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.. -- ~A., JýºANuUA'11870
Is~j~jpVr i-iOnA Change chargE ,.. . r M I'' o f -Oa se s c la in m and h The "National Union Republi- as we P+a+'. .pf ,t issippi, under the tion leadership of Judge Dent, the wa's ,. :l ent', brother-in-law, have whollr been worse than distanced. How be th teJy ar ein t1le minority, we if thoi do , nq.;. iPhe only question out1 is as to the -extent of their inglo- Orait ,'ýi 1il eat.---a question about ly sit wcictih~We eBel no very great in- made 6tMet, although we should have are ii preferred the triumph of a Con- e ." ratlv Republiean to that of matte ý 2 ladical, even though both stood colun the same platform, as they made In our sister State. meml - e ovetwhelming majorities come ¥nel lby the Radicals in near- same e~anty in Mississippi, mer i b on thfe side they are, are of Al ab ipei etly honest, legal and ever d 1Not even the suspicion Iliad 0 testy or fraud attaches origi meinlt which proclaims such and un. ieqgaaletd success. All was clear "-Ihi-cpea6eble, legal and proper in M -.r. quietest and most:unexcep- colui ble poll ever had in the State! til h i a esn lpossibly be said or a .a. iiatt&he eonduct of Gen. Ames, vine ~ie ii atubordinates, against the this es of the Radical party-- -ur "-0,f . i4leence, fraud or in- nize -and notwithstand s.~ -aethese were thousands s loýshomsis of legal voters Thih 43 tt vote, the result is all proI was the best con- 1e ` .eestio. ever hold in the conk take the case of Louisiana rta - the1Noveaber election of 1868, dun ah .e sueeess of the Democ- exp tuft gggh not so overwhelm iwAoeaemplete, was as decisive cOn -4.gal. t the Radicals in Missis- etoi afd where there was a full ciliA die dNew Orleans except- the &whwt have the Radicals to awiStory of that election9 bus .i. aps the objection they have ous 1i.a I Pivti the greatest contuma- ron 4i against the fairness of that co 'jAotfdif is the very fact that ed, Louisiana went so decidedly in prc ."or of the Democrats. The m1 'r the majority, the stronger rel evidence of fraud and ixqtimi ion. Apply this test to the g( .isiisippi election just held, and bo _, -have _s strong a case of Radi- tei " #,l 'violence and intimidation as roe "'.% possible to make out-and, va anP be applied with the same sp ..gVad for truth and facts as it co as, or can be done to the elec- or 'iovn in Louisiana. The ablest ex- Ti ponent of the Radical faith could sb mpot say more for his party than w that both elections are peas of the c, baee pod. ni - ACRoss THE SWAMP.-We are :4eformed that the stages which si 'have been running trom Delhi to Vicksburg have been withdrawn, and that there is no longer any p blie means of conveyance be wneerl those two points. The sa tailroad contractors keep ham- n .geging away at the bridges, tres- 1 Stling, laying of ties and iron, road c . bed, &c., with the prospect of d eTbsing up the gap by the first e 4kys of Spring, and perhaps be- r .fore. L THE M"usL.-Three successive fiUures of the Eastern mail have -eeurred during the past ten da~s, owing, we suppose, to the I *ithdrawal of Mr. Chaffe's coach- ' le from the route between Delhi ~nd Vicksburg, and his failure -onsequent thereupon to put the i-~ifts through. We hope the riv °t ,oiito will be substituted at AARRIVA OF IMMIGRANTS.-Mir. G. L. Herndon reached home from 'Ohiu6go, yesterday morning, on the Cornelia, bringing with him about sixty European immigrants, principally Swedes and Danes, all of whom lave situations en gaged in Monroe or on places ad jacent. , .They are thrifty, robust looking people, and-will no doubt do well. gCOapt. -. W. McCralie, edi tor of the OpAcITA TELEGRAPH, thinks some' farther explanation ,i.dit due him ia referenoe to the charge ` that he had squandered other peo- statefm pie's money in the' vain pursuit of six we office. We only referred to the Julius charge, on the say-so of those ternal claiming to-e his political friends, t o and have since stated that so fur tio to as we were concerned no insiua- iber of tion of dishonor or dishonesty fically was intended. We have good ibeing reason now to believe the charge ithe pri wholly false-and shall certainly At t be thoroughly convinced of this, 't t if those who made it do not come Mthe I out - with a vindication. If the: ious t< charge is not true, Capts .Ic- as le Cranie has been slandered--mean ly slandered; and if those who rlers made it to us are as candid as we order are in such things they will eith- Polic er withdraw or substantiate it. siot We regret we ever alluded to the that matter, and hereby cleanse our columns of the same. Those who thor1 made the charge to us will re- bers member it, and they can now Just come forth and vindicate the my t same, or silently submit to be occas branded as caluminators.-[Heo- ser, mer Iliad. All the explanation we have him. ever asked of the editor of the a Iliad is the proof of the charge he cY s originally made, to which we had desk 11 and still have a right perfectly ind ' clear. It is improper, therefore, bli r in Mtr. Blackburn to "cleanse" his lot, e ' columns of his own assertions un- givi ! til he has either made them good, eect or acknowledges himself "con- of s' vinced" that they are false. Upon e this we still insist, and we trust repl -our claim will be speedily recon- lopd n- ized. " s- CAPT. GEO. CHAMBER ATxN. - tica rs This gentleman has become sole Ir. ll proprietor of the large establish- ver, n- Ment formerly under the joint ilng he control of Chamberlain & Feibel- cati man, a firm that has enjoyed ex- was la traordinary favor and patronage far ,s, during the past three years. We ry ,c- expect to see the business of the int< n- house largely increased by the haN ve concentration, in a single propri- for is- etor, of its excellent business fit- Ial all cilities, and predict for Capt. C. of pt- the full measure of prosperity due pm als to the large degree of energy and to ,n9 business tact he has so conspicu- ing ve ously displayed. The former pat- am ar rons of the house will find its ac- to fat commodations in no wise impair iat ed, or a particle of the present me in proprietor's disposition to accom- pro he modate his patrons omitted or ger relaxed. - me mi- THE "'TRENTON."--COl. D. T. VO the Head, of Trenton, escorted us on su ind board this elegant little craft yes- dii i- d terday, while she lay at the 'Mon- wi 1 as roe wharf, and exhibited to us her fa mnd, various compartments. The in Ime spection was highly satisfactory, s it convincing us that neither the lec- owners nor the builders of the ex- Trenton have any reason to fear _ uld she will prove a failure. The re han workmanship of the hull and tc the cabin is first-class, the engines e neat and strong, and timblers du- 11 rable; while throughout there is p are shown a regard for comfort and e hich tonnage seldom seen on a boat of b Sto such light draught. We wish the n Trenton a prosperous career. ibe- ~~ In thl course of an article C The strongly denunciative of the fair la n- ness of the November election of tres- 1868, at which time the Demo- I road crats carried this Congre~sionalfl :t of district by a heavy majority, the first editor of the homer Ilianl thus be- relieves our fears upon a very em- t barrassing point connected with a new election: sive And lest some may assume to have question our motives, we will< ten state in this connection, most em Sthe phatically, that if a new election )ach- is ordered we will not be a can didate. 4r. MIcCranie and Mr'. Delhi orey may have the race all to ilure themselves, so far as we are con tthe corned. e a NEW KENTUCKY SENATOR. d t Gov. John WV. Stevenson, of Ken tucky, recently elected to the U. -Mr* S. Senate from that State, is a son |from of Hon. Andrew Stevenson, who g, on was eight years Speaker of the Lihim House of Representatives and rants, was albY President Jackson's anes, minister to Englaund. The son s en- was elected Lieut. Governor of es ad- Kentucky, since the war, and bust- then became Governor by the doubt death of Gov. Helm. Hie sup ported Breckenridge in 1860. .['ommunicated. Curbing the Publio Square. Elditor of the TelegraphL:-The statemeht published by you, some CO.1f six weeks ago, relative to Mr. N( Julius Ennemoser, Assessor of In ternal Revenue, and his proposi- Dec. is tion to receive a bribe as a mvem her of the Police Jury, was speci fically correct, as I can affirm, being the party to whom he made (suer the proposition published by you. 1 At that time I held the lease of the Monroe Ferry, and was anx ious to liquidate one of my notes as lessor, by curbing the side- >s walks of the Public Square. In order to obtain the consent of the T E9 Police Jury, I attended its ses- C sioii, and in person urged upon that body the reasons which I r thought would influence its mem- COl - bers to give me the contract. v Just after formally explaining e my wishes to the body upon one Dec. occasion, I noticed Mr. Eunenmo ser, who is a member of the Po lice Jury, beckoning me toward him. In his anxiety to attract e my attention, I noticed that he d came near falling over on the desk in front of him. Approach y ing him, he asked me in an audi e, ble whisper, "Will you curb my the W lot, if I have an ordinance passed De giving you that contract?" I re flected a moment upon the size n- of his lot, and although convinced BL Sit was a large fee, I reluctantly replied, "Yes; but don't speak so n- loudly, some one will hear you." These, sir, are almost the iden- C - tical words that .passed between 48 4 )le Mr. Ennemoser and myself, as he very well knows, notwithstand- Dc nt ing his assertion that the publi- SI cI- cation made i-an the TELEGRAPH x- was a slander. I even went so ge far as to select the timber to car Ve ry out the agreement entered FA he into between us, which I should 7 he have carried out on my part, but ri- for his failure to have the ordi fa- nance passed, whether from lack n. O. of influence; or because some one tu no paid him a better fee, I am unable - ud to say and indifferent about know Cu- ing, as I know he can "be bought rt iat- and believe his influence amounlts ac- to nothing. air- I should have made this state ent muent at an earlier day, but for a 'm- protracted absence from home. Co or I can only account for fMr. Eune moser's hardihood in denying his T. voluntary offer of sale, upon the c Son supposition that he is wholly in 0es- different, in a moral point of view, [on- whether it is to the truth or a her falsehood he affixes his signature! in- JoS. BENOIT. C. ory, Monroe, La., Dec 28, 1869. the the DEATH OF EDwIS M. STANTON. fear _.Trashington, Dec. 24.-Ex-Sec The retary of War, Justice E. M. Stan and ton, died this inornning at 3 o' rines clock, of congestion of the heart. d Stanton had been confined to the hu- louse for about a week. The :e is President and Vice President call and ed last Sunday, at his fifty-fourth L at of birthday, when the former tender Li th ed to him his appoinmient as As sociate Justice -of the Suprenme Court, for which Stanton express- e ricle Ci his gratitude and acceptance rYester(lnay Stanton complained of m sickness, but his family were niot n I Of alarmed to the fatal result, as lihe emo- hudl apparently been in a worse ional condition previously. Shortly the after umidnight his s wnptomns be came alarminig. Surgeon General thus lBarnes was present on his accus cii- tomned visit, b)ut found it impossi- F rith a ble to afl'orcd relief. R~ev. Mr. Starkey, of the Church I 10 to of the Epiphany, (Protestant Epis will copal chIurch) was suumoned, Ibut t em- shortly afterward the sufferer lost ction consciousness, andl was unable to can- converse with any one. The pul s nations of his heart ceased for a 11 to few seconds and then returned, con- his breathing being very faint. It was not until half an hour before hisdeath that the family could on.- realize that he was (dying. About Ken- 3 o' clock A. r he expired quietly le U. breathin gaway without a struggle. SAtbis besides in has last moments a SO were his family, consisting of Mrs. who Stanton; his el(lest soh, Edwin L. of the Stanton; Ella, his eldest daughter, Sand about 12 years of age; Lewis, his kson's second son, 9 years old; and Bes e sol sie, his youngest aged 5. oor of Cand pg The iMobile Register is Y the the oldest Democratic paper in a sup- the South. It is published at fQ.$3 per annum. Reto. W. ESTrLI, Cotton -acot ýor AND ANYI COMMISSION MERCHIAN2"T, hall No. 186 GRAVIER STREET, accomin NEW ORLEANS. this ffci Dec. 18, Dec. 18, 1869. u31ly W. C. D. VAUGHT. CHAS. B. WATT. SOME AN EX11 VA.TJCUGCET 8c WATT. (Successors of Waalker;4 'ught and Johns.Watt,) 0C5o Cotton Factors, miblical will be No, 413 Union tlStreet, School cJ* QCoCrnawm.. Union c Dec. 18, 1869. n13- lyr MOnro 1 ______- - S-5e "D & 5M O , t Tr COTTON FACTORS, - AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, (ŽNo. 50 0v tuon cltut, T' NEpV ORLJiNJ consen Dec. 18, 1869. n13: ly chast d mean. A SE. W. ELLIOT'Tr, of th Ld COMMISSION AND assets. ct WESTERN PRODUCE MERCHANT, eo No. 3~ * Natchez Street, 0)eG ean~, (j) Inc o- a easf Ct i- Agent for principal Millers and Packers in a cer uy the West. Also, all kinds of Whiskies. it for ed Dec 18, 1869. n13 ly * l. BLOCK. A. BLtITTIN. JAS. M. M'CANDLISH. ed BLOCK, BRITTIN & Co., Wholesale Grocers F so me dul -AND-- atio en- COMMISSION MERCHANTS, oUir 4en l48 4 50 Canal, 4. 67 Common Sts., by _PT he NEW ORLEANS, LA. orawl ad- Decembar 18 1869. n13 ly Mor SLOCOMB,`BALDWIN &.CO., Z0 I PH HIARDW.ARE IMPORTERS so ar- AND AGENTS FOR NEW AND IMPROVED red FAR ING IMPLEMENTS , one I It -i uld 74 CANAL'and91, 9 9j, 90 C01ON Sts., marl but ADrOINING CITY IHOTEL, Di cdi- NEW ORLEANS. - ack Our prices we garantee as low as any honse in n th trade North or South. One Dec. ID9. n13;3m blei ow- WALLACE & CO., ght IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS H iats I tc rnlg I)eeWmi, I" me. Corner Magazine & Common Sts., E uiln- and 22 Magazine Street,. his NEW ORLEANS. L the Most complete Dry Goods Stock in the Southern Country. Sin- Dec. 18, 1869. n13: 3m C. H. ZIMMERMANN. E. LACENMEYER. r .G. S. GOMPERTS. nurc! IT. C. H. ZIMMERMANN & Co., --IMPORTERS OF ' tct"&01 alt.- C L. ( atcloc ETON. -See- ANSD MANUFACTURERS OF Stan- JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE, 3 o' 1eart. 0-A and 96 Cianal Street, Sthe NEW ORLEANS. The Decembet 18, 1669. n13 ly t call ourtliLANDRETH'S GARDEN SEED: I uider- --GROW BY us AS- DAVID LANDREI'II & SON. 1 1r~e1 E attentiotn or Merehantt. Planters and Gard L tlel', is t lil L, Ooe Of tile Lir~g st and mtoot S.ver ott oretO i in'r t hl illt outh fi,1 r sale inI1 utll lttieti.. e( a of inailed tree on appliciatiou. S10ot Dealer in Seeds. aS CGrar Street, as ie NEWV ORLEANS. . EAortly WA.ILEY'S is be- Self- Fastening Wrought Iron ai Patented in England, October 3d, 18686. S Patented in England, February 4th, 1867. Patented in tlhe lJUnitneld States, Oct. 9, 18';6. Ilullrc Patented in the United Stutes, Feb. 19, 1867. Epis er lost AWARDED AT 'le to FIRST LOUISIANA STATE FAIR, LC pll- AT NEW ORLEANS. for a ____ This Tie is muds of the hest qcu:lty of En illh Tiron. aunt gttarantceld to stand th test inder ant\ t. irata.t:neos. It i n mote quicklny djrsted onl the | tntoldttn tliltan ailtly nther Tio in use, and will be sold COull at the lowest market rates. About H. A. WHEELOCK & Co., "uietly PROPRIETORS, uggli. COJNER MAGAZINE AND LAFAYETTE STS. ncllts INewv Orleanr s. SII. A. WIF.EL'ICK, E. IIGNEY, N. C. FOLGER. ' n Dec. 1i, 1769. nl3 3m ighter, I Bes- -IMPORTER AND DEALER IN A ND SHOEMAKERIS' MATERIALS, ster is N0. 86 OLD LEVEE, iper 1 BETWEEN CUSTOMHOUSE AND BIENVILLLE, led at MM'ggB~IPi~i3B~noB PIANO FOR SALE. - NY perton desiring to purchase a second A hand piano, Sttddsrd a make, in pretty good order and deliverable in Mbonroe., can be 1ECJ accommodated with a bargain by applying at this office. 3t Dec. 18, 1869. SOMETHING WORTH SEEING! AN EXHIIBITION OF MAOIC LANTERN I ITII DISSOL'ING VIEWB, AVE OIOMPREFENDING Astronomical, Geooo- dr ero O gical Physiologicial, Botanical, Historical, dY Biblical and Comic scenes, selected from the most extensive assortment in the United States. Fa will be given for the benefit ot the Sabbath School of the M: E. Church South, in the Union church at .Monroe on Thursday, Dec. 23rd, 1869. A./t Trenton, Saturday, Dec. 25th, 1869. Doors open at 7 o'clock, P. M. ADMISSION 50 cENTS. ''rentoti prices. IDissolution of Copa.rt nelship. r lE copartnerahip of Chamberlain & I Feiblemau is this day dissolved by mutual consent; Capt. Geo. Chamberlain having pur chiased the entire interest of Mr. Moses Fible- Given I oman. Mr. Chamberlain assumes the liabilities and to of the old firm, and is alone authorized to of mel collect the debts due the firm, and control its Ivuseo assets. GEO. CHAMBERLAIN, the rive M. FEIBLEMaAN. TO THE PUBLIC. In dissolving my connection with the firm of Chamberlain & Feibleman I return my since re thanks to my nlttnerous friends for liberil patronage, and solicit a continuance of it for Capt. ChamberlsEin. purch MOSES FEIBLEMAN. Dec 8, 1869, n13 34. FRUIT tiEES - ST. AND IROMI the extenlsive Nurseries of P. .. BEICK AN.-IAS.. AVUL;rA'. GsflOutt. wi't be f'jynihtSd by C me during the.anesun of lI69 and 5t70. i u rl t naIc iogl on the Oulactllat' d trihutaries. 1 will ,toiv r to tilrees &. . t ally ianling thereon or at any mrownif ariceS at pOrseCo, mailted free to appli cants. ,eight on shiplonts i addition al to be paid by purehasers. YTPigatIs.-E.atch order must be accompanied by cash or sight draft on some house in New OrleanS, el on roe or Trenton. W. W. FA'tM.F, MLonroe La. I Wm A Y er 0 ollORSES AND 150 MULES. t WILL be in Monroe about the 20th I of December with Twenty CHorses and , one hundred and fifty fine Kentnckey mules necti It will be the best stork ever offered in this be pit market, and at prices to suit the times. in S. Q. CAREY. ir VAN se in G &T4 ODEl, n North Louisiana, and intend selling ts., very article in any Line, at the very o. Owest possible prices. Wiil always keep DR 3M D ry Goods, Clothing, Hats, Caps, Ilard ware, Shoes, BootsGroceries, Bagging, Ties, &c., El1peo, Cotton Gins, Wagons, Plowt, Iloes, SNO Store outside of New Orleans will RE, al fairer, sell lower, offer better induce. ments, . 0r sell on better terms. They' also intend TI ,oing a large Receiving, Forwarding and E 1 V arehouse Business, s' p Elecially for the shipment of Cotton, asd the itttl [ong experience of both the above gentle- hi nInert r eeve it unnecessary to offer other recor n lI.menedattions. I oroae chargs Low. Hauling, weighing . to bought, sold, stored, or shiped; and 1867. the i, 18h7. Ijigbest prices paid, or large adeances made very article requoired by Planters, always F on hand, nd satisfaction guaranteed in all transac still. ; ti articulav ery thing you require is solders or given E SHIELDS & 0DELL.STS. oJThe Warehouse on the river bank, tf . . M~C" bonroe-,La , Nov. 20, 18119. n9;tIf Trenton Adeertt iekl*A ' STAN DIFER &dMateUWIRE, 1RECEVIN AND FORWARDING ,Acrcbant , TREJVNTON, LOUISJfAJh H AVE just received, | Iskdit!c'ýn° }telt H 'large and 'varied sto g dry goods, a fresh and exten sv ,au1itlaent of Fancy Drees GedU, Fancy assa Btaple- mP y 66 s - Boots, B ClothSng, HlardwO re, de., purchased in New York expressly for' the Trenton trade, and now offered at reasoiable prices. Special Attention Given to the storage and shipment of cotton, ts sad to the receiving and forwarding of all kinds to of merchandise. Consignees notified of arri ta vals of freight at the earliest'nimamest. Waee fiouses convenient to access, and situated on the river bank. COTTON, WOOL, HIDES. ° AND COUNTRY PRODUCE; purchased at the highest market price. STANDIFER & McGUIRE are agent for the sale of b Gullett's Steel Brush, and also P "ratt SCotton Gins, Cotton Presses, Ci- Corn Mills. Canse MillSfr SSugar F.vaporator, at hreshea. 'a Mills, Machine Behtinf, i' tm Carts, Buggies and Carriages, "b which they will sell at New Orleanes Prices, wsoit the freight added.' and rr Capt. S. O. Larche captinges his con Ier nection with the house of S. & If., and will this be ple.ased to wait upon his friends when visit ing Trenton. i'r enton Oct. 1, 1869. oeiHI B DAX. T. UZIAD. w. c. wn.LIAaS . DA. T . D. OARLIUOTO. U HEAD. WILLIAMSQON . Ek EV EEIVIO'G, FORWARDING & €IOE MERCHANTS -AND DEALgs I1N keepDRY GOODS. GROO rBIS , are, BOOTS - iHOBt g&c-, lrAM HARtDWARE, - _ -' hoes, CABrTINx , IROY. 1 BAGGeIN, fI7y iduce - - Plantation u1pplies Cen3oeurall, intend TRENTON, LA. g and - TE respectfully invite the attention of the andth public to our large and varied stock. U Ilaving bought the same for CASH, atthe - ;owest'rates, and having twenty years' experit 'nce at this point, authorizes us in saying the entle- best ad pted to the n ants of the people of any vet offered in this market. All Wf which we will sell at recoma-B 8 L w ighing as they can be sold OUTSIDS OF NEW ORLEAN8. We have extensive storage room in the way ,s made of warehouses for storing cotton and freights, and to facilitate our re-shipping, we have built always A LARGE AND OOMODIOUS WRARFBOAT. which enables us to receive and forwardl transac- treights without the slightest exposure in rainy bad weather, which is an important item in re shlipping. We will at all times purchase cort S ton or make liberal advances on the eme is ror in- supplies or money. And for such persons O.$ the EAST SIDE of the OUAcrIT as may wlip to store or sell their cotton, we have a neV .t SIARD WAREHOIUSE and COTTON SHED on the ? East bank of the river where we Can receive their cotton without having to cross the tivre with it. at 8. W. HEAD, WILLIAMSON &c C -. Trenton, La., Oct. 16, 1869. n4 ", s charge N P ICE= FLAG,' rIHOSE parties subscribing on the originsa L list payable December lst, 1869,to bueil a Hlouse of Worship for the Methodist B or give Church South, in Monroe, IA., i:, the absence of Mr. S. W. Downs, Treasurer, will plese pay their respective amounts to Mr. Pranklin Garrett, President of the Board of Trustees, ELL. as early as possible. nl, tf I n1l2it C1IAS. F. EVANS, PaesTo.