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g ill Journal of the sf ate ot Loulishuas O oist Journal or the lty of Now Orleuln. 03..6, 101 1reetclr street. .FORGEI W. DUPRE & CO.. PROrRINTOIIO. GU1oOQ3 W. Diran, 3 J. R315KetlY, JOKEll SUOU$tII, ALDElT 0. JAIIUiI. 3.1 J. IiEAR EY .......... .... .Eoion. R4IWIIP Ofr 5(TEBUUBJPTIOM The Daly Deatoerat. Otis.ea. . *16 JýeM o~thi. : ree n thý+..........~...· ý .......: ta og..,... ..,......,.. 1i l'atabla in bdvaocm. Th. Weekly Dinmoirst. ~ wlli bmraked ra to n ateuiweri wlon titerC r we lnteP'rarfP w 147 0110e t h. .......S.S......o i 'J kr a I onthti * 10 Pa abie In Advauce. Mf~ftt(M- jeta, feew Reat send fee 9.. ad Sgftffn,.lt*A twerted 4. the Themmerstat Fifh 16NM(840) peraal'~ ete IqW%,lfn* 4ea. I~setay Moraing, February 90, 1877. Was etmee of the ?law Orleans 3130-10 ORAT bag. been Riemoved frwnn 14 tCamp S teW to ler Siravier utreet. ANuSJRNI(XVNTM Till" FVVN tINE. t AoAiVY or MItfrlc.--`' Hr(Lt Votixrtu J HLA1Iiam,-OVo, Flaoce(t Itowe in ' N iii Ate. --'r Our subscribers will confer a favor upon tus by t r'porting at this office every hilurc lit thec delivery to their address (01 the I)tM".o &T, as we are particularly ouiroua of achieving absolute cxacti U4. and punotuallity. ms anro puncLualilty, The protection water affords in the matter of cold weather and frosts is well demonstrated la Plaquemine par ih, On the.right bank of the Missis ldppl river the orange trees, evergreens, . are totally unaffected by the late 1d spell, but on the other side, the ...rt bank, less than half a mile away, `;the trees are completely, stripped of their leaves, and there are fears that thiey are killed. The Mississippi served be a complete protection and bulwark ad saved many plantations from the hute that awaited those on our side of the river. '* Somewhat over a century ago our levees were pretty much in the same Sondition they are in now. As they - grew worse and worse Gov. Vaudreull Sasinlly issued an order confiscating the ~ property of all planters who failed to ; build levees in front of their places. It Would seem as if, after a lapse of a oen ;..ury, we have returned to pretty muoh the same condition of affairs, It a i, planter does not build his levee, now-a K days, and there are few who can afford i toh a luxury, his plantation, crops, etc., .ea.n virtually confiscated and taken away tfrom him by the crevasses. b it would seem that the Republican ob-.tailed flush has prevailed over the rractio ace full, and Sammy Tilden M been bluffed out of the Presidency. ' e eight Radical augurs on the 2 Jh Joint Returning Board are doing ithear best to look at each other without i1niling, and the three complacent 'udges, laughing in each other's sleeves, continue with laudable imper t bility their apparently impossible Uings by which Hazen-Wheeler is to e counted in. Meanwhile the people hre interested but inactive, spending 'what little energy and money an effete Stvlisation and Radical rule have left them in purchasing newspaper extras. I.t eems that something more serious could be done by an outraged people. Sthe four and one-halt parish tax de W of our Supreme Oourt has been plte f the chief subjects of discussion I c~ e country parishes since it was ren Kdtd. To the people of the country it ,Ihs matter of as great importance as the presidential and electoral squabble; u'a.e, while the general government K dependse n the one, the parish govern meats depend, in a great measure, on the other. oThs general opinion of the country siiu; is that very few parish gov. 'dumaents will be able to exist on nh a tax; it will searcely pay Scriminal expenses of the par brbm and would have the effect et Qturning loose all the criminals on the ountry. In such a condition of af its. these papers suggest the necessity of some action being taken to supply this deficiency. . We call the especial attention of our .~ders to the clear, forcible and philo i phicalanalysis of the present politloal S-tis presented to us by our esteemed mijlow-citizen, Mr, John B. J[sfitte, in a letter which we publish this morning. Mr. Lafltte discusses the presidential ,i.mbroglio from the standpoint of a non iutsan and impartial merchant, and i is gratifying to us to find that, moved no other consideration than a sin love of country and an earnest for the welfare of this commu the expresses in this lpmarkable the same views, and arrives at same conclusion, which we have endeavored to impress upon samm.y, te h abmolute ne *1i we sbi ae inaeltaue to the hifb I THEl ATVTATOD Om ýLUIMIAWA. Our latest lntelligenm from the Na tional Capitol and the tone of the lsEt - ern press very clearly ladicate that th f Demooratlo party has exhausted it methods of resistanee to the fraudu lent counting out of Gov. Tilden, an that it is prepared to peaceably acqul esee in the inauguration of Gov, Hayes The party, as now organized, will b Inevitably disrupted, and its prestig for the present is utterly destroyed This is what we anticipated when represented in the person of Mi Hewitt, it stood timorous and submit Ssie before the threatening Republi cans, as if, like Sterne's ass, it wer saying "Don't thrash me--but if yeo will you may." There has never been a more die graceful overthrow than that which the national Democratic p'rty has me with. The greatness of its fortunes the mighty trusts it held; the magni tude of the issues it represented; its noble history and heroic Contests, oent serve to show the pitifulness of its fall and the cowardice which paralyzed itl arm in the supreme hour of its destiny The recent election was a clear ant emphatic repudiation of the Republical party by the Americas people; the election of Tilden was, as we have said before in these columns, the grandest civic victory ever won over advaneinq centralism. But the party which won it was not equal to the greatness of its fortunes. The moment the leaders of the defeated party began threatening to maintain their power by force, the lead ers of the triumphant party began to prate of the necossity of peace and of determining the controversy by a new election. The bill creating the Elec toral Commission was a cowardly sub terfuge of the triumphant party to evade the responsibility of maintain ing its victory, the supremacy of the con stitution, and the well settled usages of the government. And finally, when the Commission, which the Democrats cre ated themselves, by its bold and arbi trary rulings reversed the result of the election, without leadership or courage, they literally abandoned the struggle and submitted to the fraud. The South must now look to her own interests. Louisiana has no longer any tie that binds her destinies to the fortunes of the National Democracy. That party has abdicated the power she and the other Southern States elevated it to. Abdicated it not as Diocletian or Charles V. abdicated their imperial thrones; not like a king, with kingly dignity; not in the day of power, when there were no great duties to desert; but in the face of dan ger; in the manner of a coward; age, it slunk out of power to ese cape the responsibility of maintaining the great cause that was in its hands. From such a party Louisiana has noth ing to expeot. The Republican party upon the other hand holds the government by lawless means, except in so far as the folly of the Democrats legalised its lawlessness through the electoral bill; Mr. Hayes will hold the presidency by a fraud; his Administration will be tainted to the end with fraud. But ift we were forced to choose between a ;overnment whose title was based in fraud, and one in spired by cowardice, we should choose the former. Great and beneficent policies have sometimes been estab lished by governments based on force, but we know of no great or beneficent thing that has ever emanated from cowardice in government, though that government were fortified by constitu tions, legitimate successions and undis puted majorities of the people. If then Gov. Hayes shall be made President through fraud, though Gov. Tilden was fairly elected, and the gov ernment, based in fraud, shall adopt a wise and liberal policy toward the South, recognizing the Hampton gov ernment in South Carolina and the Nichells government in Louisiana, in view of the timidity, cowardice and want of leadership displayed by the Democratic party, we are not prepared to say that the result will be unsatisfactory or unfor tunate to this section of the Union. Had Gov. Tilden been made Presi dent, the Southern States would, in the nature of things, have been identified with the National Democratic party and its policy. With its weak and timorous spirit, displayed in the great orisiels of its destiny, and largely holding the prejudices of all North ern people against the "rebel South," it would never, we fear, have dared to give us the legisla tion our ruined section requires; it weuld not have dared to peril its own fortunes in the Northern States by giv ing us an appropriation for the Missis sippi levees, or for the Texas and Pa cific Railroad and its branches, or for any of our great interests. The result severs the South from all political connections, and we do not be lieve that, for the present, she should form any new ones. She should be neither Democratic nor Republican. Her twenty-eight Senators and her one hundred and one Representatives are a mighty power in Congress; these, for the present, should have only the re habilitation of her interests in view, standing tloof from all political alli ances, ready to form combinations with the West, or any other section which will combine with them to do justice to this section. And just here, the important ques tion arise*: Will Mr. Hayes, when he beooeaes Prelsidtt, adopt a Southern' polUey which will give the South peace -I ' -[I t it seems to us, will prompt him to do Sso. He will go into oeloe with a title tainted with fraud. A power s ful party in the North and West s will be immediately organized against - him, and upon that point they will move I with fearful power. It may, be, that before the four years of his usurpation are ended, this very Sfat will iveolve his admineitra s tion in ruin, or compel him to main tain it by force. This opposition party will be composed ef Democrats and Be publicans, and President Hayes will be sure to find the great nMajority of the people, under the leadership of the most s powerful organizer of public opinlon a the world has ever known-the free press--pposing and threatening, him - at every step. Such being the case, anl 5 he cannot close his eyes to the fact, t if he is wise, his first step will be to pacify the South, and by the adoption of a large, liberal and generous policy i toward its people, build up here a pow erful party in the support of his admia istration. TWO VETERIIn. a Every night, in the St. Charles rc f tunda, may be seen, surrounded by e circle of old friends and quondam com 1 panions in arms, two of the most hon t ored veterans of the late and precedini ? wars for the last half a century ii I which the American people have heel engaged. These veterans are Gen SJubal Early, who, as division comman der and subsequently a3 the sucRessol to Stonewall Jackson, commanded thi famous corps of that great chieftain nne achieved so much distlnction in all the great battles and hrilliant victories o the Army of Northern Virginia. Gen Early, though bowed by ago ano wounds, retains, in a remarkable die gree, his natural vivacity of mind an< his wonderful memory. lie is a mos instructive and delightf I companion always accurate, lucid rend vigorous and what is refreshing in those days zealous, earnest and uncompromising In the maintenance of his long formed opinions. Gen. Early is a fine scholar and historian. His memory is nearly equal to that of Mithridates, who it was said could speak the language of the various tribes composing his army and knew the names of every soldier. Gen. Early's conimand in Virginia included the larger portion of the Loulsiana troops, and since he honored our city with a visit he has been visited by a great many of his old soldiers, not one of whom does he fail to recognize, and to recall the battles in which he had participated, the services he had per formed, and every other incident of his military career. General Early's recollections are not confined to the late war. They are equally fresh and distinct in regard to the Mexican war, in which he held the commission of Majorof the Virginia Regiment. This was in 1840. Two rather interesting in cidents occurred illustrative of the ac ouracy of his memory, in regard to per sons, a few nights ago. Introduced to a veteran of the press, who has ad vanced almost beyond middle age and is at least a grandfather, General Early exclaimed: "Why, my dear sir, you are an old acquaintance. :I recognize you distinctly as the enterprising young gentleman who established the first American newspaper at Monterey, when we marchel into that town, and I was appointed to the Governorship thereof, and had the disagreeable duty of suppressing your journal for the too free criticism of military maneuvers. The veteran journalist remembered the facts, but he never imagined that the General had so clear and pert a remem brance of so humble a personage and so insignificant a part. A few days ago who should stalk, or rather hobble, into the rotunda bit another scarred veteran of the two great wars of the last half a century, in the stalwart person of ex Gov. Charles Clark, of Mississlppi. The two veterans, Early and Clark, on meet ing, immediately recognized and cor dially greeted each other. They had not met since they parted at Monterey in 1847. Gen. Clark was then a captain in the Second Missis sippi, and returned to the city in that year, worn down by exoosure and illness. On consulting that eminent physician, Dr. Stone, Capt. Clark was advised togo to his plantation and live a quiet life, and from the condition of his lungs he might last two years or so. Twenty-six years afterwards the writer saw Brig. Gen. Clark's apparently in animate body borne on a stretcher off the bloody field of Shiloh, and when the full sketch of that battle appeared in the Delta newspaper, in May, 136" there was an elaborate obituary of th gallant soldier. He had been, as was believed for a long time, mortally wounded. Three months afterwards, when the battle of Baton Rouge occurred, several steamboats came to this city crowded with wounded officers and men. Gen. Butler then occupied the city. Dr. Stone being sent for attended these wounded, and the first of them he recognized was Gen. Charles Clark, who had been shot down in that engagement at Baton Rouge, a rifle ball breaking his thigh. Dr. Stone identified his patient of twenty-six years before, to whom he had assigned a term of only two years of life, and the writer of his obituary recognized the resurrec tion of the subject, to whom he had de voted one of his finest efforts in the ne orological line. And the ilrdy veteran still survives, rarely using his crutch, and maybe seen every evening, the .entro of a circle of fr.Ilds and admi lo When we read of propositions to a bring water from the Tangipahe Bliver ir" to New Orleans, with the Mississippi jst just before us, ready for use, it sounds st strange; but it sounds even stranger if ye we take up some old book on Louisiana, ie, published a oentury ago, and read the se praises then bestowed upon the waters ry of our own Mississippi, at which we are a- now turning up our noses, n- In those early colonial days the ty water of the Mississippi was regarded e- as medicinal, and prescribed particu be larly in eases of barreness. Women, he thus affected, frequently came to st Louisiana to drink its waters, on just as our people now go to ee the springs of Virginia; while others m who could not afford this, had the water ud sent them to drink. The early doctors it, analyzed the water and found that it to contained a small amount of sulphur *n and nitre from the Missouri and salt ,y from the Red River, and was, in fact, a f- very mild and palatable form of sulphur *. water. There were few books of that day that do not contain encomiums on the Mis ltssippi water, and ascribe every case of twins in New Orleans to its virtues; and a yet, in our old age, we are unable to drink It because it is not clear . enough, and propose to bring a river, a g hundred miles away, here for drinking n purposes. n. ----. . .. .- W' Wells ought to put an end to one poeu n- liarity of American nomenclature or Every nation has its own custom it Sgiving names. The English name t child after his father, the Mandwicl le Islanders after his mother, the Span. of lards after both father and mother, the n. Greeks after his grandfather, and the SWelsh after his great-grandfather; we, e of America, especially in presidential years, name a child after the President, t By following this system we have n, stocked the country with rascally s, George Washingtons and unscrupu l, Ious Henry Clays. ig Our indiscretion in this matter has d brought us half our troubles. No boy r with a Presidential name can possibly rest quiet and satisfied like other boys, 1 but infallibly degenerates into a politi 1e clan--nothing can save him from this fate. ' When We had shelved our Henry Clay and William Pitt, we thought ourselves a safe, but alas, an old villain with a 'y President's name comes along and a usurps the most prominent place in e Louisiana history. d The present year has boon singularly propitious in this respect; there have r- been over 5000 Tilden babies, and as many Hayes babies of all colors and complexions born in this afflicted country. For the benefit of the future popula r, tion of this country, we must recall a suit lately brought by Booth against the manager of a New York dance house who called his establishment in honor of the great actor, Booth's New Theatre. Booth declined to shoulder the responsibility, enjoined the name, d brought a suit for damages, and was successful. We suggest to Messrs. Tilden and Hayes to follow the exam pie. We have no doubt but that every court in the country will give them t relief and immediately release from the responsibility these unknown godsons would otherwise infallibly bring on them. y The mortality lists of last week show o deaths, whites 76, negroes 81. By the two i. latest censuses it has been shown that e the whites in New Orleans outnumber e the negroes three to one; when there t- fore a larger number of negroes die than a whites, it becomes indeed a serious o matter and one worthy of investigation. o The ratio of negro mortality has been n steadily increasing in this city for years a past, but this is the acme, it now being four times as it is among the whites. e The deaths last week for the white citizens is below the weekly average; with the negroes it is at least twice as d great as it ordinarily is and four times y as great as it ought to be. DIED. ELLISON-William Perrine Ellison. aged as years. a native of Pennsylvania. d His funeral will take place from his last reoe It dence, No. 69 Bourbon street, at 6 o'elock a. a. His remains will be taken to East Pascagoula for interment. Evansville. Ind.. and Mobile papers please opy. r FOR SALE. A HANDSOME PLACE OF TWO ACRES front n on the beautiful river Teche: comprising 66 acres of excellent, newly-fenced land, of which d so60 are admirably adapted to the cultivation of sugar. cotton, or corn; the balance consisting of a magnificent meadow in which the residence is situated. The whole property will be sold, conasisting of the land above mentioned, and a residence, kitchen, cabins, stable, vegetable and fruit gardens, and all necessary appurtenances. e This offers an excellent opportunity to any one ,1 wishing to raise stock, or to cultivate cotton or d sugar on a small scale, there being a cotton gin and sugar mill in the neighborhood. This property has never been inunda'ed. The * dwelling-house is comfortably furnished, and , will be sold with or without furniture. s For particulars address A. E. G., Postoffiee, Box 73r. New Orleans. feCl 21 tf na .A.fl.ETr AT COST, FLOOR OIL CLOTHS, WALL PAPER, a UPHOLSTERY GOODS. Window Shades, Cornices, Lace Currtains, Etc. Now is the time to buy. r IEATII, PIPPIY de LARA, fe4 Im 97 and 99 Camp street. nIperial HoteL a ThOnly Fortra a-esa per Da~ House hin Wanhtoen, D. C. U00 ALWUIPLE AWAR ID THI AI CAmowN NAT03 00. O0r WALTARI. Announce that they have beet awarded at Philadelphia foutr 8able., viut FORT WATCHES, FOR WATCH MAKING MACHINERY, FOb A OF WATCH MAKING, AND FO GOLD AND SILVER WATOH CAM~u AMERICAN WALTHAM WATCH AGENCY, A. M. HILLt, Jeweler, SB St. Charles Street Corner of Oomeroial Pae, NE ORLEANS. LA. REVISED AND BEDlDOED PEIS L~ggl The following watehes are all palsat levgg' 61 Jeweled, same sire as the Illluntratloi, id s._ under full guarantee: Solid Bllver Watch. same as eut.,........... . * The same. but open faoe and flat slten..,... .., Solid Nickel Watch. very strong One......., Solid Silver Stem-Winder, no key reiuif&L. The same. but open fae.................. ' a or. Silver Stem-Windner ..................... Solid Gold Watch, 9 oz. 14 karat Case.......... M Same. but is karat came ............,,,, Solid Gold 24 oz. 14 karat, Stem- Winder.,.. S The same, but 1i karat case........., ..... M , Ladles' Gold Watch...................., d The same, but Stem-Winder.......... ,,,,,, In addition to these styles I have a eomld .,. asortmnent of Waltham Watehes, from theabop Prlces to s.ro. For the vlantation, farm or a working man tt $15 Watch or $02 Stem-Winder will prove ali l is required. I will send Watches. Gold or Silver Chat"l any Artlee of Jewelry, by Express. O. O, D., .p mitting buyers to examine the article be.~o paying, and, It not suited, to return it. ADDRESS AS ABOVE. Wateh Repairing by Skillful Workmen at Lowest P'osible Pritee. SOLID 14 KARAT GOLD CHAINS 1S 25 PER, PENNYWEIOGHf. no.l t.ie n Dieases of the Eye and Far. DR). C. MEARDO n OOUULTI AND) AUKIST, 14?2 O 'Iul Street, i Lock fox 1n17. New Orleansf, La. rlo wly e GREEN OR BLACK TEA SWorth 400. we oell at rore. GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth roe. we .oll et 40o. GREEN OR BLACK TEA 3 Worth roe. we sal at ste. GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth Ire, we sell at 000 GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth $t we sell at 75e. GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth $1.40 we ell at $1. TRY OURR $1 OOLONO. TRY OtR $ i IfIt PERIAL. TRY OUR SI OtUNPOWDER. TRY OUR OI ENuLISII BlRAKiFAST. Something never before offered In the iSouth is Our $1.25 Grade in Oolong, Imperial. Ounpowder. Young HIIson and English Breakfast Tea?. This Company Carries lhe Largest Stock of Teas in the South. We have the finest selection of Royal, Imperial, Gunpowder, Young Hyson, Uncolored Ja pan, Oolona, English Breakfast and Pokoes. We have choice Teas from the East Indies. Wn guarantob our Tens to bo perfectly pure. This Company deals In all grados of COFFEE. GREEN RIO 20o.; parched or ground 25c. All liner grades equally cheap. This Company has now on hand some very ehoice OLI) GOVERNMENT JAVA, very scarce. Our Goods are Sold at New York Prices. fel7 3m 2D REMOVAL. DR. J. G. BELDEN has removed his office to No. 1M Canal street SHis retadeneo remains at No. 452 St. Charles street. Office hours from 9 to 11 . m.; Ito 4 and 7 to 9 P.. m. fels in A Oned Dlrentury I. Like a (hCed Wife Every Mn se Sbu d Have one of file Own. .e not Borrow Year Netshbbe. a free to y! Bay one for e on self, and you Will Hlave Is on fioed Whoe it It Needed. CITY DIRECTORY, 1877. DON'T DELAY A MIN OLE DAY BUT BUY A OOPT OF THE NEW bIIEOTORY AT ONCE. No business man can afford to be without this ready and reliable GUIDE. Containe fall and complete information to a very late date. PRICE ONLY $5. For sale by the Principal Stationers, and by L. SOARDS & Co., Publishers, 5 Cemmeoelal Place, eor. Camp street. fel3 lw* PRICES REDUCED -IN ALL HEAVY WINTER CLOTHING. Must be sold to make room for SPRING GOODS! Cash Buyers Will do Well to Look. Cassimere BUSINESS SUITS. si, $12, $12 to s25. Winter OVERCOATS and TALMAS, s$, $, $10. $12 to $25. Elesran Dreos Suits for Balls mad Weddlass. ,Bhirts, Winter Und-rwear, Collars. Scarfs, and other novelties. Also Boys' and YTothe' SBits very low. Lo. prices, the best goods and polite Maeatiea OITIZEN8 AND STRANGEBRS Don't falltogo I mmollatly to tb &I ME OYBTER BAYt Nos. 9 and I I Rlyal street, "'rled, Brolledr. nrallope., MNewed anad Rostced lynters, ind tlo choicost dliloio.is the mar. kets afford, at lteinvrd l'rices to A ll If bh. The AMN MJAil a ,nvpltied with In&Bi ee lbraled ACME WII IKIe8. Free Hot Luta overy day from 11 a. m. to 1 V. m. 0. M. BORGES, Acme Oyster Bay and .aloon, fna-lm 2dD Nos. O and I loyal street. CARPET WAREHOUSE. 11.......... Chartres street..........I We offer t Rducied Prlc, our Large Stookel FLOOR OIL CLOTiTHS, of all widths and avttl itles. MATTIOG, Table and Plano COVERS. WINDOW i.HADFIR Corninfe Bands. eti. CURTAIN AND FURNITURE MATMIIAL , of all kind- and ouatltis. e.to. Also. BURLAPS by thehale r riean, fels vIlw A. BOU8SEAU A SON. W ,W. CLARK. JN., W. li 0i1o11 i'resident, Vloe Pres SL. D. TYLER. Secretary and Treasurer. A. R?7, AGENT DIEBODI, SAFE AND LOCK COM(IPANT Celebrated Fire and Burglar Proof Tho undereignnl., Agent for theseeelebrat d afeson, i prepared to take orders for VAULTS. VAULT Dr)ORH. BURGLAR PROO CITET.4, ETC.. of any sizo or leriprltion wanted, at manoufa tnrera' prices. The largest sortmlont of ~lafes on hand ever exhibited In the South. 1'rloe Liet. CirOclnes. Dlbarims of Hates. Testimoniais, tte., furnisheJ free on apptlielon. A large supply of second-hand Sates alwa on hand at low figures. A. ROT, No. 27 canal streew , Jass oplm New Orleans. La. RECOGNIZED OPFli IALLY AND BY PUBLIC OPINION THAT TEE Steinway, Knabe and PleyL - Are the - LEADING PIANOS Of the World. Oevinee yourself by celling at the Goead Agency at GRUNE WALD HALL, Where you will find the Largest and Beetk* lections of all kinds of MUSICAL INSTRTUMENC S AT LOWEST PRICES and EASIEST TEfM i Brase Instruments, N as. Aeeesr iMast Boxes, Mlaie, ef my ewe Imporsatien, at WHOLESALE AND BETAIL. It is in your Interest to call on me before petl ahasing elsewhere. LOUIS GRUNEWALD, 14, 16, 18, 20 and jJ Bartese srp. iea 2dply W. W. W4AbHtURN, ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHER, 113 tLmai ssweelk Opposite Clay Statue. Now Or ,eas Mr. WA-HBUIIN is himselt an astt twenty-five year exper lence, and is a. 4. in each det.artment by a , orps of aausta who have no superiors in thisor the Old W He is the master of his business, employing the best a -ttst he uses the materials and maS' s the best work on the tinent. You may eall this "BLOWING HILS OWN Hr N" but for proof he ref. rs yon to his thirty thoIei and patrons, and to his work, which may be if pAeeted at his lArt Gallerv. fee >np '.TU tU6At PL h iilg% A. TROUABIPS RAMTOON PICi.EI SThe Great Labor-Svirg Implement. ler asubk bp 1 .4hJUMO nTILL .