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I ANd ADV RT'Is EM will
E5. U. L inburd REA~L BSTATZE AbjU1r, NEW IMaRIA, LA. HaaJur las. a lage Mit efI soae" M 4Deha ble Sagar aa CotteaPlasea.r 1CC ee Twra et bLamal d~ ue3 Ld ttrk r rd las F l.'aeM C a t UaIu ai-ed. Iad, L rma!& QaI q rea. tar h New lbr , Apdt 1. 13 ATRACT OF LADW W D nRDW L ED AND TIM* bIed, S7 ertpeas," ert& e, m laeM PF nie, 15 miles e o leia.. ie plow TTRACT IN THE PARIBI OF YNRILIJON outwet l Hef Nej to s timber, Lad rish, , Teebeu ' .were Bt.-E o ,pu.t - bli es.y -f cutime. Th re me mo pfovemes ta e 0-0-p exeepttwo 4eable esas. 3. A TRACT OF FLEVATED UNIXPROVED LAND uear the ('ate e Hills,8 miles orthwet of New Ibe4 containlag 110 arpeaes, with a small orchard ad good site for a bllhding, ad lies wit.s two .les do Mor gan' Texa+ Railroad. 66 DESI.RABLE SUGAR PLANTATIOW OR THE 1 Tech, 4 miles below New Iberia. contelaleg 400 arpents .!oerior lead, 150 ueder feece, sad 70 plaetel In cane; osnefodable dweg with 4 seems and otber requisite beldlagls, ad ulmos new esbles exsm, ox eart, mutL muale.cart, 200 barrels of core, fodder, etc. 65 m bilear sear 4hem resrmen wesm.s., borderteg us thea s r. n Ior ases. 12 PLANTATION ELEVEN MNILB FROM OPE A loss., mear Baye iallet, e. 300aeses, 170 emelsed, with good f rees, dwelling ad oet Louses. 3 A BUGAR PLANTATION UITUATED IN FAUSS SPoelate, 1 es fre.sm New eM ! ai .ror Maoo T'be . S arpets., lep e 140 Id eelea and in Catatte, 130 acre o ew.1·e l amcm of cypress d. b d nts . A 3l y tIw tmse rooms and lltry, doabl kitts, fowtl koe.Vat, carrage huse, 3 double eabls, cora crib, corn m, stables, etc. May be purchsed with the plae, 4 make I mare. a horse, Ave oxa, farmng atenils, half the growing crop of corn ad cottea, nad3J arpents of seed cane. 9 --3 PDPBPERTY .OIITAINI G 1800 ACRES. OVER 100 seresclead. Ths is I. a eagarmd eot ten land. Sitated near ilarey's I 11 male bet low Washingto Bayn Bayu wbal impove meats are moderste, with a new . l be e. u FARM TWO MILE. AND A HALF FROMNEW Iberia on the road Ito at b , 0 ere, prairie land without wood, all oder fese sd dltthed, houses, ecch two rooms, tabe. eern beuo kitchen, and other hoildings; lamas plhatelha ae. 16i arpents, frntling on ayou Vermillon. weedlad saltable for ta a. p tio0 1 Cman be purchased at a very ..onabh prims. AFARM OF oABl HUNDRED AND 8EVENTY.FIVD arpents, almest wholy above the Sled o 1867, for e sn, im.eemeatsr, sheet two Ades m lean nerette, sx nrver a mibeldbew New Ibm Is, Atstil ea Bayou T1'~d; some elau t trai e s, elietem for a residence, pleasaet eigbborh.od a healthul leoalte. 7 A FARM IN ST. LANDRY, ONll UNDRED AND 41 sixty acres, oo-half woodlead, the etr half pra rie, 40 acres aelee, tod eypress /mel. , a good dwelling, 4 room belew stalrs, sad as apper ,ry, oat honues, stables, etc., and a spply of god water. 33 A7 IACT IN aT LANDRY, FIVR MILE FROM AbOpo, 100 as, 40er q a weedL r a dwely a erbn, etcire. dre erB f pad rone ot n can C e pearc. e er. f34 AALUABLE PLANTATIN IN S1. LANDRY VPars4 tr , eas. arshaet rof Opde..s, d 1e00 arpents, 70 of which an welt Matherad, acd prte portion of a saprior quality. A seeme idi dwelliag ten, cora, etc, 30 ,SMALL h)AN TflBg3 FOURTHS OF A MILE VJiOYIIEIIWjZI Elm*S Abbswlhb~Id~ prune. witm as wpmbs wer o Sl A dweag 28 fret equine, ISO odw Oe emn. Potates. pow., e., tegeew( W 4 mlsbeeue, wU e wtLl the pc t ept of gb pebmlr. 41 TARM wVirL RUTTED PO* u SUGAR, 1eats" .r -ear, toso tbe.h At RI- 1 , 2s raper .bet square. 4 tosse 0. s1I.r uemli t Aire e ern crib3by 30 flt, , mE t rw SI 5 4 altases Bell .rgaor Uweclle -o -S Eu .Lrsicellee Ls eomfe INs meU 9 fa balance I. owuA Rio mnaba .i ,as=Ueiwobintel tbhecr sad tock ed" wtb the OIIIOU gives iasmedtItly. WiU be @ .eap. atmy r. oras. P1A RN TWO ANfD 0U AL ýES IUT 'Wes4 of Niew 3o.Ia 7sUIaiEas Mand. 5unr Iual ems and h eIims A rAuI 4 by 3 feet, wOllOs~ a ts i g U7 f a t mud Imr aes~sm eat hmes, t.gl l res w cgss sill gek em -places sold jets.. 3 AdTlzr TWOn TUOUSARD FIVE HUN Us,. ded f emTlle.7 mome sad of elanu; dnl, no n ta ed, 0- -as L 4 s q place tires an ora ood wemg ll.ws`Vaba ett batdeartlfeU0L A6m! mE.eii. 9 I teem ufit ee ph. f alimeqi. order. Obap - im ~s.Umle slad m fougr mai *vue . >b.teM.b.4msmmir mot il, l!9 s Ims ...rim I. . "iY sm~ta*, AA M earrr~r. ýýr! labenim ek em - Ub minim Ors 1wun T~r r~aamLsk insb.sUw4ULLL s vine~gý -ýs sss.sa -. f bis u Mee, m do bs mmýIn sese ak, ...IL~1C, xig ib pt~lslin ta lhb Ea-41 am Cl umlariZ mQI.. rrla Mas . sý ; be ?miur ri WLrrr 10 At``IL&TXO 341 at. wa$ to *.4 s We Cft¶bSul by@ljl;J ~ " A .i..rl M ý'*3ý 19 r -34 a-a VOLUm mnLI - - - "Pxovmua1cut UBLPTSOB WHO O HELPTHMEVS"NME . "Iafoto gvren ofol 0144FIAANIJE.l P1111 @1F s. BKAlY, (A¶ITAKAPAS) LA., WEDNESDAY, JULY 27, 1870. 'Fofasods of faith, it greaceless :eainrs figRAr J/beoeer ftbat tmini~r' i box. /lb a'tb wog ,ro t if i nth igr LAND ADVERTISEM1ENTS. XU MWr0oV30 kACT FIFTERE MILES FROM Veidlleavlle, 19M arpe ts, ear the liae of the Chbtu a a Railread 73 1)LARTAtION ADJOINING ST. MARTINVILLE, east bank Tcste, 5004arpets, 400 open and fe.leet. 100 sagerior wood land. good dwvelling, 4 r.ents, cshtin. out houses, etc. A PLANTATION ONEi : `" . :. . :';-:i';:. lonville, parish of Lanfhy,.t* . n3 ,.rp,*n: chii|.' land, one-third under fence and in cultivation: thred doable cabinl, corn houes 40 by 4;. another building 20 by 16; the place has 26 arpents.wood attached to it. 68 ADESIRABLE FARM ON THE TECHE ONE mile aboveJesannrette and nine below New Iberia, of 10 arpeats. A smal dwelling with 4 rooms, kitchen one double cabin, corn crib, tasale, sixty arpents under fence 69 Sie. a1ty arpents in cultivation, 2 small houses and other buildingl . Adjoins the Magill & Thomas plant. tions. 70O PLANTATION EAST BANK BAYOUI TECHE. six miles above St. Martinville.. 500 arpents, one-halnf timbered, balance arable, with 2I0 fenced in. Small drwelling. 4 cabins, stable, corn crib, eta., 4 eows, ad a Sbf brick. 71 .bANTATION ONE MILE BELOW BREALW _ Bridge, west bank Bayou Tehae. t2a0 arpents, 100 open. 100 weed, aend 80 eypress timber, dwelling 6 room-, I double eable, a pecan grove. and is within I mile of the has of the Chattanooga Railroad. 72 f.tN 4 (CIMPF ED TRACT OF LAND IN THE _L parish of St. Mary, 9 miles from Franklin. 6 miles from the Teche, 640 serm. fine land suitable for sugar oretock farm. A desirable tract and cheap. i5 A FARM IN PRAIRIE GREGG, NEAR BAYOU Vermilion. six miles below Abbeville, 270 acres, etbees land, good grazing country, healthful climate. The Lead good fot suger, cotton, corn. sweet potatoes, gardens, peaches, oranges sad other fruits. 9 ~APLANTATION EAST BANK OF BAYOU TECHE. One mile below St. Martinville, of 490 arpents a a bile lld. Dwelling house with 5 rorms, kitchen, store room, outbuildings, cribs, stable, cabins, and a lot of hoice fruit trees. 66 West of Vaermillevlle, :0 arpeats eleared ladand 35 aepenat good woodland; 1 large dwelling, 50 by 46 fat, with ale rooms, 3 double laborers' houses, brick chl oys, 1 small house, 26 by 15 feet, with brick chim ney, 1 mil boese 34 by 36, shed room for wagons, with corn mill Inside, 1 large core house and stable, built It69, two hatdrod apmats nuder good tence and in cultivation -terms very faverable. 67 DLANTATION ON BAYOU CORTABLI.AI BE tween Washingto sad Barry's Landing, 430 acsres, 250 open, and 200 uader fence, 200 bushels old corn, some fodder., IS aera i aMs, V in corn, machinery and mate rels for smgsr boam, unprler idor d Ing, 30 feet aquare. 13 rooms and 8 ire plases, dwelling built In 1866. Other valuable improvemeants on the place. 61 APLANTATION ON EAST BANK OF TECIE. A9 miles aboes New Iberia, 350 arpsets, 200 eleared, blaues woodland, new dwelling 40 by 35 feet, 5 rooms, kitcen, . 2rooms, storeroom, 3 double eabins, corn crib. stable 40 by 35, earriage bous, chicken house. 14 acres cane. Thres good males, 3 work horses, 12 sheep, and 4,700 aew pieax may be pareb.sed wth the place. 54 A SU4AR PLANTATION ON BAYOU TECHE, , E rwo ¶ New Iberia, 975 arpeb, 640 open nd, 191ood, 1 evrpem swamp, dwelling, kitchen, carriage beese and shed corn crib and shed, 3 donb;e cabes, Ibwh bom, four apents i he cane for meed; 1,900 babehl corn, 14 mles, 10 milch cows, curt, far. i le. stemlDe tc., slay be purchased witi the place. 56 PA.1 ON BAYOU PETITA ANSE, IERIA 1 Mlri,, Q orres em Nerw Iberia, 10 arpeat excel. lst last, ripms woes, dwelling 39 by9 eet din. laghl and kitchen., aen crib. ottne bhen, corn mill, ne mill, 3,000 plex Ieleslag 90 arpeait. A nice place, and chap. 57 MLANTATION ON TEE BAST BANK OP TEE s1 T . wlei m Iberia. 0 arpente crble lad and 70 tne wood lead, 1 dwelling lately repaired _ad nauly tanihed, 5 rooms, new dinia hall, one new lrbeheret' bme b with plans. bhoueb b, y 90, ambk*l eshop k and m aon im pnias mold A VkI ka €Iot NORTH OF NEW clg. with 4wet petkets Out hboses eemplete and y arrage d. Fo double laborers' onuse, stable, are and carriage boase with a few other small build inth ths is one of the beet improved pn.erti:c;u ,.he u rY,; oMe rmb e. 5i A SUPERIOR UGAR PLANTATION AT FAUSSE A Poit, bank of the Teche, 94 miles northeast of Dae ., MD amMes 750 elarsed, balance well rim bered with sugar wood and e ese. Good dwelllnag, eat ilag, orm b oses, large sugar bonue, with eemplete 7meeiel.y Large able, or crib. 14 young Imides s. 19 eke oeU., 100 head ae eSttle,. Iow.M Plamls nid sate t etivaUoa, made 100 sylJr I from 0 acres lead. Superior iaasm to paln t 40 eare, twenty Al hands on the 'ALRACT OP LAND ON TI PUBIdC ROAD . ehM, es., 40.Oder selg fr padmtrage, 170 O 1wU. A sue sear, heen which the *usr of hthe bw e prihlegs of obtaining wesi. A wollag be .iseat kiLstabso, ser 0_swm , '44isudagplh smaeh house, ~mes ad a pen hmes and usas.t gia, eorn wh tes .it a a. ýLweMk orse.s a[mheal - et gse ttle, and half of the gpewlg lep. A valabie paes. goeeeUl, and cheap guOAW1 9PARTATE O 16 UGH BANE OP argeda si 4 e i d tra eet of woed, a0mr leanileg heme, dabte, fowl boom, a a e .UK kem"t wileh e *apaslpe y fewsi sew scaahytlhbehases. 4 f1 nob. .. twas.R.Tnehe. wp., 31 tr... 4r'hie M DwU b s m. sawes ed a 11606s - web howrn3 sad 41 bWm it bs ~ brb elat. d .Myghmu. ii I ed , 5 peedmia ,.d _gltR~j Rý*paýwa.mIpbwbs~am.phws b , 4s6, L 3 aisarund, -e awble y w iabod at men thn 5,0i 3 wsirui * ma hr cIt a . ·a spbser of ýoha- adbnwmgamy mpbiss d Ad wlth a be h" Na ls mat blia. w mo iýbi~s plain act ad. lamb th m~e lbst aiveallig udaits. of ww ahedls t tes. s416 bii ly ·kaM~ s · apsd..e np Mu. maos.dt pindsi ss..mgs sad mrodi the .at. i.apd bern.s is mkbteirla. .eltei I.wW ant besos lsrs 1n a sw m' Awe. ew Dvis. Ls. ~ an demo *ft cow kr eN dinssw~ -r i`+a of the Oe e* brj rd urr ryr ~ aad }trrt allw . ýiM m S lr oaerb IS "S p wt z ewm - by 1deeeI thir . em.. *5 Dea i -al Days m b": eauly tha - a. a lt wh MM ". mo emus uMd Melbom bet tbom. we make th 99o-M I T-w as atr act well matbiin pwom % a vi ..w w~th wit do to cow -Wth -, hli.'pl eoe Liteluly mmeaef eadhma f~*lr ulnowParl - be." sq Us FinL.s that laths Qii brr 4 dy ., k em. m kkg 'ssiabh wmar rtkowa. Tb. herb.! med* iiwas vrY bra 1 er e e saM, the .s.lt7 isa Ir - --c-r·r ýIsbs tr. thb aIsri.rdbest s~! as.a at -A g iiWmde attovpf atkod bss..slk It 1 .. r~r~ ;- thea- - ;=p4MA I r.t.a= w Y L faders' 'ýi " TO THE PEOPILE OF LOUISIANA. liFrIm the N. . Ti."ae.l T'1' . C n:,tral Co,nrm isi,,ners of tl,.. P.,, Spie,' pIrty of Louisiana, in accordance with 'the duties conferred upon them, respect fnlly report the following E Address TO T N~TITUBNTS AND TIll PUBLIC: wA wh e press of the State, _- s bsemrw,.ere, has satisfied them that the principles embodied in the platform heretofore published on behalf of the Peo ple's Party. are rapidly spreading through out the Southern States of Virginia, North i and South Carolina and Alabama, and that a even increased domestic reasons exist for an immediate, active and permanent organi zation in Louisiana. While such has been the gratifying recep tion of the movement, it would argue its in k significence if it met with no opposition. The People's Party has been assailed on two grounds. 1. That it abandons the opposi tion hertofore made by the South to the fif. teenth amendment to the Federal Coastit- 'tion. 2. That the present situation de , mands rather the reorganization of an old party than the formation of a new one. In regard to the first objection, those who have inaugurated the People's Party are perfectly willing to compare rec6rds with any who may malign their m.tives: but as the nhintia.. t1 h f.r £matinnof a new party results,in the minds of many of our citizens, from an honest doubt of its propriety, it de serves at our hands, a respectful considera tion. The formation of a People's Party has found favor in Louisiana from no love of in novation or appetite for power. It has been impressed by the necessities of the situation and the failure of all remedial resources to relieve them. Let us enumerate seme of the necessities: 1. The occupation of supreme power within the State by those who seek to per petuate the sectionalism of the Union and political antagonism of races. 2, The permanent organization of the colored majority against the Democratic,. as the alleged advocates of a repeal of the fif teenth amendment. 3. The organization of a military State force without any necessity, and at a great cost, tending to arm and discipline the ool ered people, and thus compel a correspond- I ing military organization among the whites. 4. A flagrant corruption in every depart ment of the State and municipal govern- t meats, imputed-indiscriminately to both of the political parties which have occupied an thor ity. 5. The creation of a large public debt t without adequate consideration, with the corrupt grant of public franchises in person al monopoly. ,h azis.in.t.d4 epogure' of the agri the MississIppi. e. w tto the, of the State. A consideration of these necessities will - show that the principal evils complained of a art.' 'ssentially domestic. They requ.ire in- u mediate and independent State action. p They cannot be relieved by any distant party I operating from the leverage of a national ii organization. The abuses complained of. h are chiefly perpetrated by rapacious adven turers and Southern renegades. The one c acting in the name and upon the perverted pi authority of the colored people; the other tl professing an equally unwarranted and coon- b terfeit authority from the Democratic party. , This combination has made a raid upon the State and City treasury, which people of Louisiana have no power to resist. As this infamous coalition involves the character and credit of all'who lov, order, who pay o taxes, its defeat will require the cordial union of all without respect to past party or tl personal condition. The other evils are such as have grown out of the great proPr- h ty changesaocasiosed by the war, ad $e of such a character that legitimate aid the national treasury will be ldi le b to their relief. We propose to demonstrate to those who still cling to the belief that party interven tion from abroad can protect Louisiana fsom this array of evils, that such intervention t would be futile. In doing so we neithet ar-_ raign the principles of one nor the other of the old Federal parties which have bhereto fore divided the country. A simple state meat ofhe present national condition of these parties will show that each is alike im potent for any effectual interposition hi our be. slf. THE WUIG PAR.Y Was founded by the true patriots aotuated by a sincere regard for the prinaiples whiob they deemed essential to the freedom of the people and the limitations of the Gov ernment. At the lorth it has been ab sorbed into the Republican party, wh at the South it has heretofore fallen in and fought under the Democratic banner. It has. then, ceased to exist an'a national or ganisuton, and no aid can be expected at its hands. THE DBIMOCRATIC PARTY Held its last am.. .....* 7 "".... ton, 180. It divided under opposite con struetions of the common (Cincinnati) plat. ferm. It adjourned to Baltimore, where this epiatlon was made formal and final. It raeoented two Democratic candidat for the resdency. each an expoueat of these con lieting eemtrections. Both o weso defeated. One oandidate gave ~is adhesie tethe Fed. eoal government for the resolute proseoatlon of the war against the "rebellon" while the other distinguished himself by a chivalrous but on. ailillantry in what he doemed .'e Rights the States."The atagonist coastruetisos thus plsced upon the doctrines of the ooommon platform has nvet been dusted. The immediate quetls as to the right to occupy a tewitory lot its Im port The question as to the right of popuslar or CougressIon so vreignty within a territory still re.ains. It may be elimi asted now the platform, but it has not yet been. Sine the war the whole aouthb as been rpresented in so national coivention. There as been pubished o authoritative delearation of a atieesal weed.. For waut of this, the Deaoeortic party I esah State has fought its battles on jest ch Issues as ay .M m t advisable. It thus presents ara sorn States differing great - ~ iotira thlat presented in ot l rs. These d6seraeee do not merely it lve a i aee slnemn omywith the toua dion principles of party as always un derstood at the SOL. Thyinvolvea veryi e uNertainty as to the position of the p rrty pa certai nertk# of very Louisiana.Cf t the pople ouUlu. ' In this easgsry of iscoushneses may ha eemuueatsi: theDeeoIr0stedi voles In Pennsylvania, adsd the Democratic anti tariff votes iu Ohio; the Democratic vote for grants of public lands for public and private purposes, the enlarged and almost indiscriminate appropriations for public im provements within the States; the establish. ment of a system of national currency, and *f natiial banks. Th6." laan-.r,.s slAh n .ant .f o'.. r nr:tv with th-. ".: ti.nes of .Jrffersu.o and Calbouln. Th,.y certainly re quire to be reconciled by a Bull of indul gence, or made orthodox by some Ecuenan ical declaration of an*uniform dogma, be fore the Southern Democrats can be justly reproached with disaffection for not accept ing a creed so ambiguous. ""LJL'".- - the dangerous discrelt organizations in regard to the repeal of the fitteeath amendment and the laws passed thereunder, that the people of Louisiana at tach the most immediate importance. The belief among the colored people of Louisia na. that the Democratic party is pledged to effect this repeal, constitutes the molt for midable obstacle to their co-operation with the whites in redressing our domestic griev ances. For we need no more expect a Southern white man to vote for a representa tive who stands pledged to vote for sis dis franchisement, than a colored man to vote for a representative pledged to tale away the very vote which is given. It therefore becomes emphatibally the duty of the people of Louisiana to ascer tain distinctly and definitely what ,s the po sition of any national party asking their suf frages upon the repeal of the fifteenth amendment ? We shall array the evidence that the Democratic national party has not agreed on, or promulgated any unifirm doc trine upon the question. Leavin then to subsequent quotations to reconcile certain special discrepancies between the positions of the party in various States, se confine ourselves to considering the recert DEMOCRATIC VICTORY IN NEWYORK. PAs this has been claimed as a substantial success for the South, we will stab, from the most authentic sources, what was really the character of that contest. At a State judi cial election held in New York in May last. the total vote cast was 430,000. As the total vote cast in 1868 was 849,7761 this re serve of 419,776 does not show such a con elusive decision of the popular purpose is to justify a positive hope of relief from the Democratio party of New York. When. however, we came to analyze the platform upon which this Democratic victory was gained, we were amazed to find that it im plies a denial and defeat of the doctrines heretofore advocated by' the Democratic party of the South. The election was, in fact, a confirmation of Republican doe trine, and involved no necessity for oppo sition by the Republican party as to the rights or political statue of the colored race. We make these statements upon the au thority of the New York Day Book and of 1 the Old Guard, two Democratic papers , which maintain in an open, honest an able manner, the restoration of a white man's Guard shed, "Shal wa havea e: Democrati Presidential campaign?" this article is endorsed by the Day Book as sound and practical." The same paper also secs that th.' nrtiral lhas "received the al must en.:it .'appro'vai of the Dl)nocratic press of the United States," and specifically i that more than one hundred and fifty of the a leading "Democratic papers in the South c have referred to it." The chu.es madd by both these Demo cratic papers against the Democratic leaders I in New York is, that they have violated s the principles of the Democratic party, and t have adopted the Republican construction of a disputed doctrine. The evidence of e this charge, as cited by the Old Guard, is as follows: The Albany Argus. a leading Demoeratic e organ, after denouncing the fifteenth amend- f meat as conceived and carried in fraud, and I the laws passed under it as illegal, says: d "However unfairly made up. the Radicals have the record against as. No State has so much right to complain as our own State. The vote of her four millions of people has t been nallfied by the forced vote of Florida. giventhrough a bogus legislature." "Nevertheless," pursues the loyal Argets, 'New York always abides by the declared t law. Promptly (so promptly that the two j things are mmultaneous) upon the appear anon of the President's message. our State prepared to modify her election laws so that her colored citises shall find no hindrance to the enjoyment of their newly acquired rights under this amendment. Senator Nor ton, of New York City, on Wednesday, introduced a bill to amend ourelectioalaws. making it unlawful for any inspector or reg- t istrar of elections to require of a colored man when ofedrin to'vot, the oath which is now presorihed for colored voters, or any oath other than that is administered to whitei mon, or to reject the vote of colored man. i except for like cansee as wood justify the rejection of a white man's vote. 'h bill imposes severs penalties for any violation of 1 this provison. Great care is taken by the I 8oeator's bill, that in casting their ballots, colored voters shall safer no incoaveMniene, bowemer temporary, by reason of any exist ing mstate or regulation." Such having been the platform upon which the late Deimocratic lectibS in New ry to coetrast it with the doctrine by the Day Bok and Old Gucard, pdd by .almost the ent.re e moerati prethrough. t the y! Satiae. Upon theirt authority, Bek procliatsa perpose to r*P A wipe out every illegal act and every thereby referring to the fifteenth amend at and the aets passed in pursuance thereof, and sayi further. "That the Demo cratic party will go before the people pledged to restore the Government to the hands of the white ma, or it will not go before the people at all." Every indication of purpose heretofore made by the Demoaratic party at the Soeth has coincided with the programme of the Day Book and those for whom it speaks. Bet we have to prodace other evi dence that this schism has been truthfully stated bythe Day Book. The Hon. C. M. Potter.Demooratic member of Congress from New York. in a speech made in his place in the House of-Repre.edtatives. 27th May. 1870, is reported to have made the fellowing defence of the State of New York as the "Fortrem of Democracy:" "It is hardly tee mueh to ay that ia' at days of the pgat rebellieo, hber swrd and her perse termed the scale against the imargents. Aer the edoptiat of the fifteenth uamenad mot. her people were prompt to submit to isrteqalrement, sad withLut besitation re moved froe her men of eelor, every restrio ties to which they had been before subjeted Sthat there now minlas not even a pre tense fe f y Federamrelati-on to protect the r.ghtaef olored men m that State." We aid the .ldeeo e s a. Mr. C.er tly, Dmeemaes1 ,mi erwf, Califhoerai a ti- speech delivered in May, 1870, and sent te under his own frank. Underthe sub-head nd ing. General acquiescence in the Fifteenth Ast Amendment." he a" s: "Senators of the l- dominant panty il.:lpubHican) must them h- selves he surpri-, i i'v '-.e general acquies ad cence of the pIit;e:l ; i-i to which I be ia long (IDemocrat . ', it the country. of withul t iia sti., e ,pllti .I. in the workings e- of "the Fifteeri. Amen iinent. I say, he I- repents, there was no serious exception to i- the ncquiesceance of the Democratic party - throughout the country North, South. East Sar West in the operation of the fifteenth - Aendment.asaid a while ago that not the artisan among the jour 2 P S st arty had j,-- °' ei part a'This a hronicle says: en is complete. The colored votes in any section under the "lie is sovereign in his own right all b arounatthe circle. The complaint that the ballot has been forced on the South is a hushed by his respectful and almost cordial t recognition by the l)emoeracy of the North..' " In Maryland," continues Mr. t Casserly, " there is. I understand, not one " Republican in the Legislature. It is unan- I imouslv 'Democratic In that Legislature r steps were taken to conform the legislation h of the State to the requirements of the fif- A teenth amendment. A bill providing for the ti election of a local officer contained the word Is 'white' as it passed the Legislature. It was ft on that ground that it was v'etoed by the 01 Governor. nl, :emnocrat, and his veto u was sustain::,. wa:. -uhstantial, if not with fa entire una,;~,,; ,. l.a Democratic Ken- PI tucky, wh- ., if :tyvwhere, if we are to tli credit a titlil 'tha -statements made by her to Senators wi: li. a month,it might be expected tl that thelre wH.t;ld be objection and obstruc- cc Stion :,; the ib,,ek vote under the fifteenth to amnam:iuent. I observe by a dispatch of the in .issoPi- tl Press. tiat at the recent election rig in i;,- Third Di:ita Kt. to fill a vacancy in th C('ngcess, the colored people voted en musse mi faor the Republican candidate without the TI silghtest hindrance or molestation. co '" In New York. the last Legislature. at Democratic in both Houses. before adjourn- lit ing, modified the laws of registration and are election so as to conform them to the fif- 0ol teenth amendment, and the bills were signed sta by a Democratic Governor." - ta TIRE 8at.'rnt TO BiF ABADONEID TO RADI(AL , ti RILE. We have cited sufficient evidence of this direct conflict of opinion. But the Day Book. with characteristic candor, in claim ing avictory for its opinions, on the ground of their superior popularity at the North, gives the South a very fair warning of what it has to expact. It says: " There but two three Northern and Western States which the Democrats winuot ultimately carry. as a white man's party. 1 the South the case will be different, because the black ro tl i ontedlbe takey under some u of enablinr make the P epp lch to carry every1b party." 16ts do!:trlie may no doabt carry the Norther; :"'. Western States, where there are ., !es . ent. of colored I voters, but in th. ,! :tct: -is in Louisiana, where white vote 's Ire i:I a minority, they nmust be delivereu o'er to the control of col- d ored voters and their present advisers. We a cannot refrain from saying that that the pro posal to acsecuse party soccess ot the North i by abandoning the South to the "' Mongrel party" shows little symyathy for our social situation. It savors somewhat of the devo- s tion to "State Rights" which seat the d "sword " of an hundred and thirty odd ref- I meats of that " Fortress of Democracy," New York, and her " purse" of more than t two thousand millions of money and credit, I to turn the "scale against the insurgents," t and put down the ",great rebellion," as re- I ferred to in the speech of the Hon. C. N. e Potter, already quoted from." But with this distinct annunciation of an antagonistic t principle and purpose between the two great lobes of the Democratic party. North and South, upon what grounds can the na tionality of that party be predicated? It may divide, as in 1860. between two repre- I sentative Presidential candidates, and even if it triumph under the sectional success 6f I the new "" white man's party," the people of i Louisiana must remain prisoners of war, subject for an indefinite period to the evils r of which they complain. We ask the peo ple of oouisiana to regard calmly the di lemmain which their Democratic defenders are placed. If :!. Democratic party be nationalized or ,I, basis of repealing the fifteenth airi ,.d.asent, they will be left in do mestic and cct:oial bondage. If the fif teenth omendment be accereted, the Democ racy of Louisiana must abdhdon the present position attributed to them, and adopt the platform of acquiescence in the constitation and lawv which has been heretofore pablished by the People's Party of Louisiana. We snbmit. then, that the relief to be expected from the success of a National Democratie party cannot be relied on until we shal know upon what basis the Democratic parny shall be nationalized. Having thus shown the deplorable diesen' sions which paralyze the only party pro tending to nationality which can be expected to come to our assistance, we shall proceed to smow 'U"t there are imperatiae reseens isians shoolo sn....ý...'r... '.-. self with ap abstract discussion of her pe culiar interests by those who have no praor tical ense of their importance, a a CAPITAL AND R.AUon. oid all u ecessary conlict be. tween the two greatWterests of Capital and Labor. This is especially important it Louisiana, where the chief capital is invesi ed in land. which without labor is absolutely valueless. This labor is in the hands of p different race, and upon its disposition and capacity depends the value and revenues of this capital. The question forced uponLod hisiana by an issue between the white man's party and the colored race, must add a dan gerous element to the iatural jealousy be tween capital and 1.-Jr. In a social and industrial view, it is certainly to the inte rest of every planter a:re factor in Louisii na to cultivate h:..r:nony between capital and labor, as it i- t," reg;en and preserve the confidence of his colored laborers. If the agency of this labor produces for Louisi ana only 300.,0(l bales of cotton, wort, say $37,500.000, with 80,000 hogsbheads if sugar. worth. say $12,500,000, we have $50,000,000 annually dependent, more of less, on the regularity of labor and its coa tented co-operation with capital. The prep aration of this crop for market, and its transportation, transfer and delivery at New Orleans. with the peace and satety of;a thousand households is concerned in, toe same object. Does any State North or West hold the. peace and prosperity of its peqple by the- same tenure? Why, then, r shoeld Louisiana permit other commnnities, sent whese interests are wholly abstract and dis ead- similar from her own, to force such issues enth upon her? The renewal of this conflict of the races must impair, it hay utterly destroy, iem- the values which have been invested in al lics- most the sole representative of capital left be- us. But, independent of the dictates of in try a terest, the Impulses of humanity deserve to ings be respected. During three great military he struggles for liberty, in which the Southern to people have borne a conspicuous part, the arty colored people have been faithful. Under st the instigation of the British proclamations, ,nth and of other reckless enemies, the colored the people have neither resorted to fire or to )ur- the knife, to destroy the unprotec4 ei , woAYhabh them for accepting their liber ty when we deplore so deeply the loss of flue our own. All that they know has been ac ys: quierd from the Southern people.. They red were received as savages. They are pre the sented to the world speaking the tongue, professing the faith, instructed in the indus all tries of Christianity. the There is an attachment and jarmony is bound up in this intercourse and instruc lial tion of generations. Should we, then, en the courage an alienation which would eave Ir. this indispensable element to the sug ,ne estions of violence without a countel n- lor, to the allurements pf vice. or to the ire ravages of disease, without a friend? This on harmony of races is alike invaluable to all. if. Any further agitation, any future intervei- t he tion. on this subject should be repelled as r rd sternly as abolition formerly was. The ef- f as feet of this agitation is the same with the he other. It will create loss and mnisehief j to among us. Louisiana should demand that,so b, th far as she is concerned, it shall be settled n- promptly and forever-settled by givinz R to the colored people an assurance and guaran- R ,r tee that the political rights given them by of ,d the result of the war, and the legislation ti consequent thereon, shall never be dis h turbed. While indeed we protept against di e intervention, because such issues are inju- tic n rious, we must remind our citizens that n they are futile. We have already an ad- ju e mitted masjority of colored votes against us. e This is increasing every day by a transfer of colored laborers, everyone of whom brings, sp at the very least, one vote. Under the mi- bo litia law of this State. these colorf d voters no d are armed, equipped and disciplined at the hu cost of the State. The least imagined ob doI stacle to party success may bring the mili- ex tary reinforcement of the Federal govern- tei ment to regulate our elections, and the tri umph of the usurpers who rule us. t We approach, however, the considpration of those remedial measuzns which requ hao the co-operation of Congress and the.o cav rial aid of national appropriatioa~mst in a fiv ject will be to show that if rie can have hae contest of sections and Congress from no more hope of r ' e Democractic Na the interventiop-. qe tiona . AND OUR RIVER OUTLET. eon .carcely less peculiar are the physical Gov than the social necessities of Louisiana. leag Her utter inability to emaete effecitually th% estri dlands from *4.ah 4 - chat ment rene s Go bl.. ti"g .r . Stat* cants to Congress to restoers thu., .a war by national aid. They ask t,'o t ke the are levees of the Mississippi a national work. Col with an appropriation of ten millions, to be lose expended under the survey and superinten- nat dense of the Federal Government. The for appropriation commends itself to the Fede- etet ral Gov/rnment, frdm the consideration that equ it teoods to reduce the.cost of cotton and rae sugar to the consumer, and relieves the rnco charity of the government from the cost of 1 supporting the freedmen. To the great and call dominant West it will inbure a home market join for much of its surplus productions. The eve removal of the obstructions from the month to c of the Mississippi commends itself by simi- whc lar and additional considerations. To carry beti these oP such kindred measures as the. rig grants of lands to Southern railroads. and trat of subsidies for postal steam aervice from (t New,.Orleans to foreign ports. will require trai the aid of Congressional Representationu boh without regard to their antecedents or of i their present abstract opinions. Under the present political euganizations Louisiana has not suoeaqde& he b competent J representation upon these great interests. Those whom she has chosen having been rejected upon the unafounded imp tation of having excluded colored voters from the polls. Louisiana has soarcely a Democratic E representative on the Soor of Congress. Cot Nothing. Indeed, seems necessary to secdre a Republican candidite a seatin Congress, . except to secure in advance a Democratic competitor. i . STATE ISSUES FOR STATE INTEREST. 't Under this state of faots. ear the State of Louisiana be reproaehedfor proposing pre oisely that whioh has been done by other States? Qan she not, without dishonor, fol low the example of Virginia, The Carolinas, New York, Connecticut and Ohio, and con fine her State igines to State interests? This would seem the last vestige of State rights. When our only possible allies have postponed our welfare to their seuoess, I should Louisiana hesitate to organise a home guard for her own proteetion? Shall we be blamed for trying to take cae of ourselves when all around sia seem to be moved by the same laudable motive? It isupon this argument and eidence that we base an appeal to our constifaents: Peoarle of Louisiana ! you should leave natioeal peities to s, titmal organiahtioas. Address yoarselees to secon a just uad e4iciaen admlaratlo of your public efise Sloat, eld ederal. Give to ths eelorsepeople within yoear lim ts assurance that you will recg.,ipe, and if neceeary defead their pli aal rights. Recognise no issue in the eans f .t.ano save those which are vital to t.e m and interests of Louisiana. Offer no interven tion in the domestic affairs of other States, and allow no outside dlitation or Interven tion in your ewn. Adopt an immediate or gimisatioe in every perish, distriotand com manity, on the basis and roules of action given you by the People's Party. Report at once to the State Central Commissioners for information, instruction or assistance, and rely that those who have been eatrust ed with conducting the movement will spare no labor and shrink from no responsibility to make it efrectual. By iytant, enerptic and lerseverlag so tion you may oonsolidate a power which will secure the election of honest and efficient men and a responsible Legislature. You may f also secure reduced taxation, improved so i cial order. and the restored confidence be tween capital and liabor, wit these you may expect some Federal reparation of the dam ages of war, and the removal of natural ob i stacles to your commeaoe with the world. With such results you atd well leave to a national parties the adjustieat and prepar ties of sMeh aplatform of sational prinai r ples as will emble Pea at the proper time a to deeide whether it beha osistent with the honor anM the intests of Loaaia to give yeour suppert.. kI m t the Peo Spe's Party of Louisiana will continue t.heir -" efforts in favor of Rounion and Reform upon the basis of principle and the line of action which has been heretofre and herein iudi cated. C(uiAs.. A. IREAUX, W1. M. . I;Lr\VsLL, I). I)ENNETT, C. WARD, E. LEFRAN., E. Norn iCtLL..o, a T. IBAILLY BILANCIIARD. RoI,'rd,', That the press of Louisiana fa vorable to the sucess of the Pe, ple's 'arty are respectfully requested to publish the ad dress to the people of Louisiana. To the People of Louisiana! SIIEArIQURTERS CENTRAL FXEt rrivi:F Committee of Equal Rights of the I .is- Radical Republican Party of the ues State of Louisiana. ) of N: ORIAN.-S -.July G, 11711. oy, Citizens and Republican.i. after an expe al- rience of two years. under the leadership of left the most dishonest and corrupt set of poli in- ticans that have ever disgraced the political to history of any of the States of thiiglorious Lry Union, you are now;called upon to rescue ern the State from the hands of the politiral Ihe adventurers who have brut.ght it on t1, 6 verge of bankruptcy; who have rcckl.-lyv s, squandered its resources fJr th~ ir ,wn .uer red sonal aggrandizement: who, h:av inicr a1-,. to her indebtedness in the last two v:ai , al . -.... . ...... iof d,,llars. witliL. t any visible improvemie nits wh. reltyi this nir er- mol increase of debt enn lb ul,- opiniri: of who have, through the most odious anid .-ic, sC- servient legislative enactmnilnts. ni-op ,Iliz, ey the constitutional rights and libirti,- f tii . e- people. by suppressing their will tll,_iii 1e, the ballot-box, and placinlg in the hanld ,tf s- the Executive th,. power to appoint (pith few exceptions) every official of this stat,. 1Y in order to better carry out their scheiii s it C- the election in November next. and t,, fi r n" cibly thrust upon the peop!o, their dishl:i,ut vs satellites, and continue their work of rapine and plunder under which the overburdened taxpayers are now s::ffering and must soon te succumb. and see their property pass into is other hands. unless we unte together to de . feat their purpose. It is well known that the main object of these politica.l avdentu rers is to support a vishonest Ex-cutive of ficer who executes only such laws as are f agreeable to himself and profitable to the the ring of which he is reputed to be the h bead. Citizens and Republicans. the Elqual Rights Executive Committee of lthe Radical Republican party of this State now call up on you to unite altogether as one man upon the principles of Equal Civil and Political and putblie privileges of all citizens withtit distinction of race, color or previous condi tion,upon the basis of which are founded law. justice and the wisdom of good government. without which anarchy would prevail. In order to better carry out the above principles, the Committee call upon you it, support none at the next election but true, honest and irreproachable IReelp;,n .' not such as proclaim thlemsi' at all times hut such as are pure, annas to their fullest to carry out those Pkrcountenance all at extent. You micd the re-election of the tempts to eneave disgraced the Stuite by bad me lame venality. the "1e colored people particularly the -ommittee would state-remember how yvu have been betrayed on the question of your civil tights, which the Executive has re fused to countenance. remember how you have been betrayed by the unfaithful Su pdrint ndent of Education on the qhool question. Reflect upon the importanne of the next campaign. Vote for the con-tiUu tional amendment proposing to give to the Governor, your bitterest enemy. (now in league with the Democratic leader=, t, / estrange your rights and privileges.) the chance for a re-election. ul ajtlte, and who are nw _ to To -n ut Congress; an ano . au will lose, practically, all the rights whbh the national Congress have granted you. Vote for them and you will co~.igu your name to eternal infamy. and prove yoursel-. squarely what the enemies of the colored race proclaim daily, that you are an inferior race. To avoid such a disgrace. the Committee calls upon all true men, white and black, to join all the Equal Rights organizations ip every ward,4in every parish of the State. to discountenance from its ranks any min who is known to be a bad man; for it is better to be defeated whilst battling for our rights thqp to be victorious in the ranks ,,f traitora and unprincipled men. Organize against bribery, corruption and traitors of the Republican party. Support honesty. capacity and loyalty-is the motto of the Equal Rights Committee. By order of the Committee, P. E. BECIILEL, Presidelt. Jos. S. SOUDE, Secretary. I.lisia.a uielige ae. EAST BATON RoUr;E.-The Gazette and Comet, of the 5th inst., says: The work on the Backbone road is steadily progressing, and we have every reason to bw lieve that communication will be olwnedt up with Clinton in time to afford transpor tation for the fall crop of cotton. A shipl load of iron from Wales for this road is on the way, and will reach here in a few weeks. NATomtrocars.--The Times of the `2d inst. s rains have at last ceased, and we are having hot and dry weather. The planters report good crops of corn and cotton, thongh the yield of the latter will no doubt he re duced by the late excessive wet weather. HoxICDE.--On Friday of last week. at' Spring.ille, in this parish, Dr. Thos. T. Wail was killed by Wmin. Patten, both residents of that place. The origin of the quarrel wa. about a goat. Dr. Wall was an Irishman by hirth, hut has resided in this parish about twelve years. Hlh leaves a wife and child to mourn his tragi end. This diffic flty was feared by the citizenls, all of whom ried to avert it, but unavail ingly, as the sequel shows. OuAcnrrA PiAtzsn,-Tho Monroe Telegraph of the 5th ult. says: We have had a week of hot weather, n itlh one or two showers. Crops continue to look well, but there are, of course, a great many risks yet to run. We hear of but little sick ness in this vicinity. o.. F- i' Cotton Bloom.-Tbe first cotton bloom of the season receiver nao o.so ._.. comes from .Mr4L.W. McClendon'splace, andt was discovered on the 20th nit. The tir.t r. ceived last year was fonnd on the 19th .1ui,. and that of the yean. before on the 4th o.f June. CALDWELL. PARLjII.-The Monroe Intelli gencer of the 29th ult. says: The crops in Caldwell parish, we learn. ar,. splendid. As a general thing, the crops a:'. clear of grass and weeds. No cotton worm-. as yet, can be found in thit parish. Professor S., of Hartford, said, the ,ith.r day, that he felt uncomfortably stifll anil s;r,, - -caught cold, perhaps-and he laid down w,ii a lounge and requested his friend %W. t~, r knead and rub him, after the movement ,rre style. W. gently beat on his chest. "I ,ow hollow it sounds," said K., who was lookiz, on. "That'snothing'" said B., " wait till I get to his head." *"What did yott have for your birthday present?" asked a little girl of her brother who had just attained his seventh year. *"A book." "Oh! I would have much rather bhadl a pretty book." "A book! wha, Sshqud I know what to do with it now that I a know how to read ?" was the rejoinder o. the practical yuth.