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"REPUBLICAN AT ALL TIMES, ANDI UNDER ALL CIRCUMSTANCES."
tOLIME 1. NEW ORLEANS LOUISIANA, THtRSDAY SEPTEMBER 28, 1871. NUMBER SI. i IJ L ýLý1f'LNLL, OR-ýED, W ILL LU M1ANAGED BY COLOR-, t1 PUBLISHED EVERY ; AND SUNDAY MORN' lCUARONDELET STREET ¾. LA. Ti i tCiIBAC'E OaLv.~ri' r .TNE. Cýruo, Ca LELSO. RArtsr. -- -~--- W %L : iýIRO 1,--, Editor. 1, 1:. "t. PL \CH BACK, Manager. TI ln,. ýri Svyt.IJT'ION': -io *I5 tiN . 300 . I T 1 1 OSPECTUS OF N The Louisianian. 1 'r to eitsblish another T .Al in New Orleans, y t the LorySUNIAN, H 1;u cesitc which has .o 1tintls painfully- R t . 1he traki-tion state t11 ir rtruggling efforts A po ition in the Body , 1 nrecive to be their T : idi that much infer- T .il u:Lk, encouragement, A 1 reproof have been lost, in 0f the lack of a medium, hlit these deficiencies might 7 f '', 1. We bhall strive to make I 1., 'tl+N iu ý1siFderalturn in these 7 POLICY. 1 ~ ImIItti indicates, the Loe iht l be " Rcpublicn au oill . , .lorall curcumsktaces" We . V,"cate the security and enjoy 1breadcivil liberty, the abso ' ulit v of all men betoro the law, j itpartiad dietribution of hon ad,l patri (l t :kll who merit I), siriins of allaying animosities, of ",. Ititlki thke mniory of the bitter ult jk1lkrtting harmony kkd union (2 ll clalleta and between all in .,t, w\e shall advoente the removal lAticnl disabilitie4 , foster kind 5 r,1 ferbearisuce, whore malignity - ..taI ntewut reigned, and weel for rod justii'e where wrong and +c, uk Jrevailed. Thus united in - .. and objºcts, we shall conserve -; turF sts, elevate our noble tn enviable position among r States, by the dAvtllopment .:11itable resources, and secure '.-I t.n'rftthe of the mighty changes };..tonrv and condition of the s ot. the Country. thiU s;, that there can be no true v wIth 'ut the supremacy of law, teI Un id ue a strict and undiscrimi I ¾ ust-ration of justioo. TAXATION. \h .4jit 511ppor0t tile doctrine of an dIvisi .n1 of t~aiation among oathttl collection of the IOnmy iln the expendi oUhlFy n ith the exigen FF1' o Counltry andthe I oviry legitimate obliga EFl 'VATION. 'ail lIcStoin thke ckirrying out of * 0 o (f tile act est~blishing (:.1 sehi sl system, and urgo I' LI Ilt duty the t'ducation of uh. aa 'itallv connected with S* 1(ih~ltltenmnt, and the secu (I stobility of a Republican l 1u it. FTNAL. l0 t'lkrtill, manly, in4Iependelnt, I ohce ous conduct, we shall strive ''our pa~per, from an ephem iltilmporary exiitence, and (-It( upon a basis, that if we 1comm1and, " we shall at ,all deserye " success. 10ljxLEAGUE CLUB HOUSE .Royal street .....32 heFoa15 of this Clab are open each ~Yto Wembmrs and their guest. from 7 &l to 12 P. Lunch will be seved furo 12 IL to S P. N. POETRY. THE GOOD TIME COMING. sr CRARBLT. MauatT. There a good time coming, bops, A good time coming: We may not live to see the day, But earth shall glisten in the ray Of the good time coming. Cannon balls may aid the truth, (A But thoeglt's a weapon stronger: We'll win a battle by its aid - jp-nit a little linger. There'd a good time cowing, boys. sit A good time coming: sh The pen shall supersede the sword, th And Right, not Might, shall be the lord, In the good time coming. Wr,,t., nog Birth, shall rule maukind, m And be acknowledged stronger; kr The proper impulse has been givs: ai; il t little to ",r. T, There's a kood time coming, hors, th A good time coming: I War in all men's eyes' shudl be to A monster of iniquity 6 In the good time coming. p Nations shall not quarrel then, tl 'ro prove which is the stronger; er Nor slaughter men for glory's sake; ra Wal a little lonfger. li There's a good time coming, boys. e'1 A good time coming: m Hateful rivalries of creed 1A Shall not make their niartyrs bleed In the good time comning. Religion shall be shorn of pride, And flourish all the stronger; o And Charity shall trim her lamp; tr flail ,t little los '. a Thers a good time coming, boys, 0 A good time coming: CE The people shall be temperate, And shall love instead of hate, f, In the good time coming. They shall use, and not abuse, And make all virtue stronger: RI The reformation has begun; ti II'rit a little longer. Si There's a good time coming, boys, A good time coming: 01 Let us aid it all we can (' SEvery woman, every mankk The good time coming. Smallest helps, if rightly given, Make the impulse stronger; t Twill be strong enough one day; ft Wait a little longer. it [From the Independent. 'Call Hamilton on the Need of Woman Suffrage. The third ground on which the ' c f ballot is demanded for woman is r that she needs it for her own pro toetion against man. Men, left to t themselves, make laws for women I which are unjust and oppressive. Women mnut ha'o the law-making t power in their own hands, in order to secure fair play. t I deny this wholly. I deny it in1 full view of the fact that men have made laws unjust to women; that , t e the only fear of personal injury felt e by women is of bad men, and that a g very large part of the suffering and t sorrow of women comes from the ` e selfishness or ignorance of the good a men with whom they are connected. e In the face of all this, I affirm that American women, as a class, do not e need protection against American meas aclass; that if they need it, they will never get it, either from the ballot or from any other souree; and that on the whole, the law as it stands is more favorable to women than it would have been if women had made t he law for themselves. If we have come to the point that woman must dofeud themselves against men, we may give up the battle at once. One man is stronger C than ten women, and the nineteen millions of men is this country will subdue, capture and execute or ex pel the nineteen millions of women, just as soon as they set about it. It gis not even, like the suppression of othe late rebellion, a question of time. They could do it in half an hour any day. What is the use, then, of women's talking about pro a tecting themselves against men? a The slaves of the South received the suffrage for their protection; but profection against whom? Against 4,the power that gave them the suf re frage? That is absurd. It is as if a- a woman should say to a man: " I adbelieve you are a burglar and mean to rob me. Give me a gun, that I may defend myself against you." If he means to rob her, it is idle to expect him to give her the gun. If he gives her the gun, it is proof that he is no burglar, and she does * not need to defend herself against him. S -Why is themsu like agood ed louf? Becaase it is light whenmit [From the Toledo bade.] bI NAMB . pc - Y< hIn. Naur Sni Foab, IN me UsuIAL v0 Lzom Ma.ni, War ris Dr.o- in cRaCT MUSr Do Po Sceoso Tim nBi FALL. at - an CeaSrr I ROADS, to (which is in the Stait uv L Kentucky,) hi August 19, 1871. J pr The outlook for the Democracy wm ain't jest as good this year ez I as shood like to see it. It will take de the closest kind uv figgerin an the us best management in the world to th make a success, and I reely don't th know ez it kin be done at all. There gc ain't much sense in our leeders. en Tweed's stealing in Noo York, in though not more in quantity than Pc I spose he reely wantid, was done Pc too openly for the good uv the do party elsewhere; and besides this It ther ain't that unanimity, that gen- pl eral oneness uv sentiment in our ranks that ther had ought to be nc this year. The fact iz, the Demo- D erazy comprehends altogether too at much-it hez too hefty an assort- sip ment uv prminciples for any one m party to swing. re I hey spent many anxious hours tl on the question uv meeting this u' trouble, and hey at last decided on to a system av work which, ef followed sr out faithfully, may give us that suc- ui cess we hope for. fa Our speekers must, for once, in- P form themselves ez to to the ishoos ei now before the people. The old fu speeches which we hod in Jaxon's el time and wich we hey used ever ti since, won't do any more. We her got to git up new ones, sure. All c< our extemporary speeches must be is carefully prepared. A carefully it prepared extemporary speech iz ce liable to run smoother than an ex- c, temporary speech that ain't care- ti fully prepared. I allus prepare my a impromptoo speeches aforehand. d An Ablishment kin yoose the same w speech all over the country, but we t can't. In view av the diversity uv it upinion ther ix smung the Demo cracy this year, I wood suggest to our speekers in the various sections e uv the country that they observe g the following skedule closely: n `L Noo Esot.*sn.-Advocate the a payment uv thebonds in gold, and hear down heavy on the mizerable,v God-forsaken scoundrels who wood t impare the nationul credit by a mug gestion uv payin av em in paper. a Explane to yore aujenoes that payin ( the debt in paper is promises to a pay, and ask em who is to pay the paper, and when? Es for repu- e diators, lash em! Pint the finger uv skorn at em ! Hold em up to Y I the execration uv a civilised world. Wind up with an elegant and elo- t t kent triboot to the Pilgrim Fathers. i Poskrip-In cotton manufacturin t towns, advocate a high protective 'tariff and show that the Democracy twas allus a tariff party. In the I woolen towns they don't want I tariff so much, and in them draw it Smild on tariff. Also, on the nigger 1question. Assert boldly thet the Democrasy acquiesces in the. t amondments, and wood hey shed its last drop up uv blood before o ny man, white or colored, shood rbe deprived uv eny rite. Say thet Sprpsome Democrats mite hey llbin, at one time, opposed to given uv the suffrage to the nig--colored 'man, but it wus becos they feared tthet they wuzn't educated up to its proper yoose. Mfem.-In Noo Eng land be shoor to say colored man n. nmgger, never. SIs Noo Yous Cirt.-Denounee ,~with witherin invective the bloated cotton lords U, Noo England. Bear down with severity onto the ,~very idee uv a tarit.~ Assert thet the Democracy is for free trade in its broadest sense. Urge the pay ment uv the debt in gold, but de nounce the nstional thieves just the same. In Noo York yoose the tem"Digger" alluz, and say thet Sthe givinuirthe ballot to aracme so low in int.elekt, whidh hes not yet Semerged from babrum, ea B5autrage which no Irishman kin sub mijtto. Bear ownheavy onk the nigger, and intsserapre yore - mos. with £ zeen *-"** 4 frem theIrisbjh Eias Wyoo wear it a pame asheebti4 7 a4 sht elabur MthohlUE,4 Eshu* black pipe stiokin out uv yore vest H pocket, it will be aU the better. In York yar speech may be mostly de voted to the nigger, and be particular in this connection to alluz ssy "d-d nigger." Pint the finger UT skorn " at em wish wood affiliate with em, m' and wind up with a glowing tribute it to Noo York. s Lh PENxSm.Van.-Tariff to the «8 hub, and uv the highest and moui W4 protective kind. Speek uv the liI wealth hidden in her mountains mf and the necessity uv protection to fa develop it. Remind yore hearers WI uv the cry uv "Polk, Dallas and of the Tariff uv '42 !' and denounce co the free-traders bought with British th gold. Pint the finger uv skorn at in em, and wind up alluz with a glow- lo1 ing triboot to the greatness uv Pennsylvany. Dodge the nigger in n Pennsylvany, and the nationul at debt also, for the people are mixed. th It's our bizness before elections to ' please the people. fo IN THE NonTxwmET-Accept the th noo departure and assert that no i Democrat desires to bust the y amendments, or hen eny idee uv eny 5l sich a thing ; speek uv the colored °Y man ez a man and a brother, and hi refer gratefully to his services in the late struggle for the maintenance ni uv free guvernwent. Denounce the et tariff (in the roral deestricks) ez a gi swindle onto the west for purpose lii uv buildin up the bloated manu- gl factures uv Noo England and h4 Pennsylvany, and agin them bloat- tl ed manufacturers pint the witherin &s finger uv skorn. Conclood with an it elokent triboot to the granduer uv o1 the Northwest. Is Onto-Mixed. In the northern t counties accept the noo departure- w in the middle and southern, oppose al it. Be high tariff in the iron and 0 coal counties, and free trade in the b corn and wheat counties. Dodge 1 the debt question and pint the l1 finger uv skorn at em wich wood a drag in irrevelant ishoos. Conclood g with a glowing triboot to the gra- d tenis uv Ohio. A Is K wr'CKv-DenouncO nigger- L ism in all forms, and urge re- b pudiashen ez strongly en possible, Say that Kentucky will yoose force, ef need be, rather than permit nig- k gers to be on an ekality with white men, and pint the finger uv skorn at them wich wood degrade the v white men to that level. Conclood v with a glowing triboot to Ken tucky. The Kentucky speech will do for C all the south, exceptin South Carolina and Mississippi. In those states yoose the speeches made for Massachooeettes, for in these states the niggers are in the majority. And in them the finger uv skorn must be pinted at them with wont recognize ther manhood. You mite also conclood I in these states with a glowin triboot 1 to ther present and future gratenis. 1 I would also suggest to our speok er, the strictest abstainin from in toxikatitig fiooida for at least three hours before each speech. Liker hex a tendency to muddle, and the I times requires clearness. I thought I cood indulge without danger, and r the result uv four drinks wax thet Imade the Noo Yotk speech in s Pennsylvania, and the Kentucky I speech Iowa. I pinted the finger uy skorn at the wrong people in all uv them places, and got my glow inmg triboots to thor gratenis horri t bly mixed. The apeeker may fill v therselves ez they choose after meet Sage, but never before. SEf this programme is faithfully carried out, I hey no doubt as to Sthe result. Victory ix eurn of we s don't fool away our opportunities. PETROLEUM V. NASBY, (wich wuz Postmaster.) " STOP II PAIEI." d One of our exchanges has the foi I. lowing allry, which we commend to the consideration of those e~ gentlemen who, the moment they see anything which diplassthem, n in the columns of their lc journal, r- rush to the printing offee and cry .. out, "Stop my paper." "A certain man hit his toe and fell itheed-long to the ground. He was 10 vexed, and under the influence of et anger and self-suficeincy ho kicked mo the earth right saucily. With in et perturbable gravity he looked tomese the earth itself diinolve and comae to b- sand nly his poor Soot was injured is in the eneonater. This is the way n of mn. Aa artice lsa anewsppe~ir With great so elost see the uas~h,Whe Ah s hecl i*hit him owa toe a worklthat 4doee not lub[eal tbe shek i4 smiajem s a -a Idesel.R HOWARD UNIVERSITY IM- 'tic PARTIALLY VIEWED. hi un Howard University looked gay and glad on Wednesday, the 13th instant. All was sunshine there, for it was the reopening of the College mi session. Hands which lately bade he "good-bye," met again in friendly It welcome. Eyes sparkled new de- _ light in the anticipation of a still more promising future ; end, as the GI footsteps of hundreds of students He went up to give thanks for the re opening, and their sweet strains fox concluded the morning exercises, thi their happy intelligent faces beam ing with sunshine, seemed to echo a gr long and heartfelt omein for the pro- rit gress and well-being not only for no sister institutions, but for the world xy at large. What breast can smother tri the palpable impression that asp. great and good work is being per- TI formed by this institution, and the that a direct and powerful influence an is exerted upon its kindred institu- ha tions scattered over the Southern ob States, and not upon those only, but no on colleges through the length and breadth of the land. to Six or seven years ago there was tei no Howard University, no college mi surroundings, no well laid out an grounds-nothing to inspire with me life in scenery. All was cold, gloomy, depressing. What could help draw the comparison between the elevated but cheerless and de- to serted spot of seven years back, and its transformation and improvement of the present? To day what have we? A scene to inspire, to embolden hi to infuse with extravaganl hope, if if we may exceed the limit of reason- cv able desire. We live in the full light m of the sunshine of intelligence. Its h< beams may follow us in parlor or in chamber, as well as in study, un- ti less we shut our doors and windows against it. Then, even then, it is not gone-only waiting. Open the win dow cautiously and right in it darts. Analogous are the influences of this t University. Begun in weakness, it is marching on in strength. If we b had its statistics before us, definite numbers could bo given ; but no body doubts its progress who knows what it was in its beginning, c' and contrasts it with Howard Uni versity of 1871! It is fast growing S into a healthy manhood to take si rank among colleges of much older b age. In its infancy there were only c one or two buildings, to-day we have many more- -substantial in P material, classic, and elegant in c workmanship. Thee its corps of 0 professors and instructors were few. ti Now we have additions that greatly a enhance the character of the institu- I tion for secular, moral and religions v training. The new accessions to o professorships are decidedly good men of high tnoral standing, of s large attainments, and full, ripe l1 experience. t Its student, too were few comn paratively ; but the large accessions to the various departments this year show the full appreciation in which Howard University is held. There is decidedly growth de r velopment, and progress here. SPerhaps there is no other insti -tution of learning in the country - which has made the saime genersli 1progress in the same time under like embarrassing and peculiar cir cumstances. None perhaps that can show a greater representation of e nationality. Every State in the Re public has its representatives in this University ; and not only does it gather from Mississippi to the great Northewn Lakes, but from across the wide Atlantic, from the 1- British West Indies, from far-off d Chins, and, till lately, from classic e Greece. Thus, like a kind psrent~, 7 she extends her arms, offering to each usa& to all equally maternal care. Who that wishes to harmonize the different elements which swell the population of this great Repub dlie; to divert the current of troubled c- waters to a peaceful and gently t owing courue; to compensate in dpart fur the wrong. of cruel mlavery; idwho, in ins, that wishes towcn iy tribute to America's glory and great r name, andpaerethe way bypopular e dinesion to a maine glorious and teluliag .omqmet Tor he ta e I &I S hse4in th adof PI esinSto eighglig-4bs uSmpg ml .3 MS. tions by a still more refined , ivilita tion-would strike a blow, say an - undeserved, disparaging word against this seat of learniug Howard University is cast ? her 'r mite for the general gc- ± ý Ameri ca. Let her aloe. It iz a widow's mite, she gives it with the widow's heart. Despise not small things. - It is the accumulated particles of sand that make the mountain; the collected drops of water the sea. Great Yale and her great rival Harvard-were once in infancy like "Howard." The time was when, for want of strength, they crept. All "! things not created, it seems, must wi grow and develops. They cannot t wake up into manhood and matu rity at once. This University creeps now, but the time is not remote when she will boom up in symme trical but giant proportions, a fair 2t specimen of intellectual beauty. The improvements external making the surroundings lovely, attractive, bi and comfortable, and those which S have the welfare of the mind as the object alike make this anticipation - no idle dream. A General Howard is certainly alive to the great work he has volun teered. In the face of discourage ments which would quail the heart and palsy the effort of many men, his efforts become more vigor- Ci ous, his heart beats quicker and in St greater sympathy with the colored * race. Like a great moral financier, I to him must the greater credit be given for a plan comprehensive enough to effectually benefit this rac. No grander thought could have been conceived. Not many, if any, men could have better exe cuted it. An equal distribution of money, with lands, houses, and horses among the freedmen, would show to-day a vastly greater rela tive disproportion than is to be found in the attainments of any two colored individuals to-day. And with a soldier's courage was the question met: "Shall we educate the negro ? " Now, with the un flinching firmness of a warrior, it is being executed. Look at this work dispassionate ly, and without prejudice, and de cide it worthy of "God speed." A new and elegant Chapel will soon be completed on the Univer sity grounds, standing as a separate building, by which more ample ac commodations will be obtained by the Theological and other new De partments. This, together with the choice selection already kpoken of, of Professors-Mr. Cardoza, a gen tleman of large classical knowledge and graduate of an English cllege: Rev. Mr Reese, of Philadelphia, will do honor and credit to the chair of Theology as Professor; a rarer- - end gentleman as Lecturer, whose ability and long experience in col lege-training make him an accepta ble addition--all speak success for the fnture of Howard Univermitv. That much more is to be done, we know, in order to that completesue cess which we earnestly desire for this Institution. But do we indulge -in any extravagant anticipation if we look hopefully to the time when, in addition to lawyers, physicians, educated agriculturists, and other Sprofessionals, some sable historians will stalk forth to record their lives r and deeds, and with impartial pen carve on the marble pages of histo ry true, life-like, and life-sims por traits of the good and great men awho labored to diffuse popular edu it cation among the colored race toamong which will stand in boldest riot General O. 0. Howard. pt S-Wbat does agreer do wit~hall his things before he sells them? Gives them a weigly ~ Miltord, Mass., makes 1,400, 11l 000 pairs of shoes annually. ,d WA wealthy rseident of Phil. ly .delphi. has given P800,000 to the in Presbyterian Hospital there, witlh y;the express understanding that his n. name shall not he published. 'It ar gSA Western woman who ems id lessly wrapped a pie in same poiu SW cuied Sy-paper, nassly saussi die to dseatho a poor auigkbor wbomen ** etshlyaM wisde to rahtiy. BATES OP ADVERTIMNG. 1 inesil mc.s 6 1 Jr 1rvwo X1 IOU11 This 9 19 90 151 Three la1 90 858 Four 15 1 35 U 0 19 Five 190 35 45 1955 Six 24 42 50 70 100 1 Column. 45 80 190 1 175 958 Transient advertisements, 1158 per square first iasertic; esack sbseqest insertion, 75 cents. All business notices of advertilssamat to be oharged twenty eents per Sn. sash insertk.L Jo. Paumrra execnted with neatness and dispatch. Weddin Cards executed in aecordeanee with prol fashions. Funeral Notices printed on shortest no tipe and with quickest dispatch. JOHN B. HOWARD. LAW OFFICE, 26 St Charles Street 26 Prompt attention given to cavil business in the several courts of the State. A. P. Fttles & Robert Delt.1. Attorneys and Councellors atLaw. No. 9 Cornnmerceal Place, 2nd Floor. -0 .3Strict Attention to all Civil and Criminal business in the State and United States Court. INSURANCE COMPANIEi-BANIL LOUISIANA MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY oFCaiC, No. 120 coxxox amxsEr. INSURES FIRE, MARINE AND RIVER RISKS AND PATS LoaD5 is New Orleans, New York, Liverpool, London, Havre, Paris, or Bremen, at the option of the insured. CHARLES BRIGGS, President A. CARRIERE, Vice-President J. P. Rouzx Secretary. B MPIR MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Of THr CrIT OP NEW TORS No. 189 BROADWAY. * Orrrcums Ofo. W T n.th. PVc Presu. U. Elton M~ribner. Prest, L Af. Waters. Acasary. Redn.y W Crof d. Se4y , Everert Clapp. S'pt. Agenrs. T. K. Mares. Med. . arw., Agents New Orkeets rx'cnaneo A Axiocm + THE FIEEDIAN'S %AINBI AND TRUST COMPANY Chartered by the United States (lovernmest, March, 1866. - macrICIPA oflcn, wARNmOoEo, D. 0. rD. L. EATON... Actsrary. , BRANCH AT NEW ORLEANS, LA. I, 114 Caroaidelet Street. C , D. RTURTEVANT, Cashier. 'l Bank flours..... ..9 .O M. to 3 .a SSaturday Nights........O8to8 o'eleek it . -AND- General Commission Merchant. Agnt for the ssle of Beel Estate, ele oPPICE AN~D SALES-ROOM, 168 POYDRAS STREET, NEW ORLEANS, LA.. a- Rteresceea beMemaeo. GW.HRyumon & ., Steel, Pincekad A. on., Johna 0. TeryEs.,Lloyd B. Caleasag US Euq, Bamuel Darrell, Eaq, ALBEiT EYBICN, zakebileraM, brlumr he 20(INAL IrMaET I