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Official lJournabof haIaiof -Adaemo.
J~~ JuiTI u o£_ Douiadaouv ie. LINDEN II. DXpTLEY, EDIToR AND P L IETOR. FOR PRESIDENT, HORACE GREELEY, Of NEW YORK. FOR VICE-PRESIDENT, B. GRATZ BROWN, OF MiSsoLnI. FOr PRE8IDENTIAL ELECTORS. STATE AT-LARGE, T. C. MANNING of Rapides, A. S. HERRON of East Baton Rouge, CHARLES A. WEED of Orleans. FIRST D)ISTRICT, HUGH J. CAMPBELL of Orleans, SECOND DISTRICT, LOUIS BUSH of Lafourche. TmIRD DISaRcIT, GEN. ALLEN THOMAS of Ascension. Foung DdrrnrcT, A. H. LEONARD of Caddo. FrIrr DISTRICT, L. V. REEVES of Tensas. FUSION STATE TICKET. For Governor, JOHN McENERY of Ouachita. Lieat. Governor, DAVIDSON B. PENN of Orleans. Secretary of State, SAMUEL ARMSTEAD of Caddo. Auditor of Public Accounts, JAMES GRAHAM 'of Orleans. Atty. General, H. N. OGDEN of Orleans. espt. of Public Education, ROBERT M. LUSHER of Orleans. Congressman at Large, GEORGE A. SHERIDAN of Orleans. Congress, Third District, ELBERT GANTT of St. Landry. For Judge of the Fourth Judicial District, RAPHAEL BEAUVAIS of St. Janes. For District Attorney, L. DEPOORTER of St. Bohn the Baptist. FUSION PARISH TICKET. Representatires-R. N. SMS, F. REYNAUD. Parish Judge--FELIX BRAUD. Clerk of the Court-CHAS.A. YOUNGER. Shertf-CHRISTIAN KLINE. Recorde.-R. PROSPER LANDRY. Coroner-Dn. J. E. DUFFEL. Announcement of Candidates. [Announcements under this heading will be inec . at the fllowin rates. payable i~oiugtess~udicial District ofices, $ 15 Paris offices, $10. ~ t$1 For Congress. I respectfully announce myself as an In tYependent Candidate for Congress from the Third Congessional District. St.' Mary Parish, La. J. 14. PRICE. For lfstrict Judge. Ma. EDITon :-Please announce that J. K. (GAUDET, of St. James has consented to be a candidato for the oflice of Judge of the Fourth Judicial District, composed of the parishes of Ascension, St. James, St. John the Baptist and St. Charles, and that ho will be supported at the next November election, without distinction of party, race or color, by the PEOPLE. For Representative. The undersigned is a candidate for Mem ber of the House of Representatives. L. DERNON LEBLANC. For Sheriff. I respectfully announce myself a candidate for the office of Sheriffof Aseensior. parish at the coming election in Nov ember. GUSTAVE MILLER. I respectfully announce myself a candidate for election to the office which I now hold Sheriff of the parish of Ascension. C. KLINEs For Parish Recorder. The undersigned is a candidate for the office of Recorder of the Parish of Ascension. R. PROSPER LANDRY. M iR. W. G. WILKINSON, proprietor of the Ascension News Depot, is authorized to act as Agent of the CllEF for the purpose of so lieiting Subscriptions and Adecrtisenuentsand receirine payment therefor. ,7 Copies of the CirIEr may aboays be Icad at the Post-Office and at Wilkinson's News iepot, Donaldson rille. SATURDAY, OCr.19, 1S72. Our candidate for Congress from this District, Hon. Elbert Gantt of St. Landry, is a man who has the respect of all. classes of people at his home, and no better proof of his worthiness conud be adduced. New Orleans is troubled now with still another convention, this time of the Republican or Grant party. This body has been in session during the present week, but has only nominated one candidiate as yet, to-wit: W. R. Fish, Esq. for Mayor of the city. Mr. Fish has for some time past been man aging editor of the New Orleans Re publican and is a well known and widely respected citizen whose popu larity is conceded by all. He will poll as large a tpte as any candidate the Grantites could have selected, bat we do not anticipate that he will be elec ted, 'unless present appearences de ceive as, and no fusion is effected by the Libe al,, Democrats and Reform- I Gui&~b the sadvice of intimate frieids and the eon sel of some of the metprouinnet ejtisens of this corn npunity,' we have this week reconsid ered our foinier action, and replaced the Fusion State ticket at the head of our columns-nay, we have gone fur ther, and, contrary to our previous determination, have also hoisted the Fusion parish ticket. We are fully aware that this move will expose us to the charge of inconj sistency, but we have always been ready to confess an error and retract a strong step whenever made, regard less of what gossips may think or say, and we do not hesitate to do so now. There are many things connected with the proper conduct of a news paper which we-being young in the profession-have yet to learn ; and one fact which we have but lately ful ly appreciated is, that in order to ac quire influence and weight a journal must represent the views and feelings o at Jeast a considerable portion of the people forming the community in which it is published. We committed an error in supposing there was any middle ground to stand upon in a campaign like the present, where the contest does not involve any question of the xhaintenance of the rights of all citizens without distinction, or of any other established principle of our gov ernment, but is essentially a battle of honesty against corruption, and in telligence against iieapacity for the control of the National and State Governments aid the restoration of honest rule. Immediately after de claring the CHIEF independent, we found ourselves standing compara tively alone, without sympathizers or companions in political belief, and after reviewing the situation calmly in all its different lights, and advising with those in whose integrity, capac ity and friendship we have every con fidence, we felt convinced that we had taken a hasty and ill-advised step, hence our present reconsideration. We do not pretend to say that either the State or parish Fusion tickets are what we should wish them to be. There are candidates upon them in whose favor we never have been and are not now prepossessed; but the situation demands that we should lay aside personal likes and dislikes, and gi. aheaity suspport to that cause the success of which augurs the most good to the greatest nhmber of peo ple. If, by advocating one or two candi dates upon the Grant State and par ish tickets, we should not aid in the triumph of pernicious and disreputa ble men connected with them, we might be constrained to do so; but, as we said above, no such middte course can be taken conscientiously in the present situation of affairs. We are compelled to "take sides" and make a choice of, the tickets in the field, and we have done so.. We hope and believe the choice will meet the almost unanimous approval of the white citizens of this community, and wish that we might say the same of our colored friends. 1 A strike of the longshoremen or le vee laborers took place in New Orleans Thursday, the dissatisfied workmen demanding an advance from three to four dollars per day. Larme crowds of the strikers paraded the streets and up and down the levee headed by bands of music, and displaying flags and banners. Wherever they found men still at work they endeavored to induce them to desist, and in most cases succeeded by moral suasion; but in one instance they were ordered off ' by a contractor gamued Capt. Wmu. e Barnes, when they assaulted him with ` pistols and stones ami murdered him. t This is the only deed of blood commit- 0 ted by the rioters. Latest advices re port everything quiet, though the de mands of the workmen have not been a generally acceded to. t. ý.i h The Republican State Executive i, Committee has displaced Hon. Thos. b H. Noland from the Congressional o ticket, as the candidate from this J)is- h trict,'and substituted Hon. C. B. Dar- ii rail, the present incumbent of the Posi tion. We have no fault to find with G this action of the committee, but rath er like it, as we feel confident our s candidate, lion. Elbert Gantt, can sl beat Darrall with treater ease than he a could have defeated Noland. If all ti the parties interested in this change li of candidates are happy, we shall not make ourselves miserable because of it. ".t To any person procuring us lix pre- tc paying yearly subscribers for the ac CHIEF we will send a copy of the * lo per for one year free of charge. tr TK1 KELLOGG MAS8-MEET NG. 500 People Present, Including Whito'and Colored 'Men, Chinese, Woman -and Children.--Speeches by Kellogg,"Dar rall and Lowell-Lack of Enthusiasm. * At an early hour last Tuesday morning, squads of colored men com menced entering Donaldsonville to attend the grand Republican mess meeting announced to take place here on, that day, and by 12 o'clock, the time fixed for calling the assemblage to order, two or three hundred non residents were meandering About the streets and along the levee, anxiously watching for some sign of the steamer upon which Kellogg and the other big gun speakers were to come. Between 12 and I the large-sized stern-wheel skiff, yelept the Frazer, hove in sight and approached the landing, amid the plaudits of the miul titude .of persons gathered upon the river bank-to the number of about one hundred-and the excellent music of Kelly's band of Custom-House em ployees, who draw salaries from the government ae inspectors, watchmen, etc., but go blowing around the coun try, living off the fat of the land and smoking smuggled cigars at Uncl6 Sam's expense. Wm. Pitt Kellogg, candidate for Governor, C. B. Darrall, Mute Con gressman and candidate for re-elec tion, C. W. Lowell, postmaster of New Orleans, Mitraillense Worrall, and other notables of high and low degree, came ashore, preceded 'by Kelly's band, and were escorted to thei Court-House by fifty-three men in double file and a crowd of stragglers fifty or sixty strong. Arrrived at the speakers' stand, which had been erected directly in front of the Court House, the meeting, consisting of about 500 persons, of promiscuous na tionalities and ages, and both sexes, was called to order by Pierre Landry, Esq., who nominated Hon. Morris Marks for president, and that gentle man was unanimously chosen for the position. iHON. Wxr. PITT KELLOGG, who was presented to the audience by the presiding officer as "the next Gov of Louisiana." MIr. Kellogg spoke for over two hours and a half, and as he is a fluent talker, the reader will read ily comprehend that our space is too small to warrant us in giving a synop sis of his remarks. Suffice it le say that he presented tie Grant and Kel logg side of the question in about as fair a light as could well be done, and made his opponents out a very bad set of men indeed. His tone was con servative, and he addressed himself almost wholly to "h'is white fellow citizens." It is evident that the Kel logg party consider the colored vote already in their pockets, and seek t? acquire strength from among the whites. MIr. Kellogg reiterated his published pledge to serve out his er. tire term, if elected Governor, making the very damaging admission that lieavould consider it wrong to have a man like Antoine in the Gubernatori al chair. We have heard the speech of Mr. Kellogg highly. complimented by many of our white citizen;, and in fact there were many parts of it wor thy of praise. If the Republican can didate for Governor was not associa ted with such corrupt and unreliable men as C. C. Antoine and others of that ilk, he might expect a consider able support from the conservative' element of this parish. At the conclusion of Mr. Kellogg's speeci the president introduced the Unieu 's especial favorite, little C. B. DAmnALL, M. C., who proceeded to enlighten the audi ance in regard to what he knows ibout sugar planting, railroads, cot :on picking, etc., etc., and the ardu )us and praiseworthy task of drawing )Cr diem as a member of Congress. fir. Darrall was feeling quite elated Lud comfortable, owing to the fact hat the Republican State Committee tas reconsidered its action in remov ug him from the Congressional ticket, mut his wee, small voice, and his lack f spread-eagle eloquence prevented lim from arousing much enthusiasm n the brests of his hearers.. Hox. C. W. LOWELL, irant's postmaster at New Orleans, rhose record as a member of the tate Legidtu/e from Caddo pyirish bows hinmto have been the consistent dvocate of suclj measures as the no urious Ship Island Canal bill, and the eke. This gentleman confined him elf to National issues, dealing wholly S" highfalutin," glorifying his mas er Grant to the skies, and attempting 3 throw mud upon the spotless char eter of Horace Greeley. He dwelt mng and fondly upon a pretended ex :et from the New York Triuhne re ecting upon-Soethern wO ei, pub lished during the war, and which I probably emanated from the pen of some associate editor who is now a - wide-mouthed Grantite, as did that paragraph quoted by Mjr. Kellogg in regajrd to the "Southern traitors re turning home from the war to find starvation in the eyes of their wives and children, etc.," or " words to that effect," As Davy Crockett would say. When the windy postmaster had finished his burst of eloquence, the meeting adjoqrned, which event was celebrated with numerous discharges of a little toy cannon which had been r kept spitting wads of paper at fre quent intervals during the speeches, scaring the women and children in the vicinity and exciting the choler of the interrupted speakers. Mr. Kellogg and his fellow circle swingers ivere regaled with a refresh ing dinner at the residence~of Hon. Morris Marks, shortly after which they separated into two parties, one, consisting of Lowell, Worrall and others, going down the river on the Frazer, the 'other, Messrs. Kellqgg, Darrall and Dr. Robt. Creakier-who, by the way, is the; newspaper corre spondent for the party, and author of the precarious statement in the National Republican that there were 2500 people present at the meeting remained in town over nigld, and left for Napoleonville next morning to at da meeting there. essrs. Pierre Landry, C. N. Lewis, Jloo D. Cantey, Morris Marks and other of our home politicians accom panied the Frazer party down to Burn side's Orange (rove plantation, where a meeting was held after dark, which, we are informed, was almost as nu merously attended as the one in town. A squad of mounted men with torches camncup from St. James to swell the crowd, and the speaking was kept up until a late hour. A noticeable feature in the meeting h was the lack of enthusiasm among the audience, but this may be oiving to the simple fact that our peo ple are naturally less demonstrative than the generality of American citi zens upon such occasions. Messrs. Loud and Halstead have disposed of the Iberville News for the campaign, and the journal is now published and edited by Mr. James L. Roche. It is estimated that the funeral of Ilon. Win. II. Seward, which took place Monday at his home in Auburn, N. Y., was attended by twventy thou sand persons. 1 no same veracious correspondent of the New Orleans Tational Republi-* can who estimated the number of per sons present at the Kellogg mjass meeting in this town-Tuesday at2500, says there were 4000 at the meeting in Napoleonville the day after. We are assured by relihble persons who were in Iapoleouville Wednesday that at least 3400 of this statement is-a good, honest exaggeration-to draw'it mild ly. Peterson's Magazine for November is on our table, ahead of all others. It is al unusually good number, even for this first-ilass lady's book. The prin cipal steel plate, "A Game Two Can, Play At," is from an original picture, and is a capital illustration of one of the best stories we have read for months. A prominent feature of this magazine is its copyright novelettes, two of which appear in this number, ." Lindsay's Luck," by Fanny Hodgson, and "Bought With A Price," by Mrs. Ann S. Stevens, both very far super ior to the continued stories to be found in magazines generally. But, as a contemporary says, the stories, the fashions, the patterns, in short, everything in Peterson is the best of its kind. The price of this magazine, too, is another thing in its favor. It is but two dollars a year. The prospectus for 1873 has been re ceived, and we find that the prices to clubs are astonishingly low, viz, three copies for $4.50 with a superb mezzo tint (16 inches fly 20), "Christ Weep ing Over Jerusalem," to the person getting up the club; or six copies for 89.00, and a copy of the magazine for 1873 as a premium to the person get ting up the club; or eight copirs for 812.00, and both an extra copy and the premium engraving to the person getting up the club. For large clubs the prices are even lower, a choice of six splendid premium engravings, for farming, is given for fifty cents extra to subscribers for Peterson for 1873. Specimens of the magazine are' sent gratis, if written for. Subscribe for nothing else until you have seen a copy of this popular magazine. Ad dress ,Charles J. Peterson, 306 Chest mit street, Philadelphia Pa. 4 `oDtliat claBSasofth5Oo01 1 a"Y ha~ c (an not be *uu =to as Sr swe respectfully ¶mwend tMa following opinion of emipept and successful baii 'ness men: My success is owing to my liberality in 4 vertising -Bonner. I advertised my productions and made money.-Nicholas Longwortl. Advertisin# has furnished 1 w a com petency.-Amos Lawrence. Constant and persistend a ertising is a sure prelude to wtalth.. men Oisv rd. He who invests one d.llar in business should invest one dollai in advertising that business.-A. T. Stewari. The Iberville Soutth has been resur rected, and iii lasued under the same management as before, Messrs. Shanks &1Veazey publishers, John IL Shanks, Ecq. editor. Success to the $outh. The Shreveport Times says: Some of our railroad men predict that in twelve months from, this time ten trainsia d4y will be running into Shreveport. The river has obstinately persisted in re maining down at the most inconven ient tune possible. With a good river Shreveport would now be alive -with people-planters from the interior and railroad employes from the West. A gentlemani who reached here a few days since from St. Louis, expressed the opinion that if we had a good river not less than 5000 people would a'trive here within thenext two months, some to look out for investments or settle ment in the city, and others to go into Texas. He remarked that all through, the West Shreveport was.talked about by all classes as one of the most prom ising.places in the Southwest. But . the low stage of the river prevents us from realizing from all this the many advantages that would result if we en joyed high water navigation. ADFIERTISEYIENTS. FOR SALE. One Hundred Vacant Town Lots in Donaldsonville, embraced in jhe "Maginnis tract," and situ ated between Claiborne street and the Rail road. For further particulars apply to o19-4t R. N. SIMS. $50 Reward! LOST-On Monday last, in Donaldsonville or on the road to Palo Alto platation, a CLUSTRE DIAMOND PIN, shape of the letter C, set in platina back and pure gold. The above reward will be given upon de livery of pin at the CHiE office or to I. E. WOODS. TO O2 0 PER DAY! AGENTS T5Of l 7 WA.NTJD ! All class es of working people, of eithW sex, young or old, make more money at pork for us in theiraensonen&o, or a mlt9e, tban yt by rfflttex free: Aina G. Stinson & Co., Porthmhdi, Mainem. ni lIy fl ERSONAL.--TICK OR & CO., I the celebrated clothiers, announlce the introduction of a plan of ordering cloth ing by letter, to which they call your special attentiop. They will, on appli cation, send you their uniproved apd ac curate rules for -Self-Mleasurement, Illus trated circular and Price list, with a full line of samples from theirlemense stock of Cloths, Cassimeres, &c., &c., thus cii abling parties in any part of the country to order clothing direct from their house, with the certainty of receiving garments of the very latest style and most perfect fit attainabile. Goods ordered will be sent by express to be paid for on delivery, with the un* derstanding that if not satisfactory they can be returned at Ticknor's expense. As is well known throughout the South and West, they have for 17 years EX CELLED in all departments of their business, which is a guarantee as to the / character of the goods they will send out. Your orders are solicited, and when in St. Louis you are invited to call at the' extensivu establishment of Ticknor & Co., manufacturers and retailers of mey and boys Clothing had Furnishing goods, 601 and 603 North Fourth Street, St. Louis. Mo. Boys clothing a specialty. THI*E SCIE jCE OF IHEALTH. - - PROSPECTUS OF A New Independent Health Monthly. The object of it is, to teach the people all that pertains to the pi'eservatio of Health, the prevention of Diseases, and how to live inorder to develop normally in boy and It is not a Medioal Journal, but P'Ysao LOGIcAL an HviG IC, a feml? magazine, containing just that practical inform-ution on the laws of h4c and Health, useful to every memahr of the household, andcannot but be worth many times its price to every family in which itris redh. Quack Medicines, and quack doctors will be exposed, and swindlei- will not be al SPs hep le where the ThsJournal Will he a ponent of all known means by which Health, Strength, Vigor, and a Long Life, may he attain d u and regulating those agencies which are at: ways accessible and so vitally related to Health and the treatment of iomseon eluding Air, Lght, .TemperatrSe, nebin Eating, Drinking, Recreation, Ex BathiR , Sleep, Electricity, Mental Exlercise. eStca Relations, and all Norm~al agent anAd- Hy-. gienic materials. All that is required to keep well and to .preserveheth ia knowledge of the uses and hiuealofthe-sea agencies. of - nesfthe Th CEC fHEALTH will he the beet exponent of the Scientific principles of these subjects, and not the organ of an institution, or of the professinlartoicula ti of any one, brit devoted to the b~ nterecte of the whole people. bs neet Teruuaa..Published monthly at $2.00,a year in advance ; single nutmbers, 20- cents. Clubs of ten 'at $1.50 each, and an extra copy to agent ; we are offerjng thmstlb eral list of Premiums. L heA m~ot -r wanted everywhere, and cash AGmmrTssO given. Addrepe all letters To SAMUEL It. WELL, ulihr 3Brawy, !',ew York, 0OOD~ WOKS EOR Qe Worksw a e~u4 Works toee in nstruet and Copkes will :be set b etur n pt ,ea of priee. de in the "HunanFa e -Divine, than one Thousand ailutrat-ony. Wells. Price $5.00. "TheoPaWa illy P sIcias -A Prescriber andi Hyginc Advise~r.' a Reference to the `Namre, Causes; tion, and Treatmentof Diseases, Acei and Casualties of every kind. Witgk asnary and 'copious Index. B. Joel at M. D. Illustrated withknearl 300. ings. One large volume, intended for in the Family. $4.00. Rlow to Bead Character. A Illustrated Hand-Book of Phrenology le Physiognomy, for Stuidents andE with a Chart for recording the sizes of Organs of the Brain, in the Delineato Character, with upwards of 170 E ings, latest and best. Muslin, $1.25. . The Parents' Guide; or Human Imo velopment through: Inherited Te of By Mrs. Hester Pendleton. Second re revised and enlarged. One vol. 12mno $1.75. te Constitution ofMamn. Considered ` relation to External Objects. By Geo' Combe. The only authorized Amec I- edition. With Twenty Engravings, Price r $1.75 ;h The Hygienic a e d Practical Guide for the Sick-Room. Ai. phabetically arranged With Appendix. By 3 R. T.-TralL One vol. lImo, 300 pp. Muslin, W $2.00. " "lHow to Write," "How to Talk, 3r " How to Behave." and "How to Do Bue 'e ness," a Hand-Book indispensable Home Improvement, in one vol. $2.25; Wedlock; or, the Right Relations of the Sexes. Disclosing the Laws of Cozjuga;: Selection, and showing.who may and who, may At Marry. A guide for both Sexes. it $1.50. L 1 Oratory-Sacred . and Necnlaee . it . or, the Extemporaneous Speaker. Ine-' 18 ding a Chairman's Guide for conc Public Meetings accordirg toParli meen Y tar forms. $L50. 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Embracing Synonyms, i Technical Terms, Abbreviations, Foreignl -Phrases, Writing for the Press, Punotna tion, Proof-Reading, and other Valuable Information. 75 cents. - - Phrenological Bast. Showing the latest classification, and exact Iodation of all the-organs of the Brain. It is divided so as to show each Organ on one side; and u the groups on the other. Sent by express t-Priecs.& _ Vin aP. O.'Otder for one or Irnth ,; and'addvess $: R: Wells, P hermii. &8r Broadway, New York. Agents Wseste4 AGElS" WANTED Fot EXPLORATIONS IN AFRICA. The Herald-8tanley Expedition in Bearhk of Dr. Livingstone. Elaborately and Profuaedty Illustrated with ulPg'Egaigs oehrwt ie -maps.. This volume will contain a complete as count of Mr. Stanley's lindingof tine gr~st 1 African Traveler, and of his WonderflblEx: r perience in the Wilderness. A lull account - of all greet explorers in t unknowdncbu. Stry, yich is described a~s the diyisiea o tbe-ai wor . Amost interesting and valuable& ixume. Send for circnlars, ersenal~ifty e for Canvassing Book and name Territory de sired. Also, to-sell Dr.. FOOT'S New ate' g Wonderful Work, PLAIN IIOiFE 1i About the Human System-The Habits of ' 1en and Woinen; enmbeain MEDICALs COMMON SENSE aple to lauses; Pro Svention, and Cureief~boso~,s Ndtural IRelatiobs of~e air Weaeto Iother.-.Sneietv2.Love -Maringe- -.~ 'Etc., Etc. Nearly 1.0 ag wg Send for a full table of contents, withL tofA Ments Canvassing Book sent onreci UNION PUBLISHING CO., Chisago,ljs. THE PRAIRIE FARMER. PIONEER AQRICULTURAL NEWSP PER OF THE GREAT WEST. The Prairie Farmer has now beenpul lished for over thirty years, and beest r companion of the great mdustrial masses " the Wet Its darged Contents, Devoted to Stock-Growing,-General turb and Improvement, Orchardkig, Ir rngation and Drainage, Education, - Manufacturing, Building, etc., make it just the paper that should be in tbs hands of every a raculturist in the land. Th price is so low that every farmer edia afford to have it. Ileing published Weekly, its matter is 4 ways new and tmely. TXaleSs-Two dollars per year, in sal A lbe of liv nao s wih $1, wil lthe sender to a copy free for one year. Samnple copies sent free, on a piention.. Address, PRAJRIE FAR R CO., Chicago, Illinoim New Orleans Republica DAILY AND WEEKLY. )tfcial Journal of the United States, of Louisiana, and City of New Orleya Devoted to Polities, News, Literature, the Dissemination of Republican Principles. TERaMs: )aily one yeap,.....................$16 six months......... .... . +Y eekly, one year ............... i ots. -..... Payable invariably in advance. AlvEXTI5ING RATES Advertisements of ten lines Agate 'no dollar and fifty cents for thefis2 - eventydive cents for each subsequent-fl'. 'on. Second page advertisements c t nterv chard as neew. Money should e sent by draft, er, registered letter or express, and w d sent is at our risk. dr, NEW ORLEANS REPUBLICAN. 94 Camp street, Yewe Orleams., IA