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VOLUME 1. NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA, THURSDAY OCTOBER 26, 1871. NU UMB SR1- E IAULLIANAN, OWNED,- LI)ITLD .LND MANAGED BY COLOR LI) MIN, I'1 PUBLISHED EVERY 1'IIA:tsmY AND SUNDAY MORN 1ý;S AT 114 CARONDELET STREET ';Ew (I ,LE.LN8 LA. S1'N. '. p. 1. PINCHBACK. Oaz.~ns, ., C. ANTOINE, Camno, t;E. V. . KELSO, RtAmas. H s. G. BROWN,---Editor. I: p. 1. lNCHIBA CK, IManager. C-.r Ti. orF St'ecrmios: - c.- eriz ......................$5 0(i ,ý 11 ,.: ........ ............. 3 00 TIyktr M.rns ......................1 50 i -,'.E ('l . Y............ • ......... 5. PROSI'ECTUS OF The Loulslanian. In the endeavor to establish another 1 pu!,li, In journal in New Orleans, thi pr,, prit ,"rs of the LOLiLusut, r' i' ' ' ftill a necessity which hla t.. : :,. il s nmetimes painfully fit . "t. In the transition state of':r ',T1j', in their stnrggliug efforts t., aitt.i th:t lvoition in the Body i' :'., a1i, h we conceive to be their dao. it is r,.:arhdd that much infor lati ,n, gelillarce, em ouralgement, 0,:l 1 :,aul rspri ef have lbeen lost, in c,, pl'ne,, ,f the lack of a medium, t: ,'vh anei.ch tihese deficiencies might 1- :!;,Ji'l. We shaldl strive to make t:! I, leti.-LvL.N' a . s/iri1trainm in these POLICY. .1 o,!r motto iudicnut-a, the Lotu tS.SN illn he "le R1,edlioan td eUI ,*' u s,! e,,vle&rall circumsmc.es" We id aldroeate the amserity and enjoy ctatof bread civil liberty, the aleo luto equality of all men btefore the law, and an impultial distribution of hon •r and patronage to all who merit h, m. Desirous of allaying animosities, of olihtitrating the memory of the bitter jsast,s f promoting harmony and union ,uunag all clamees and between all in tcr,est, we shall advocate the removal ed cl ,I1sliticel disabilities , foster kind- t ts,, andl forlemracce, where malignity al hme-ntmU nt reigned, and seek for k.runeis and justice where wrong andi( #1 nr'.tsme prevailed. Thus tmunited in or'i..tll :nud olbjects, weshall conserve i,t initerests, elevate our noble bI, to un enviable lswition among L: -r States, by the development r illhnitable resourctes, andl secure - til ins u,.fits of the mighty changes et tt hi-tory and condition of the a ,'!1, an:el the Country. te l' 'I vlng that there can be no true ce It::i,, ti,,ut the' ouijprenlacy of law, I u- 1Ki1 urge a strict and unli-.crimui- CO L:,,:. ahumis.tration of justice. TAXATION. We ,', I:s .ulpsport the dcwtline of an th ulLM, Itiiion of taxiation among ,. fi. thfl c(,,l.letion of the- l "" sc',notiy in the expendi f, 'rnshly with the exigen i,.,i ss, hit.ite or Country and the t "r, sf cvry legitimato oblliga- no EIUCATION. ri 1 su'stin the carrying out of ter i, unJn of thes act establishing lo - "'Is i 'shsol system, and urge £' I.,tsii,,unt duty the elucation of , Y,,ah, is vitally cnnected with the ia '-:li enht iemnnt, and the secu r '1,.lity of a IL~pnblican nec the FINAL gui ar gar3,,rUs, manly, independent, diiou i conduict, we shall strive t a0our pPnlsr, fsolll an ephem- h it ll h wrary existence, and upLont il ) a lbsi , that if we the t laid,,, we shall at all the ry 1 NoL1~AiE CsLUB HOUSE _ __ *i u are open each uom S. . ' iLet .. .. .. . 325i ej In'· tori.7'' .l tO1,rl , h'n POETRY. Env A WOMAN'S CONCLUSIONa. RUN t PrsaIEuJ Calr. EET I said, if I might go back agaia To the very hour and place of my birth; B. Might have my life whatever I choose, e, And live it in any part of the earth; Put perfect sunshine into my sky, Banish the shadow of sorrow and doubt; Have all my happiness multiplied, Or. And all my suffering stricken out; If I could have known, in the years now ge gone, er. The best that a woman comes to know; Could have had whatever will make her blest, Or whatever she thinks will make her so; SOitHave found the highest and purest bliss I That the bridal wreath and ring inclose; Antd gained the one out of all the world - That my heart as well as tmy reason chose; And if this had been, and I stood to-night By my children, lying asleep in their beds, And could count in my prayers, for a a rosary, The shining row of their golden beads; Yea! I said, if a miracle such as this her Could be wrou:rht for me, at my bid na, ding, still I would choose to have my past as it is, And to let my future come as it will ! I lots I would not make the path I have trod More pleasant or es cu, more straight or wide; 1rtH Nor change my course the breadth of a x1(1 hair, This way or that way, to either side. or- M"Y past is mine, and I take it all; I nt, Its wcakness --its folly, if you please; f Nay, even my sins, if you come to that, in May have been my helps, not hind in, ranuces! ht If I have saved my body from the flmes r ke Bce cuse that once I had burned my 5& hand; Or kept myself from a greater sin e By doing a lies -you will understand; 6 It was better I suffered a little pain, S heUtter I sinned fur a little time, C Ull If the smarting warned me back from ti death, h And the sting of sin withheld from b Y crime. Who knows its strength by trial, will know fr S What strength must be set against a sin; r on- And how temptation is overcome rit le has learned, who has felt its power within! P of And who knows how a life at the last may ter show Why, look at the moon from where we di on stand! at n- Opaque, uneven, you say; yet he shines, V, al A luminous sphere, oomplete and grand! nU d- So let my peat stand, just as it stands, hi ty And let me now, as I may, grow old; in or I am what I am, and my life for me g, dl Is the best-or it had not been, I hold. .. ' FPIEEIIEIIC IDO'GLIS.'. ca ; BY HON. HENRY WILSON. Wi th g [Continued from our last.] t In the conflict for freedom of pr speech and the right of free dis- , cussion Abolitionists had achieved a victory. What they had con- qu tended for had, at length, been con- pr, ceded ; at least, the principle was w. no longer contested. They had no conquered a peace ; but their op- im ponents were determined it should lisi be the peace of the grave. For the ,n wurdy warfare of discussion and cin the brutal violence of lynch laws nai would substitute the policy of ne- by glect To let them severely alone, to belittle their cause, to pass them in: by with a supercilious sneer, and wa frown contemptuously upon their foe attempts to gain a hearing, became tur now the tactics of the enemies m against the advocates of humanm rights. Of course, what were w termed anti-elavery measures had iyj lost much of their zest and poten- , cy ; meetings became less numer- in ously attended, and, consequently, ejj, less frequent; organizations, losing in I their interest and effectiveness, be- an a gan to, die out. Something was thu necessary to revive and reanimate did the drooping spirits and the lan- Uni guid movements of the cause and (] its friends. It was then, at this ery opportune moment, while they were kind thus enveloped in the chill and ben shade of this most uncomfortable able and unsatisfactory state of affairr is: I the young fugitive appeared upon such the stage. He seemed like a me- as a senger from the dark land of elave- been ry itself ; as if in his person his Chri race had found a fitting advocate; hunt as if through his lips their long j] pent-up wrongs and wishes had s.bo found a voice. No wonder that wor Nantucket meeting was greatly moved. It would not be otrange if their words of description and comment were somewhat extra vagant. The Massachusetts Anti-Blavery Society at once made overtures to Mr. Donglaisa and he became one birth; of their accredited agents. For ' this new field of labor, which he re luctantly and hesitatingly entered, and for which he modestly said he mbt; "had no preparation," the event proved that he was admirnly fitted. In additon to that inborn genius now and those natural gifts of oratory with which he was so generously Sher endowed, he had the long and ter rible lessons which slavery had r so; burned into his soul. The knowl , edge too, he had stolen in the house loe; of bondage, had enabled had en Id abled him to read the Liberator from uon week to week, as he was engaged in his hard and humble labors on the ight wharves of New Bedford, and thus I heir to become acquainted with the new thoughts and reasonings of others, while doubtless many things which had long lain in his own mind form less and vague he found there more 1 bid- clearly defined and more logically l expressed, and the fierceness and , force of its utterances tallied only too well with the all-consuming zeal of his own soul. Thus fitted and t or commissioned he entered upon the great work of his life. Though dis f a trustful of his abilities, no knight errant ever sallied forth with higher i resolves or bore himself with more I heroic courage. With whatever dif- a fidence he undertook the proposed ' id- service, there was no lack of earn- 8 estness and devotion. Nor was his range a limited one. Fitted by his 1 talents to move thousands on the v platform, he was prepared by his a early experience to be equally per l; suasive in a little meeting in a 1 county school-house. In hall, or li church, or grove he was alike effec- t om tive. He could make himself at t home in the parlors of the great or t< o by the frersides of the humbl. He could ride in the public conveyances ow from State to State, or trampon foot in; from neighborhood to neighbor- d rer hood. Fertile in expedients and Vi patient in endeavor, he was not A easily balked or driven from his pur- o0 pose. In the midst of the preju- h we dices of caste, hardly less strong h4 and cruel in Massachusetts than in Maryland, though painful, they were at id! never permitted to divert him from his purpose. If he could not ride h inside the stage, he would ride out- a side; if he could not ride in the ol d. "firt class;" car, he rode in the "esecond-elae;" if he could not oc copy the cabin of the steamer, he went into the "steerage;" but to of these insults to his manhood he dh generally interposed his earnest h protest, and often only yielded to in superior force. th d The character, culture, and elo 1- quence displayed by his addresses In Sprovoked the insinuation that he ie was an impostor, and that he had hi d never been a slave. To silence this bl 'imputation, he prepared and pub- i I lished, in the spring of 1845, an e autobliography, which was widely he Scirculated. As in it he gave "the 5 names of persons, places, and dates," vi - by which his claims and statements Ion Scould be verified, it was soon known Sin Maryland, and he and his friends etd Iwere given to understand that ef rforts would bemade for his recap- its ture. Toplace himself outof the reach of his pursuers, and, at the tioz Iasme time, help forward his great ery I work, it was proposed that he shouldpo vimit Egland. He was very kindly wi eseived, and visited and leetured Exl inneamly all the large townsand ist eities of the kingdom. In a lecture sun in Finambry's Chapel, in London to die an uadienee of three thousand, he thus answered the question why he den did not confine his labors to the thir United States: SaJ "My first Manswer is: because slar- it w ery is the common enemy of man kind, and that il mankind should be made acquainted with iets abomin able character. My second answer he I is: that the slave is a man, andas you such is entitled to your sympathy son asaman and a brother. Hehas plea been the prey, the common prey of bo Chritendom during the last three next hundred years; and it is buat right, The just, alnd proper that his wromwgs this should be known throughout the world. Ihave smoter smsofor falr l bringing this matter btore the one British pohdic, sd iw thiu; iIV7 bia and is a system of wrong so blind ;tra ing to all around it, hard ening to the heart, so corrupt very ingto tiu morals, so deleeterious ato t) religio., so sapping to all the one principle. of justice in its imme For diate vicaty, that the community are- thus connected with it lack the red, moral power necessary to its re Ihe moval. It is a system of such vent gigantic evil, so strong, so over ted. whelming in its power that no one aius nation is equal to its removal. It tory requires the humanity of Chris sly tianity, the morality of the civilized ter- world to remove it. Hence, I call had upon the people of Britain to look )wl- at this matter, and to exert the in- 1 ,e fluence I am about to show they en- posseus for the removal of slavery rem from America. I can appeal to I in them as strongly by their regard I the for the slaveholder as by their re hus gard for the slave to labor in this i ew cause ......The distance between I Wa, London and Boston is now reduced Lich to twelve or fourteen days, so that I ra the denunciations against slavery I ore uttered in London this week may ] ally be heard in afortnight in the streets ad of Boston, and thence reverberat- c nly ing amidst the hills and valleys of I ceal Massachusetts. There is nothing I mad said hero against slavery that will c the not be recorded in the United i lis- States. I anx here also because the E ht slaveholders do not want me to be a Lier here. I have adopted the maxim c pre laid down by Napoleon: never to o lif- occupy ground which the enemy c wed would like me to occupy. The t rn- slaveholders would much rather a his have me, if I will denounce slavery, tl his denounce it in the Northern States, he whore their friends and supporters '1 are, who will stand by them and t1 er- mob me for denouncing it .... The y a >ower I exert here is something el or like the power that is exerted by a the man at the end of the lever; my o0 at influence now is just in proportion h or to my distance from the United p se states. es In the same speech, referring to W ot the barbarous laws of the slave code, tI ,r- denying that as amused, he was in- si id veighing against "te institutions of at Ot America," and asserting that his ti ir only purpose was to strip th;s y( u- anomalous syete of concelement, he said : T n "To tear off the mask from this nu re abominable system; to expose it to ha m the light of heavens; aye, to the ax le heat of the sun, that it may burn gi t- and wither it out of existence is my di 7e object in coming to this country. nc Ie I want the slaveholder suearrounded lit as by a wall of anti-slavery fire, so gle m that he may see the condemnation tii In of himself and his system glaring an e down in letters of light. I want ar It him to feel that he has no sympathy th in England, Scotland, or Ireland; ad that he has none in Canada, none in "r Mexico, none among the poor wild mu Indians ; that the voice of the civil- Bt e ized, aye, the savage world is against ho him. I would have condemnation dia blaze down upon him in every she direction, till, stunned and over- ree whelmed with shame and confusion, cle he is compelled to let go the grasp he holds upon the persons of his . victims and restore them to their long-lost rights." to That, like other prominent Abo- cei litionists of those days, he overrat- Co ed the power of truth, and under- the estimated the power of slavery and wh its tenacity of life, appears in the tr same speech, and in this conne- ae tion, when he says: "I expose ala- ing eryin this country because toex Plseitis to killit. Slaveryis one of those monsters of darkness to re whom the light of trath is death. wom Expose slaverv, and it die. Light edt I isto slavery what the heat of the et sun is to the root of a tree; it must die under it" Mr. Douglass had t not to live long-his own career and furnishing the most convincing evi- so dence of the fact-to see that some thing more than "light" was neces- thei sary to destroy alavery. To expose it was not to kill it. aid [To B aoo00INUED. tio was Nasn FoaouEr what a man has the said to yon when be was angry. If mill he has charged yoa with anythin, hea you had better look it up. A per- s tJ son has often been started from a was pleasant dream of self-deception is r by the words of any angry man, like who may wish his words nnsaid the paid next hour, but they are past recall yea The wisest conrse is to take home or t this lesson with meekness to our thes souls. It is a ying of Socrates thae that every man ead ued of a faith- shoe ful fiendmd a l tter enemy; the £,1 one to advie, and the other to show the his hfault. duri ind- WORDS OF COMFORTS TO mid- MOTHERS. apt A woman ibo does all her own the work, who has very little means at me- her command, and who, besides is ity the mother of several small children, the none of whom are able to help her, re- or wait on themselves, but on the xchj contrary, require constant attention, ,er- often has weary moments of utter one discouragement Her thoughts run It somewhat in this way: ris. "I am completely tired out, yet led my work is not half done. I meant :all to have accomplished so much to iok day; but I had bad kindling, and in- the fire has been poor in conse 1ey quence; then the baby has been ery cross, and the other children noisy to and boisterous, and having them ud in-doors all the time this cold re- weather is so tiresome to them and his to me. Then there are their little on stockings to be knitted, and shirts ed for husband to be made-dear me, at I am sure I do not see where I am ry going to find the time to do them! ay But that is not the worst of it. My es darling children are so neglected, I ' It- can't possibly spare the time to train of them aright; and when I see other ag persons' children so quiet and or ill derly, and so neat and well-dressed, a ed it makes me feel badly. I am afraid i ho my children will turn out miser- c be ably. It is seldom I can stop to t m correct them as I should; and it is to only on a Sunday afternoon that I a oy ever can gather them around me to L ee talk to them, tell them a story, or p or appear like a real, true mother to v ., them." s, Dear mother, be not discouraged. I rs That little Sunday afternoon talk, c id the distress which you display in I oe your countenance whenever your a ig child utters an evil word, or acts s ,y unkindly, and the prayerful desire a ,y on your part to do them good, will p ia have its reward. Thoeo little quiet, a d peaceful talks will be as grainsof a mustard-seed sown in good ground, it k which, although the seed is so small a e, that it s3ems invisible to the human t] 4- sight, shall spring up vigorous, t Af strong, and irreeistible. If you do ca is the best you can, depend upon it ; you shall be rewarded. , Again I say, be not discouraged. '1 Those children, who are brought ti is up in refinement and luxury, who el o have servants to ait upon them, lii ,e and have every *nt and whim H n gratified, are not always the chil- "a y dren who make the strongest and M r. noblest men and women Those lit d little ones who are partially ne- th o glected through an actual want of m a time on the part of their parents, 1e 3 and who have to rough it a little, tip t are apt, in time, to fight manfully tri y the battle of life. Not that I would bl advocate bringing up a child to ea a "rough it" where circumstances pr I made a different course possible. sp - But I do say there is comfort aid dr t hope for the weary, distressed, and to discouraged mother who does all jw r she can, and more than her strength Ca - really warrants her in doing for her pr ,claldren.--lkarvh and Htne. of NATION.xu. DELTi OF THE WORLD. of --An English publication relative the to national debts has just been re- To ceived by Hon. R. T. Taylor, First B .Comptroller of the Treasury, from, via Sthe author, R Dudley Baxter, M. A, exe who, in an accompanying letter, re turns his thanks to Mr. Taylor for assistance furnished him in prepar ing his work. It gives a brief snm- 1 mary of the history, amounts, and lati results of the national debts of the tioi world; the national capital borrow- 0. ed by each nation; the annual inter- to eat of such, and charge per head of coS the population; the real pressure vor and burden of the debts on their re. ly sources; the economical effects of national debts and the question of gre their reduction. It gives a table showing the Feder al debt of the United States alone, from 1836 to 1870, by which it is tion seen that the annual charge in 1865 can was four million sterling more than Th that of England, and in 1870 one million lees, while the charge per t head in 1865 was about the same as that of England, but in 1870 it fori was s.9d. leess He states thatit be a is remarkable that a young nation a like the United States shculd have paid off in a little less than five year. nearly £90,000,000 of capital gar or twenty-eightmillions more than ted. the reductios of Great Britain in the SAfty-Ave years sianes 1815, and T hbould have redueed the interest gra £,700,000, or nearly two thirds of of a the whore sdaetionm of Orest Britain "a during the mue pe& I TO EXPECTED IMMIGRATION. It is expected that Latourche awn will presently have a large increase a at of colors from the canada. i A fresh importation was recent anly before his high and mighty er, majesty parish judge Knobloch, for the the purpose of coercing them to On* perform a stipulated amount of te labor or somethingof that sort, rmwe simpl gather the facts that these yoang and certain good look yet ing specimen of Canadian man ant hood were brought here for the pur pose of laboring, and because they d (lid not labor,they are now in jail. se- This course is probably satis Mn factory to Honor, Knobloch and Isy when the news of thier in career em ation is carried to thier friends and old relatives in Canada we may expect ad an immediate insex of izrmi ;tle gration, meantime these labors are rit in the Parish Jail How is this for an ne, expected immigration.-Lafourche 1 U ?tmes. mi! Iy " A SY.rmEENTAL PUZLER.- ,I The Chicago h-ibune thinks it un would be acurious problem fgr a per woman to find out from mankind )r- what is really expecteo of her. Man A xl, adores helplessness, and says it is rid ruinous to him. He talks about 9r- economy and raves over spend to thritta. is He decries frivolity and runs I away from brains. He pines after to his grandmother, who could make or pies, and falls in love with white to hands that can't He moans over weakness and ridicules strength. d. He condemns fmshio , theoreti k, cally and the lack of it practically. in He longs for sensible women 2r and passes them by on the other ts side. He worships saints and re sends them to convents. He des ill pises pink and white women and 3t, marries them if he can. He abu of see silks and lacees and talks them d, into his heart. He glorifies spirit all and independence and gives a cruel an thrust at the little vines that want a to be oaks, What would the lo critical lords desire it CoirE JoHN W.-Foam, in his 1. "Personal Recollections," mentions it the negro dialect which so generally to characterized the speech of the pub a, lic men of the South before war. R n Henry Clay's speaking, he says, was I- "strongly marked by it. James M. d Mason, of Virginia, seemed to de e light in the African accent. But there was no better speci f men than the late Thomas H. Bay a, ley, for many years the Represents- .^ ), tives in Congress of Aeoomac dis y trict. He was a man of considersa l ble force and education, and I can s o easily recall his tall form, his ex- A5 a pressive face and ringing voice, as, - . spectacles on his noes, he would ad- TI I dress the 'Mr. Speakah,' and refer I to the honorable member who has I just had the fio." Keitt, of South Carolina, had the same aecent and pronunciation. So, too, Lina Boyd, of Kentucky, and Howell Cobb, of Georgia. AI these men, and most D of the former leaders of opinion in 3the south, are in their graves; but Toombs, Stephens, Henry A. Wise, Booock, John Forsyth, and Jeff Da vis stilllive, as warnings, if not as examples." Linamhl Inltitte. The following preamble and reso. lations were introducaeed at the Na tional Convention in this city, by Mr O. LI C. Hughes, and were referred to the business committee. The committee reported upou them f vorably, and they were ananimous ly adopted: W~Es.Rxs, Lincoln Institute in a great measure owes it origin to the liberality and aspirations of colored ou soldiers, and wheres, said initit5 tion, excludes no applicants on o-O coant ofraeeor color or religion, Therefore resolved, That we rejoie in the success it has already achiev ed; that we trust the present effort br a new and larger endowmet may be successful, and that every state g may follow in the opening of Nor- Ter mal schools, wherein all without re- Eq gard to raee or color may be admit - ted.-Mis. Weetly Pilc. The following creditae prs- l S Sak , t bli the card of rats Wail am sm e I oae N. RATO OF ADmWBTumo. Ii+e 9 quar 3 mos' mos 1 u SOne $4 87 $0 $12 $9 Two 7 9 1 2 35 Thre 9 /t / 35 50 - liar u 1U I 0 170 hty Five 90 35 G 85 forSix 24 42 50 70 100 for Colmn. 45 80 190 175 50 to Transient advertiements, 150 per )rt, sua frst naertion; each subsequent hat insertion, 75 cents. All business notices of advertisements to be charged twenty cents per lira each 2n- insertion. ar- Jos Pnnaxro executed with neatnecp and di Btch. . Windm acC l ,eeetcdin cordan aW. With prevalian fashions. Funeral Notices printed on, nortest nq ti- ties and with quicket disisatch r- JOHN B. HOWARD. ad et LAW OFFICE, ci- 26 St. Charles Street 26 Ire an Prempt attention gives to civil :he businese in the several courts of the State. itA.P. Fields & Blobcr Deltol ad Attorneys and Councelors atLaw. an No. 0 Cimnnmercial Place, 2nd Floor. is --O- d - Strict Attention to all Civil an4 Criminal b uness i the State and United States Court. no e INlURA"NCE COMPA .IEY-BA\IiN. LOUISIANA or h. MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY i- omcn, No. 120 COMMON STREr. Y. - mn INSURES FIRE, MARINB e AND RIVER RISKS d New Orleans, New York, Liverpoo a- London, Havre, Paris, or Bremen, at the option el of the insured it CHARLES BRIGGS, President L A. CARRIERB, Vice-President. J. P. Bee. Secretary. irru L msue c MTUALIFE INSR COMPANY º- OF THE CITYT O NEW TORE NO. 139 BROADWAY. . W6, . l nitA. Vice P~eL O. IItlos cribnber. Prest., . II. Water. Atauery. aedry W..o - Chf .. &y., &'eret CRap. SSap. Agencs. T. £ M .rey Mal. A., Agents ne Orean canscu Aarorrs _ TIE FIEEIIA'E I1NC11 r AND TRUST COMPANY B Chartered by the United States Government, March, fPRNCIPaL omFICE, WASINOTOr, D. C. D. L. EATON ....Actuarl. BIRANCH AT NEW ORLEANS, LA. 114 Carondelet Street. C, D. TURTUBEYVANT, Cash . Mek Ho.rs........** 9 9- to t r. Saturday Nights........ to 8 o'eloek --AD- Genera Commtission Merchant Agent for the sale of BeIt Estate, et.a, OUT Doon 3sLs rIIlotTr aTrUDEas o OFFICE ND B.ALES-.OOM, 168 POYDBdAS STREET NEW OBLEANS, LA. Memnr s Oe.W. Hynesn & Co., Stel, Pinchsd & Co., John O. e*ekaeier .3 sensm.u 1a CANAL aTBPErsa New Wehen z shines