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The New Orleans daily Democrat. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1877-1880, April 18, 1877, Image 4

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DAILY DEMOCRAT.
Ofrjl Journal of the State of Loauilana.
Omelal Journal of the Ulty of New Orleans.
Omaoo, 109 Oratior IStrt.
OEORGE W. DUPRI & CO..
SBOPRI TO~ B.
G7EORGE W. DUPRK,
3. J. HEAI5 Y, JOHN AUGUSTIN,
ALBERT 0. JAMIN.
3, dHLEAR1IEY .......O.......E n TRL n
RATE8 OF 4UnBOr aU'TION.a
The Daily Democrat.
Threoths.................... I 5O
One Mont;;...... ....i;~
TIS atlTlNDAT DKMOCRAT.
The Sunday oditton of the DEMOOBAT will
aoTun a detartmont opfteealiy devoed to ile
Aicultural inteornse of the dfl'ient gerieh.
Date tiins and to the ptUd y of Ariculture ac
alc ence. It is delgnoed for €ou try Na well n_
ity cilrculation and wil Iba furnished to sub
IGijIer at the followlng ratint
no year .......... .... ...
ta months...... . . . .. IO
The Weekly Demoorat.
The Weeklyr Democrat. a Il trie eight-page c
.,. wiLl hb furnishod to eubeoribere at e ftl
r ....... .....o......'Mh ............. o
rOrlO r--Wfant, for ene and for ale asd
WNM6ments inserted in the 0. en)erae at F£Yy
OMIs (e8) per orser .ah fsertonm.
Wednesday, April 18, 18 '17.
TIe oimee of thIe New Orleans DEMO
_A1t has been Removed from 74 C(amp
s.eet to le"o Eravler street.
~et Oiy Aulsherised s.eliItlit Aeniser thlle
Oememost for the (1iIr are Itlears. II. II.
AKER a3 nd P. O. DERVIIN.
Our subscribers will confer a favor
upon us by reporting at this offoe every
ailure in the delivery to their address
Of the DEMOCRAT, as we are particularly
desirous of achieving absolute exacti
lude and punctuality.
GENUINE REFORM.
A close scrutiny of the principal meas
ures enacted by our Legislature since it
began its work of reform in earnest will
reveal the gratifying and, to most of our
readers, surprising fact that, without
any blare of trumpets or boastful self
glorification, our legislators, faithful to
the obligations which they assumed to
wards their constituents, have steadily
and conscientiously labored for the re
lief of the taxpayers of the 8tate and
produced results for which they are en
titled to and will receive the highest
praise and gratitude.
We propose, on some other occasion,
to review the legislative work of the
General Assembly in detail. For the
present we content ourselves with fur
nlahing an estimate of the amount of
money which the faithful enforcement
of the acts which we enumerate will
save to the taxpayers annually from
this time forth, to wit:
I.nDUOTIO TO THE RTATE rROPrln.
- Ule r Bsession
lit S9--Salaries in Execu
tite Department......... $0,000
Act 49-Painting, nloludiong
Supreme Court Decisions,
et........ ........ 0,000
Aot 1-1Superior District
Court abollshed .......... 5,000
Extra Session
Act 4-A-ssesing and eol
lectlag State tax in New
Orle ns ..... ............. 05,000
Act 4-Assessing and colleoot
ing State tax in parishes.. 100,000
Act 93-Public schools, sala
rle etc...... .. 5,000
Act 97-Salaries or Judges of
Supreme Court reduced.. 10,000
Act 118--Salaries of Parish
Judges redueded ........... 34,00
Act -Board of State Engi
neers................ 1.500
To State proper......... 1325,000
RnDUCTION TO CITY OF NEW OIRI,lANH.
tteular session-
Act 17-Fixing salaries of
offloere tiuperior Criminal
Court............. 15,(00
Act 18-Fixing salaries of
officers First District court 10,000
Act 60-Reducing fees of
Oriminal lheriff, eto....... 25,000
]tra Session
Act 85--Reduction in Police
Department .............. 175,000
Reduction of police courts,
salaries alone........... 35,000
Act 68- Election expenses,
bienial $50,000.......... 95,000
To city of New Orleans...... - 285,000
,EDUCTION TO PARISHES.
Begular Session
Act 44-Jury expenses reduc
ed fally 90 p. cent, and one
halt of this balance is paid
by civil tti ats........... $150000
Act 49--Printing to parishes,
including legal advertise
aents................... 25,000
lxrj Seession
A 4-Amessment and col
letion of rvenue ........ 75,(00
et 7--Imitteg liability of
prish for tees and costs to
a.ritmn casoes - sheriff,
olerks, coastables and wit
seses.......... .... 160,000
Act 40--Beduction of coro
ers' fmee, e............ 90,00
Aet l-Epanensee of ris.·
tratlon, bienally 100,ti. 50,000
saved to parishes......... 480,00
Total ...................i.. .. 1.090,000
We have been careful In making the
above estlnate to keep within the limit
of the possible saving to be effected by
these reform measures. As it is, this
showing is highly creditable to our legis
latorm, and will compare favorably with
the work of any leglelature in this coun
try.
It is an axiom of the Democratio party
that we are governed too much, and that
the sooner a legitlature adjourns the
better it is for their constituents; but
when we contemplate this kind of gov
ernment and honest and efficient legls
lation such as we have witnessed dur
ig the last two months, we are tempted
to ory aloud for more government and
protracted secastons of the legislature.
The report or It. 0. Dunn & 0q. shows
that in the matters of failuree during
the first three months of 1877, Louisiana
mnakes proportionately the best show in
the Union. the total ,falures for that
time being only ten, with Iabilitles of
1Is,6,0. The two little :States of
THE GAM1E LAW.
There is a bill which recently passed
the Legislature the objects of which
are commendable. We refer to the
proposed law to prevent and punish the
killing of game during the breeding or
incubating season.
In relation to birds, the terms of this
law are extended beyond the scope of
similar laws in other States and coun
tries, so as to include song birds as well
as those which belong to the class of
game birds. As to the latter, quails,
patridges and pheasants only are men
tioned, whose incubating season (or
within which they cannot be shot or
hunted) is fixed between the 1st April
an(l 15th September. Now, this classill
cation is radically defective in this, that
it does not include grouse or prairie
chickens, which are the only game birds
that are engaged in incubating during
the period indicated.
There are no parttidges or pheasants
in Louisiana, but quiet a good stock of
grouse or prairie chickens on the
prairies of Opelousas and the Attaka
nas country, which need the protection
of this law. What are commonly called
partridges are, in fact, quails, so recog
nized and defined In all scientific
books on the subject.
These are almost the only birds, to
gether with wild turkeys, which de
mand the protection extended by this
law. There should be penalties against
all parties who hunt these during the
period of their domesticity, or who de
stroy their eggs and thereby choeck the
multiplication of their species.
There is no need of extending the
provisions of this law to some of the
feathered tribe that may be classed as
carpet-baggers, visiting our State in
midsummer to fatten in our swamps on
our luscious insects and reptiles. They
are more nomads, but unlike the hu
man nomads who infest our State, they
furnish our epicures with some of the
daintiest articles of luxury and nour
ishment. They do not need the protec
tion of a game law. At the very period
when our regular and permanent
feathered settlers are engaged in the
duty of all good citizens of multiplying
their species, these immigrants are ab
sorbed in fattening their own bodies so as
to beguile our people into the luxurious
and enervating enjoyment of feasting
on them, at exorbitant rates and with
various acoompanaments of perilous
and bewildering consequences to their
moral well-being and intellectual equl
poise.
Such are the woodcock, jacksnipe,
grosbeck, beceroohe, and, lastly, that
most seductive of all feathered dainties,
the papabot. This exquisite and in
comparable bird only attains his excel
lence in the month of August. During
the rest of the year he is a meagre, un
satisfactory and lean specimen of
plover, hardly worth the shooting. It
would be well to amend the game law
so as to prevent the killing of papabots
before the first of August and after the
firsat of October.
There is no richer, fatter, more lusci
ous, juicy and appetizing morsel than
the papabot during the period indicated,
when it has access to the green Spanish
flies and other entomological morccau.r
of our swamps and ponds. With the
disappearance of the tiles aforesaid, the
papabot declines into a thin. long
legged sort of plover, hardly above the
rank of a killdee. Now let the destruc
tion of the papabot be arrested and pre
vented when he ceases to come up to
the standard of excellence and juiciness
which he reaches during flytime. Very
recently we saw quite a number of them
offered for sale on the streets, which
were readily bought by "green ones'
as genuine papabots. The purchasers
thereof have since discovered the decop
tion perpetrated on them, and against
which the law should protect such ig
norant and unwary persons.
Passing from game birds, our law
has assumed to protect the musical
tastes and love of melody of our
people by affixing penalties to
the destruction of the eggs and
the killing of certain birds that
minister to this sentiment. Such are
mocking birds, black birds, finches,
etc. Strange to say, no mention is
made of the silvery-voiced pawpas and
the melodious red birds. The only ob
jection to this provision of the bill is
that it will interrupt a very important
trade, and perhe.ps infringe that article
of the Federal constitution which de
nies to the States the power to regulate
commerce. In the capture and sale of
these birds there is quite an active
business carried on in this State, espe
cially in the Florida parishes, whence a
large number of our song birds are
every year dispatched to Northern and
European markets, to give life and
melody to their aviaries and inspire
with a just appreciation of natural
music the dull faculties of the more
northern races.
The hunting of the hare, especially
with beagles, has become a very favor
ite sport in Louisiana. It has all the
attractions, without the fatigue and un
certainties, of deer driving, and it is
very desirable that the increase of the
subject of this sport should be promo
ted. It is perhaps less necessary that
some provision should be made similar
to those made to check the destruction
of game birds, in regard to the hare,
from his known unconquerable zeal and
pertinacity in the multiplication of his
species.
Relative to quadrupeds, the only sub
ject of the protection of the law is the
deer, and, even in regard to him, the
statute is drawn with singular infelicity
in fixing the period when he may be
shot at least two months too late to
avoid interrupting his fulfilment of the
great and first duty imposed upon all
*******area , *****m amm a
the expense and peril of his adolescent
offspring. But not a word of protection
is inserted in the statute to arrest and
punish the ruthless destruction of one
gentle innocent, and, when the frost
falls, very appetizing little quadruped,
namely, the hare, which has been most
faithful and industrious, despite his
many foes, in increasing his family in
this State.
Then, after the hare, we suggest that
some provision be made to prevent the
destruction of the eggs of soft shell
turtles, sea turtles, and gophers, which,
properly handled in the kitchen, serve
to supply the most delicious article of
food of all the ferae naturae of our
rather swampy region.
The protection and increase of these
animals deserve the serious study and
care of all philanthropists and legisla
tors in Louisiana. They constitute an
article of food of such abundance, deli
cacy and nutritiousness, that, in the not
remote future, economists will wonder
that we should have sent so much of
our hard-earned money out of the State
to pay for fat and salty pork and stall
fed beef, when in the always adjacent
swamp, or in every lake or pond, we
can capture, with some art and little
labor, a far better article of meat in the
shape of soft shells, loggerheads,
gophers, and other specimens of the
testudinal genus.
A NEW IDL I'ItFTUitE.
We were gratified to hear, yesterday,
that Chief Ioylan, ac'ing upon the
suggestion of the DawrrM((t4'r, has issued
orders to his men not to make use of
their revolvers unless in positive self
defense. It is a judicious order, and we
sincerely commend Chief Boylan upon
its issuance. The practice inaugurated
here, under the Radical regime of in
discriminate shooting by policemen
to procure arrests, was a crying
abuse, and we rejoice that the barbarous
custom should be abolished, The men,
being uninstructed, were scarcely to
blame for following old traditions, and,
to the ordinary mortal, there is some
thing so very enticing and alluring in
taking a square aim at a fellow's back
when he is running, that, we must say
it to the credit of the police, it is aston
ishing that they should not, have taken
more advantage of the license hereto
fore granted them.
Pacokard has stepped down from the
high horse upon which he expected to
ride at a canter into the gubernatorial
office. Two short weeks ago he struck
a position of defiance toward the Presi
dent, and menacingly reminded him of
the identity of their respective titles to
office. Finding that as a presidential
bulldozer he proved a failure, in his last
appeal to Mr. Hays he "roars you as
gently as a staking dove," whines about
his communication of April 5th not hav
ing been answered yet, and plaintively
appeals again for an "enlargement" of
the instructions to the Commission. He
vows that he will not be satisfied until
the Commission report "whether or not
there exists here an armed insurrection
against the lawful government."
We are obliged to Judge Charles
Gayarre, well known throughout the
country as the Historian of Louisiana,
for a copy of the third edition of his
"School for Polities." It is a dramatic
novel, written in the Judge's most
classical and pointed style, and is full
of humorous satire and practical illus
trations of the by-ways of political life.
The book has now run through two
editions, and owing to the great demand
a third edition had to be worked.
The "School for Politics" has not only
a local and national, but, we may say, a
European reputation, it having been ex
tensively noticed by the London papers
and translated into French, by the
Comte do Sartiges, formerly minister of
France to the United States.
DIED.
VAU(II r- )n Tuesdny. Ap ril 17th. Mary Mar
tin Vaught, se',ond daughter of lIh laint Daniel
Worthington Vaught and Mary Frann a Darrah.
The funeral will take place on Wednesday
Evening. 18th Inst.. at r, o'clook, from her
mother's residence, Nh,. 3e8 St. Andrew stroet.
between Prytania and I'ollseum.
SHERWOOD FOREST.
A NEW IREIHOll FOR
SUMMER IDLING.
GREEN LAKE, WISCONSIN.
This charming I,odg,tl tao be opened on the
20th of May. is embowered by a hundred aeres
of grand old Oaks, lying with gentlegrade along
the north shore of Green Lake. It is within two
miles of Green Lake Htation, on the Hheboygan
and Fond du Lae Railroad. It is reawhetd from
Chicago via ('hicago and N. W. Railway without.
the least, dtlay. O()nihses andc carriages al
ways awaiting arrival of I'llins.
THEI LODG t
Is a large inviting st ruclture, with broad veran
das. large, airy rooms anil halls, antl supplied
with all the aDDointments of first-cla~s summer
resorts, It was c mnumnlnend inll th spring of
1874. partially ,-ompltod, and partinlly op'ned
for a few weeks, and in 1575 made its formal bow
to a crowded house.
(GAMES.
A biliard hoes' anrd bowling allays. tog,ther
with popular lawn games, are provltl d.
TERMS.
Board, per wetok ............. ......$12 o.
Board, per da ........................ 2 5)
Children under 0t years. anil s:rvants, half
price.
Special terms for those who come early or ~tay
iUt '.
J. C. SHERWOOD. Proprietor.
.1. F. J.OH>SrO. Manager.
Postoflece, Dartlord, Wisconisio.
a1118 m Pod 2do
GREAT INDUITEMENTS
--To buyers of
WALL PAPER AND WINDOW SHADES.
Prices that defy competition.
MlwnAXA
NECESSITATED BY THE LARGE PATRONAGE
TTTTTT EXTENDED TO TTTTT
TITTT US WE ARE TTTTT
TTTT NOW RECEIV- TTTT
TIT INGt A FRESfIH TTT
TT IOT OF Tit AS. TT
T WHICH ARIR T
EQUAL to OUR
STAN UARI)
TIRADES. AND
WIlIH WILL,
PROVE Aft A'I'
ISFAUTORY AS
ANY FINE
TEAS WHICH
OiVr CITIZErN
WERE IIITII ER
TI'OOLIIIE lID TO
OBTAIN IN
NEW YORK
OUR TEAS ARE HOLD
AT NEW YORK PIRIuES.
IIONG KONG TEA Co.,
(amp street, near Common street,
-ANT)-
reydra streetl. near (Crendelel.
'iThe Mli,'el Prrrf.siion rcrmmnlrn. o r TREAH.
W W
w W
W N
SN r .
R. S
Wo hawv f a tin v.'liotion of R0O, COItDOVA
Old JAVA anl O...iirre MOK A,. whirh we relnlt
nt wllostraln ,riec,. (rloffce. o par'htoi anl
gArouind .oitlni.lly. W (InIAItAN'I' liE our
' NtTe to t II D f E from any ilutllrBatooll . Ptk
ne.+, doliverd fr'aif ,r'htarga. Country ord'ere
d'liv rod fro.' I ti lny t'in v .ynnon.
PRINCIPAL STORE:
Camp street, Near Common.
fn17 8m 2p
CARPET WAREHOUSE.
.L .........Chartrem Mtreet..........ll
We offer at Reduced Prices our Large Stock of
CARPETING of all kinds.
FLOOR OIL CLOTHS, of all widths and nual
ities.
MATTING, Table and Plano COVERS,
WINDOW HHADFE CorniTes, Bands etc..
CURTAIN AND FURNITUtE MATERIALS.
of all kinds and qualites. 0t4.
Also. BURLAPR bythebale or D'1eo.
apRi 2pNuWeHai A. I()UHSEAU & SON.
New Orleans Sitviugs Institnltiol,
No. 1 B6 Canas itreet.
1 li r OTEH:
A. MOUI,TON. K. A. I'ALFRFV',
CARI. KIIIN, TI. I,. BAYNE.
IDAVIDI iURQUIIAUT. (I;ciRGE JONAS,
JOIN G. iA IV IES, TI'Ift. A. AI)AMS,
TIi()S. A. CLARKE. CIIRIST'N SiIINEIIDER.
CHUAS. J. LEFIi. SAMUELI JAMISON.
Iuterest Alloweod on Deposits.
D. URJUHART. President.
CHIIA, IIariAw. Triasuriir. ILI~ Ivy2p
Mlatti.gs, Oil (Clotlhs, C.rpets.
ELKIN & CO.,
iti ............('anal street...... .... 168
Arne reiviing nri i t vIl'v of
FANCY 4ANT(ON MATrINUM. BRURNIEL
and INGRAIN CARPETS S ad FLOOR
011, (.lOTII,
All nat I L' owvt I'ri'v , I.R Iml2dt p
Wood -Wood--Wood.
AT WHOLESALE ANI) RETAIL.
HONEY IBLAND WOOD and COAL YARD,
No, 375 Jnlla street, New linimn, near Mag
nolla Bridge.
Postoftloc address. Lock I~oNo. 1i0e.
Delivrerod to all parts of the city.
PRIICErJ FOR TIIIs WEEK.
Ash wood. per nord............................ io
Oak wood. per ordi.......... .............. . o
Ash and oak mixrv,, per cordl............ . s eo
Liberal discount madne to doealrers.
tatlisfactlon guIIarantOeed.
mL7 2dlptf m&n I', RADELAT. Agent.
RECOGNIZEDL OFFICIALLI
AND BY PUBLIC OPINION THAT THIE
Steinway, Knabe and Pleyel
-- Are the -
LEADING PIANOS
Of the World.
Oonvince yourself by calling at the General
Agency at
GRUNEWALD HALL,
Where you will find the Largest and Beet SBe
lections of all kinds of
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
AT LOWEST PRICES and EASIEST TERMS
Brame Instruments, Srinmg., Aceordee.,
Musle Boxes, Manle, of my own
Importation, at
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
It is in your interest to call on me before pur
chasing elsewhere.
LOUIS GRUNEWALD,
14, 16, 18, 0 and JJ Baroano Streot.
fen 2dDly
- W. WV. WASIILIURN,
ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHER,
113 Canal street.
Opposito Clay Statue. New Orleans.
Mr. WAMHBUIN is hitmmlf an artist of
twonty-fliv year. exporinc'e, and is supported
In each detartment by a .ore, of assistants
who have no stit.riors In this or the Old World.
He is the master of his business, Bslides
nmploying the host aRtists he usns the best
materials and mauns the best work on the Con.
tinont You may call this
"BLOWING HIS OWN HORN."
but for proof he refers you to his thirty thous
and patrons. and to his work. which may be in
spetnd at his Art Gallery. fes snvd
For the Cure of Drunkenness and
DISPEPSIA.
No eare, no pay. No pay until cured.
Adag BZEIIEBPT a CO..
K!>ir ýe1!Oterli
JEWELRY AT AUCTION!
--o---O
I. C. LEVI, Auctioneer,
108....................... Canal Street........................108
WILL OFFER, TWICE A WEEK, HIm
LARGE AND ELEGANT STOCK OF JEWELRY AT AUCTION,
And remainder of daY will sell at Private Rain, as usual, from FIVE to TWENTTZ.yIV- pl
CENT LESS than any other establishment which advertises daily.
Watches Repaired and Diamonds Reset
Only by skillful workmen. at the lowest rates.
mh2s lm 1. o. LEVI. 108 C stre
OLD CHICKERING PIANOS
In this City, fronm Twenty to Forty Yea~r in Constant EUeo a.e
Hardly a IFair Criterion of the % Ill:CK P RING PIANOS
That Are Now lieing Man.ufactured.
The"New F asl llUpriaht ('lhifker;ng Piano in i PFRFECT MODEL.
Ble Sure lou Get tlhe ('hicketing if You Want
the Ikhb"I' PIANO.
FOR SALE BY
PHILIP WERLIN,1
N.,s. 78 and 90 Baronne truect,
On Monthly Payments. Liberal Discount for Cash.
A. M. Il IIL,
C(OI(Ti) MAINN 1IA.PM U 1ACDTUREil
NO. 86 ST. CHARLES ST.. NEW ORLEANS, LA.
Exact. sizes anLd P'rices of m.y Ex~tra Godt Pena:
No. 10 No. 0 No R o. 7 No. No. No. 4 No. 8 No. No 1
83 9350 03 0140 9425 u 0 50016 $123 1 I160
These Pens have Ion n used throughout the South and West for the past twentr Xy4Ml.
They are Solid Gold. DI)amnd Pointed, and warranted. If any Pen proves defective, I wall- r
place It with another one fron of t'harge.
I will take broken or worn out Gold Pons in enxhange for now ones, at the follawing prle e:
same szlos as Nos. 1.2 and 3.s 2r nts; Nor. 4 and 5. 35 cents; Nos. 6 and 7, 5o cents; ;0o. 8, 75 oenaf:
No, 9. 51; No. to, St 00.
RUBBER I'+)CKET HOLDERIS. for nny size except Nos. I and 10. $1
OOLD-MOUNTED POCK ET IOLDEIlR.H for Nos, O. 4, 5. , and 7 6'.
Bent by reglstered mail, at, my risk. on rec'tipt, of price, or by Expros C. O. D.
GOLD IING SPECIALTY, :30 ) DIFFE"ENT STYLES.
A. M. HILL, JEWELER,
NO. s6 ST. CIIARIE STREET, NEW ORILEANS, LA.
MY PRICES ARE ALWAYS THE LOWEST.
DIAMOND RINGS FROM $16 UPWARDS.
AMFTHYST tlINGlr, hth largest stocrk in the South. All sizes, shapes and styles, 14 to li.
(;AMEJ(. INGS. The bst wacortrnent of fancy stones In the city. PRICEjS LOW.
PIRARIL AND GA1lNE'T I1IN(R,. Single stone anti tlursters in greti . varlity,
INITIAL, HEAL, RING(. (Pink Onvx.) Medium szlets, large ) ,r.es 10. ANY LETTER.
Aleoo. a omplete assorrttment of ladie' and gentlemen's Heal Rinas with blood stone. tops,.
mnms agate, pink, rod. gray. btlak. white, purple ant green onyx settings, at prices from . or
small ringoa, to $5, se, $, S.t. 51i and rlpwardtls for the finer .allitiles.
PLAIN GOLD RINGS I always keno a full stock of thoan rings and oan furnish any6l3,
width or uuality. Priens 6$ to $20. Orders ftllld same day remtiv.d. Initlials or lnsorlottlonasr
gravel at 5 etnts a Itter. In ordtertng rings measure the largest joint of the finger with a narrow
strip of stiff paor and sand it, to mt.
2 tdifferent styleO solid goldl buttons, 1, 61 ,0. 2. S6 60, s3 and SS.
BO'-lD G.IO- TVDI. D#
00o etsR. all new designs; )lamonds. Pearls,. Amethysts, Garnete, Emeralds. Opals, Aqae
Marinn Jets, Turquoise. Cameos, C(oral Plain Gold, Engraved Gtold. Enameled 1Gold, Born
Golt]. Etruscan. Blood Htonn. Onyx, .t'. Prices sl o. $6, a 34 and upwards.
Wolitd Gold Ileoovo Bruttone,
In almosnet as grat variety as Studs. Pricels from $2 0 Upwardsrl.
INITIAL CUFF BUTTONS. No.1. flno gold and black enammeled lettor............... g
" 2.. . ralsen d letters............................
," a. .. . .. . tut larter......
4. very large and elegant... 1695
Any arttlle annt safely by reaintertnd mail at my risk on recelipt of price, or O. O. D. b
press, with privilege of examlnation If dosired. Addreas Is as above.
mhls ,
AMERlICAN " WALTHAM " WATCH AGENCY.
A. M. HILL, Jeweler,
No. 86 ST. CHARLES STREET, Corner of Commerclal Place, NEW OBLEAN.
THE AMERICAN WATCH COMPANY, of Waltham. Mass., emply g0o workmna, n
425 Watches a day, and have a eapital of $t1,o00,00oo. These Watches received 10 -
FERENT AWARDS at Philadelphia. over and above all Watches, either of f or
American manufacture.
REVISED AND REDUCED PRICE LJfT a
The following watches are all patent levesr.
jeweled, same size as thheillustration, and sold
unaer full guarantee:
Solid Silver Watch. same as illustration.... $14
SSolid Silver Watch, open face and fiat glass. 14
Solid Silver Stem-Winder, no key required.. s
Solid Gold Watch, 2 oz. 14 karat ease......... i
Solid Gold Watch. 2 oz. 18 karat case...... M
Solridi Gold Stem-Winder, 2% oz. 14 karat oase 7
Solid Gold Stem-Winder, 2. os.18 karat asee W
IADIE,' WATCHES.
One-half size of illustration.
Solid Gold Watch, 14 karat nse................ U
Solid (told Watch. 18 karaet crse...............
Solid Gold Stesm-Wiwl,'r. it kaIrat case.......
Solid Gold Stem-Winder. is karat case....... 7T
Onr-h-if 1sim of illiistratlon.
oli,.1 Fllvc.r WatLh,.strong and heavy........ 14
In addition to aov', I have seventy-fivedif.
fbrent sty ;1. pri'esa from 514 to 5325.
For the plantation. farm or working man the
at] Watch or $21 Stom-Winder will prove all that
Is requlred.
I will send WatOhee bh Eb'xpr,-. C O. D., with thoe rtvlleC._ to onen the paokage ani
examine the Watch by livin'C r-t,,rae (hargI4, and to rcfao the) Watg:h If it does not suit.
Sen your edir ..s for IIIt a-r,-d Prion) Llit Address mA s a bove. Doll tiej
Distases of the Eye and 1ar.
DR. C. HE.ARD,
OOULIS I AND AURIST,
142 Cas'al StBet,
LsbK13L Ne
DB. JOHN 0. A.NGELL,
DEJNTAL SUBGEON,
Hss tretured and resumed tae mrashes of hit
WWOfU5IO l%
Ol~tiY~U~ sr- 14 P

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