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TERMS, $2 Per Annum. THE WELFARE OF THE PEOPLE IS HE SUPREME LAW. GLE COPY, 5 Cents. VOL. II. NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIAN , SEPTEM1fBER 9. 1876. NO.52, I .. . . . I n i nl i.. ..i i..- ..., i - Imin n I . .....-. : ARRIVALS AND DEPARTURES. NEW ORLEANS, Red River Landing, Silnuisport, Moreauville, Cotton Point, Evergreen, Cheneyville Kamco nie, Wellswood, Alexandria, Cotile and Cloutierville, Arrive and de parb Monday, Woednesday and Friday, at 8 A. i. SHREVEPORT, Spring Ridge, Keachie, Mansfield, Sunny-South Pleasaannt Hill and Marthavilie. Arrive Tues day, Thuaryd and satnrday. Depart Monday, Wednesday and Friday, at 8A.M. SAN AUGUSTINE, iitnam, Sabinetown, Pendleton, Many, and Fort Jes. rp. Arrive Tuesday and Saturday. De part Monday and Thursday, at 7 £ MINDEN, Buckhorn, Ringgold, Iverson. Coushatta, Orappe'e Bluff and Camp= te. Arrive Tuesday and tliday. I1e , part Wednesdayand Saturday at 6. A. WINNFIELD, Atlanta, Montgomery, and St. Maurice. Arrive Wednesday and Saturday. Depart Monday and Thum day at 6 A. M. ALL MAILS CLOSE AT A. at. Omce Hours-from 8A. R. tO 9 . ri. and from 3 P M to r M. W. D. HAkRtxs. Poat Master. Ptofessional Cards, W. K. JACK. D. PIERSON Joao]. a Pierrson. Attorneys and Comnselors at Lazw NATCHITOCHES, LA. ILL pralstee In the Courts of Nathittche. VSabine, DeSoto, Red River, Wina, Rapidse, cud Grant, and in the Supreme Court of the State. Clalms promptly attended tO Mareh 23-hy. P. . A. MOII C. F. DIIANQGUT. MORSE & DRANGUET, Attorneys at Law. Oieeon Second Street, March 25--ly. Natck~tocAes, La. U. J. CaUlasiham. t. P, Chaplin. J. H. Cunningham. Cunningham, Chaplin & Cunningham. AUtor.eys and Oouaselora at Law. St. Deni St 8, Natchitochea, La. ITILL practice in the courts ot Rap !T idea, Grant, Winn, Sabine, DeSoto, Red River and tatchitoches, and the Supreme Court of the State. Claims promptly attended to in any part of the Union. March 25-ly Business Cards. C.A. BULLA]Ii N. H. CAMPBELL ' Bullard & Campbell, -DULLUS IN DRY 0001D, GROCERIES, HARDWARE, And General Merchandlee. erae lPeon? & LAEArtV 11treet, N tkctokeoke, La. HFIOGRESW ueaMb pride paid for cotton and r eosntry prodace i cua or alerahandiae March 95 -c.y. TNTS115m 'Zol es~Jm, z W i RtoN Soir ee, "- bitoches, La. -D*ALUR IN S: DIY rGOODS, Groceries, Hardware, Oroskery, at,: o .. ;. Cape. Shoes sand Nottone. i etl `rd to Cash hs Cottndtd t ry pro" thighest Cash rata. :: 7· 9 4. "rg(es, asuqqaeral MERCHANDISE Crp, ICs .kunais '° FRONT . i 8f. DUEIS Streeta Atafll aumorbuo t WAW~a. *i en 64 ; -4bl;~U 44A · ja. CG L Oc cb 0O., - Dealers ln DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, IHARIfWTARE, and GENERAL ifERiCHAýDISE. WASH INGtON STR1ET. March 25-. Natchitochee, La. Marchr 25-1y., HEarrirs Jafn, Front Street, Natchitoches, La. -dealer in DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, tARDWERE, Af)b GENERAL MERCfANDISE. IC' Spedial Inducement oilered to Cash Cus. tamere, Mare 5-al v. ii. m. i aE , -dealer in aRoCaEazS ForNT STREMET, Natchitechkee, IA. L. CASPARI. Pt. DIErTiIC. Caspari & Dietrich, (I.aeo to Biidflint) FRONT 8, NATCHITOCHES, La. GRAND opening of a NF.W MAMMOTH SPRING and StM1M1 R STOCK, direct from the New Orleans and Easttr mar. kets, consisting inpart of DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, HATS, BOOTS, sJHOES, GROCERIES, CROCKERY, HARD WARE, &c., &e. LADIES AND GEN'9' FURNISHING Gof0s8 In fact, A full Itis of GOODS for the country titade Al of which they are selling at iess thitn NEWV ORLEANS PRICES FOR CASH. Gall dud etamino tihe largest and most comrn pletestock ever brought to this market, and satisfy yourselves as to their prices. I Highest price paid for Cotton and conn try produce, in cash or merchandlise. March 95--y: JAS. T. Xt rG, -AND aý j eweler*. 8bop on St. DENIS Street (Between 2d and 3rd.) Watches, (locke, and .Jewelry repaired at short notice, and in a workmanlike manner. SolIits a shabre of patronage ind gtar antees satiefactipon. Dec 4.-ly. HARRY PERCY PARISH SURVEYOR ·-M Gn 1" ILnd Agnt. IJJ(LL attend to all ureys in Ndtchi tries of land 'at ifatebitoehee, New Ora leafs andVl'shington, b: C. nR3V wrIT Pv$SsIrasoiro lion. Wi .Jvr .f tcl toehes, La. Jack Au1 Aottormps at law. Ll. I t, erof theLand Office. E. Le, ecelver ofthe Land Ofce Bon. Judge C. Chaplin, C. L. Walmuey & C., New Orleans. All business intrnstd to me will be promptly attended to. Ofoesat the LAND OFFICE, NArcarroou, La. f Ubvu., !tate sat ReasgmeIutlfghs JANT - 0 Gstties, Pips Mfetaiq rooting and all MasleoepetsageI uswlth&imteh. T a. a -s otry . Tt t .: woeist Goatten, Pipe.; ileta Uq roofing and aU kinds WpsIiii .Anus with d lspateh. £ iU'seaui do #ý' ide.'~: QOoar Chhopini COTTelj FACTOR -AND COMMISSION MERCHIIANT, No. 5 CA O1DELET ST., Jhly I1-ly Netr Orleant. L. WALM8LEY* R. M, WALMILET C. L. WALMSLEY & C0, COTTON FACTORS -AND GENERAL CO ýISSioN EliECH1TS. Perdido St., Ne* Orleanm, Lae March 25-1 . PHWENIX SALOON, St. Denis Street, Natchitoches, La. WM, PAVNE,:Proprieior. CHOICE Wines, Liquors and Cigars Ice drinks and attentive bar tenders DAtIEL PRaTT'S INPROIVID "Revolving lea d' COTTON GIN PATENTED JULY 15, 1873. FRICE REDUCED TO $4 50 PER SAW. THIS GIN has been id use for the past three seasons, and several recent im provements have been added. It obvi ates all friction at the ends of the cotton box, prevents the roll from braking, and gives a LARGER YIELD OF LINT from the same amount of Seed than any other Gin in use, 'he Revolving Head light.. ens the draft and causes the Gin to run faster with less driving power, thus do ing a great deal more work within the same time, while economizing steam or animal power, than any other Gin. The seed being ginned very close, the length of the staple is increased, producing cot too on this account,of a greater market valune. This improved value, given by length of etapl, with ettra prodtetion of lint, added t increased amount of work done, more than covers the cost of the Gin in every 100 bales ginned. Testimonials sent by meit dn application. JOS. B. WOLFE & CO., GENERAL AGd1NTS, 50........CARONDELET ST........59 NEW ORLEANS, LA. C. L. WALMSLEY, Agent, Angust 12 NATCIITOClES, LA. HENRY GENTUS, Worker in Tin, Copper and SHEET 11ON. Corner FRONT & TRUDEAU STS., NATCHITOCHE8, LA. Also, eostantly on hand all kids of UEATI~G AND COOKING STOVES of the most improved patterns. All my storea mold at eity pries and guarantesed toBes represeated& Lib eral advantsges oferd to the trades Also, a She stock of Tiware, Metali _oolng, &e. Gutters andi pipepromptly and eare fully repairodc .: HENrtY GENIUS, GCroer Front anis Truden Sti ., Let the Voter Lis n, Judge Hill's Address to tie l Parties in the Matt of Registration S pervision. On Frsidaiy morning Mfe s. It. IL Marr, I. W. Patton and E. . Cartel called upon Judge Hill, the Uni. ted States Cirtuilt Court, at is rooms in this tnstonm-house, and 1d a long interview wit hinm relati to tithe lmatter of the selectiod United States Supervisors ofelect t. The cotfereince lasted l1 an hour, and was most agreeable tfooths par. ties, as will be seen by tb' i}lowing a'idres.is.sued btheequctitlu i Judge To the vnoters for Repreditativcs in Congress, and Electors r rPresident aitl Vice President of he United States in the State of L'istaua: In compliance with the quest atld order of the Hon. W. 1 Woods, I have opened the Circuit (burt of tihe United States, for your StD, for tie transaction of such busi e as may come before It under tb Acts of Congress in relation to F eral elee tions, and to which these laws alone apply. The court will lnuain open until and including the uxt day af ter the election, to be hid on the first Tuesday in Novembeijext. I have fouud no appfatione or nominations oin file, but lout a con ference with leading men l ouging to both political parties, flDu a general desire that the very best ien of both parties shall be selectedjand shall serve as supervisors, an that the appointments shall be de at an early day. As I am assi od to the same duty for my own St -Missis. bippi-it is impossible f met t ire main longer in your Stat~ t present. To facilitate the app ntment of supervisors in your State he follow ing plan is adopted: iclh party, through the chairman a its etecu tive committee, will filepwith I m A. Wolfley, Clerk of the Colt and Chief Supervisor, the name ofthe person selected to act for the rty at each voting place; when agapplication has been filed by the reiisite aunt ber of citizens for the ipointment of such supervisors, thil is for the city of New Orleans twoeitinens and for a parish ten citizens.; ,These nominations wl remain on file for one day subject) objections by the chairman of the dloer party, AND It NO OBJECTIO$E FILED the clerk will enter o the minutes the order of the appoin ent and is Our the oensuulaien, 4U6 it objctioetr be entered, the diflicult will be set tied by the chairritan both parties if possible; by the non tion of an other person or otherwi ; if not set. tIed this way, tlid Ch Stipervisot' will taks the statemen of each and forward to me at Oxfor Mississippi. But from the amicabl eling maui feated by both parties do not ap prehend any difficulty Tihe powers and dities of those ap ted for the city of New Orleans those for the parishes are difer . Those of the city are defined in etions 2016, 2017, 2018, 2019 and 2(' , and those for the parishes in seoti 2029. These sections the C Supervisor will cause' TO BR PRINT and attached to thie eo nissons of each respectively, for th nidance of of the supervisors, and w will when requested exhibit the to any voter, From the kind maul tations of those with whomn I have et belong nug to both of the great litical par ties, I perceive no re why you shall not hiave as free a fair regis tration and election an a cheerful acquieecence in the r t In your State as in any other to of the Unlon. That such may be th ase, I feel assured is the desire of I good citi ions of both partied as ell as of Judge Woods, whom Ia alled upon to represent1 and myself t . 8. District Judge, ing U. S., Circuit Judge6 We are informed tha the leading Radicals of our city we sot against Mr. H. P. Ifeifere, on ac at of hat hIe said to the editor of e VIsDICA TOE, and whlich we p lished last week, The statements made y Mr. Me siere are only those of erson who heard what we heard not from th" negro preacher1 b from the same informant from om we de. iried oar informationthat's all, ~Mae~kere is a colored msa born free, brasthe fidence of tbh white eltl oeas as fa a we know, honest we believe, a trathlful-thb Is a record which the itizens ack wledged in 1874, by.o equiring his genathon. And thos vvely iarpi thl abuse Mesiere, ca ota say as ach. The white Radic here do ot possess the coidenc,d teepe of a single white gtle ino our ariab, and iMesiere, the lored OC rk does Of them all, sad t is t e difference between Mesiei and ihe Radical thieves with wld skesii ls atiwshito thes parisb Our friend ti8, of the Mrans ield Rqeporter, rted into Black burti; df tile ito rIlia4, and tae not only bdly oied, buit eoi; pletely bottl p. Deceo' yn b~ltat a"hectota lsrin, r. th Grant's Bayonet Order, Wansliinton, Aug. 17th.--The Pies ident's despotic order was the tlicnheme of conversation and criticism in this city ti-day. A few members of Con gress: remain whose apimnionA are worth quoting. Senator Gordon of Georgia, wh., started for hone to night, when asked what he tliodght would le its effect, said: "I fear it will be the means of wresting two SCates from us. Such orders are nev er issued from philantropic or disin terestud motives. It certainly was not intended to strengthen the Deni ocratic party; therefore we tlust rea son that its oblject was designed to effect a contrary result. Not that there was any fear of violence during the csrmpaign, but the slightyst pre text would be aatde an exene for~ calling upon troops, and after that tales of intimidation and terroini could be, repeated." Mr. Morrison, the leader of the House; said that, after reflection, he was corivinced the order would result in great good to the Democratic par ty in the South. it would put the people of that section o6i their god behavior, and doubtless keep them from rash acts. He did not speak of the wisdom or policy which prompted the order, but of its effect now that it has been promulgated. "I can't but believe," he coneluded, that the party and the country will be the better for Grant's rashness." Mr. Lamar declined to sxpress any opinion, but by his looks and actions it was evident he was exceedingly an noyed at the attitude of the Admin istration toward the South. Congressman Sayler of Ohio laugh ingly said that it would do the Dem ocrats quite as much good as it would the tRepublicans. 'houghtful people would understatid that one portion of the country cannot be picketed and garrisoned by Federal troops on the order of tile President without giving the right to scatter the army all over the country. If in the South, itly not in the.North t If in New Orleanq, why not in Cincinnati, Chicago, ol any other Eity ? Nor would the pec. pie believe thliat order was maintain ed through fear. In hLitllsiana the trouble had not been riots and in timidation, but the dithonest conduct of the Stae oficilhds in counting the vote ; and all tile army of the United States hlad do terror for such men uas Packard And Kellogg. Congressman Meade of New York regretted the alleged necesslty fbr such an order. It was intended that the military should be used to intimidate the white people of the South and embolden the carpet bag gers to lead lawlesa bands or negrnes to the voting precincts, where dis turbances would be certain to follow. sensator Logan is reported as hav ing said that the prtiudlgation of the o;der is "the hioist d-n thing that couild happen to the Republican par ty..' The Natchitoches Republican in its issue of July 29th Indulges in the following slap-dash article about the Campte Postmaster : "Not a week pnsseP that sotte of our subscribers, from Ward 4, do not make a complaint that they do not get their paper. If such is the case, the fault is not with us, for their pa per is nmailed regular here and if they do not get it, the fault is twith the Postmaster at Camptd. We have stood these complaints' just long enough and if there is no way is which our paper can be delivered at the post office at Canmpte with assa rance, we will Ibe comnpelled to report to the Postmaster General at Wash fngton,' Mr. J. V. reedienimnater, the gen Ilemanly Postmaster of that village, who is very strict and impartial inl the discharge of his duty, inquired of acdc subscriber to the Repiblicids it his post offBee, mad every one denied most Ipositiveil of having made any such "complaint" as that of which the organ whines. Mr. Reedhiemmer wrote a letter containg those facts to the Republicai, hat not one word of justice to that gentleman has appeared in the coh amns of that delectable sheet. That the Republican's normal condition is I that of lying or nothtng, every one knows, and the whole point to this complaint is, to endeavor to trump up charges against the present postmaster at Campte, and have hLnu relorved to give place to one of the pets of tihe Bpubicans wtlom the public can set down as a thief Without farther evl denee, Will the Republican be kind eiouglI to do Mr. Reedbiemmer justice ? -----e2----- SOLDIERS CANNOT REGISTER.--We cannot Imagine why lawyersi whose duty and business it is to keep posted on the laws of this State; shoiuld ilesi· tatefor a imosent oe the question of ae soldiers aequirtsg residenae ~*hle doiugduty in the state. The fact is plainly stated in the Constitution of the State. Art. 134 says: No soMldier, ailor orf marine, in the military or naval seriice of the Usi ted tates shatl heresafter acquire a residence in this 8tate by reason of being stationed or doing duty in the Eame. We commeed the atticle to the En, sideratiew of the Registrar here. rite late military order of Presi dent Grant, with reference to troops in he.8 olrth has resulted in good to' the DIemscratic patty. The Nortkern people wat g*t and a fair election. A Wall from Iadiana. TIE GALLANT GERERAL I1LPATRICK T'rROWS iUP TIE SPONGE. We clip firom the St. LTuis lepub lican thle following Indianapolin spe cial of Ii, 21st. Counutent is unne cessary, except to cullt attention to tihe delicate lianner in whichi ttie writei RiMggests the ilporltranco of jnldicious bribary; "Lectored:' is a ro fined way of putting it : SThe. entinel of to-morrowi morn ing will pubhlish time subjoined .letter from Gen. Kilpatrick to Gov. Hayes. The General has been canvassing our State for a week or ten days and wAs evideutly a careful observer. The Sentinellis in possession of the origin :I) draftlf letter and afeli inves tigation andomparisou with his sig. nature and the man.er in which it got possession of the ddecnrient is sat isfied of its gentlneneas and will give the publication editorial endorsement. GRiAND I[OTnEL, f»idianapolls, Aug. 1, 1876. Dear Sir :-I have just finished a tour of slx counties in lndiana, and feeling that any reliable inform atioL from this State will interest you, I write: In the first place the canvass is well conduo-ced. The people are enthltdsi i.stic and determined, and the old war spirit is thoroughly aroused ; and if it were not for one thin~ we could rest certain of victory in October. There is as Independent patDty ihi this State, confined, it is true, to a few counties, but fdrmidable, and it will defeat Gen. Harrison. There is bdt one way to overcome this movement. The leaders of the Independents are poor, needy and in debt. They hiust be lectuttrd. Let dbcuutints be placed in their hands that they may be con vneced of their folly. A bloody shirt oampaign with money and Indiana is safe; a financial campaign and no money and we are heated. The Natiomi~t Committee has done nothing for Iidiant. Alone they are lighting their battles, and bravely, but sinleds the National Committee wakes add dqes its duty to you, to the party and the country, defeat is certain in October. I never in all my life felt sd ubrtaln I was doing my ddty as in thhii contest, and my desiire for success, my dear sir, is my unly euse for writing you. Your rlond; .f. KILPATRICK. To R. B. Hayes, Governor, etc. Drowning imen grasp at straws. So do Republicans, now that their party is on ile verge or uerear and pli..ble ilissolution. We hear constantly the charge made in republican newspa pers that the present Congress, in tie distribution of offices, has favor ed the Ex-Confederate soldiers in prelerence to those who fought in the Federal Army ; in other Wtotds, has appointed a majority of the poor Lx Confederates to places at the disposal of the Ilouse of Ite~piesentatives. This charge is stale. Nevertheless, it is stereotyped in most of the Republi can organ, and will likely emalin so intil after the campaign is obei. It is sometimes necessary for the ninety ninth time to refute an assertion that is untrue. There were one hundred and twenty-three persons appointed to places by the present Democratic house of Repre~sentatives. Thie Re- I publican House distributed one hun ired anid fifty-three appointments. The list shows that thirty-five of the present employes of the House are Ex-Union soldiers1 ten Ex-Confedrate soldiers, two served in the Mexican War1 and eleven are colored mnen. T'ie Republican House had eighteen Ex-Unton soldiers, six Ex-Confed erate soldiers, and three eolored men holding positions. The only differ ence between the Ex-Confederates ap pointed by the Democratic House and those appointed by the Reptublican ism for thile sake of office;and the former, reared as Democratesi chose to remain such. There is about as much loyalty in the composition of a Democratic E-Confederate as in the composition of a Republican exrebel. WVe think if the scales were lit to a test thile lwyalty of the former would mutweigh that of the latter. In bothl f the two last Congress the bn!k of the appointments havrd beed distrl buted among civilians. All were wade froet Union bemt with the ex- I eption of those named above. The Republican party leaders howl be •ause the Democracy have seen fit to stake some chlnges But the abofe staterment is based on statistics, and mday be relied on.-Engairer. AT IT A . .N.- The old game of twindlng in the Registration is be ing indulged in with the usual fteeb and elegancee by thile Radical party, who so greatly desire a "tree and fair election"--so thley sty In New Orleans the conduCt of cer tain IRegistrars have been simply outi rageous. They are, however, being severely |andled Ivy Dlemoeratle U. S. Conmmissioners and the Courtg, and sre no little alarmed at the quick ac tion of our Demnocratie Coirtmittee in measures tooking to fairness. Keeting and Bill Harper, with their crowd of Kellogg ronghs, broke into a Convention of Republicant at Shreteport the othet dayi and tad it not been for the Democrastic eitizent, murder most foal wenal Vfate been commltted. ~kses Wilinson, Judge Levesee and others, were assaulted, and they were compelled at last to rehind of the Mayor of Shrevepoy, r protection by tile police. Whele is Giant amd SIErasq with i the ".lug in lilate. Tihe Kansas Iepbhligan are desert. lng their pm:rty bIy tie hunidred. flost t W. N. Allen,. Ex-United States Sein ator Ross, lion. W. i; Rbssingtom, and Hon. Jasper A. Moss; all former ly prominent in the Republican par ty, recently nddilossed the people at. " a Tilden and Hendricks ratification m meetmig, and there was much en. Sthitia~n. At a Rejiublican primary fheld, in one of the Kansas town ra Delegite threwn by Uothb-sbell into the radical tamp by declaring that he was going to vote fbr Tilden and Hendricks. He used the follow ing language, which in aeerd with the viewsof thousands of other hon est Republicans who do not desire the prolongation of the rule of a par ty which has so corrupted and nearly barkrupted the country : "I shanl vote for thm'tu`a ~puinb lien, and without reference to what;: I may do after that. Butin thiselect tion I shall vote for it change. t think the country needs its. And if you choose to read me out of the par ty for that you are welcome to do so; I will give you a list ofa good many other htrpublicans who are going to do the same thing, and if you are going td read them all dut, you bad better begin the reading odt soon, for it will keep you busy.to read out all the Republicans in this townsbip who are going to tote for Tilden and lien dricks." Thie Int'al paper reporting the re marks of the dissatisfied Republican fays a discussion of the case followed and resulted in a decision by the Chair that a mad might be a Repub. lican and still vote for Tilden and Hendrieks for such good reasons as not to impair hib standing as a Re publican. And the primary adopted this declsion as a rule of party disclp. line by electing the Tilden tman a Deligate td the Counity Convention. Ex Senator Ross' paper; the Law= rence Standard, says the yearning for a change id 9 strong, and the leaning of the people toward Tilden so decided, that the Depublican Statd Convention evyet refused to adopt any resolutions lndorsiug HIayes anod Wheeler, or Orant; or the Cincinnati platform.--Enauirer. We have time and again showd that the present State adminmttratiod was edddicted odleljr in, the interest of thie Radical party ; in fact, that it is nothing moie nor lea thdno piecd of Radical party tdiachiulry: This fact was very clearly illustrated Wed: nesday in an interview between Col. I. W. Patton, ehmtrmnah of the Demo cratic State Centrai COtbiitittee, and Antoine, the Acting GovernOr of the Statem When Col. Pattdon pesgnted a request, In writag, to Afdinb on behalf of the Demaocrats and Conser vatives of the State, that tb~s be alj lowed a representation in the clerk. ships of registration throughout the State, Antoine perused the document carefully; and then tiplibd : "Col; Patton, I recognize time justice of yonr request, but before granting it I must submitit to the Republican Campaigd Committee." Now, the clerks of registrAtidn a~i oflclalS ptovided by lAw to be ap pointed by the Governor, and the Governor, presumably the Eseetivd of the whole people, is ezpected it such appointnients to consult thd rights and interests of thb wholei people. lut herb we find Antoine distinctly recoguizing tie Justiee of the claimn of a large portion of thl people of the State to be repreonted in these appointments yet hbldiqg that he cannot ancord t lia tlhat rigih withodt thie dtpprobatidtU of a rulent and exelsitoely partisan body. What rdlht has a camudfn oasu nmitteeo or any tither. Sarty eFanl l tion, to comtrol the Execntoiv in thai administration of the govennameat The acting GoVernor of Lonisiana unequivocally teclates that justiO requires him to do a certain Act, but that before dolmg tile act he must have teio approval of a campaign com mittee, a body unknown td. thie law, add we leat'r thdt that Uiody' has de clared Iithat thie Governor shall not; in other words, render justice to a portion of the people of the State. This is a faiir illustration of thl Ipolicy of tile ILAtdical State govern. -ent whiclh has its grip on thie throat of Louisiana.-N., O. DOmoerat. We understand that tid Iaadi6ai leaders here are endeaontorlnug to dupe the negroes into voting their ticket and supporting their thieves, by read ing and eipDtidititgm upon Grant's last military ortder to ihlem. There id onid ii tig the colored man smould remifilitr, and that is, all actsr of Congress ii furtherance of the en foreeient bf the 15th Amendment to the Coustitution, have ben pronounced saneonstiitional and void, hi tMe Sm. preee Court of t1e UnitCEd State. Hence, Grant's order is simply a bluff that did not scare any one, and wlat is more, we are asstMred that that one cost the Radical party one hmndred tlhousand votes it tile North.. STroops cannot, nor will not be used upon trumied up e!arges and de mands of Southern Radical thievwa and thm eolomred mrane an rest assured; oft flint fact. We hIave such a tfiing as eivil Juig cs here this year rnd if citizens are tampeiedu wirh by troops, tose JudSges will Marre an iisrue witlh thle Fcdcra) aulthorities in short order. Thie suicide ,of J. @,ll, 3Iartiq,,a1 noted colored polit.cian in Louiriuaa, ilas already been announcced. A short timae ago he wa, heard tote. mark in a very ideaponding way that "the republican part' hmad gone to, hell," and lie pr,,babl7 concluded that thme best thing for him to do w. tp, ( ..oI w it..