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DAl LY DEMOCRAT.
,ii Jouernal of the State of Louisinas. U0eal Journal of the City of New Orleans. Omo*,e 109 Gravir Street. GEORGE W. DUPRE A CO. P BOPRIB TOBB. GOBOGE W. DUPRE, 5.. HRARSET, JOUR AUGUSTIN, ALBERT 0. JANIN. i J. HEARUSEY..... ...EDITOR. BATES OF NUBSUNF.2TUW. The Daily Demoorat. ear .... .............* **....... Threo Mnnths .. ... .. 2O O n e M o n th ........ .. .... 1 . . Paynable In Advianoe. The Weegy Demoorat. The Weekly Demomrrt. a large o'ght-P~g n1a wiW l b turnlished to subscrtibers atth ol . ...........:::::::::: ....... S THE sUNDAY DEMOCRAT. The Sunday edition of the DEMOORAT will tUp.tSle a d.aernment speially devotod to the eultural ntr.mis's o the different parirshes .Loulsiana and to tho study of Agriculture as olenee. It la designed for country as well na lty circulation and will be furnished to sub seribers at the iollowlng rates:. One year............................ 1 00 Slix months.. .... ......... 1 S0 Payable in Advance. OTI.--Wants, fbr Iet and for Bale ad aiseesw nertted in taa Dnmon rt a fty OsLt. (80) per square, meAh 4Isrfm. mm .m mwm m Wednesday, Maroh 'l. 1877. 96e oece of the New Orleann DPMO1 LAT ba been Removed from 74 Camp strSet to 7109 Eravler street. S--eek--4----. AMUSRIUItNTT4 TO-DAY. VAaturrt. TntlATa-LouIne Pomeroy-" As t.0 Like It" at ,dght. At the matinee, "hasks md sleo.." AcADneM oplrbt --nrunmonu & 8locum's luntrels, matinee and evoeting. ·--- -.W4P1 ..... Our subscribers will confer a favor Upon us by reporting at this omfice every failure in the delivery to their address of the DEMoCnAT, as we are particularly desirous of achieving absolute exacti tide and punctuality. The attention of members of the bar and of the sheriffs throughout the State ib called to an important decision ren dered yesterday by the Supreme Court in the case of "The Board of Liqui dators of Hart & Hebert vs. Pike, Brother & Co.," the full text of which we publish this morning in our Su preme Court column. Plaintiffs en joined the execution of a writ of seizure and bale sued out by defendants, on the ground, among others, that no legal notice had been served upon defendants in execution. Mr. Justice Spencer, as the organ of the court, held that in proceedings via executiva notice of Judgment must be issued by the Clerk, and that the writ cannot issue until the legal delay has run from the service of Ouch notice on the defendant. This is o05 of the most important rulings amade tor a long time, as we believe the uni versal practice has been for the sheriff to issue and serve the notice after the receipt by him of the writ. Texas beef ought to arouse a feeling of State pride, of mournful patriotism nl the heart of every true son of Lou slana. It is not that it is much tougher than our beef, not that it calls forth more monstrous dreams and spectacles i night, but that every citizen of Lou itlana can look upon it as some long lost brother, a child of Louisiana de Swent. All the cattle of America are of Euro pean descent, but from many different stocks. The herds of Paraguay and Buenos Ayres are of Spanish descent, as they show fn their savagery and wild ,,ems; the meek domestic cattle of the Western States came originally from ,. Egland, where they have been domesti sated for several centuries, while the cat o tie of Texas are of French descent and owe theirorigin to some animals brought 1~ r td Louisiana with the earliest col olates of this State. It is impossible to 9tllow all the wanderings of these; it Is only known that some score of them o, nd their way to 3an Antonio, that .~fiey prospered more upon the soil of !.SM than upon that of Louisiana, and that In a few years they had increasoe 'to thousands and now to millions. = And now, after the lapse of a century and a half, these return tQ us to be wel comrned, admired and eaten. A sharp, ctte farmer up in Northwest Louisiana with a good deal of New Eng land blood evidently flowing in his veins, , 'ahlceived a brilliant scheme the other o- day by which he hoped to beat the rail Sriads, cheat the steamboats and defraud the merchants generally. To this end lie made up an enormous bale of cot ton, weighing 1410 pounds, and shipped it to New Orleans, via Shreveport, with the idea that a bale of cotton was a bale of cotton whether it made ten or a mil lion pounds, and that it would cost only one-third as much to send this bale to market as it would were it divided, as it should have been, into three bales of 470 pounds each, and that he would thus be able to save freight, storage, drayage, etc., on two bales. The trick aucceeded to a small extent, and the bale got on as far as Shreveport as one bale. There were, it is true, some com plaints as to size and weight, and not a few Iprofane remarks thereon; at SShreveport its course of triumph ended; t.he steamboats declined to be hum abigged and refused to pass the bale for lEss than three. w.:"~Nprls the tale without a moral. Hogs ; o;ds of sugar are weighing more and . ---- e.-.& y. yay, tbales Of cotton grow As lonospthose areehandled il. an neithentUregard Wol it WHITTS AND BLACKS. The Republican yesterday morning printed an Address on the situation, purporting to come from "the promi nent colored citizens of Louisiana." The address is in the shape of "an ap peal to the nation" in behalf of Pack ard's government, and is signed by twenty-five or thirty negro politicians. All the signers of the document are men known only from their association and connection with the carpet-bag thieves who have, for eight years, cursed this State and bred discord and strife between whites and blacks. If there is a single name attached to this address which is associated with any honorable or useful mea sure we do not recognize it; if there is one of the signers noted for the advocacy of any act calculated or designed to benefit, advance, or in any way profit the great mass of the four hundred thousand colored people in Louisiana, or of any scheme that was not designed to rob the taxpayers of the State and persecute its white citizens, we should like to have that one of the signers pointed out to us, for we are un ablo to designate him. If the laws had been enforced, and peculation, embezzlement, perjury and bribery punished, many of the signers of this "Appeal to the Nation " would now be in the State prison, and there are none of them who do not get their liveligood through the shamefully corrupt prac tices which constitute a recognized principle in the sort of politics and government carpet-baggery has intro duced among us. These men, then, we submit, are not representatives of the "colored citizens of Louisiana;" they are simply the col ored representatives of the miserable and iniquitous system of partisan gov ernment and indiscriminate plunder which has nearly ruined the honest people of Louisiana, both black and white. Their statements are untrue, and their appeal is the veriest bosh. The issuance of this address, so full of falsehood, and so inspired by animosity to the white people of the State, shows the absolute necessity for the extermina tion of a so-called government based upon hostility to the taxpayers and white people generally; the policy of which is inspired by the worst, the most malevolent and destructive passions, and the legislation of which is con trolled by such men as the signers of this document. Notwithstanding the broad and im pertinent assertions of this appeal, we affirm that, on the part of the whites of this State, there is no disposition to harm the colored people or deprive them of their rights. On the contrary, the whites have every reason to protect their colored fellow-citizens; to deal justly with them, and to improve their condition. The colored people are our best, in fact, our only labor element. This naturally induces us to protect them; they have a largo influence and power in our politics, and this prompts every sensible men in the State to desire their mental and moral improvement. And to this protection, and to taxation for this improvement. the white people of Loutsiana are solemnly pledged. Gov. Nicholls voluntarily gave this pledge; the platform of the Democratic party enunciates this pledge; it was given in the most unquUlifled terms in every newspaper and on every stump in the State during the campaign; there is not a State officer, member of the Legislature, parish official, or private white Democratic citizen of the State, who is not solemnly bound by this pledge. Th,.t there is a strong; a very bitter, indeed, we. sometimes fear, a very dangerous feeling among the honest people of this State against Packard and his gang of robbers, who are keeping the community in turmoil, and who are imposing upon us daily a loss, in the suspension of trade and industry, of thousands of dollars,we do not deny, and it is true that that feeling extends to the negro politi cians who are associated with Packard and his coadjutors in this wicked and scandalous business. But this is the full ý.cg0 .ad extent of the fe.hig of bitterness on the part of the whites. Toward the masses of the colored people they entertain the kindest feelings. If the 1 colored people have, during the past four years, been subjected to the persecu tions referred to in the appeal to the na tion, the reason was that Kellogg paid a premium for crime; that under his im becile and corrupt administration tlhe criminal laws were either not enforced at all, or they were corruptly admin istered, and wild, brutal and law- 1 less men multiplied under the laxity of justice and under the eye of Radical officials who were thieves and criminals before they became ministers of the law. Throughout the whole of Kellogg's reign we heard of nothing but depreciation of property, decay of trade, kuklux, bulldozing, murder, whipping and burning; embezzlement of public funds, thieves on the bench, perjurers, blackmailers and bribe tak ers in offices. Is it astonishing that there were outrages perpetrated under such a system? Is it to be wondered at that these negro politicans can find cases of suffering amongst their own race under the iniquitous system they themselves and the thieving carpet baggers and scalawags organized and established in the State? Now, then, Gov. Nicholls has been at the head of the government two months ; his administration, owing to. F_ t I in terrenoe, .,~rbeen'~~~~~~ tC~~~ administration; he has appointed men to office who protect all classei of the people, white and black, against ku klux, bulldozers, or other lawless men. If it shall come to his ears that any official commissioned by him has dis criminated in the dispensation of justice against any citizen of the State, black or white; or that any public official has made, in the dis charge of his offiCial duties, any discrim inations among the people other than that of breakers of the law and honest men, we do not hesitate to affirm that he will use all the power and influence of his place to have that officer's official head decapitated and a man more in accord with the principles of. Demo cratic administration put in his place. Under Gov. Nicholls' administration peace already reigns through the State; the whites are hopeful, the blacks feel safe and happy. 'The latter entertain no apprehension about their safety, and good will will o3ntinue to reign un less such men as those who have cooked up this address shall suc ceed in alarming them and again excit ing bad blood. If "the people of the nation" desire to judge from the facts which gov ernment is most likely to protect all chasses and all races of people in Louis iana, let them read the inaugural ad dress of Governor Nicholls, broad in its sentiments as humanity itself, and then the malevolent harangue delivered by Packard, when he pretended to assume the gubernatorial chair-an utterance full of hate, narrow and vindictive partisanism; then let them compare the infamous, indeed the villainous scheme of 'legislation mapped out by the St. Louis Hotel gang with the non partisan work of the Legislature at Odd Fellows' Hall; and finally, let them read the testimony given by Kellogg, Packard and all the thieves themselves, of the lawless condition of the State under Radical rule, and t n notice that, already, under Nicholls, peace reigns everywhere, murder has been checked, and the law has begun to reassert its supremacy. Last evening Theodore Tilton deliv ered his lecture, the Problem of Life, at Grunewalil Hall, to a moderately large and rather promiscuous audience. It would be hard, indeed, for any one to say anything original upon this tritest of subjects, nor has Mr. Tilton done so; yet it wonld be surprising had he not been able to s.y a great many eloquent things upon this theme, that is not less fruitful than trite. As a literary pro duction this discourse is certainly most admirable; it abounds in noble senti ments, in exalted thoughts, enjoined in eloquent periods and impressed by a luxuriance of happy illustration, yet through it all there runs a wan ton and sybaritic sentimentality that can find no sympathy from this people, whoso point of honor is the very antipode of that established by that evangel of gush, of which Til ton is only a less illustrious disciple than Beecher himself. Much was said of the good old homely virtues, but fault was found with the good old homely ways of inculcating them. He would have us believe that humanity, noble, perhaps, instinctively, but weak and erring nevertheless, can be led to moral perfection, to heroic patience and divine resignation, along broad and pleasant ways and by flowery paths, and by a discipline that, by reason of its utter lack of all hard and cruel ex perience, must enervate the sturdiest native virtue. Self-command and tem perance, the fundamental principles of all religious and philosophic morality, were never realized by such a process. This creed may develope good men and pure women, but they will be mere sybarites of sentiment or morality, and not people of that stern and stoical pu rity that withstands alike seduction and compulsion. As an orator Mr. Tilton has many and grievous faults, nearly all of which spring from the most colossal vanity In America. His affectations of speech, particularly of articulation, are simply nauseating. He calls education "edukushin," men "min" and so on, in many instances it being as difficult to understand his language as that of a child with whose nursery lingo one is unfamiliar. Yet, withal, his manner is pleasing, his gesticulation forceful and graceful, his voice sonorous and rich, and at times he is majestic and even eloquent. Friend after friend deserts Packard, and soon-perhaps even before his gov ernment goes to pieces-he will be left alone and solitary, without a supporter, or sympathizer, in the whole country. A few short weeks ago, before the vote of Louisiana had been disposed of, Pack ard and Packard's government were quite popular with the Northern Repub licans, but when it became known that the President elect did not love Pack ard with particular vigor, none "were so poor as to do him reverence." The New York Tribune, that had been load ing the title of Governor on himn, as if that epithet would breathe life and vigor into his rotten government, dropped that much abused word, rated him as simple Packard and asserted that if Grant had recognized the Nicholls government a month ago it would have been advantageous to the entire country. Long after his Northern friends deserted him, long after Grant had shown Pitkin and Kellogg the door, the Southern Radicals still clung to Pack ard. They could not desert him, for he was the very epitome of Southern Rad iaalsm.la ttraestrepresentative and : t _ ,l, that Hayes did not admire Packard or Chamberlain; that he would not lend them either assistance or troops. The Southern Radicals from other States than Louisiana and South Carolina could not fail seeing this, and however unpalatable this news might be to them, they had to swallow the bitter dose they did not dare to say a word against Hayes' policy, but joined in the cry " Stop thief I " Says the Jackson (Miss.) Times, the organ of the Mississippi Radicals: " It is easy to conceive that the resignations of Glovs. Packard and Chamberlain would relieve the incoming Administra tion from grave embarrassment and re dound to the peace and prosperity of the country." This, is, indeed, " the most unkindest cut of all," that he (Packard) should be thrown overboard, as it were, by the Radical party of the South. We have little doubt that the leaders of the party in Louisiana, as soon as they learn that they need expect no Federal offices if they support Pack ard, will join the Jackson Times in this cry and insist on Packard stepping down and out. A scheme of Packard's followers to blow up the St. Louis Hotel and charge it to the people of New Orleans was ex posed by the DEMtOCRAT yeBserday. These men seem to have had a half a dozen similar schemes on hand at the same time, determined,.when their gov ernment finally collapsed, to cause ruin and death in this city. An account of certain queer proceedings going on in the neighborhood of the Supreme Court building and the storage of a large amount of gunpowder there, given in another column, points ap parently to a grand Itadi al plot, after the style of Guy Fawkes, to produce some terrible disaster in this city, in the midst of which confusion Packard's followers probably hoped, like Guy Fawkes, to regain some of their lost powers. As this gunpowder was only dis covered yesterday evening, it has been impossible to unravel all the mysteries of this case; which is, in fact, almost as mysterious yet as Packard's assassina tion. There is reason to believe, how ever, that the Radicals would not hesal tate to try such a scheme as blowing up the Supreme Court to redeem their des perate fortunes, whatever it might cost in life and property. [BY AUTHORITYI Appointments by thie Governor, by and with the Advice and Consent of lhe irnate. TAX C(,I0IECTORS. Charles Thiar, in and for the parish of Assump. lion. J. V. Dnrsald, Sr., in and I r the parish of West Vl to .I I'n!,. Ile ny W. O:d. n. irp and for the parish of Dol Fior. Arthulr A.dinsron, in a.rl for the pariah of Charles A. Pip- a, in aand for the parish of Con F. I. llnmfordl, in anid fr the parish cf West Faciana. Charles A. Drl:n'o, in and f.r the parish of iberville. T. Y. Aby. in and fir the parish of Ouscbita. Henury Luckott, in and mur the parish of Its pirfes. lien Wollson, in and for the pariah of Red River. E. C. Mire, in and for the parish of St James. A. Pecot, in and for the parish of St. Mary. Henry c. McCutnchen, in and for the parish of St. Charles. Alexander Stewart, in and for the parish of St. John the Baptist. Carpet and Oil Cloth Warehouse. ELKIN & CO., 1648....... ......Canal street...., ......1.. 5 CA1P, ETM of every desortiMon at Reducod 'M kTINGS--N'w styles In fan.y colors. WIN )OW Hn A DFH--New patterns. OIL CLOTilH-In ail widths. fe25 1m TU SUUGAK PLANTERS. A. TIlOUAIII)'S RAFTOON PICKEB The Great Labor-Saving Implement. For sale by FORSTALL & JUMONV1LLE 56 Carondelit street. And by W. H. REYNOLDS, felo lm Corner South Market and Fulton ets REDUCTION IN PRICES. Mmne. ROSA REYNO'IR, No. 9 Chartres Street. OFFERS THE BALANCE OF HER FALL AND WINTER STOCK -or ELEGANT PARISIAN BONNETS, HATS, FEATHERS, FLOWERS, Eto., AT GREATLY RECUCED PRICES and regardless of cost, to make room for a MAtUNIFI CENT STOCK ot SPRING MILLINERY. exDacted next month. Ladies desiring to secure bar gains should not fail TO CALL EARLY at No. 9 Chartres. ens n r m R.Wd&Fr RECOGNIZED OFFICIALLY AND BY PUBLIC OPINION THAT THE Steinway, Knabe and Pleyel Aro the LEADING PIANOS Of the World. Convince yourself 1 y calling at the General Agency at GRUNEWALD HALL, Where you will find the Largest and Best Be lections of all kinds of MUSICAL INSTRBU~IENTS AT LOWEST PRICES and EASIEST TERMS Bras Jnstruments, Scrtig, Accordee.s, Maurl Boxes, Maste, 50f my owa Impottafle, at WHOlrEALE AND RETAIL, Iti taayour Mate e to all enme before pr QUADRUPLE AWARD I THE AMERICAN WATCH CO. OF WALTHIAM Announce that they have been awarded at Philadelphia four medals, via: FOR WATCHES, FOR WATCH MAKING MACHINERY, FOR A SYSTI. OF WATCH MAKING, AND FOR GOLD AND SILVER WATCH CAS . AMERICAN WALTHAM WATCH AGENCY, A. M. HILL, Jeweler, 86 St. Charles Street, Corner of Commercial Place, NEW ORLEANS. LA. REVISED AND REDUCED PRICE LILS: Thb following watches are all patent le.er a15 jeweled, same size as the illustration. and sOal unaor full guarantee: Bolid hilver Watch, same as cut........... $1 The same. but open face and flat glass....... 1 Solid Nickel Watch. very strong Oa....... 5 Solid Silver Stem-Winder, no key required., t, The same, but open face .... . ......... ~ 6 a oz. Silver Stem-Winder ...................... Solid Gold Watch. oz. 14 karat case......... UM Same. but 1 karat a........................... Solid Gold 2~ oz. 14 karat, Stom-Winder,... 1-4 The same, but 18 karat case................. Ladles' Gold Watch......................,... The same, but Stem-Winder ...........,,, In addition to these styles I have a oompl. assortment of Waltham Watches, from thlmab~oW prices to $3t0. For the plantation, farm or aworking man tb-' $15 Watch or $a2 Stem-Winder will prove allth is required. I will send Watches. Gold or Silver Ohalna any Article of Jewelry, by Express, C. O. D., per. mitting buyers to examine the artfole befot$. paying, and, if not suited, to return it, ADDRESS AS ABOVE, Watch Repairing by Skillful Workmen at Lowest Possible Prices. SOLID 14 KARAT GOLID CHAINS 1 25 PER PENNYWEIGHr. nol1 tjel Diseases of the Eye and Ear. DR. C. RnEARD, OOUAIS [1 AND AURIST, 142 Canal Street, Lock Box 1817. New Orleans, La. Ie10 ly BENEFICIAL T0 THE PUBLIC. We. the undersigned Photographers In the United States, do state and will boar testimony that PICI'Ucttf made by LAMBELRI'.3 I'ATr N PIROCESSES WILL Never Faile or (hange Their Colors IN THE LEAST. Also are otherwise in every respect more artls tie than those made by the old procesmes, which are bound to fade and become worthless. SARONY ....................New York. W. KUI Z ..............New York. LEON VAN LOO .............CInclnns I. J. LAN DY .................. Cincarntl. F. GUTIHKUNST.........PhilndelphIb. ALLEN & RO WELL............oston. C. W41NTflB & CO............( blcno. C. W. MOTE4i.............Atlanta, (n. E. KhI.41BE ............. Lonlville. 1Rlt.Oe?.ON, P'rosident of the Photo graphic Association of the United Stantc of Ameriea......... Man Franelsco, (i0,. 1). 11. ANDItIRON......lRichmond, Va. ' IlO. LLIItNTIIAL, state of Laol.tana. And others, too numerous to mention. THEO. LILIENTIHAL, 121............ CANAL STREET ...........121I feo2 sm GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth 4oc. we sell at 85e. GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth 50c, we sell at 400 GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth F0e. we snl at toc. GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth 75e. we sell at 60h GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth $1 we soll at 75e. GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth $1.40 we soll at $1. TRY OUR $1 OOLO"G. TRY ORIt $1 I MPERIAL. TRY OUR $1 GUNPOWDER. TRY OUR SI ENGLISH BREAKFAqT. Something never before offered In the South Is Our $1.25 Grade In Oolong,. Imperial, Gunpowder, Young Hyson and English Breakfast Teas. ( . This Company Carries the Largest Stock of Teas In the South. We have the finest selection of Royal. Imperial, Gunpowder, Young Hyson. Uncolored Ja pan. Oolong. Engish Breakfast and Pekoes. We have choice Teas from the East Indies. We guarantee our Teas to be perfectly pure. This Company deals in all grades of COFFEE. GREEN RIO loo.; parched or ground 21e. All finer grades equally cheap. This Company has now on hand some very choice OLD GOVERNMENT JAVA, very scarce. Our Goods are Sold at New York Prices. fl7 3m 2p Varieties Billiad of Roy all, Corner Canal and Dauekhin streets. Entrance on Dauphine street . Eight of mpa. W. ollenler's Bevel Style Tables. PRICES OF BILLIARDS: LO UIS ABrchd or rord . tor de finer gradest chep. DENTISTRY. J. r. WAL Xg, .i D. 5 ., ne. tSe- wanh sret., DUCONGE DRUG STORE A. CABaBOICHi, 30 Chartres Street, Produtweh of Fronch Pharmtuwoutio. reieIvs&-4 by Atkmrner Ilannvor. A complolfo Rwsortmeut of FJIINCII PATENT MtEIDICINES, most in voru'., su(h ni ElixIr JlOru 'mi, Ducros. I'apslnp. Hyiyhilum Cyrenal-um, Dohuut's Pill$, Crosgnicr's Anti-Nr'uraiula. Jllaneard & Leroy's Preparattionl, Dr. Churiilil'M, Lrvilin's, (te. For r1alo by A. CAUROUCHh9. meh4 Im 3, Char' rles street. FOR SALE. A HANDROME PLACE OF TWO AORES front on the beautiful river Teche. comprising t, acres of excelient, newiy-f,Gr(ed land, of which 'o are admirably adattel to the cultivation of sugar, "ooton, or corn; the balance consstlnn - of a magnificent meadow in which the residenow is situate(d. The whole property will be sold. consisting of the land above mentioned, and a residence, kitchen, eabin.s, stable, vegetable and fruit gardens, and all neoessary appurtenanOes. This offers an excellent opportunity to any one wishing to raise stook, or to eulrivate cotton or sugar on a small seral-, thl.rn being a cotton gia and sugar mill in the inlghborhood. This pronerty has never been inundated. Th dwelling-housen is eomrortally furnished, anr will be sold with or without i nit ure. For particular) addre,ss A. E. U., PostoffiO, Box 730, Now Orlans. fe18 2p tf CARPET' WAR,;11OU E. 17..........Cnhartres Street..........x1 We offer at R.edcead Prices our Large Stook oko CARPETING of all kinds. FLOOR OIL CLOTh l. of all widths and qual ities. MATTING, Table and Piano COVERS. WINDOW H8lABDEH Cornies. Bands, tc.. CUltTAIN AND FUIRNITUIRE MATBIALS. of all kinds and qualitoes. etc. Also. BURLAPS by thebalo or lieem. mht ID BuTuTh A. BItOUHBEAU & SON. IV. W. WASIIBURN, ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHER, 113 Canal street. Opposite Clay Statue, New Orleans. Mr. WAHIIBUBN is himself an artist of twenty-five year- expe len.e, and is supporte in each department by a orPs of assmth who have no superiors in this or the Old World. He is the mlaster of his business, Beode employing the bi'st a rlists he uses the bes materh'lis, and mLaks the best work on the Con' tinent. You may ,.ill this "BLOWING HIS OWN HORN." but for proof he refers yOU to his thirty tIhous and patrons. and to his work, which may be in, spertri at his Art Gallry. fee emldp Dr. A. POINCY, Of the Faculty of Medicine of Paris, 2.17 ROYAL TiTREET. Consultations in French, English, Oerma. and Italian. Morning from ? to, : evening from a to a. Vanicination at the hours ,f consultation. fo24 I m DR. F. FOHMENTO, Has returned to the eit7 and resumed the prac ties of his profession. Office and Residence-No. e1 Royal street. Consultation Hours from 12 m. to 2 p. m. fets 1m EASTER. N HIAND. A LARGE AND SELECT STOOK of Rhine Wines. French, Hungarian and California Wines, Jacnaica and Bants Or.n. Rums, Kirsch and Zwetshwasser. Calfornia Fruits and Jellies, For the Coming Holidays. Also on hand, a large stock of Whiskies, B dies Cognaes, Gins, Sherries. Porte, Abslnthi. and Vermouth, French and German Cordials. Pilsner's Bottled Beer and German *eltzor, Sole agent for J. Kauffman & Co.'s Cincinnati Beer, in barrels, and Star. Tafel and Uhrig's. Bottled Beer. Also, for Creme de Bosze Epet nay Champagne. F. HOLLANDER, . m.......CUmTOMHOUSE STBEET........5 mb3 Portrait Painting. (AND IN'iTRUCTIO®8 GIVZMf,) Portraits from lifer or from pictures Of" I hed .case4 at th-: fot wing rates; net size. In oil. s, [ 0 and site1 Orayo Heauls. not retouch Ierishable pDhoto graphs, but pure crayon heads at y .50 and $r5. gmaul' work, both in oil or crayon, or water color, at D roportioned rates. batisf;ain will be leh. in every case. Persons residing abroad ega f have any of the ,-bove wurk satisfactorily er-. euted by sending the east picture- they possess . accompanied with a faithful deseript iof n l I person, and b stating the style andi sie portrait destrej, will have their orders promt. -' Lyt atended to. Country patronage solited, , EVR. Lre B. D. JULIO, SOtreastslet tareet NEW OBLEA3S, ink1 orst