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$SiaI Jourual of the Nt#t. of t oulslaua. VU1 Journalm olf the 4ilty of Now Orleaun. oao.. 109 OrG.vl Irtweo. *3>ORGýE W. DUPRJE I 00.. r00 I' U E TOfL H, E11tCOJ&UO W. D0PVRIC, 1". DfEA1U1KY. JtJrf D tltlT1L *. J. IIEAIU4 Y .......... s .··.ICD'TOL JtMT1' OF+ 14gNIIIin 'III"ON The Daily Demoorat. nar. It4*1N. s Mi t RnAr ., .h . 1" 00 TIH olmnA Jv NPOUOIaISAaT. luntlany moe Ino thn )I MO(11IAT will J t at n lr lln* , lll ni ,mlanl lv t ly v ý w ld r t It n 1 m lturnl hlur!p.o nY il i ) fnrntt tnrt*hn J e ais n nto t to dlh. i . r u. Irr e s tree ''r 1 iI.sh lat er' n d .wII **( rlltf llt d tio * us l --l a i*thn f' se...t.. r..l..a.. .... ... B. I NO hrs ant. 1, $n)l. 01(o1,.M ............I S@ The Weekly Demoorvt. P t rekl Driser, as iearetIr tpasr pt--r efstau Iof rnobtl to bsuolrtuer' it W» [0-l n .g.rr. u....... InTIIJ-W ant, /be h en'sl 4hr fr, .Arne 4 easyTmrhe p'rfnl4 In.l the IomNfl ahs In5 *119(180) pwr e,,.r., .wuL (Soart* . Yalta,,. Mwohk 80. lTT... 1' e.me. of 1tr1 NeW ONw rlfIaO DIO9-I" AT oseen be ItemoVed from 4 t.amp wilt to I0U ýraoler a.reet. ieo omw AulihultId shelrlcllal, Arntulef rh Le t sselt f ior the (lily or. e ofa0.i. I. . Vlmtr Wnd I'. 0. I L)vri. oAsV ator t M~r - Ollovr l)utl hlyricn 'Aeton ofli (louthgrat rro." Our subscribers will confer a favor Oltur by reporting at this office every holre mnade in the delivery to their address i the DxMoOnAT, as we are particularly I d trotu of achieving absolute e.aoti ýId and punctuality. A solemn mass of tossini will be sung at St. Stephen's Church, corner of C atmp and Berlin streets, on Easter un-l i day. The principal parts of this line Somposit on will be interpreted by some of our most talented amateur singers, : rssisted by a full ohorus. The service awil begin at 10 a. m. We have received from Messrs, Clar toe, Bemssn & Ilaffolflnger, of I'hila . delphia, publishers, a neatly bound ttanslatlon In the French language of Washington I rving's celebrated Rip yi an Winkle, by Mr. L. Dubos, The Sttnslator is very felicitous in his inter S pietsation of the great writer's idlosyn @mhcies of style, and gives a good idea to the Freonct reador ot the beauties of that well-known work. Our esteemed contemporary, the New Orleans Bate, In its mention of the choloe made by the Printing Board of the DEMOCmAT as the official Journal for the State printing, takes occasion to In Sorse the action of the board In the fol lowing flattering terms : ' "We congratulate our confreres of the D' sDuocRAT upon that nomination ; it is a merited reward for the services that ' have been rendered by that journal, S never since Its foundation, to the cause of the people." We thank our worthy ani talented contemporary for these kind words, and we must say that no indorsement could ' give us more satisfaction than that of Sthe 1ee, whose columns have always Sben devoted to the cause of truth, re term and to the best interests of the people. The call for a mass meeting of all Selttens determinýl to support, under all eircumstances, the legal government Soft the State, and to resist the claims of Packard and his disorderly followers, '-was published in the Pic:aiune yester Sday morning with a long list of signa taces. Among these are the leading : merchants, property holders, lawyers, Sphysicians and others of this city, all of whom pledge themselves to resist, . "under all circumstances," any of the claims of Packard to the government. The meeting is to take place on La S -yette Square, and will probably be lied for Saturday evening. It will un dolbtedly be a grand affair, and demon . grate the unanimity of our people in support of the Nicholls government. 3 verpbody will seize this occasion to shlow his fealty to it, and to pledge him elf, as the gentlemen who have signed this call, to support, " under all circum l stances." our Governor, Nicholls. IgtaUbY lrlcoHw& [Paris Special to the New York Herald.l Signor Nicolini, the wicked tenor, has shocked the pru ery of Vienna. Let it be remembered bhat Vienna, in spite of all its alleged loa.seneesin morality, has Sa good deal of prudery to shock. Well during a pertotnance of "Romeo and Juliet" in the 'Austrian capital, the other night, icolini, who was the Romeo, kissed the hand of Adellna Patti, who was the JulIet, no less than twenty-one times. As kiss succeeded .kas the excitement became interse, antil at the close of the performance it was found by a matronly Grafin, who had kept tally, that the wicked tenor bad kissed thie prima donna fifteen mes more than was set down in the gIage "busifneP." A lawyer anu a tmulster, both impe aonioue, boarded with a certain widow lady at the South End. Neither could y his board bill. The lawyer married lone woman, and the minister per `-teed the oerezflY, tihus squaring 4 t&--BostonUerald* ý ký 3ý9B saran frgrruds# The ussoolated lreu dspaeohWe ye.s terday morning oontailned the state ments of lion. OCharles Foster and Hon. John Young Brown, in relation to the pledges reported to have boon given last February by Foster and Mat thtws, and Indorsed by Hayes, to the touthern epresentat.lves that, if tho count woer pormittnd to go ota to Ia eonclustio under the eo oleoforl bill, Mr. ltayrs, on his inatuguiratton, would withdraw the troops from the support of Chambtlfrlailn in Month (nro liln andl Pttckard in L]otisitana.. Wn rr produoe heroewith the tinpcrt.ttnt por tions of those stato1meuts, atnd to the lines we hIlave itall3cidc wn dWtr(ot atttenl Lion as showing a very irmportnt, dliftor once botwnon them. Itfletrring to the nxprosmn4tdl ddniro of "sevwral Houtbhrn genttlncifel" to haver some definite assurarnce. from li vens u.s to his Southorn polley, Mr. lFoster saysP t tntly It WIW c P1,s44 d b1y !l1 thuldt, It. W-null ',n Inclb , r ten, I rt lnll ir4tn, li w n . tll Il a ym. 1 to ýivi Sllyr I cnc'nc4 I ci4(" ltiwln lntt hhc 1'ioury, klst that wns tlt Ifovllylo t iwin ll nt lllln Ifrtll c luUrknt le, lltc ! ll r c 139 'vln' 1 $ct11. llt.lit (' of llyV st th ll s 1 e ml) ly WloIII .ll to f nvr 1150111 ,r1 o or) woul Sid hn.*tt!onL r u9hi ii h 44 " uth.n Itn1 tn will4$ te s no3 f indnye IýllV yro he ibo ttc bmtlnn asl4l w th ri 1atrid In tl m wllhrtlro t ll of t alrf tor t w en ll L r o npy i t t , p tih _ 1l5t w l l l o ll i tim oI wo hthr w rtl4 oln 1.11o IInt1lly. andy ve~ltl().ryI ~4 e11h1t y whlich Wq . yoler Ih .ltl llItb lnn wstaniin Ib 5t 1 ho n Ter wttto HO 11t.h ° iltl and vo tict trtl I r indil t lt 1 n alnI 1 to Ielti itetu, birflaice hL L ol m 11deo/i i l i s uiltml- e , o ..... . f' .lclin n , c lcnc el' /Il Hetla Irn .ln thil,, It is a lll plt i otep r thllcfli thaoet h otlts huullli. o. .,p. -I releltr fello citizens i, ,o.unh Crar [.*llo nnpir i tl O .nIr t i llt n tllc l llnTiil (y IVn o !lltt tl n t pu!i1 i1, hian. Vl nn 4 4 i l tni4 di3'i 0lc piinil c a In Iltlln1oin W c sln ilc't llin I h1e joiini t he f1Ylii w iliIti rt f., top i3knu1 . niir to hIm" ( andV! Iht(,i I luitle weyth ulccW Ilt I on.iW 'n tlhe ntn lt itli 'J dirtl n c ill n tll 't!! I itto i i . xn iitl , i , t I 0 Hayes conspiy wo((tuld b de fete d. hllc ti l tl fi ii t ,ilInn f irc, nc iI np'I/i ficlcl ft rl. irrlt Ih , l i t illcylnt ll Mltuf rd Ihltt ia t dill p tic l it. rlrt r ctl/ fiillii . I'len t11 ) tilln roui slt¢r ,lhta / ti eg!i rlr,'rru Acciin 1tc tcIIc crlier illl t ,i llll f lcfu llu i rclt icy ihv p,,clriptcuc ,ft"h lcr ltc. I Now, than, Mr. lirowli's stittenentt oontttius thu followIIng : I I4lhl Mr. I c4,te r hil I Ice, 11ec+o i iie |ed irn I vot i ha i tii, 4 ill 4 ialtl r 34441 .Ifotil h$1 in ti s 4 4 1 4 i4 w.1 V i c i it1 tl t h e 41 4 3 1 ,441 1 n hs4nb i;1 it 3 r I t , 4 1 1 4 4 * 9 c lll, icu tl( wc.loll I3 lot tle, If l wlor n 14, 4i4 only.- tl.I pIilitlbymy i nigi'3 hnolr Ino II llerlsl, til4 l 4 i41 4 n 51& L t o11o sta 9 nd( lle$ 1 1 nn3 t14 , lIiDlt )r. ,lis dllltrI mo4.3 31 t li th, i woltlti 1 I0 t i1r' 431liiltag 9 11 tc 1049 33 , I il i 1 13ut t15the' tli - ri ol ity ohm' n ct 11mhcticct, whamnh wl c udnlltdO 8it (15 trus 1t 4f I t hoold h t lh bust r((3c / /0 (' ih 3(($t(1'h I iti 5 oln l Ic'lt im'h 11./ill il i I'O but t ri m with (If M r. Ilylnut , I ('l( ( ( ltl i t3t(4 c( this'( l/ ortltI r ly lln pby i3' ot.,1tO/ In( myu 1 4I(n ( tri3( (f Isaruot ho (394 Is/.aobot 13to in, 11i39 /$t(t3$ (I I,tn(3(9/4 tun 1o 3sn uts So.tln h (',lloltitiry 1 1 (l (m ('l(3' 1(341 (ll(3l 3 11n d to , nlll4 i ,(r ( (3lt ((l ((ice , (oar 113ith i3i 3lt ol l l3 10 44I1l wlo3fcurl t 413 if Io / roml9 Ih y wcutih bo. i flr .¢hllo Mr. Foster c/tte kl cthat of Brown knew ut. so'vnrsl vrrmltlnnt flln?4(mmcI1 Wh1 t 3444dnll41y 91 n1gnhtly scenens, uIsur pussn'1 by hb 4 In wllsve1ry 1 viemht allyan dilae tht4n he1 oldtlMr.Foster thtl1n I vat bMIfr bof stut(ndill tryttln olnnSiti the b ri l wwd votIng to com1petet4 thn low. shnouc bit wo*91d. It Wdiul rectlt In direstampede ldngn theo p uniteMr. thins wurultlonn luicro f 1415k ard sltlnn thn ho i b'ost.$l wouldl1, n. h rwoul r d ( 1i lut bolstvod thin. It will be seen from the above that while Mr. Foster states that Mr. lrown declared to him that he regarled It a matter of personal honor to stand by the electoral bill aend its results, and that no power on earth couldl coerce him to 0lo o(4t14e1-i'hi5, Mr. Brown distinctly and very emphatically declares that ho told Mr. Foster that, If by standing by the operations of the bill and voting to compirte the count he would be di rectly or indirectly aiding to perpetuate the usurpation of Packard and Cham berlain, he would dlo his utmost to defect the execution of' the bill, rcejardlexs o/' cOnHCqtLCntcf. He states that ho also told Foster that, if, to protect his op pressed fellow-citizoes in South Caro lIna and Louisiana, he changed position and joined the filibusters, a number of other influential gentlemen would join ta o' sno. Mr. Foster's statement, taken with that of Mr. Brown, has a very unpleas ant and ugly aspect. It looks, indeed, as though Mr. Foster, unable to fulfill his pledges, is now trying to convince the country that the Hayes men had no motive for making any promises or pledges to the Southern members, and he represents Mr. Brown, who was one of the gentlemen representing the in terests of Louisiana and SoUth Caro lina, as being, in his own mind, in honor committed to sustain the operations of the Electoral bill under any and all circumstances, and whether Hayes promised to remove the troops or not. But the truth is, that Mr. Brown gave Foster and the other representatives of Hayes in this nego tiation every reason to be alarmed, for he told them that the one earthly con sideration that would prompt him to join the fillibusters to defeat the count would be a failure of Mr. Hayes and his friends to convince him that the troops would be withdrawn from South Caro lina and Louisiana. He went still further, and convinced Mr. Foster that, unless full and satisfactory guarantees were given in this matter, a number of other gentlemen would follow him into the camp of the fillibusters and defeat Hayes. Thus it will be seen that Hayes was at the mercy of the men who were fight ing for the emancipation of these two States; that his nearest friends and I confidential advisers knew that he could not be counted in unless satisfac tory pledges were given the friends of Louisiana and South Carolina that the troops would be withdrawn. Whether or not the pledges given to the public yesterday morning by the Associated Press are all that were given, or whether or not those pledges, if all, would be bind ing in a court of law, we shall not dis cues. The tact tha$ msaot be disputed o )150W4d Ia~ that the _ So e ri 8 - adet with rhr'i Wat Atlisbsw. Id i "ayyes were desing regarded thosea pledges as Iuffciently binding between honorable men, and trusting to thei honor of those three Individuals they I permitted the count to go on. t If our frlends made any mistake in I this matter it was not In accepting, in a I trannsnation 51c(hl ne this, the pledges i whlch ar, bforro rte, but in trustingl to the honor of It. I 1, lnyes, Mtanley Mat thews and (jhas. Iafo.ter. We still Iellovo thiat thriogh tihse l notn htrvo hrlited in the polly to whtoh thoy pledged. thlniselvoe, they aro still , rroolyvod to substantially fulflill their piromnise., and that, we will soon liave a oonfllrnant,ion of our faith. If, howovor, they shall fall to do so, or if they at- t tempt to nvtdol any portlon of th'ir ohI itlgl.tlolin, if they shall seok, thllrough a coiittnltllson, to exarct from us anly other oriltodnrai.llon than that lhr have ro eiiolvet, they will stand befol trl s u.os try as dlishonored men. 'IIIE EITY'4M DElil. 'IThe iIe, with characterlst.l courtesy and with a fairne.s anid dignity of tone I which render a controversy with it, about matters of pulblic interest a grate frl task, takes issue with the opinions expressed In an artiloe which we pub. lished on Monday last relative to the bonded debt of the city of Now Orleans. It, was with some diflhldence and with a conftesion of irportfeot knowledge, due to a merely superllolal studily of ithe matter, that we undertook to present to our readlers, in the' artlcle referred to, the impression left upon our mind after a perusal of the two contraditoºry aIr tioles on this suliject which hal n uite rmoentlly aitpperol in the lier anid the 'lirics. Our dlesire was to avoid taking either pile oif thie controversly ; our olo reasotl for writing the article at all was the fact that the subject of which it t.ratedl was one of lrrinlediate public interest, and our purpose was subsnrved by sliimply stating tloe (onciuslons which wo, as impartial judges of the quetctlon at lssue, had drawn from a cursory and necessarlly Itnmperfect x. amination of the points of law and equity presented by the report of the Master in (Ihancory in the Maonhaut suit, and the decision of Judge Woods in the Morris Ranger case, a portion of which we published. iut t its evident to us now that a very strong sense of injury and wrong is entertained in this matter by the holders of the old con solidateod bonds towards the city asu thoritles, because of the refusal of these authorities to recognize their right to the full and corn pleto payment, princlpal and in terest, of bonds purchased by them under conditions peculiarly stringent and binding upon the city. They main tain that not only the spirit, but the very letter, of the law hals boon violated by the city in its subsequent issues of bonds, the attempt to satisfy which has financially crilppled it and practi cally disabled itfrom meeting the sacred indebtedness held by themselves. lMo far as the refusal of the city authorities to recognize the sanctity and priority of the claims founded upon the bonds issued under the act of 1852 is concerned, our sympathies are entirely with the holders of these consolidated bonds. In law and equity their claims are absolutely binding and cannot be ignored without a violation of the con tract which the city, with the sanction of the Legislature, made with the pur chasers of these bonds. But there are other parties whose claims, if they do not call for equal sympathy, are yet founded in equity and justice, and are entitled to a fair hearing; namely, the persons who now hold, as bona fide and innocent purchasers, the bonds issued by the city under various acts of the Legislature. As a matter of mere sympathy, therefore, the scales would seem to be pretty equally balanced, but the matter is not one of sympathy, nor even of justice and equity. It is aques tion of law, and as such we propose to treat it in the future. SIt seems very probable that this ques tion will, at an early day, call for fre rquent discussion by the press; it is, Stherefore, unnecessary for us at this Smoment to discuss it at length. We will venture, however, to say that, in our -judgment, the main points upon which Sthe whole controversy will turn, so far as the courts are concerned, are the fol Inlwilnr: i. The act of 1852, under which the old consolidated bonds were issued, created a contract between the city and the holders of these bonds which no subsequent act of the Legislature and no action of the city authorities could abrogate. 2. That many of the later issues of bonds made by the city were made in violation of the terms of the act of 1852, and might have been prevented by proper vigilance on the part of the holders of the old consolidated bonds and of the taxpayers of the city. 3. That the bonds so issued in violation of law, however illegal they may have been in their origin, have been practically validated by the act of the Legislature endorsing and author izing the Premium Bond scheme. 4. That this Premium Bond scheme, while it is binding upon the taxpayers and the people generally, since it is their own act, enacted by their repre sentatives in the GeneralAssembly, can not in any manner affect the rights of the holders of the old consolidated bonds, for the reason that neither an act of the Legislature, nor even an article of the State constitution, which violates the obligations of contracts, can be sus tained in the Federal courts. We therefore conclude, for reasons which we may state more at length on seme other occasion, that t'* of.AI imed da ii' . b lgtoiy ..o i sii t1 9 gi t. said may enforoe thorn by th p'. propriato remertdios, namely, a suit at itLw anul a mnntlamuI gomtoflliflK the levy or tht tax provlded for in the oontrtwtt, antl nino that the not at'. thtoriying the I'nrorthln Jiotltl ýuhshme, however ,juntiy It tnay ho oritiolased nn na wrongF to tbh tnxpayor, in thit itv ml itlntnn hotidln i l IlO ien vlointiota or law or without, huflhttltnt connidsirntion, will yot, ho ntnainot)i by thme tourts na n valid girt or the X.ls'.glnttmrn Of then Mtato. 'Ptrr marrow M. Ir. fttrlln I btir, trtt'r tmmtatrta of eil n1 lgne o uoifry3 gotoi a4 ls·t.y iff tly tu ol Ihn lol latr. DIEltD. IIAWIINP4 (On 'thuroI syy, Mnit.i 01R'11, ni ir f...r nk Ann~ (i,, wit. i 'r,r t, ua. ft It luw kin,* nInri 0 nnitvnit lhlnilt.. .i iity, N. C. 'tl luteMarge Ieyrneve4'd ylet," (Ar.in +f, tIIPII Irtty fl+,w tin gnnal In oIfl tIIrntlg.n nit f ll.. it .rti*i , L'rnon). It, i'.Ritn4ulInri by n wtinr t ny' ji'iiii It to. '1. vn.it~ty .~nri'r i.,r to ,y Ito teni. ¶I'tt + rlitltiil Ty or, no' llong Itd o ..n.,rmttl tn In .'., It kI nr'.i to hti Itln pgt ii ylnt·. inil unitrt itirnailn I'r'wqu nynr Ivnoto.nrI, thiLt wnn. wnatlnI 1 º Innr. 'i. Ju In i ,nieplntnly +y i.rrloeu.n try t. hlo,ron Iren [rrrrynlnu~rt., At irt Ir7. atnnrn it Kt y+!'1 ti. rnftr"' vni,,tiut.hiW nr of nInn.iii MIX MIlidd)N potiiu.1t. pprngnr trtn . t+iliit i n wir u.n tIbr n~rtir of thnlr originalrl 'rylnr. It Ine turrrn girnt,In Itf qrrln ntr 1irtlofi mtie moi.rn i .,rnetln than lhtqi OfIt 'I'yI'r. UCnite in. gt nt ajyilt nItn-II- i n hex grn,'iO. fIgr rfiiui In phtoit, In nvnryt.titig aloat +Mtll r IitgI iitr. liravier j~tlrliitlnr. platir t4iý2L.E ri MI' II,' J, Igo (irrtvirlr nt.rnnt, IIhit KtlSI1 FRIDAY. t*ý)4`l(.1tl P!41 JlI E M NN 'I' NS. AT hlll" I'i iL;c. SATURDAY, S-r m XA..Ta. a .A. lra OF SCARFS, HAIDKERCHIEFS, ParaI olM, IHo(sery. M. L. BYItNE & (tO., 1N U(ANAL MIt(IERT. rlnhe It. SEE hOSIERY WINDOW. Four IP'ar Hlair iHos e . Oe Mummer Undershtrts . . . 5,Oce AT ~IjEIIIIEC'1'OT Z (Caraer of ('anal mad Mt. (,harlr Mstrewtm. wn h t1 Wood Wood Wood. AT WIIOLESALE AND RETAIL. HON FY ISLAND WOOD and COAL YARD, No. :370 Jnlns tireet, New Bse.l, near Mas nolla Bridge. Poetom.ee, alilroµn. Iick Iex No,. IW). UDjlveretl to all parts of the clity, PI'IUCt FOU TUtII WEEK. Ash wood, per cord.............. .............so I Oak wood, nr cor.... ...... ............. . 0 Aeh and oak mlxwI, per .rdl ............... 0 6~ Liberal dllwuisnt madnr to deralers. It.rtI .fuwtlon glarantiit d. _mhl7 vptf mrs. I'. ItADWLA'T. Aaent. GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth 400. we sell at iso. GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth roe. we sell at soc GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth coo. we ..1 at s.e. GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth 7fc. We sell at Coo GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth $1 we .ek at 760. GREEN OR BLACK TEA Worth $1.40 We sell at i1. TRY OUR $1 OOLO.ýO. STRY OUIR $1 IPI.IRIAL. TRY OUR $I (IUNPOWDER. TRY OUR SI EN(IIIsl BRBAKIFAST. Something never before offred in the South is Our $1.25 Grade in Oolong, Imperial. Gunpowder, Young Hyson and English Breakfast Teas. SWe have the finest selection of Boyal, Imt.ral, fe 3m 2" See eck Wear Window. of Teas thYLES We have choice Teas from the East Indies. yWe ante our Teas to he per.ectl pr -0T EE EIO 20.; parhd or TON'Sd 2. ' TsW1iLR AnT AU ` m 1. V. LEVI, Anelotloner, 10$8 . , ...... , .. Canal Street :... ...' . ..... . WILL, (,PVlr~, 'I'Wfl tW A Wf1EX, 1h1 IrA1LtAE ANI) ELERANI' VM!E( of4W JEWEUILY AT AUCTION, A ni rni.Iii ,r' r]iat 't'5l .l1 sit I'ricrl r . F 4sn~,, etan , frrnttl PlVI' i, 'rWPWI4NTY I ly, .ý4 hutt, tiny sit Itr "" iit .,5iasiisitn . ,y Ic t hi s ants I ru l h iufM Watchrn3 s Ro ia'ir~ rvind Dinmond% REast (Stisyrb Pki)it'S w~ri swi's, s i hntcwnut rnu'c. rnhlslm i, (cj, JPWI, IrWN (jinrtrnj Mr m OLD CHIOKERING PIANOS Iii lid. CM , C rr in ''wl.".4 ' it, rorev V'&tuq I,, ' EIIIMlt#t 1rtIf, *t+N itarduI n tai P'u r 4ýrit i++' gtr 'he. Clil( -K KliOh PiiANO)4 'I'lla t Ata 4uw I lvIAK I Mirasf$Uttrrratd '1 Theis Naw !P' CIA 11 tS'1s4a:t hdct4.s'""t S '~a I.i f t~54 st P'IP liIýU'i' MU D (, N lU. $anr~ .. 1t am l I,.t i ('tº $ai'rieI,aM If 4'.,u Witiat r fhth Iii. .'1 PshNti I hIL F1 AJ.I'1ý I;Y PHILI? w TL iaT, N~c. 7 Std I() Hstrounc~ l, ,t On Monthly Payments Liberal Discount for Cash. x,'11 I. 111*,I1, , N O. 86 aS'. cýAR TitS UT.. NEW ORLEANS, LA.. '.x i e c , r.+I, I'r r a if' n,,a I a II J'Ip'4 Edo'v .l A! 1'a , ei jn tI'Itt No. 19 Na. a Na t4 Ka.,7 No. NM. 1 Ns. 4 N4. f1N. 3N. Thoan. Pu'nt tsyn s brn l ttan!r thrrnnghn',ct. thi s 4sstth caru) Wsi.t fr thar Ipcasit twsmt ttj m. T h y ca r't su ll il ( t o l), . D if l rn s'nd % n t w d , anl w a r r ar Ctr a. I f tin y P uI rr v r'r v sw c' s,1 a i' t 1i v r ai , j i3H Duuwal it 'vitb igiot.hnr Otis. frt n ",l I"htrgsLcl will tak es t rkrn car wors t I,) n 's~ix, hL(5t for nrsw r,on'a, ts, thes Inluho' n 1 r a pd 0 Kamn .riz'ss cut N0. 1,2 uint) s. 7b wrsntut Niti 1 sift') rr. ti airito NOa, rsaral 1, t 4,n$ j ft4; . i, 17' Os3I' No, :it, $1'. NIo, rn, ft rt 't( 151h t' i'1,'e T ff(,r.I,) Ir~b for sir d it'sn , %.* njt N ac, 1 (tailt10, it HS in t b y r s t'rsci t e r ," d lu atu i , i tt m y riu k. o n ri ur n p t; orf t urhi' . ca r b yp J': os, t aia (! ' 0 . 1) . ;OL1) RiT NG I S EcIAITY, :;)() IFýP .NT STYLES, A. Mi. I[ILL, JEWELER, NO. sfO 4T. (.'IARIE.8 TREET, NEW ORLEAMN, LA. MY 1'JRICF* ARE ALWAYS THE IL)(WE8T. DIAMOND RING8 FROM $16 UPWARDS. AMETHIYST RINOG. , the Irrrmnt stonk In thM Iomth. All slrr"s, ..as.sf, anul ustlels s4 tO.a 'AMY.) I1NOH. Tlhe bat sliertmsnt of'4 fany 'st,n' In thn dy, Ity l/. ' -4l*.l PIAUL AN'A GATINRT 1TNfp, Singl. ston'e andt tsletrs In gres4t variety INPITIAt HEAT, ING . (link Onyx. Mdllurnm srlzntr, larganwlwi'$i,. ANY LETTfE. Also, a tmr'noltr, assortrn'¶nt of IsJlO ' and W ntlt'rne-n' 'al tIR ns wlin ,lr 'h b tllon.od Og . mross asat. pInk, red., gray, IIns k. whlite. purirle .n'i grr'n onyx .rttlr.nia, at gprlnere tromp IJ small rings, to t, )n . $ o, Si!, and utpwardse for the tIlnir ualltlses. PLAIN (OLb RING(i- I alwvsst keep a full ,tN:k of th,': rin.gs and ann ftrnl.Ah anyaoVb width or quallity. Pricrn ti to in. (reras fllle l nsame tlay r'.e;lv'.lJ. Initlatl or INanritlOl1'e graved at 6 nentss a letter. In ordering rings measure ti, largeat joint of the finger with a a, ar strip of stiff paper and stnl it to mre. ClOLjZjA.t ý3*EjPTd rQS. 25 different style. solid gold buttom, , $I, l rt. i ,. rs rto., s; and M. 1'si serts, all ntew dslgnrs; I)laimonds. P.arle. Amethysts. (iarnetM. Em;rad,. Ora. Marin" Jr ts, Tulrquolses Cameoss. Coral f'lalrn Golds!, Engravedl (Gold. Enameled (old4. Gold, Etrusanan. Blolod Stone, Onyx, Ae. irrics Si ro, $2, s'. s and upwardss. -Iolicd Gold elooeo Butto2l. In almost as greait varlety as Htuds. I'rlsrMM from $2 fo) upwardrs. INITIAL CUFF UTTONi5, No. 1. fine gold andr blwk ensmmneiod ettser ......... " " - 2. " rIssed letters. ....... ...r.... ... .but larger...... .. . 4, ' veiry large and ,legas t I 1 Any artlle scent af",ly by razlst';red mall at my risk on renclpt of prles, or C. O. tD tr prese, with privilege of examination if desired. ,ddress as above. mhlc AMERIUCAN " WALThIIAM" WAT(CH AGENCT. A. M. HILL, Jeweler, No. 86 BT. CHAR1tES STREET, CArner of Commercial Plaae, NEW ORLEAN. THE AMERICAN WATCH COMPANY. rof Waltham. Masis.,. employ 2w%) wor't'min, mane 4t5 Watches a day. and have a arjital of t,wxrt%% Thenen Y/athhs+ u rWateh d r lves 10 IIERENT AWAIIDH at Philadelphia. over and above, all Wat'hes, :either of fotrenI '" Amerlican mannfa.ture. REVIýED AND RIEDUCED PRICE I.:U iTs ' The following watches are all patent feve ., $14 jeweled. same size as the UllatratLaon. ad o lI unnter full guarantee: Solid silver Watch. same as iilustration.... I *Solid Silver Watch, open faen and flat a. e i. Solid liver Stem-Winder, no key reSaIred.G . m Holid Gold Watch. 2 ox. 14 karat Case........ 1$ Solid Gold Watch. 2 ox. 1s karat apse ........ M f iri' Gold Stem-Winder, 2% ox. 14 karat ea 1 Solid o!rd item-Winder. 2 'z.likara case W L4DIE,"' WATCHES. One-half size of illustration. Solid Gold Watch, is karat 'a ............-... Sio t Gold '-at'h. l' kar.teoasse.,..,.......... ,lidl (Gotd Stenm-Winder It ksrt cae ....... . iolid Gold temrn-Winder, iK karat case..... .. EL Y ' WAT II. One-h:s:f SIl'/ of lli>stratlon. holil Filver Watr i4. r,r-g rantd heavy........ 31 In addition to at',ver. I have seventyT-flvtS ferent uty e4, pricr:'S froim Si to ,6. Fo,,r the plantation. rarm . r working mss hwI $14 Watch or 24 Str:m-Winder will prove SULthnli Is required. I will send Watelces by Exproes. C. . D.. with the Drivilex' to onrn the paikage am examine the W1etrn rby p.avir rxprrecs hbarges,. and to refuse the W"t'5 If it does not a.. Send your addr-es for Ill.nst anred Prrice List nAdrerss me as stove. nolistla Diseses of the Eye and Jar. DR. C. rEARD, OOUIIST AND AURISIT,' 142 CaIa Str!eet, Lol aoZir Ww um s eau, L4. tees it dw DH. JOHN 0. ANGELL, DENTAL S3URGEON, Hae returned lad resumed me w taeU dlý Protus~dLo OI Dsa lees foIsEI. irl~RR