The Times-Picayune from New Orleans, Louisiana (2024)

The Daily Picayune. TUESDAY MORNING, SEPT. 30, 1879. Mr. Chas.

P. Hansell, editora and proprietor of the Southern Enterprise, published at Thomasville, writes us: Every Southern man and woman must feel deep interest in the welfare of the children orphaned by the death of Gen. Hood and his wife. My wife wishes to do her part, and to that end is willing and anxious to adopt one of the children. We would raise the child just as if it were our own.

It would be a great pity to separate these dear little nes, but if it has to be done, we want one. Our kindly journalistic confrere is the son of Judge Aug. H. Hansell, of Georgia. Mr.

B. C. Overby, of Watkinsville, Oconee county, writes that he and his wife wish to take care of one of Hood's children. He says: We are fond of children, have none of our own, and have means to take care one most comfortably. Our sympathies go out to the little ones of the man who gave his sword to his conntry, the flower of his life to its service, a leg to Georgia, an arm Virginia, and his children to the soldiers of the Confederacy." Mr.

Overby signs himself One of Hood's A Good Suggestion. A resident of this city writes us as folHows: Among other means for raising a fund for the benefit of Gen. Hood's children, I would suggest: hat several thousand photographs deceased Hero be printed and placed on sale in the prinetpal stores. I feel certain that nearly, every Southern soldier would purchase one, besides thousands of people in the North, where his honorable, brave, and gallant record made htm greatly admired. We saw a few days ago, in Griswold's win dow, on Canal, corner of Royal street, a large and beautiful colored ambrotype of Gen.

Hood, in his Confederate uniform, that is a perfect likeness and resembles a fine miniature portrait. If copies of it could be had, it would meet with a ready sale. Miscellaneous. We condense and glean the following from our exchanges: Up to the 24th the Atlanta Constitution'8 fund had run up to $2205 20. The contributions are from all parts of Georgis.

The Constitution is of the opinion that the various funds. North and South, will not be less than $15,000 and may exceed $25,000. The bale of cotton contributed by the people of Coweta county, brought $300 in Atlanta, and was then sent to New York. Ben. E.

Russell, the Bainbridge, editor, offers, in his own and his wife's name, to take care of one of the orphans. He writes: To that little one's welfare I pledge my faith in the justice of the Confederate cause, my honor as a soldier, and my integrity as a man College Temple, at Newnan, offers free tuition for one child for one year. Lieut. H. W.

Bell, of Company C. 18th Georgia the distinguished regiment that, with the 1st, 4th and 5th Texas Regiments, made up Hood's famed First Brigade sends the Constitution a moneyed contribution and a feeling letter. Mr. James H. Wilson, of Nashville, makes the fund "a gift of the territory of the State of Louisiana for the Wilson patent bridle," worth $100.

Wilson was Hood's classmate at West Point. A Pensacolan, W. D. Chipley, contributing $5, says: "It will be a burning shame upon our people if the little band of babies ever want for a comfort or an advantage that money will procure." That fine command, the Washington Light Infantry of Charleston, organized over a hundred years ago, has subscribed $100 to the fund, and appealed to the South Carolina survivors of the civil war, to South Carolina women, and to the people of the State generally, to organize county committees in order to gather in a fund for the orphans. Gen.

R. Siegling was appointed treasurer of the fund. At Fernandina, Major G. B. Lamar and G.

N. Saurry are the committee to receive contributions. W. T. Blackwell has sent the Charlotte (N.

Observer Hood Orphan Fund a case of tobacco. Rev. W. R. Atkinson, Principal of the Charlotte (N.

Female Institute, has offered to educate one of the Hood Orphans. At Columbus, last week, two little children toddled into the Enquirer office: Each child held out silver dollar. One said: We want to div two dollars to de Hood children." An Arkansian," who served under Johnston and Hood, writes the Constitution from Camden, enclosing a small sum: 4 Allow me to contribute towards the support and education of the orphans of the noble, true, brave Gen. Hood. A man never recreant to duty, of spotless character, unquestioned integrity, true to himself, his family, his country and his God, his offspring should be oherished and nourished by his men.

May God protect the doubly orphaned children." The Confederate Survivers' Association, of Augusta, appointed a committee to assist the Ladies' Memorial Association in 80- liciting subscriptions to the orphans' fund. In Maryland, a committee of 100 persons for Baltimore, and committee in each county, are at work collecting subscriptions. The movement was inaugurated by the Society of the C. 8. Army and Navy, headquarters In Baltimore.

The Nashville Banner makes a feeling ap peal to the people of Tennessee to contribute liberally to the fund. In Louis, a Relief Fund Committee with ex-Gov. Thos. E. Fletcher as President, John R.

Reaves, Secretary, and T. E. Tutt, Treasurer, is actively at work in the good cause. A circuiar has been sent to prominent Union and Confederate soldiers throughout Missouri. The committee hope to raise $5000 in the State.

Col. John T. Clarke, ex -officer of the 15th Federal Army Corps, writes from Jefferson City to Gov, Fletcher, enclosing $2 and says: "I am glad that you are among the first to inaugurate this movement in Missouri. Certainly none knew more of the valiant deeds of this brave man than the survivors of the 15th Corps of the Army of Tennessee. It is worthy of the followers of McPherson that they can forget the bloody scenes of the 22d of July, 1864, and honor the fiercest and bravest of his enemies, by assisting the orphans of Gen.

Hood." In Texas, many meetings have been held, to testify the profound respect and affection felt for the deceased General, who loved the Texans and was loved by them. At Seguin, a meeting of the local survivors of the Old Brigade was held, and a general meeting called of all the survivors in the western district, for the 20th October. At Anderson, the survivors met; determined to accept their dying commander's bequest, and suggested that his orphans "be adopted by the Brigade as its wards." In Galveston, Gen. T. N.

Waul, of Waul's Legion; Col. Thomas M. Jack, who was Gen. Polk's Adjutant General; Gen. W.

M. Robinson, and other well-known ex-Confederate officers and soldiers have formed a Galveston Hood Memorial Association," to raise a fund by monthly contributions from any and all contributors, the same to be invested in permanent securities, and the interest to be annually to the maintenance and education of the doubly orphaned children of the bravest of the brave." Major Robert Burns, Secretary of Hood's Texas Brigade Association," makes an eloquent appeal to the old command and to the public generally in behalf of the children of the Texas Brigade." The Russian Government is at present giv ing its consideration to project, drawn up in the Department of Public Worship, whereby the Russian monasteries are to be brought much more stringently under State controL It is proposed that the State shall take possession of their landed, funded, and portable property and administer it for the national benefit, paying them such incomes as may be deemed sufficient for their support upon something like a reasonable scale. The present income of the Russian monasteries and convents exceeds three millions of roubles; and the value of their possessions in the way of gold and silver plate, precious stones, and works of art has been appraised at between $150,000,000 and $200,000,000. Some of them are large holders in Russian stock, and others are stated to have accumulated enormous sums in bullion. Last session the British House of Lords sat 206 and the Commons 1000 hours.

HOOD'S LEGACY. Letters About It. SOUTHERN STATES NEWS. Mississippi During the past twelve years Mississippi has paid into the Federal Treasury over ten millions of dollars, and yet has been able during all that time to get not more than $500,000 for clearing cont her rivers and improving her harbors, says the Jackson Clarion. The University of Mississippi is open An ice factory is to be established at Natchez.

Wm. Sherrigton, of Jackson, committed suicide at the European House in that city, by taking morphine. The Pass Christian Sea Shore Gazette says: This is the time to bob for green trout, and quantities, are caught daily in the river and bayous three miles back of the bay. Partridges and doves are plentiful, and the hunters are bringing in many every day. This is the place to try fine pointers and setters.

There is a remnant of the Choctaw nation in this county, strong, and the males about fifteen- will exercise, for the first time, the right of suffrage at the ensuing election. Summer visitors are leaving Bay St. Louis because the bathing season is over, but this is the season on the Coast for consumptives, dyspeptics and asthmatics to find relief if not a permanent cure. Judge C. A.

Stoval for many years connected with the Mississippi press, is about to start a Democratic paper at Shubuta. Over 1000 persons in Clark and Wayne counties, earn their living by the turpentine industry. The magnificent iron suspension bridge across Bayou Pierre, on the Grand Gulf road, fell near Port Gibson on the 21st, and lies in the bayou badly smashed up. Its fall is attributed to the recent heavy rains. The bridge cost, a few years ago, thirty-five thousand dollars.

The corner stone of the Agricultural College at Starkville, was laid on last Monday, by Grand Master Frank Burkitt, assisted by the officers of the Grand Lodge. The ceremonies, which are represented to have been very imposing, were witnessed by a large concourse of citizens. After the ceremony was closed, the assembly was addressed by Hon. J. Z.

George, Chief Justice of the 8u- preme Court, in a most excellent speech. Cotton trade is booming in Mississippi. The Vicksburg Herald says that the crop prospects of Mississippi were never more indicative of a brighter tuture than now. The Natchez Courier, of the 26th says: The long line of mourning friends who yesterday attended all that is mortal of the late Mrs. Mary J.

A. Carradine, attested the respect and esteem in which she was held by the community of which she has 80 long been an ornament. One of the most interesting features of the funeral procession was the crowd of little orphans to whom she had so long been a benefactress, and who by their unaffected sorrow seemed to feel that they had lost a friend who cannot easily be replaced. The funeral cortege was one of the largest we have seen in the city for long time. There is a talk of a narrow gauge railroad from Meridian to Okolona and thence to Corinth.

Arkansas. Dan Sullivan long and favorably known at Augusta in this State and upon White River, died recently at Memphis. A very rich lead mine has been discovered near Witherspoon, Hot Springs county. One man dug up with a grabbing hoe 500 pounds in one day, moulded it and sold it at five centa per pound. Little Rock is remarkably healthy.

The Little Rock Gazette says: Business is much better than at a corresponding time last year. This may result in a great measure from the earliness of the cotton crop, but the fact is generally conceded that the times are better The Austin Statesman says that a party of Shermanites have emigrated to Arizona. Anderson county will build a new jail at a cost of $20,000. A good top crop" of cotton is anticipated in Dallas county. Death sentence has been passed upon the Browns, in Denton county.

John Wickland and Adolph Rial have 2400 sheep on Martinez Creek, near San Antonio. Dr. Mitchell, formerly of Houston, has been preaching to big audiences at the Brenham Court-House. R. D.

Rugely, County Judge of Montague county, is an old typo, and whenever he visits a newspaper office he loves to set fat take" with the boys. A new road is being constructed from Brackett to the frontier posts. At the recent celebration of Mexican independence at New Laredo, Mexico, Don Juan Vanegas delivered the oration. The Castroville Quill wants. more rangers out there.

Willie Graham, a six-year old boy of Houston county, has picked a bale of cotton this season. An attempt has been made to assassinate the Spanish editor of the Brownsville Democrat. The Neches is tull of logs, waiting for a rise, and the price of shingles at Orange has been reduced. The Grand Jury of Grayson county found 139 bills of indictment, aud take a rest of one week to begin anew. The tariff on a bale of cotton from Georgetown to Galveston is 84 50; from Bound Rock, 84 40 per bale.

An artesian well near Fort Worth, 272 feet deep, sends up through a two-inch pipe 20 gallons of water per minute. Col. A. C. McKeen, of Belton, is dead.

He was captain, in Hood's brigade, of the famous Lone Star Rifles, of Galveston. They have a report in Denison that the room in which the late Justin Raynal died is haunted by the spirit of the departed. The apparition has been seen by several reliable persons. Justin Raynal was the Denison philanthropist who bequeathed all his property to the public schools of the town. At Cedar Mills, I.

they were about burying a young man, recently, but the body came to life and there was a lively emigra tion "from the spot. The law of the sixteenth Legislature setting apart the bulk of the public domain for sale has been construed authoritatively to make an absolute reservation of the lands designated within which outstanding land certificates cannot be located. A special telegram to the Galveston News, dated at McDade, on the 24th says: Dr. B. C.

Wren suicided here this morning. He had a stock of drugs in the storehouse of Mr. Milton, and yesterday got under the influence of liquor and was reprimanded by Mr. Milton. He went home and addressed a letter to Mr.

Milton, in which he extended thanks for favors and courtesies shown him, and asked that he see his body respectfully interred, and that his wife and baby be taken care of, mentioning a portion of the reprimand, and that Capt. Jesse Billingsly conduct the funeral ceremonies according to the spiritualistic belief, he dying a strong believer in spiritualism. The generally supposed cause for the act was his inability to abstain from liquor, as he had frequently threatened to commit the act, and on one occasion exhibited a small package which he carried in his pocket, and remarked that the contents would take his life. A special telegram to the Galveston News, dated at Austin on the 24th says: Col. W.

Y. Leader is in another trouble. This time he is before Justice Lee's examining court, charged with theft of over $20. The examination continued to-day. The facts appear to be that he was expelled by the Good Templars, a temperance society.

This society owed him for rent. He took possession of some regalias and a record book of the society to make sure of the rent -not, however, in a legal manner. It is not believed that the State has made out the case. Since the complaint was filled he surrendered the record book, which is to be used in evidence against him in his trial for forgery. A dispatch from Bryan states that Frank Charsney, a Bohemian, while intoxicated, was burned to death.

Another telegram from Castroville says that John Spears was found dead, on the morning of the 23d. It is believed he was murdered and robbed. The saloon keepers of Houston are combining to fight the bell-punch law. Deputy Sheriff Frant has brought to Houston the negro who attempted to wreck the Central train, near Gum Island, by placing obstructions on the track. A dispatch from Dallas, dated September 24th, contains this interesting item W.

Hangbook, a farmer of Clay county, accidentally met his mother here to day, after eighteen years separation. At the outbreak of the war he left his widowed mother in Macon, came to Texas, and subsequently entered the Confederate army. At the close of the war he went to Mexico with Gen. Bhelby's command, and returned to Georgia after the tall of Maximilian. During the war his mother remarried and moved to the Trans-Mississippi.

All traces of his mother being lost he came to Texas and settled in Red River Valley, came to Dallas yesterday on business, stopped at the hotel, and this morning after breakfast was recognized by his aged mother. There was a joyous scene. His mother, again widowed, is a lady of means. Hangbook is well off. Incident of the Nihilist Trials Three Nihiliste, condemned to Siberian exile, wished to marry, and fixed upon three girls of their political persuasion, who agreed to espouse and follow them to the place of their banishment.

Marriages of this kind are tolerated by the laws of Russia, and the convicts were but their sentence of banishment was immediately changed into one of solitary confinement in the central prison of St. Petersburg. Upon learning this their wives sought and contained audience of Nabokow, the Minister of Justice, whom they entreated to reverse the last decree, and to send. their husbands, as at first determined, to Siberia, whither they could accompany them. Nabokow replied that he could not assume the responsibility of altering the modified sentence.

and referred the three women to Mezenzew, the chief of the 4 Third or secret police. To Mezenzew, therefore, they applied; but he angrily rejected their petition. As soon as this decision of Mezenzew was made known in Nihilist circles he was at once condemned to die as the most inveterate and dangerous enemy of the cause," and three days later he perished by the hand of an assassin. The London Economist says that only one section of the House of Commons will look back with satisfaction to the past session. The Home Rulers "have done all they can have hoped, and far more than they can have expected.

They have made the year little more than a blank in the matter of general legislation." AUCTION SALES. BY H. N. SAMORY. SALE WITHOUT RESERVE.

450 cases Boots, Shoes and Brogans, Direct faom Eastern factories. 120 cases New York and Philadelphia Fine Shoes, Manufactured expressly for the city retail trade. Also A full N. Assortment of Batcheller's Will be Goods. sold on TUESDAY, September 30, at 10 o'clock, A.

at their salesrooms, Nos. 45 and 47 Decatar street, (near the Post Office)450 cases Boots, Shoes and Brogans. 120 cases New York and Philadelphia Fine Shoes. Also A full assortment of Batcheller's Goods. The whole comprising one of the best assortment of goods offered this season, and suitable for the city and country trade.

Terms- At sale. 830 BY VINCENT co. SPECIAL CREDIT TRADE SALES. BY VINCENT 64 and 66 Customhouse street- On TUESDAY, 30th SeptemberA large and well selected assortment, direct from factories, of Clothing, Clothing, Furnishing Goods, in all various grades, and On FRIDAY, 8d October, An extensive credit sale of Dry Goods, Embroideries, Hosieries, of best and newest styles, received direct. Sales will be without reserve.

828-3t BY MONTGOMERY CO. FINE PARLOR SUITS IN REPS, BRUSsels Carpets in very good order, Sideboards, Extension Table, Dining Chairs, Walnut Bedroom Suits, Crockery, Glassware, and a complete assortment of HOUSEKEEPING ARTICLES, all in excellent condition and of good quality, being the entire contents of the well-fur. nished dwelling No. 464 Magazine street. WILL premises, BE SOLD on AT account AUCTION, of departure, ON THE on TUESDAY, Sept.

30, at 11 A.M. Sale positive. MONTGOMERY 827-4t Auctioneers. ROSEWOOD PIANO, IN FINE ORDER little used; Mahogary Sets, Beds, Armoirs, Washstands, H. C.

Sofa and Chairs, Inlaid Table, Sideboard, Cook Stove and Kitchen Utensils, Pictures. -AlsoIron Counter Railing and Counter, Stove and a variety of other articles. All to be sold at Auction at No. 242 St. Andrew street, corner New Camp.

ON WEDNESDAY, MONTGOMERY October at 11 A. M. 828-4t Auctioneers. SUCCESSION SALES. JUDICIAL ADVERTIsem*nT.

FOR SALE SUCCESSION Iberia parish, OF La. MRS. Parti- A. tion suit H. Patout et E.

Talbet et als.Pursuant to a Judgment of court in the above numbered and entitled suit 1018, P. I will offer for sale at publio auction, to the highest bidder, on the terms herein mentioned, on the 4th day of October, 1879, at the late residence of Mrs. A. Patout, in Isle Piquante, Iberia parish, State of Louisiana, where the property is situated- THE A. PATOUT PLANTATION, containing about 1890 arpents, less one traot of 18 ar.

pents transferred to the Catholic Church, 2 arpents sold to Tobias Haines, 2 arpents donated to Josephine (colored) and one-half arpent sold to Deaire Hebert; gogether with fine dwelling, sugar house, engine, mill and all machinery therein, stables, cabins, fencing and other improvements: also seed cane, to be delivered in windrow or matlays, sufficient to plant about 60 arpents. Also TRACT OF SWAMP LAND, containing 292 acres, being W. half of section 10 of T. 14, S. of range 7 less a strip one acre wide taken from west side.

Said plantation and swamp land to be sold together and in block. Terms -Five-sixths and two eighths of onesixth of the price to be paid, $5000 on day of adjudication, aud the balance of one on day of delivery, January 15, 1880. The remaining twothirds in three equal annual installments, with 8 per cent. interest from January 15, 1880, for which three payments the purchaser shall furnish his notes, secured by vendor's lien and mortgage, containing the pact de non alienando, a confession of judgment, and a stipulation of 8 per cent. attorney's tees in case of non-payment without judicial demand; said notes to be made for such portions of each of said installments and in such numbers will correspond with the numbers and respective interests of the major heirs.

The sixth-eighth of one-sixth of the whole price of the place to be paid in six equal installments, for which the purchaser shall furnish six notes to the administrator. due and payable when the minor children of the deceased, Irma Bayard, nee Patout, shall arrive at twenty-one years of age, that is in 1880, 1882, 1884, 1886, 1890 and 1892, with 8 per cent. interest, payable annually; said notes to be secured as to their payment by vendor's lien and mortgage, containing the clauses and stipulations above mentioned. More seed can be bought on the place or in the neighborhood. For full description and further particulars of conditions and terms, see Louisiana Sugar Bowl, containing legal advertisem*nt, according to which the property will be sold.

816--104 HTE. PATOUT. Administrator PROPOSALS. STALER the Charity PROPOSALS Hospital FOR in THE this city, EREC. an IRON VERANDAH, according to plans and specifications to be seen at the office of the Secretary and Treasurer.

Proposals will be received up to 12 o'clock, October 6th, prox. Proposals to be addressed: "To Board a of Administrators," etc. The Board reserves to itself the right to reject any and all bids. Good and solvent security must be given for the proper carrying out of contract. By order of Board: A.

C. HOLT, M. V. F. R.

SOUTHMAYD, Sec. and Treas. 828 td DENTISTRY. J. North WEST.

street, PRACTICAL near Lafayette DENTIST, Square, NO. thank- 3 ful for the liberal patronage heretofore bestowed upon him, would solicit a continuance of the same. After a practice of thirty-three years in New Orleans, and having availed himselt of the latestim provements, he feels confident that he will give entire satisfaction to those who may favor him with a call. J. W.

would call particuJar attention to his improved method of inserting artificial teeth. Persons requiring such would do well by calling and examining specimens. All his operations will be warranted the best of workmanship and materials, and to give satisfaction to those who may patronize him. N. B.

No money charged in advance for artificial teeth. Satisfaction guaranteed. F25 '79 -1y BY HOEY, MACON O'CONNOR. AUCTION SALES. JUDICIAL ADVERTIsem*nT.

STOCKS AT AUCTION ON TWELVE Months' Credit. SUCCESSION OF CHARLES GALLAGHER. No. District Court for the parish of Orleans. HOEY, MACON I -Nicholas I 17 Carondelet street TUESDAY, September 30, 1879, at 12 clock, P.

M. at the St. Charles Auction Exchange, on St. Charles street, by virtue of an order honorable the Second District Court for the parish of Orleans, dated 5th September, 1879, will be sold at public auction, for account of said successionshare N. O.

Cotton Exchange, 2 shares Merchants' Insurance Company of New Orleans, shares Memphis and Little Rook Railroad Company, and 981 shares of Franklin Bank of Kentucky, Louisville, Ky. Terms This being the second and last offering, the said property will be sold to the highest bidders on twelve months' credit, the purchasers furnishing bond with indorsers approved by the executors, bearing interest of 8 per cent. per annum from date of sale, and conditioned as the law directs. 819 20 27-td CHOICE DOUBLE COTTAGE PROPERTIES -AndLARGE BUILDING SITE, -Corner ofCAMP AND HARMONY STREETS, -And- DOUBLE COTTAGE, ON BIENVILLE STREET. ings, Mattresses, Mattings, Lounges, Rockers.

Pictures, Chairs, Handsome Office Desk and Stool, and many other useful articles, all in very nice order, and sold on account of Without Reserve at Auction. BY NASH Auctioneer-Office No. HODGSON-W. 13 Carondelet I. Hedgson, streetOn TUESDAY, September 30, 1879, at 101 o'clock, on the premises 190 Canal street, between Dryades and Rampart streets, will be soldThe entire contents of said residence, consisting of a very nice assortment of general househoid furniture.

Terms -Cash on delivery. 828-td J. Hoey, Auctioneer Office No. 17 CarondeHOEY, MACON Nicholas let street- SATURDAY, October 4, 1879, at 12 o'clock, at the St. Charles Auction Exchange, will be sold at public auction1.

THE DOUBLE COTTAGE DWELLING, Nos. 178 and 180 Harmony street, between Camp and Chestnut streets, retired from the street, having front gallery, five rooms, cistern and shed on each side. The lot measures 40 feet front on Harmony street by 120 feet in depth. This property is in good order and always secures the best of tenants. 2.

THAT DESIRABLE BUILDING SITE adjoining the above and forming the northwest corner of Harmony and Camp streets, measuring 80 feet front on Harmony street by 120 feet in depth and front on Camp street, on which there is a One-Story House, with five rooms and galleries and a cistern. This is an admirable building site, is only one square from the Ninth Street Market, and adjoins the finest cottage residences in the Fourth District. 3. THE DOUBLE COTTAGE RESIDENCE No. 436 Bienville street, between Miro and Tonti streets, four rooms, cistern and shed on each side, lot measures 27 feet 1 inch on Bienville street by 106 feet in depth, fronting a fine wide avenue, with advantage of two lines of cars, a well improved neighborhood, cottage always well tenanted.

Terms One- third cash, the remainder at one and two years' credit in notes bearing interest of 8 per cent. per annum from date of sale, with vendor's lien and all usual security clauses, and purchasers to assume payment of all taxes for 1879, payable in 1880. Acts of sale at the expense of the purchasers, before John Bendernagel, notary public. s28 td MACON O'CONNORAUCTIONEERS AND REAL ESTATE AGENTS, No. 17 Carondelet street.

Real Estate, Stocks, Scrips, Succession and Bankruptcy Sales; also, Furniture, Cargo and Outdoor Sales of every description attended to. 85-ti BY NASH HODGSON. HANDSOME FURNITURE IN BLACK WALNUT AND OAK. Parlor, Bed and Dining rom Suits, French Mirrors, Brussels Carpets, Rugs, Engrav. SPECIAL SALE.

COUNTERS, SHOW CASES, SHOW WINDOWS, SHELVING, GAS FIXTURES, SIGNS, ELEGANT F. P. MIRROR, ETC. WITHOUT RESERVE, AT AUCTION. BY NASH Office HODGSON No.

13 A Carondelet Hodgson, streetOn TUESDAY, September 30, 1879, at 2 o'clock. P.IM., on the premises; at Moody's Oid Granite Palace, corner Canal and Royal streets, at public auction, will be soldThe Counters, Show Cases, Show Windows and wire fenders for same, Mirror, Gas Fixtures, Shelving, contained tnerein, also the signs, on the outside of said building. Terms Cash on delivery. 827-td ELEGANT HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE. ELEGANT ROSEWOOD PARLOR SUIT.

(In Scarlet Satin Damask-10 Pieces with covers.) ELEGANT BLACK WALNUT LIBRARY SUIT. (In Green Reps -10 Pieces with Covers.) ELEGANT BLACK -WALNUT VICTORIA SUIT. (Tufted Teaster, Double Glass Door Armoir.) ELEGANT ROSEWOOD UPRIGHT PIANO. ELEGANT ENGLISH BRUSSELS CARPETS, ELEGANT FRENCH PLATE MIRRORS, ELEGANT LACE CURTAINS, SHADES AND CORNICES, Real China Matting, Lounges, Easy Chairs, Handsome Black Walnut Dining-room Suit, Splendid Cooking -Stove and Utensils, Mattresses, Centre Tables, Chairs, Pillows, Glass. ware, China, Ornaments, Engravings, and many other useful and ornamental articles of general Household Furniture too numerous to mention, all in elegant order, AT NO.

254 FIRST STREET, Between St. Charles and Prytania streets, on account of breaking up housekeeping. NASH TO I. Hodgson, Office No. 13 streetOn THURSDAY, Octeber 2, 1879, at 101 o'clock, A.

on the premises, as above, will be soldTHE ENTIRE CONTENTS of the above elegantly furnished residence. Terms- -Cash before delivery. The furniture can be seen only on the day of sale. 828-td BY D. E.

MORPHY SON. AT AUCTION--A TEA STORE. BX E. MORPHY SON--D. E.

Morphy, Will be sold on TUESDAY, September 30, 1879, at 10:30 A. in store No. 5 Chartres streetLarge Boiler and Engine, best make of Bigeler, New Haven, in good condition largest Hyde Roaster, as good as new: Coffee Mill, handsome Counter and Platform Scales, elegant Tea Cans, Coffee Cans, contained in the above mentioned tea store. 828-3t JUDICIAL ADVERTIsem*nT. BERRY RUSSELL VS.

HIS CREDITORS. No. District Court Parish of Or. jeans. BY DE.

MORPHY SON- E. Morphy, Auctioneer- Will be sold by order of Jud. R. Jaeger, provisional syndic of the above menLioned case, on TUESDAY, September 80, 1879, at o'clock, A. in store No.

15 Tchoupitoulas streetA large and varied stock of Groceries, Wines, Liquors, Western Produce, etc. Terms Cash on the spot. The goods to be removed immediately after the sale. 827-4t LARGE STOCK OF GROCERIES, WINES, Office Furniture, Scale, Sugar Mill, etc. BA D.

Auctioneer E. MORPHY be sold on E. WEDNESDAY. Morphy, October 1, 1879, at 101 o'clock, A. in store No.

60 Common streetThe entire above mentioned stock. Terms -Cash on the spot. 828-3t D. E. MORPHY SON, General Auctioneers and Appraisers, Office and Salesrooms Nos.

108 and 110 Magazine street, Regular Auction Sales every TUESDAY, THURSDAY AND SATURDAY, At 10 o'clock, A. M. Agents for Blood, Wolfe English Ales and Porter Knickerbocker Work Condensed Milk, Popular brand, AndWhite Elk Vineyard, Keokuk, Iowa, Concord Red Consignments respectfully solicited. 016 AUCTION SALES. BY C.

E. GIRARDEY. Auction Exchange, will be sold at public auction, for account of departure THE TWO-STORY FRAME DWELLING, designated by the No. 312 First street, in the square. bounded by First, Second, Baronne and Dryades streets.

The lot measures 25 feet front on First street, by 126 feet 8 inches in depth. The property is near the new school-house, corner of Baronne and First streets, and the Second Street Market. A good home in a well built up and respectable neighborhood. Sale positive, without reserve. Terms- One-half or all cash, at the purchaser's option, and the balance at one and two years, with all the usual security clauses of mortgage and vendor's lien, 8 per cent.

per annum interest, 5 per cent attorney's fees, policy of insurance transferred, and the purchaser to assume the taxes due and payable in 1880 over the price of adjudication. Act of sale before W. H. Pascoe, notary public, at purchaser's expense. 823-td THE TWO THREE-STORY BRICK DWELLINGS, Nos.

201 and 203 Baronne, between Girod and Julia streets. A Firstrate Investment. E. GIRARDEY, Auctioneer- office Camp street- SATURDAY, October 4, 1879, at 12 0 clock, at the St. Charles Auction Exchange, will positively be sold at auction- Those centrally located, spacious and substantially built THREE-STORY BRICK DWELLINGS, designated by the Nos.

201 and 203 Baronne street, in the square bounded by Baronne, Carondelet, Julia and Girod streets; the lots measure about 47 feet 11 inches 2 lines front on Baronne street, by 170 feet 4 inches and 6 lines in depth between parallel lines. The improvements are two substantially built dwellings, built retired from the street, affording plenty of space for either an ornamental garden to each dwelling or additional improvements. The property will be sold one with a privilege of the two dwellings, on the following favorable Terms and Conditions One-third or more cash, and the balance at one and two years' credit, for notes specially, secured by mortgage and vendor's lien, bearing all the usual clauses of 8 per cent. per annum interest, 5 per cent. attorney's fees.

Policy of insurance transferred and the purchasers to assume the taxes due and exigible in 1880, over the price of adjudication. Act of sale aefore Jos. Cohn, notary public, at the expense of the purchasers. 823-td EXTENSIVE SALE of CHOICE STORE AND DWELLING Property, and well-located BUILDING LOTS, In the First and Second Districts, On easy terms and long credit. C.

E. Camp street GIRARDEY, SATURDAY, Auctioneer Office October No. 4, 1879, at o'clock, at the St. Charles Auction Exchange, will be, sold at public auction, for account of foreign owners, the following described and rapidly enhancing city real estate, to wit1. THE FOUR SUBSTANTIALLY BUILT TWO STORY BRICK SLORES and DWELL INGS combined, designated by the Nos.

188, 190, 192 and 194 South Rampart street, in the square bounded by Rampart, Poydras, Basin and Lafayette streets. They form the northwest corner of Rampart and Lafayette streets, and measure each 19 feet 1 inches front on Rampart street, by a depth of 85 feet 3 inches in depth. They will be sold separately. No. 194 forms the corner of Rampart and Lafayette streets, and will be sold separately.

They are located between the new Canal Basin and the Poydras and Markets, and therefore wel adapted for dwellings and business combined. 2. THAT COMFORTABLE AND WELL ARRANGED TWO-STORY BRICK DWELLING, No. 229 Calliope street, in the square bounded by Calliope, Delord, Baronne and Dry. ades streets.

It is near the Dominican Convent and the Church of St. John the Baptist and the Dryades Market and schools. The lot measures about 32 feet front by 190 feet, more or less, in depth. The property is a complete family residence, well built and in good order and repair. 3.

THE SPLENDID COTTAGE RESIDENCE, No. 464 Canal street, in the square bounded by Canal, Gasquet, Tonti and Miro streets, with fronts on Canal and Tonti streets. See plan at sale for dimensions of the ground. The property affords an ornamental front, side and rear, gardens, is modern in arrangement, with stable, carriage and poultry houses, Schillinger pavement, etc. 4.

THE SUBSTANTIALLY BUILT TWOSTORR BRICK DWELLING, NO. 54 Annun. ciation, in the square bounded by Annunciation, Calliope, Tchoupitoulas and Galennie streets. The lot measures 25 feet front by about 117 feet, all more or less. 5.

THE THREE-STORY BRICK STORE No. 136 Tchoupitoulas, next to the corner of Notre Dame street, and in the square bounded by Tchoupitoulas, Commerce, Notre Dame and Julia streets. 6. THE ONE STORY FRAME HOUSE No. 176 Girod street, in the square bounded by St.

Charles, Carondelet, and Julia streets. The lot measures 25 feet 6 inches front on Girod street, by 127 feet 10 inches and 5 lines in depth. THAT LARGE AND COMMODIOUS TWO STORY BIRCK DWELLING HOUSE, No. 29 Treme, between Bienville and Customhouse streets. The lot measures 31 feet 7 inches front, by 127 feet 10 inches in depth.

8. FIVE LOTS OF GROUND in the square bounded by Common, Gravier, Rocheblave and Tonti streets, designated as lots Nos. 17, 18, 19, 20 and 21, measuring each 35 feet 3 inches front on Common street by 120 feet in depth, lot No. 17 forming the corner of Rocheblave street. 9.

THREE LOTS OF GROUND, Nos. 24, 25 and 26, in the square bounded by Banks, Roche. blave, Palmyra and Dorgenois streets; said lots measure each 27 feet inches front on Bank street, by 108 feet in deptn. 10. TWO LOTS OF GROUND in the squaee bounded by Canal, Customhouse, Broad and White streets, being lots Nos.

25 and 26, which measure each 30 feet front on Canal street by 156 feet 8 inches in depth. 11. TWO OTHER LOTS OF GROUND in the same square, being Nos. 22 and 23, which measure each 30 feet 3 inches front on Canal street by 156 feet 8 inches in depth. Terms and Conditions- One-fourth or more cash, at the purchaser's option, and the balance at one and two.

or one, two, three and four years, for notes specially secured by mortgage and vendor's lien on the property sold, bearing all the usual clauses of 6 per cent. per annum cur rent and 8 per cent. eventual interest, 5 per cent. attorney's fees in event of suit to enforce collection, the property to be kept insured and policies transferred; the purchasers to assume the taxes due and exigible in 1880 over and above the price of adjudication. Acts of sale before James Fahey, notary public.

at the expense of the purchasers. 820 td BY JULES A. A. ROUSSEAU. HANDSOME PARLOR, BEDROOM, AND Dining-Room Sets, Brussels and Ingrain Carpets, Rugs, Mantle Ornaments, Oil Cloth, Hall Rack, China and Glassware, Marble Top Etagere, Lounges, Plateware, Window Shades, Cook Stove, Kitchen Furniture, etc.

All in very good order. On Account of Departure. JULES A. A. ROUSSEAU, Auctioneeron WEDNESDAY.

October 1, 1879, at o'clock, at No. 148 St. Joseph street, between Camp and Magazine. Contents of said residence. Terms Cash before delivery.

P. Furniture can be seen only on day of sale. BY PLACIDE J. SPEAR. ON ACCOUNT OF REMOVAL OF THE Cinb Dramatic Louisianais.

Brussels Carpets, Shades, Cornices, Curtains, Large Double Desk, etc. BY ONCE 46 Royal J. street SPEAR, TUESDAY, Auctioneer September 30, 1879, at 10 o'clock, A. most positively, at No. 61 Royal street, between Bienville and Conti streets.

The above named goods are all in good order and nearly new. Terms Cash. 828 ON ACCOUNT OF DEPARTURE. Splendid Rosewood Parlor Suit, covered in green velvet, Mallard's manufacture. Handsome Black Walnut and Mahogany Bedroom Suits.

Diningroom Furniture, Mantel Looking Glasses. Buck Brilliant Cook Stove and Utensils, in good order. Chairs, Tables, Mattresses, Pillows, Springs, Mattings, Armoire, Rockers, Toilettes, Crockeryware, Glassware, and other articles too numerous to mention, BYE Royal J. street SPEAR TUESDAY, Auctioneer September -Office 30, 1879, at 11 o'clock, will be sold at No. 338 Bourbon street, below Esplanade street, the contents of said premises, consisting in part of above articles.

Terms- Cash. 828 BY S. GUINAULT. THE COMFORTABLE FRAME DWELLING On First, between Baronne and Dryades streets, For account of departure. C.

E. Auctioneer -Office, No. SATURDAY, October 4, 1879, at 12 o'clock, M. at the St. Charles PROPERTY ON ST.

ANDREW STREET, Keller's Market. BY ner S. Exchange GUINAULT, Alley and Auctioneer- Bienville Office street- corSATURDAY, Oct. 4, 1879, will be sold, at 12 o'clock, at the Merchants' and Auctioneers' Exchange. Royal streetA LOT OF GROUND.

situated in the Fourth District of this city, in square bounded by St. Andrew, Felicity Road, Liberty and Howard streets, measuring 30 feet 4 lines front on St. Andrew street, by an average depth of 70 feet 8 inches 2 lines, and 30 feet wide on the rear line. Together with a frame house of four rooms, with double kitchen adjoining the house, slate roofed, a double shed built on the rear line, double privy, cistern, etc. See plan at the Exchange, Terms- One half cash, and the balance at a credit of 12 months for a note bearing 8 per cent.

interest per annum from date, and mortgage, with all the usnal clauses in use. Act of sale before A. Ker, notary public, at the expense of the purchaser, including State and city taxes exigible in 1880 besides and above the price of adjudication. 830 IMPORTANT INFORMATION FOR THE PEOPLE ALL FORMER YEARS OUTDONE. 118 356,432 GENUINE SINGER SEWING WERE SOLD IN 1878, BEING 73,620 MORE THAN ANY PREVIOUS YEAR SOME VERY HARD NUTS TO CRACK.

Companies have sprung up in every part of the Union for making an "Imitation Singer chine." Why are not similar companies formed for making imitations of other machines! The THREE public will QUARTERS draw its of own all the inference. Sewing Gold is Machines continually sold counterfeited; world and Genuine "SINGERS," made and sold by 1878 05 THE SINGER MANUFACTURING COMPANY. The SINGER has taken the first prize over all competitors more than two hundred Why! After the Chicago fire the Relief Committee undertook to furnish Sewing Machines needy women of that city. Applicants were permitted to choose from six different kinds chines. 2944 applicants were furnished with machines; 2427 chose SINGER Machine 517 distributed their choice among five other kinds of machines.

The girls were to earn living on these machines. Why did they take SINGER'S! THE PEOPLE'S AWARD TO THE SINGER. The people bought SINGER Machines as follows: 1870......... Singer Machines 241,679 1875. 1876.

282,812 1878... Many of the manufacturers of other machines refuse to state their sales. WHY! Sales of 1878 over 1870, 228,599. Buy only the Genuine. The Best always Wins in the Long Run.

Waste No Money on Counterfeit Machines. PRICES OF THE GENUINE GREATLY REDUCED. WE WARRANT EVERY MA CHINE SOLD BY US. NOTICE The Genuine SINGER MACHINE the ing Company plainly printed on the arm of the machine. Patented Trade Mark and the A name of the Singer Send for Illustrated Price List.

SINGER MANUFACTURING COMPANY, NES No. 85 CANAL STREET, NEW ORLEANS. Mark None on the Genuine arm without the machine. above Trade? Texas. The State Superintendency of Public Education UNDER THE NEW CONSTITUTION.

Conforming to the express desire of enlight ened citizens of several parishes, the subscriber is a candidate for re and re-election as State Superintendent of Publio Education. He solicits the voluntary support of all friends of partisan schools, in which the fandamental principles of morality shall be exemplifled in the character of the teachers, and be enjoined by them upon the pupils, together with the mental instruction imparted. August 28, 1879. ROB'T M. LUSHER.

au29 ROOMS STATE CENTRAL COMMITTEE, Democratic. New Conservative Orleans, Sept. Party, At a meeting of the State Central Committee of the Democratic-Conservative party, held in New Orleans on the 25th of August, 1879, the following resolutions were adopted: Resolved, Thot the first Monday of October, 1879, be fixed as the time when the Convention of the Democratic-Conservative party shall be held; provided, that in the event of an epidemic in this State at said date, then the Chairman of this committee, with the advice of the Executive Committee, is hereby authorized to postpone the assemblage of the Convention to such a date as in their opinion may be deemed best. Resolved, That the city of Baton Rouge be 80 lected for the holding of said Convention. Resolved, That the apportionment of representation in said Convention shall be the same as that adopted for the State Convention held at Baton Rouge on the first Monday in August, 1878, for the nomination of a candidate for State Treasurer; provided, that any parish of the State or ward of the city of New Orleans, having cast a larger vote for the candidate for State Treasurer in 1878, shall have the advantage of said vote in said apportionment.

Resolved, That one delegate for every two hundred voters, and one for every fraction over one hundred, be fixed as the basis of representation. That in the election for delegates to said Convention it is recommended that no more than one person shall be elected to cast each vote. In accordance with the above resolutions, a convention of the Democratic-Conservative party is hereby called to meet at Baton Rouge, on MONDAY, October 6, 1879, at 12 M. In accordance with the fourth resolution the several parisees of the State and wards of New Orleans shall be entitled to the following representation, to wit: PARISHES. 6 East 8 West Carroll.

9 East Feliciana. West Feliciana. 6 Caldwell Jackson 00 Lafayette. 10 De East Baton Livingston. West Baton Rouge.

St. Landry. 19 Natchitoches. 14 St. Martin.

14 St. Plaquemines. St. Pointe Tangipahoa. Rapides.

0 Tensas. 14 Red Terrebonne Richland. Union. 00 or St. DO St.

Charles. Washington. St. Helena. 00 Webster.

St. 5 60 St. John the Baptist ORLEANS. First 10 Tenth Ward. 12 Second Ward.

12 Eleventh 11 Third 17 Twelfth Fourth Thirteenth Ward. Fifth 10 Fourteenth Sixth Fifteenth Ward. Seventh 9 Sixteenth Eighth Seventeenth Ward. Ninth Ward. 10 All Democratic Conservative newspapers throughout the State are requested to publish the above.

ALBERT VOORHIES, President. JOHN S. TULLY, Vice President and Chairman Executive Committee. 0. M.

TENNISSON, Secretary, 82 -106 Dr. F. Wilhoft's ANTI-PERIODIO -ORFever and Ague Tonic, Is deservedly the most popular Chill and Fever Tonic, because it is simply a preparation of Peruvian Bark without Quinine any other dangerous drug, such as arsenic, and becanse during great number of years it has proved itself a Safe and Perfect Specific For the cure of ALL MALARIAL DISEASES. This remedy is GUARANTEED In every war by its proprietors. Wheelock, Finlay Co.

myl-6m GREAT REDUCTION IN PRICE. Lear Signature is on every bottle of the GENUINE Worcestershire Sauce It imparts the most delicious taste and zest to SOUPS, EXTRACT ora Letter from Medical gentle GRAVIES, man at Madras to his brother at WORCESTER, FISH, May, 1851. Lea Perring that their Hot Cold Sauce is highly a teemed in India and is, in my opine JOINTS, ion, the most table as well as the most wholesome GAME, etc. SAUCE that is made." Sold and used throughout the world. TRAVELERS AND TOURISTS FIND WITH GREAT BENEFIT IN HAVING A BOTTLE THEM.

JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS, Agents for- LEA PERRINS, F25 '79 Tuly NEW YORE $1000 of Piles Blind, Remedy long immediate REWARD that Itching fails standing De relief, to of or For in cure. 1. any It Ulcerated Elle give and ordinary cases in 2 days. 0 Bold by druggists. J.

P. MILLER 02 416 street, Phila, Sole. Proprietor CAUTION- Wrapper on bottle is printed in black, has pile of stones, Phila, 1878, No others FREDERICKSON HARTE, Agents mh19 1v 189 Canal street Prescription Free. FOR THE SPEEDY CURE of Seminal Wee. ness, Lost Manhood, and all disorders on by indiscretion or excess.

Any. druggist the ingredients. DR. JAQUES CO. 130 W.

Sixth street, Cincinnati, 0. 020'78 WAL. FITZNER, ARCHITECT, Succesor to C. L. Hillger, No.

31. Carendelet street. Building plans and superintendence furnished at the lowest rates. Satisfaction guaranteed.

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