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qtr3lrl naifthe ty of New 0t'iý11.
OS... 109 OGatow rta,. 050505D W. DVP* * 00., " P ol'OPIIIMTOflS. encgtEN W. DVPlIt, I. a. *s .MZ,11Yt011 AUttCItTIN, AfIRIT 0, iAtH. *e, DEAEEE4I!1 . ........ . ... Lytlrgtt JGATZM OP ptIIQlI$RIPTIQ7 Thro Dteslt DemeorM ý tU M ..T4 A ý... ... ... ' . T.. lll·~··.ll··.b'will t:11 ~ ~ .~I1· uNtvQ l . r4 t ," $ a~~l ii at ornwn ?0M Nblr flAT ·WNNll·,II4T. T itra lt plit.rpe ofn the IfMOtler T wll ib ar noant pro Intlly derorei thnIr tlral Iutn tM of lý t1I~ Mvii, prtoul P A 111 w ýttd to t11n ptuily ni Acrr~l Dluro aM 1OW Jt I. deaIfrn 4 for mfnntr a wal as ebbs non ttIwillin frnl M t~A U Steal n j. ....... IH ...t..... .. The Weekll7 Deomosyar. The Vienklr bnrn'at., a blip O'P'g-t IP gb ~llpa-ll b torte 1i4~ ter Mg po illbn * (ha fol ti Etib ......... ..... . I h tred olllt: '::::'iia '': · .... .... . $0 I'ntalilo In Aijvnnn~n. Ji*t!1t!ý- NnarItlI (1r Rtst n..41 F* Mss. ad WlIew~re,4. 4N+Ia ,tor. t he' Ilmere'It et PJotg ils0 ($4) tar aquaar, anrA twsrrt.,n. a M eruadlej, Mar.hac MV, IWI. on. umsc of whor Naw unrol.'nw t1t100 t *AT tesrn brn Nam roeld traien "i1mp tlaseto l t. $ 00 r.,ir itrrrt. AMV*NMWIINTM Till. EIVeNlt4. £Ihw'un? orr uottrto N oldas --- 'h. $hýemI* --Nntaon.n t4n) ave Oar ..hrevrihrer will oonoer a tawor upon us by reporting at this omo. etery hSIfartg in the delivery to tbctr awldrert t the Dumooi. T, all we are ptrtliuliarly dglaoua of aohievting absolute eosoti Wb and punteality. 'lgi PIWCLE PrOP tOýYilDoNT. ' flare glad to see that our fellow s are not at all demoraltied by .he failure of the Admtinistration to order the immediate withdrawal of the federal troops to their quarters. Their rnm and calm attitude in the presence 'of all sorts of conflicting rumors laduees `us to believe that they are rapidly awakening to the fact that the st aus pe0, which kept us in suspense and hLiety for many weeks, and slogged .the wheels of trade and Industry, has rbeen raised by the succeassul operation of Our government, and that the Loulsiana 'case, which has vexed the country and ourselves for so many years, is practi eally settled. The unexampled politi cal trials and mental and bodily suffer log which have afflicted them for so long a time, have quickened their in telligence and endowed them with a agaoity whicho no other community in the United States can lay claim to. They understand that a State govern lment in full operation cannot be over turned by the mere hesitation of the L$ederal Administration to take posl Stie action in the matter of rival ..laims to the Governorship, or by the fulminations of Iadical demagogues in the North. They ap preciate the embarrassment under which Mr. Hayes labors, beset and Im portuned by his liadical supporters on the one band to extend some sort or recognition to Packard, and urged vn the other hand by the representativos of Louisiana and South Carolina to im mediately withdraw the troope; but they know their own strength too well to fear that any harm can come to them from delay in the execution of the conciliatory policy which is the sine qua non of the success of Mr. Hayes' administration. They have repeatedly announced their firm resolve not to surrender their govern 'ment at the demand of any power in the land; they have weighed the conseo quences of resistance to any authority that may attempt to enforce against them the ridiculous pretensions of .' B. Packard, and are ready to abide them. They will heartily and vigor ously support the Governor in the most aggressive policy he 'may adopt, and will applaud every act of his abd the Legislature tending to assert their full authority and to put an end to the farce which ti daily enacted at the St. Louis Hotel, and which is becoming a little tedio.t ; but they do not fear that their government is at all endangered by the obstinate refusal of Packard and his handful of followers to confess them selves defeated. In a word, they know their rights and, knowing, dare main tain them. We entirely concur in these views. We know that Mr. Hayes, though he may allow men like Blaine to pester and bother him into a postponement of active measures to pacify the South, will yet, and before long, pcrform all that he has promised-not because of any real sympathy or liking for us, but for the simple reason that his personal interests require it, and that he dare not do otherwise. We have on our side both might and right. Mr. Hayes, so far as his title to the presidency is concerned, has nei ther. We can and will maintain our government; he could nos maintain htiimIse in the presidency a single t: it he should provoke the mil Oas who voted for Mr. Tilden into re sistance to his pretensions. That re sistance can only be provoked by in Sugam[g oelik stllrts I the South, and be ..s tdemeb n ougaOwb to undertake - M~~~ f~~l~~~riEP the Administration has beyond doubt determined to send a oommiesten to South Carolina and Louisiana before taking any decalsve steps in "the new Southern policy." Certainly it would have been more saUtsfastOry to the conus try had the President ordered the with. drawal of the troops without further delay, and thus left the last vestige of the Packard fraud to vanish from the publl sight. The threatened inva sion of this new commiesleon, how ever, does not seem in the least to have weakened the faith of the people in the stability of their government, nor to have, in any considerable ex" tent, disturbed the publlo mind. Ind deed, it we are to judge by the transao tions in State securities, and by the large payments of taxes yesterday to the Nicholls' colleotors by some of the heaviest taxpayers in the State, we should say that the people realised that the failure of the Administration on Monday to recognise the Packard gov. ernment in any manner, shape or form, had effectually settled the businoess of that fraud for all time. We must bear in mind that the P'resl dent lha a difmcult duty to perform in this matter. A truly great man In his position would have in view only the paollloanti of the country and the triumplrant success of a groat policy, and would move forward in his work with vigor and promptness. But the Iresldent is not a great man. Ile is simaply a smugaoloous Ilitlian with good intentions in a great matter which is anttagontzed by manty of the ablest and most powerful leaders of his party. lie is determined to oarry out his Houthern policy, but ho has not the courage to defy or endanger his party; and in his efforts to carry out the first and preserve the unity of the latter, he has btruck upon a line of notion which leads to disoussions, commlssions and delays. That the Nicholls government Is the legal and only existing government in the State of Louisiana, has been positively determined by the Administration. The Preeldent understands that the Nicholls government is as much the government of Louisilana as the Roebinson govern. meet is the government of New York. The commission, we therefore as sume, is designed simply to re move Packard out of the way. There is still a fear in the public mind at the North of the people of Louisiana. The apprehension exists that to withdraw the troops without affording Packard and his pals protection would subject them to the murderous fury of the peo pie, who would merolilessly exterminate them, We do not care to discuss the absurdity of this apprehension. We cannot now reverse the course deter mined upon by the Administration, and we presume we must endure what of in convenience may result from the delay it may cause in the removal of a dis. turbing element from our political and bus.tese interests and affairs, Ritt while the President and this com. mission are pursuing their peculiar line of agtlon the government of Louisiana will go on in the vigorous discharge of its functions. Complete in all its de partments, executive, legislative and judiclal, reaching every neighborhood of the State, recognized by the people n0 all wr Nwho annd nnlnra it In no fl r.r rooted in the public heart and confl. dence as tho pines and oaks of our for rests are rooted in the soll. The people reognizeo it and are paying it their taxes to the amount of many thousands of dollars; the people recoguizo it and are obeying tke mandates and pro ceases of its courts, and trusting their lives and properties to its pro tectivo arm; the peoolie recognize it. and flveo thousand disciplined citizen. soldiers are ready to sustain it with thefr best blood. The overthrow of such a government is an impossibility; to attempt it would be a crime against God and man; a folly suceh as has seldotrm shown its hideous front upon the earth. To talk of dispersing the Nicholls government by an order front Washington, or disintegra tiag it through the machina tions of a commission of poll ticians and setting up in its stead the St. Louis Hotel fraud, is idiotic drivel. Packard and his government, unless our people are basely false to themselves, is simply a raw head and bloody bones to frighten Carondelet street. It may strut in its squalid glory yet a week or two through the filthy corridors of the St. Louis Hotel, like a crazy actor in a royal role, but, commission or no commission, its career must now come to a speedy end. It has been surmised that the object of the President's commission is to make an adjustment of Louisiana affairs on the Wheeler plan. If this be indeed the object of the commission, it is coming upon a fruitless errand. The day of compromises in Louisiana is past, and the people would hold that man in execration who should venture to consider any proposition of a compro mise with the Packard fraud. The Nich oils government is in full and complete possession of the State. It has nothing to ask from Washington and nothing to concede to Packard. We will enter into no compromises and we will make no bargains. This fact may as well be announoel now as later. There ii only one matter now to be settled in the affairs of this State, and that is not the recognition of the Nicholls government nor the adjustment of any question by a compromise; it is the exterpation of the Packard fraud at the earliest pos sible day. lBosarxe Caoi.es is O11 d i elegan.bottle m iL p~O-~edr Mr. feary Shepherd, the rgent for the Brookes, of Boston, the heirs of the late B. D, hepherd, the largest tax payers In this city, and perhaps in the State, yesttrday called at the otlee of Major Burke, the 'Tax Colleotor for the First District, and paid hib taxes to the State. Mr. David Urquhart aooon panled Mr. Shepherd and paid the taxes of .the large property of the Slocemb family. The payments of a few such large taxpayers received by Major Burke yesterday aggregated a a very large sum. There were a great many smaller taxpayers who crowded the oftlce asking for re ceipts for their taxes or licenses. These payments are made in advance of the date when they are colleotible, the twenty days' grace not having yet ex pired. We hear of a like alacrity and real in the Fourth I)tltrict, where our active young friend, lobhard Bond, Etq., re cently appointed to the collectror hip, had barely organized his omfine and ar ranged his pempere before the largest taxpayers in the district presented themselves and demanded receipts fr their taxes. On, of the first to mnake this proffer was Mr. John iurnehll,. the largest properly holder and planter In the state. We refer to these facts as proofs of the eonfldenli of our large property holders in tfhle stability antd prmta nency of the Nichodli goornruent. The gentlemon whoevirri( this pr.ori ptl tude and zonl in rndet lolg coit.rllb'i tlons for the maintenant n of tatlit gov ernment are of the class of prudlent anil conservative oitizens who have the sagacity to comprehenrl the situntllon and the patriotism to render a prompt and cheerful support to the legal gov ernment of the .tate. Let their example Ie followed by all good ctllirenn, and the rongest of all assurances will thereby be afforded of the stability and eficlenooy of the Nicholls government. The American people have little respect for senti- , mental claims and grievances, and the Federal Administration, whclh pecu Ilarly represents the practical side of the national character, and that large and controlling class of the people who would submit to any kind of usurpation rather than have a distrurbaaoe of the peace which might Imperil monetary values, will soon give the cold shoulder to Mr. Packard when the commission which it Is about to send here discovers the taxpayers of the city and State are unanimous and sealous in their support of the Nicoholls government; that Mr. Packard can collect no money from any citizens except a fcw speculators inter ested In keeping alive his pretensions, and that the legal government of the State cannot be displaced without a most desperate and bloody confliot. Now that Packard has got, as people believe, the nameless force, lost by Professor Wingard on Tuesday night, the boys may expect some fun. Pack ard's force heretofore lhas been num berloss, or,to express it more correctly, with such few numbers, that it might have been said that there was nothing in it; but with his new powerful engine of destruction on hand, joined to his flab cock engine, well may he sally out to die on the streets, as he has been inuvlted to before, in a noble attempt to recover what he never possessed. Meanwhile the White League, as we are flicilally Informed, is very nervous, and sleep has deserted their pillows. Tthe poor- ftltws, in fact, will not be able to stand the pressure much longer, and will be forced in self-defense, to make afflidavit against the Boss if he does not stop, and have him lodged in jdil for threats and intim Idation. In reply to one sent by himself, Ma. jor E. A. Burke received a telegram from Washington last night, saying that the President had not weakened on his Southern policy, and positively that the issue would be satisfactory to the people of Louisiana. We may re mark that the gentleman from whom Major Burke received this dispatch is as near the inner circle of official life at Washington as any man not connect ed with the government can be, and that he is a man of national reputation. We have had compromises, commit tees, electoral tribunals, returning boards, aliundes, and other similar nuisances, but now we are to stand the brunt of a "Southern Commission." What that may be, nobody can tell, and it is to be presumed that nobody will ever be able to tell, even when the thing comes off. The question is, "What will we do about it ?" DIED. MILLER-- n Wednesldv, th, 21t of March, 1477 at aqv urter of 6 o,'clok, . mn.. YMrl. ELIZA A. D. MILLEIR. widow of the late Bran.h W. A lller. Her fi lnde and those or her sons. The . I. MIlltr to ill inry C. Miller, and of h r eon-in law. W. W. Kin, a invited toa tone. her funeral This ( Irhari Ii) l'v,.ing at 4 o' '!ok, from the rehidnce of Win. W. King. No. 213 Terpsichore street. DUCONGE DRUG STORE A. CARIROUCHE, 3J ('hartres ' treet, Products of F:.oenh Pharmveutic. received by steamer Hannover. A comple'e assortment of FRENCH PATENT MEDIICINES, most in vogue. such as Elixir Bonj an. Derms. Pepsine, 8ylphnlm Cyrenaieum. Dehaut'A Pills. Oroesanier's Ant-Neuragla. Blaneard & Leroy's ro. Dations, Dr. Qhurehflrs. LavllsW. ate. REMNANTS, --AT unlr Price. HalfSA TU RD A Y , -or SCARFSI, HLIIKERCHIEFS, 1'rrnimwol, 1lulry. M. L. 13Y INE & CO., 1633 ... Canal Street , .. 183 rnhfl ' t.M&F, totlo. to ToP-yesru. ('ity fn . of 7t I~ni7 l tti'i d ny nlteo Iznr r'gent. trnic."rtit Ib IHFNIIY II 1CM. imiW alp tr Nn, 9 (lnrrnitnknt rttfltnn P1 1 'E It-Il E 1 1E V K. Amt AI"AI1'F1 LANU SE FOR 8AIE IVERYWIIHItIE. mbs0 lm JItEEN OIt BLACK TEA Worth too. we hell at aee. GREEN OIR BLACK TEA Worth oee, we se. at 4o0 GREEN 01 BLACK TEA Worth foe. wer lt M eo. GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth so. we sell at s GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth ti we sell at Tse. GREEN OB BLACK TEA Worth 1.40a we sell at 51. ITRY OUR 01 OOOI).O. TRY OU* $1 IiP EBIPIIAL. TRLY (UR *1 OUtVNPOWDKR. TRY OUiR I ENILII SIll EAMAST. Something never before offered In the .omth is Our 81.26 Grade In Oolong, Imperial. Ouaonwder, Youna thlmon and English BreakfeMt Teas. E I .4 ibis (ompony Carries thle Largest Stock of Teas In the South. We have the flnest solention of Royal. ImperIal. Ounpowder. Youg. ifyson, Uncolored Ja psn, OolonI,. Ingllh Broakfast and Pekoos. We have ohol4o Tons from the Bast Indies. We guaranto. our Toas to be perfectly pure. This Compnny deoals In all grades of COFFEE. G]IEEN RIO 20oc.; parh'd or ground 250. All finor gradesl eqlually heap. This Company has now on hand some very oholco OLD GOVEItNMENT JAVA. vory scareoe. Our Goods are Sold at New York Prices. fe17 Sm 20 REDUCTION IN PRICES. ime. ROSA REYNOIR, No. 9 Chartrars Street. OFFERS THE BALANCE OF HER -oa FALL AND WINTER STOCK ELEGANT PARISIAN BONNETS, HATS, FEATHERS, FLOWERS, Etc., AT GREATLY RECUCED PRICES and regardless of coat. to make room for a MAlNIFI CENT STOCK otf SPItING MILLINERY, expected next month. Ladies desiring to secure bar gains should not fall TO CALL EARLY at No. 9 Chartres. n'oo ,9e Am inWdIr*Tr RECOGNIZED OFFICIALLY AND BY PUBLIC OPINION TdlAT THE Steinway, Knabe and Pleyel - Are the - LEADI)ING PIANOS Of the World. Convince yourself by calling at the General Agoney at GRUNFWALLD HALL, Where you will find the Largest and Beat Be lections of al' kinds of MIUSICA L INSTR UMENTS tT LOWEST PRICES and EASIEST TERMS Baa. lantruments. N rInse. Aeeordees, DMsie Boxes, 1au,.o, of my owu Importation, at VWHOLSALE AND RETAIL. It is in your interest to eall on me before pair elhming elsewhere, LOUIS GRUWA..,D, OLD Is thl* City, fres Iwonnt to Yor,1 'esr ( !_J lnerdry a I1'ar Pl~tr a o f Zh u w 1 Wr ~l~ aPll CI vi That At. Nuw Being Malcufaetdur. Tb. New $ral + Ilprait (!hlketkng Irhfls Ph I a I'ýNPFN'iCT MODAL, be $1are V.,. Neat tihe (-:n'igkerltrg If VeYo Wart Elhe IJ'p.'a PIANO PHIL:? W7TULI1T N t. 7M Med 99I Ibivmane 'ltertp ,On lonthly Paymentl Liberal Discount for Cash. mh17 lm A1. 1. 1111i1,, G(f)I I) 1 0, N T .N /L " I I d'AC'rlTTII d NO. 86 ST. CHARLES ST.. NEW ORLEANS, LA. I.1r'at NlI.s atnd 'rCesn o' sr t'/ r e I.r t, tJI'd I'enrIs No. 10 No, Na N. eo. 7 te. 1 No. 4 N.. 4 Ns. 4 No $ We I Is ,Ano N' 'I M 'i-S *a St I $11 el 61 ! ThaoP nn havr n n i'r rl v hrrrhtvl te Vthrnt s for hut t3 it oti Wn t r tlv nt7lt, 7h. amr Molld olti, lDlm l ,rl PI'nto, and watrrovntvl. If any IPtn psova' dvifctive, . . plosn It With anlothr onn Ifr ,f r 'lvtargn. I will tak. broken or worn ,out (olid Puna In e 'han"nu for now on,. a' thn following pp . Pamn P ann a' No., i, 4anti r, r inots: No, 4 ant r, a.s vonta; Nwo, andi 7. ro uents,; fo n, O,e3 b No,. A, 1 No. in, vt ftn 1(UN ,i1 ,n Ri'ei tIKE'r ,i ,t,0f- , fror nay as7n .netpt. N'.t 1 Ial u,, it OO IDU-MOIUNTID PIOri( ,°r iiofrItH:M, for No.a 4 . r, , lani 7. i., MHnt vby rn.lmfnnrl'd mail, . imy rillt, on rv'lipt of ,rin,, ror bty IEarom . . , . GOLI)D UING SI'E('IA, ITY, :;o IIFFI;I ENT STYLES. A. Ml. IIILL, .JEWELER, NO. $(l NT. CHIIARLEN TREET, NEW OlRIFEA'ýI, LA. MY PlIJRICE AREJ ALWAYS THE LO)WEST. DIAMOND RINGS FROM 16 UPWARDS. AýMPTIIYHT 11.N04, th' Irtonst msook In thnnuatb. All els, hapes and stnles $4 1011 'AM Jt) IIIN.H, 'fihe west mort.nrunto yf frtnv'y vvtonr,nv In the nlty. PI'iFtP *W + I'AltlrI AND (At.NIP', ltN(lt, SIlneln sonm anti vllvters In g.rt ,al., t, INIIAlI, P.AI1, RIINO'. (link Onyx.) Mdliurn alrs i.elnro afo, itn. ANY LETT. R. Also, a toominlet, raortrrlnt , rf latdl' 'and utl ntlenmon's Pcsal Ii rlin wlb, blood ton, top mo.Rs .Iats, pink, rold, gray, hbhtk, whlte. tlrpllt anti grman onyx settings, at iprenes from I k small rings, to Sr, er., 5s $ n, 1 rl anti upwarTds for th,, fneor qalllti.e. I'iLAIN (l)01.U l1~(t( ' I -iw.o. knv, a full atonk of thrse rings and "an Inrnash anyl i.I widtlh or 'quality. l'ri.rs tLi It $'it,. a rdolr' filled n, ame nay re,''iv' t. Inhittnal. or ivser, otllon - rLavetl at Snl tist a ittfnr. In t,rrlu'ri.g ring+t measurn the largatit. joit, of thl finger witl a narrow strlp of s'l.r pnaper tshl a.nta it. I., in,'. CtC.O.aa Xdl . "IT.7TT.O IICW. 25 dlffront stvln', S.lid gold blut ton, tl . , i. Si fin , 2 2 rto. I: antl ;S. MO1julD GO, D f.4 s fTn( . 3(o 0(4te. all rvnw 'iatl'.I ; ftlrtnond'., t.atrls, Arnlothyts, (trnott. ernrraidnls pals, A Mnarine J 'tai 'rvntlý,t. (I,.tu, ('Iral, Plain Gold. Engrraved (old. EranmnlJed Gold, B Gtold. Etru'n'an. lionl )u3,o - n, x, h. . 'rinvs sI not, 2. $.t vnyl vani uwa.dn. Sc I cl Ckolct blloorvo 3'Lutto2aun . In almost nta rrtt.t vtari"tyv ivt t vo1l, 'rlmres from *2 rr0 uowards. INs1TIfALL Cl.FF ti;TTIrO',-+. . . fir goldl anti blank nr.r,n.mlel le+:ltr .... ......... .$ I 4. . r an, ! ar e..... ...e ... l 16 Any attinle sernt sof=I y I. r. nv t rvd mail at my rtisk on rnn'it of p lvs, yr . D.) byh 1 pris' with Ilprivll:ge of .x;attm titon, If vltsvirtdl. f'ldrr,ss +.r, vtv, ,. THE AMERICAN WATCH CO. OF WALTHAM, Annonnce that thev have ben awarded at 'PhlllvIlphls four motn ra, vii: FOR WATCHE8 FOR WATCH MAKING MACiHINEFRY, FOI A SY. P.T OF WATCH MAKING, AND FOR GOLD AND $HLVER WATOCH OCAS. AMERICAN WALTHAM WATCH AGENCY, A. M. HILL, Jeweler, 86 St. Charles Street, Corner of Commercial Picse, NEW ORLEANS. LA. REVISED AND REDUCED PB3I1OtI LlS The following watohee are all patent l.WN u15 Jeweled. same slze as the illuatration. sad sel unoaer.ull guarantee5: Solid tilver Watch. same as ent........... II The same. but open face and fiat leass....... 3 Solid Nickel Watch. very strong O.e......... Solid Silver Stem-Winder, no key renuited.. I The same, but open face.................. . I 3 oz. Silver Stem-Winder...................... Solid Gold Watch, oz. 14 karat ease......... S . Same. but 18 karat case.................. .. W Holidl Gold 2% oz. 14 karat, Stem-Winder... I The same, but 18 karat case............. - M Ladles' Gold Watch........................ I The same. but Stem-Winder.................. ' In addition to thetes styles I have a eotm~-ig assortment of Waltham Watehes..romlthaboel prlies to .se. For the plantntion, farm or aworkiL g alase $15 Watch or $25 Stem-Winder will prole Ill is resiured. I will send Watehes. Gold or Slver Obalall any Article of Jewelry, by Express, 0. O. D..p.. mitting buyers to examine the artilte beloN paying, and, if not s,+ltxl, to return it. AT)TRFIE.M A A ABOVE IDis ases of the Eye anid Ear. D I. C.. uEARD, OOULIS'U AND AURIST,; 142 Ca,wtl Street, Lock Box 1817. New Orleans, La. feloly W. WV. %VASIIBIIRN, ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHER, 113 Canal street. Opposite Clay Statue, Now Orleans. Mr. WAgHBUBN is himself an artist of twenty.fve year' experience, and is suaporte4 in each devartment by a ,'orps of assfstante who have no superiors in this or the Old World He is the master of his business, Besides emnplo$tg the best artists he uses the bea masr a ema es the beet work on the Coý "BLOWINGHIS OWN HORI Wood-- Wood-Wood. AT WH1OLE9ALE AND RZTAII HON Y ISLA ND WOOD and C(MLTAID, No. 37S J iII-t M remi, .' w H1i'a, Ua.au Punt rff a :.:i·;- · --. t, ek Sax ]jO 1!191 1)e'1jv (" ? t.: (,2r~' - Lyete elt,. I'iE E' Fdar TlIJ WEEK. Arh word, cr et ,r'"....... .................. . Oak woo;l etcr cod. .. * *.... . t Anh and oak rnL.c . r r d............. .. Q**** . Liberal rU c"Hunt m r e 'wý dealers. Sa -fa ion g ri rant.* iý. rhl7 2diA! mr&? P. RADVLAT. gent. PREMIUM BONDS ALWAYS ON H!LSD AND POB $ALE IN S 3X8 TO BUTiT. Next Drawln' leth of ApriL ýQ1 BO1 L Le~sars wC *zaf·Jl*, PurcbI& by A. L e i.. Uttl& er. D. GSWPI*S e ††††††††††††††††