ti
they do not realize that the success w
of a colored mercantile house here P
would redound to their success in
the country. We know of few things
more likely to help our race for- tb
ward than.a clear understanding of, J.
and a full co-operation with the t1
agencies which our people in New ae
Orleans possess, of helping cotton w
planting all along the Mississippi w
river. Let earnest men enquire how pe
they can best help' their race in the to
consignment of their produce, and cc
earnest men here .will respond, un
der the fullest guarantees to do as
well for members of their race as any b
political enemy can do. A letter to
the LovxrsrAst will be sufficient.
S-- --- w
ABOUT TOWN.
Dsconawrzo DAY.-According to an
nual custom the Republican portion
of our community repaired on Tues
day in large numbers to Chalmette,
the sacred spot where repose the
ashes of those who gave their lives
in vindication of the sovereignty of r
the Union. The steamers Lucretia
and D. B. Campbell were employed l
in taking the visitors to and from
the cemetery, and their decks were
well crowded each trip that they
made. There - was an inamensv
concourse of visitors, the majority
of whom spent nmuc of their time p
in visiting the spots where lie the h
Sremains of some "parent, brother or b
friend," and strewing gently o'er
the mounds flowers,taken there for tl
the occasion. G
There were on the ground a n
company of regulars, one of the tl
City Guards and several companies I
of the second regiment State Miii- o
tin. There were two or three fine a
bands of music accompanying these u
sons of Mars. .
A large booth erected for the c
purpose served to accounmodate t
about fifteen hundred jlrsons who I
assembled to hear the addresses of I
the speakers. iI
Mr. Horace Greely was the first r
called to the st'uad, an' l:e I
briefly alluded to the occasion of I
::sa ili. ,rild CoInseIllel the o,,l'i- 1
vio, of 1:",e itter p st, : a me:nms
of ig :1' eh.sse:; of citizons in
'he fnuture. !
:ei oh.l-"r m.,O'kCiS were :r.
-. u.., ,l:nd ý'r. t Eni:l, boih ";It
,'il'rUn.st:nl'cis uI ;d r" \·i-'i : l c o I'1;: -
:!;" ,.'el a , d :ied . :.;.1l p:til tw'r
itst tr bu e ,e:; to: i t, '" L(e -ti ',u -
onvolts r , , t .,: . f t!"
.nion t',d'tr, t) whom s.) mu o.' 0;f"
ore"a United "t..te are to ne .ttiiut
At the cl (' of the speches there
was a fo:'mal visit to the tvr res i::
',r'ce:Siou anild the decoration t,ok
The sun sl:tone out brightly, and
umrde the iprotiotion of umbrelias
excecedingly grt:deful. Between two
:anl three o'clock the e:ncourse
Sprepared to leave ai:nd the decks of
the gaily dressed steamners, and the
tvehicles in the neighbourhood were
sought with eagerness and( we bent
I our steps homewards .reflecting on
Sthe events and the lessons, of tl:e
day.
' On Tuesday morning last at 10
o'clock a committee composed of i
' Hons. P. B. S. Pinchback, A. E.
SBarber, C. C. Antoine, F.C. An
toine, J. Sella Martin Esq., and
Win. G. Brown, called at the St.
Inarles Hotel on Horace Greely
Esq. Mr. G. entered freely and
cordially into conversation and con
fined his attention prineijPlly to
enquiries into the condition of the
freedmen and their prospects of be
coming owners of land, advising
colonizing, that is a company umit
ing and buying up a tract of suit
t able land and settling on it, as the
most effectual means of helping
Sthemelve. Seve-ral of the gentie
men tool: part in the discussion and
showed that there had been no
lack of observation of the benefits
Sderivable from such organiza
tions, but that insuperable obstacles
to the success of the scheme had
hitherto existed. After much varied
conversation the party withdrew.
At 11 o'clock Mr. Greely met a
la rge number of gentismn in the
Governor's oftice to whom he ad
dressedadvioe saimilar to that in the
Seadi~sr prt oftheday. Every one wau
SpES554d with the In taS od
Sthe speaker and gave him fall e
dit obrhis ilitsted counset
is 8-W*Hree Gieely lft New O
o lenas on Tuesday evening on the
id steamir Robert E.- Les MiA Ela
aipimis. *
sWe offer our contulations
to friend Fabius McK'Dunn, Esq., -
on hiLs amumption of the duties of'
the office of assistant appraiser in i
the New Orleans Customhouse, to
which he was recently appointed by
President Grant.
RECEPTIOX--On Tuesday evening,
the newly married Mrs. and Mr. .
J. D. S. Tucker held a reception at
their residence, at which quite a
select gathering of their friends
were present. The entertainments A
were of a fine order and the com
pany enjoyed themselves much and
to the gratification of the happy
couple.
iiLast evening Senator Pinch.
back delivered his lecture at
Straight University to a large and
attentive audience. A full report
will appear in our next issue.
Ii'.Senator Ed. H. Butler, of
Plaquemines parish is in the City
and showed himself to us yester- r
day.
iiJ. G '¶racy E 'q., of the V'w
Orleans Reipudblican has returned
from his brief trip to Texas, and I
lobks recruited for the arduous
luties in his journal.
WHAT NEXT?
The Versaillists have entered
Paris, the Communists or Federalists Y
have been crushed as an organized (
body. What will be the next ac t
in this awful tragedy, provoked by c
the mad decltration of war against
Germany? Will the new govern
nment proceed quietly to organize
the Nation? Aye. There's the rub.
Here be;ins the most serious part
of their task. What Government
will or can they establish, whIch
will be acceptable to a nijority of jt
the people? How can the tirec
conflicts between the city r nd colun
try, between the Monarchists and
Republicans, the Conservativer. and,
Radicals, the Legitimists, Imperial
ists and Orleauists, be settled and
reconciled. How can Flraice a:td
Paris be made friends? By wh. t
human agency can the hoerg'ii. ic
a1I.1 (r', ','.-'' be mualie to lie downa
t. ...r ? and wh:ore is the lithIc
c,:ld tlhat will latl tie lion and the
1nt ? It' is cert:vuaiy ito' the : :i
,i ,nct Thi:,r Tl: i d.. ttl rifi '.ti ,n ;,
2: ;tt 3",', ,-:,: -,. i ""-i 'i vit. th t' 1,r
,"ih 0En' :lnai k, : the capture of
ik.r,+, i :.::'.wfu butl'.e: . of ipopulari
t iuinlll nl di.,f. vor to bear. It is
w( 11 tiht tICe old g ntci `nti has s,)
rierf a sl,.n of hi,', o. :s weight
it ight ciesh liei. La ,n thatvct l
i:'cli,·\ti one m y :noo:, th,- ftut.e
!h:is a glratf:1" i:ndi ltl rt ll (n i tO
r:r FI''an:.e . 'i- re is o o ci:l,::io
as to the fnt,, of thei g"ovetri' t ut o.t
thr N,.tiem wich will nltt iceounte:"
vioient opposdtiont and I rovik,, ii
tr'nal strife al probab!Y rvolution.
If an Ihperial or monarchicial gov
e-'unment be attempted, a r evolution
is inevitable. Il mayni be th at a
republic will have only to c.ntend
against dywastic intriguest and can
Sspiracic, which it wr1 tako time to
develope. Suchl a poteiica organi
zation, however, p1resnts the only
hope of peawe and Ixrmane nt order
in Franme. Either of the other
systems will only produce chronic
diwordcr and revolution. The Re
public may have to fight the Com
munists, but even tlhese will prob
ably be pacifed and quieted by a
wise and just administration, and
a fair and honest recognition of
equal rights. Without the Republic,
the condition of France will be that
of Damodes sleeping beneath the
sword, suspended by a hair. The
whole world will look with bated
breath for the next few weeks' de
velopment of the spirit and doings
of the National Assembly of France.
N: O. Timer.
Victor Emmanuel is likely to find
that the guarrsanties of Papal indo
I'udence in Rome are unsafe to his
own government. Already fugitives
from justice are taking refuge in
Vatican. Rome is just now excited
Cbout an affair of this sort. Padre
aourci, a notable Jemtit preacher,
who had flagrantly traiagressed the
privileges of the pulpit by amsailing
the fanily of Victor :Emanuel, and
more especially by eslunniating
SPrines argerita, Italy' future
Squeen, whei proueeniad o hi, libel,
tared the Tiber, and under the
bread wing of the spiritnulinde
pe dnea, 8ontinse to defy the
civil sword. The Ppeb~ouncilor
ms.itolgurb to s~e hirm to dwell
quietly in tip Holy City under the
- Italian raulea. Cii of authority
a r. inevitabl, and thlaud will be
~etw tb  puiA l Court
fromr. the rsele tly. .
DR1" GOODS & CLOTHI'.
PARTIES
WHO BUY FIRST t LASS DRT
--FOR C.%R
Will find their money spent more to
satisfaction at
BRARNELMAN & A DAJ'1,
CASH HOUSE
THAN
ELSEWHERE.
A Giance through their inwmenae .t
--ow-
Silks, Matins;, Real Poplins. Plai4ds
Merino,. Cauhmeres, Enp. ClU
Fornmosas, Araib, Jackets, ghaRw
ackings, (loakinp, Clnthe
Flannelh, Laces Emhroide.
ries. Gloven, Corsets. Vel
vets, Ribbons, PaI.otls,
Fas,.
Etc.. Etc., Etc.
WILL CONVINCE.
586...............and........
Magazine street, cor. St. Ai dre,
MJIS CEL LLA SEo 
THE PEOPLES COMMERCIAL
COLLEGE!
3epartanent of
Straight Uirersily.
Located over the Freedmens Sarinp
Bannk,
114 Garondelet St.
OPEN DAY AND EVTKiNo, No VLCA.t.
The old and young can enter at this
Institution any day, no ditnctincti
Wade in regard to race or color. Tih
design of the Institution., is to furnijl
opportunities to thoi wishing s rap i,
thorough and prwticd business ".
cation, tifty to one hundred lp.r cent
saved by stundnts, by taking the rpid
counmer.id couerse. Prti.s ihavingt r.
,linarv ability, who have entirely a,
glected their education now have tie
opportunity to qualify the'ms'lves fr
almost any position in the State, a
un incrtlible sholt time.
From) two to three u ntsitti is dm
that rePquires to coinplt. thr, 'lnetr.
.1 (.,'u .: '. ' rm s redui e'-d to sut the
_. ilt''.
1 For furthe r informtntion call it the
College, or unldreas
Prof. A. T. Se.
'rincipil.
R1 EMOVAL
t TO
ru
('. 9 %1'MP bTREET.
G I r E ZhT d WINTT
.Ma a o'itetnr r. d 1,'
BOOVTS AND ,Sl-it i.'S.
Trma:kas, 1'allles land IRa;
Renwpetfuly give naie t' t' hev I, n
r.t- ,m .'1 to the large wall cantn dly b ,,tI
stoire
No 167 Canal 'treet,
N.ar Ihnumhlin,'.
WINOFIELD & COOPER.
(;tANTILING, Fil t A.,
..NING. SI(,N PAINT
- IN. WALL IPAPEliHNt;.
' O eile No. 84 DIrn'ade tftre
SNear Unulon Sitret
COLORED 8AMEN'S HOI
S GEORGE TAYLOR,
NO. 91 FRlONT LEVEE,
THIIIRD DISTRI'T,
S Boa rdinug a(1nd Lodglfn
-FOR--
a I D AL WE luST.
THE PEOPLE'S B00i
t AND
ie THE BOOK OF THE DAY
Sl JUST OUT.
The Louisiana Magistmt
A GUIDE OF DAILY U:o TO TBI
e. JUDGE, THIE PARISHI OFFI
CER, THE LAWYEI, TIHE
BUglFhNE, MAN, .LAND
IHEA.DS OF
4 FAMILIES.
- Coltaining the muet nec,..,rY
o tiOn on questic'nc of vr r: d: an. r,
SCOMPLETE
K 8 OF Fo:,Is Fo.
ALL C' NTItACIs OF
EVERY D.AY OC:CI;LE-N
BetaRRETT, SEYMOI'U & CO.
g oeernl Statiolcrs and Law PtIA
ad mh3o. t No. '0 c'mp
Lock-Similh & Bcll-~1Ji
e IIO1 HI1ILI'GS FITITIII
X 20, COMi;N STIIhE
tyN W opJ$1ES
rt p Pren ses repAiL Ir
Usqs-a. )YPse U Cnp a tII~nimsJ-i

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