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The New Orleans daily Democrat. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1877-1880, April 26, 1877, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83026413/1877-04-26/ed-1/seq-4/

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@SgSmlJutrald the $Wt of vifthh .
Q e J durel tIl iat f of Now orlm.
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63nll 10305 W. Dung,
udsllt O 0. &UmTlti ,
i, BHEASIYI.............ZDITOor.
Daily Deemeret.
................ ......... t
.. ..
.I... 4I . . .. M . . ..... ..... ... 1 s
Sll bee0) pt utqeeh r .
"Y e*au @r the 0ew orleans DB *
tWho Onb A Ntherised bNllelwr Ageensef the
3ase u0t for the Vt1$ rse Mluere. H. H.
'IO OUB FbIENDS.
The Dgioronr has just added to its
ffice a new and complete Steam Job
Printing department, with all the latest
and most desirable improvements in
types, rules, borders, etc. We are now
fully prepared to compete with any job
printing establishment in the South.
We can turn out, at the shortest notice,
anything from a newspaper or a book
to a lady's visiting card, in the best style
Sof the art. We shall devote special at
tention to commercial printing and to
the printing of lawyers' briefs. We
earnestly solicit the support of our
friends in our progressive efforts.
We call attention to the meeting of
tho Democratic and Conservative Parish
Committee advertised in another col.
mnn. The meeting will be held this
evening, in the Hall of the House of
Representatives, at 7& o'clock.
The motion for a new trial in the case
recently delcided by Judge Billings, in
volving the rights of Mrs. Gaines to a
large property in this city, was heard
by Judge Billings in chambers day be
fore yesterday. Long arguments were
made by W. B. Mills for Mrs. Gaines,
and by Mr. McConnell for defendant.
Judge Billings reserved his decision
of the motion, which he will probably
render to-day.
The recent city election in Joliet, Ill.,
i seems to have ended altogether unsatis
hoetorily, in consequence of a very
Sproper provision of a State statute.
This statute provides that no person
- who is in arrears for taxes can be elect
ed to any office.
It is now discovered that all the alder
' ae elected at the last election were
thus in arrears for taxes, and, in conse
quenoe, their election null and void.
Jollet, therefore, is in the pleasant con
dition of being without government of
any kind.
Hon. John 0. Monoure, who was
41eoted State Treasurer of this State in
1874, and who is now the only man en
titled to the position, arrived in the city
yesterday morning with a view, we pre
.s.me, of taking the legal steps neoes
sary to establish his right to that im
portant offioe. The individual who now
holds that office is a usurper, and has
been identified for a number of years
with the Radioal administrations and
holding by the Packard fraud until
'the last leg was knocked from under it.
We trust, with the people at large,
that Col. Monoure will be speedily
placed in possession of his office. A gen
tieman of the most irreproachable char
sater and highest sense of honor,
the affairs of the Treasury, in his
charge, will be conducted with the
most rigid integrity and impartiality.
No warrant rings, or combinations to
gobble the State funds need be organ
sed when Ool. Moncure gets control of
his office.
The case of the teachers in the public
schools of this city is a very hard one.
The salaries of the teachers at best were
. .ll and the Board of Directors have
med it necessary to suddenly and,
. 'one fell swoop, lop off forty per cent
aof thr pittance. This action may have
roed by circumstances, but the
wn process, taking in all ex
Shtikes us as having been too
ini - im iate. )ertainly there is some
;,~ dl ner Rib elative importance of
enats, pofte.w.a dtealles' sala
iss. (Qarlyle tIsll is eSays of
hrswd town . o1 o, dftn fodnd
4- surg.8eminary, when etheetion
how the school teac should be
ed, deliveredthis]efri counsel,
m, keep them poor," We fear
sehool directors have actedrather
much upon the theory of this wise
i The world always had
and as says treated
way, but we hope
Ureeu*l4aertleir action
f the
or* .
W o not adopt the oo he
absolute equality of men with whihon
the demagogue oaptivates the fanoy of
the ignorant and unthinking and too
often excites their passionsato the se
rious detriment of society. But there is
a more limited sense to be attached to
it, to which we yield as thorough and
unreserved an adherence as could
Cleon or Anaoharsis Cloots. We be
lieve in the pesseot and complete equal
ity of all men before the law; and we
would have the doctrine, thus limited,
not only theoretically avowed, but prao
tically applied.
We can conceive of nothing more
detrimental to society than the preva
lence of the belief in the say
ing of Anacharsis, that "laws are
like cobwebs, in which the small
flies are entangled, but wasps
and hornets break through." It at
tacks the moral sense of men and de
stoys that confidence in the administra
tion of justice which is the strongest
muniment of society. The conscience
of every correct thinking man must re
coil from the practice which confers im
munity upon men in an inverse propor.
tion to their guilt, to the temptation to
which they have been subjected, and
the opportunity they have possessed to
acquire the habit of resisting that temp
tation. Why should the miserable off
spring of crime, who has never heard
an honest or virtuous sentiment, be sent
to the penitentiary for stealing a loaf of
bread or a pair of shoes, and the Gov
ernor, or Chief Justice, who has violated
his official oath for dishonest lucre; go
utterly unwhipped of justice? The
crime committed by the clerk who robs
the till of his employer is hardly so
base as, and is far less deleterious to
society than, that of these men. That he
should be sent to hard labor and
they have immunity must be felt
by all as an outrage upon justice,
and, by weakening confidence in
the integrity of government, be
productive of the most unhappy effects.
Indeed, we know of nothing in the last
ten years which has been more demor
alizing than the conviction in the pub
lie mind that, had the law been prop
erly administered, many of the judges
who passed its sentence should have
taken their place in the criminal dock
and received it.
It is to a dereliction of this character
that we now call the attention of the
Attorney General, upon whom devolves
the duty of enforcing the law. If the
criminal prosecution of the parties is
no longer feasible, though some of them
are probably still liable even to that,
they may yet undoubtedly be required
to refund to the public treasury the
money which they have unlawfully
withdrawn from it. Every considera
tion of the public interest, and those of
a moral naturd far more than pecuniary
ones, demands that this should be done.
We refer to the excess of salary drawn
by the late judges of the Supreme Court
under the cover of a statute (No. 36)
which one of their number lobbied
through a corrupt legislature in Febru
ary, 1871. That statute gave to them an
increase of $2500 over the salary ap
pointed by article 75 of the constitution,
which fixed absolutely the amount and
conferred upon the Legislature no
authority whatever over the subject.
Chief Justice Marshall, in the case of
Marbury vs. Madison, says:
"The constitution is either a superior,
paramount law, unchangeable by ordin
ary means, or it is on a level with
ordinary legislative acts, and like other
acts, is alterable when the Legislature
shall please to alter it. If the former
part of the alternative be true, then a
legislative act contrary to the constitu
tion is not law; if the latter part be true'
then written constitutions are absurd
attempts, on the part of the people, to
limit a power in its own nature illimita
ble. Certainly all those who have
framed written constitutions contem
plate them as forming the funda
mental and paramount law of
the nation, and consequently the
theory of every such government
must be, that an act of the Legislature
repugnant to the constitution is void.
This theory is essentially attached to a
written constitution, and is consequent
ly to be considered by this court as one
of the fundamental principles of our
society."
Here, then, we have as near a demon
stration as the nature of the subject ad
mits, of the principle that the Legisla
ture cannot change the constitution,
and that any act having that effect is
not law but utterly null and void. It can
furnish no warrant or excuse for any
action in conformity with it. Yet the
reports of the Auditor and Treasurer
show that those judges, under pretense
of that void statute, have, since January
1, 1871, been drawing this excess in
shameless defiance of their oaths to
support the constitution. In doing this
they have on each and every occasion
of draw Ig a warrant on the treasury
I a crimp which, in the terse
omely lau.lgtu + of the common
aw,' is called perjure and added to it
the statutory offense of, obtaining
money under alse pretenseS.
Who are the men who hale bein thus~
false to an exalted trust td cast this
deep shame upon Louisiaq8g John T.
Lutdeling, J. G. TaliaferroRB. K. Siow
ell, W. G. Wyly, W. W oro*e and A H.
h&ve occupied the Supreme
Sexistenoe of the ille.
ad a presumed to have
mOipQ of their
ted by it.
on tb ou
andtotha peop" e to taei prompt t a
early steps to elear their reputations of
the dark suspacon which rests upon
them, for the guilty will be brought to
justice, or at least exposed, and their
future career through life can only be
attended by the scorn of those who ap
preliate the importance of virtue in
publio olelpls and a just pride in the
good name of Louisiana.
We have shown that this statute is
not law and can furnish no warrant for
the payment of money from the public
treasury. He, then, to whom such pay
ment has been made has received that
which was not due to him. Article 2301
of the Bevised Code says: "He who re
ceives what is not due to him, whether
he receives it through errer or know
ingly, obliges himself to restore it to
him from whom he has unduly received
it.,,
We now call upon the Attorney Gene
ra to enforce--that obligationand to
show that the pledge given by him dur
ing the canvass to secure for the people,
as far as in his power lies, a just and
equal administration of the law, was
the slacere expression of a conscien
tious and firm determination to dis
charge his duty without fear or favor.
This case involves some $75,000 of the
public money, but its moral importance
is far greater than the pecuniary.
What this community especially
needs for its purification is the expo
sure and, so far as it can be done con
sistently with the principles of law,
the punishment of those who have
been engaged in peoulations upon the
public treasury. We want a cleaning
of the Augean stable such as is now
threatened in New York. Here is a
favorable opportunity for a beginning.
The law is plain and simple, the evi
dence of the facts is easily accessible.
Will the officials to whom is committed
the care of the public interests do their
duty ? We trust and believe they will.
AN IMPORTANT FACT.
Among other encouraging signs of a
revival of enterprise and of the spirit of
progress in our city, we are gratified to
announce the intention of Mr. David Mo
Oann to put in early operation the Lou
isiana cotton factory in the Third Dis
trict, recently purchased by him. With
abundant capital and great experience
in the handling of machinery and ad
mirable administrative capacity, Mr.
McCann will be pretty certain to render
this enterprise a brilliant success.
It will thus prove a pioneer in a
line which promises to open to
capital, industry and enterprise one
of the largest and most profitable
fields in which they can be engaged.
The success of our cotton seed oil
mills has demonstrated the practica
bility of manufacturing enterprises in
this city, when conducted with adequate
capital and good management, and hav
ing for their objects the conversion of
our raw staples into more valuable and
portable forms. It has long been a re
proach upon our people, and especially
our capitalists, that enterprises of
this character have been neglected.
When it is considered that the million
and a half bales of cotton brought to
this city are exported to countries thou
sands of miles off in the very state in
which the raw staple is sent from the
plantations; that they are exported in a
bulky form, demanding a large amount
of shipping and a heavy cost in freight,
and that this same raw material is ma
nipulated in remote countries and con.
verted into forms of quintuple the value
of the crude staple, and imported to
this city to supply the demand and use
of our own people; when, too, it is
considered how large a mass of unem
ployed labor and skill we have in this
city, it certainly is a humiliating con
fession that we have so long ignored the
great value and large benefit that must
result from manufacturing enterprises.
Mr. Richardson, of the great house of
Richardson & May, has achieved mar
vellous results in Mississippi by his
immense and successful factory at Wes
son. on the Mississippi Central. Mr.
David McCann is the man to accom
plish like results in this city, and we
greatly rejoice to hear from him that in
a few days he will put steam on and
have in full operation the fine and ex
pensive machinery of the Louisiana
factory. The rattle of the spindles and
the whistle of the steam of this estab
lishment will afford a cheering relief to
the general stillness of the sleepy old
Third District, communicate a very en
couraging vivacity to her languid popu
lation and reduce the number of her
loafers and idlers.
We are informed by a PicayIune special
from Washington that the Republican
members of the late commission, now
happily functus officio, are much disap
pointed at the action of our Legislature
in electing Judge Spofford to the United
States Senate. We are delighted to hear
it. There is no doubt that these Repub
lican gentlemen came here with the set
tied purpose of effecting a compromise
in the interest of the Republican party.
Their first aim was to bring about a re
organization of the Legislature on the
basis of the findings of the Returning
Board, which would have resulted in
giving to the Republicans a masjrity on
joint ballot, in the declaration of the
electon of Packard as Governor, and in
thesaelection of a Republican Senator
for the long term. Finding this scheme
impossible of execution, their next effort
was to reorganize the Legislature on the
basis of the uncontested seats. The
practical effect of this scheme would
have been the same as'that which we
have just stated. Finding themselves
Sin this unsdertaking by the
timness of the exeeutive an,
deWea~.tenta of our govera
next sought
of a epublicns Senator. Meeting with
no better sucoess in this than in their
other shobemes, they finally concluded,
what every man of sense knew must
be the case, namely, that the whole
question must be left to settle
itself through the quiet operation
of the centripetal force of the firmly
established Nicholls government, and
when this was done, they quietly stole
away. Having achieved nothing, they
are naturally disappointed and we are
glad of it. Their lose is our gain. All
classes of Louisianians are pleased with
the election of Judge Spofford as United
States Senator, and nobody else has
anything to say in the matter.
On Saturday last there were sixteen
building contracts signed in this city
for the erection of new buildings. Con
tractors are now busily engaged in look
ing upnmeeahnies and laborers. Alas,
as one of the most deplorable results of
the long reign of bad government, op
pressive taxtion and general insecurity,
it has been discovered that a large num
ber of these have been driven, by pov
erty and lack of employment, to North
ern communities or into the country.
It is needful to attract them back-the
supply of skilled labor is not equal to
the demand. The idle capital in this
city seeks investment in real estate, and
in building and public improvements.
But for the excessive amount of real
estate offered for sale there would be a
large movement in this description of
property. The great crowd at the St.
Charles last Saturday of solid capital
lets, and the brisk bidding for properties
offered, evince the increasing interest
among our people in the progress of our
city, and their confidence in the stability
of the government which has just been
established.
The city authorities are vigorously
organizing the new police force, and it
will be on duty, we presume, in a very
few days. This is a matter of the great
est importance, and we have no doubt
that special regard will be had to
economy, efficiency, and the good char
acter of the men. It is rumored that
some of the metropolitans who have
been sustaining Packard's fortunes in
the St. Louis Hotel are seeking posi
tions on the new police. If there are
any of that band of peace-breakers and
ruffians with cheek enough to do so,
we have no idea they will meet with
any success. There are thousands of
honest, faithful and worthy men in
New Orleans who are without employ
ment, and who ought, by all means,
to have the places on the police. Capt.
Boylan, the Chief, is the right man in
the right place; and, if he is provided
with a first-class force, he will preserve
the peace and protect the city from all
classes of law-breakers.
DIED.
BAIITLEY-On Wednesday. April 2,. at 10:4e
p. in., Mrs. Husanuah Bartley, aged fifty-six
years. a native of Lurgan, county Antrimn.
Irelanfll.
Her friends and acquaintances and those of
her sons. Robert H. and George F. Bartle",. are
Invited to attend her funeral, from her late resi
dence. No. 579 Rampart (late Love) street, on
Friday. 27th inst.. at10 a. m.
Boston Pilot, and Lurgan, county Antrim.
papers please copy.
WALSHE'S SHIRTS.
A. NEW STOCOK
-At
POPULAR PRICES.
Wamsutta Muslin SHIRTS made In the best
style, with fine Irish linen bosoms and cuffs,
ready for immediate use, are offered at the
SPECIAL PRICE OF $1 S5 EACH.
SHIRTS with long bosoms a specialty at
WALSHE'S.
A full line of new patterns In Colored Shirts.
all styles and prices, from 75 cents each, to the
very best French percales (extra fine and nobby
patterns) at a3o per.dozcn.
0l dozen new styles fancy HALF HOSE. 25
and 50 cents per pair. (This assortment em
braces over twenty varieties).
NEW NECKWEAR,
Made in all the approved styles, both in silk and
other summer fabrics, at popular prlces.
Attention is called to the now
"GOY. NICHOLLS" and "GOY. WILTZ"
* STANDING COLLARS,
Also, the"NEW LOUISIANA." a completo and
satisfactory "TURNOVER."
These styles only to be had at
WAL&IIE'd
110 CANAL STREET.
In addition to these special styles, a full line of
all that is new and fashionable in Neck
Dressings
RECEIVED WEEKLY.
The stock of
Spring and Summer Underwear
has been completed within the past week and
now offers inducements to all classes. Buyers
are assured that the stock of
SHIRTS AND 3IEW'S FURNISHING
GOODS
is unusually large, and not excelled by any
house in America. as to variety. quality or price.
CALL AND SEE-AT
B. T. WALSIIE'S,
110...........CANAL STREET............ 11
Country orders solicited, and will receive
prompt attention. Money refunded when
Goods are not sat isfactory. ap21 14t
IRBISH OATMEAL,
BEAUMONDE MILLS.
Drogheda.
Now landing ex-steamship Texas. For sale by
SMITH BROS. & CO..
,A., 85, 87 and 89 Poydras street.
WE RAVE FOUND IT,
GOOD WYN'S
EUREKA YEAST POWDERS,
acknowledged to be superior to anything of the
kind packed in this country. Perfectly pure.
For sale by SMITH BROS. & CO.,
83, 85,87 and 89 Poydras street.
BURNETT'8 EXTRACTS,
For sale at
MANUFAOTUBEB'8 PRICES,
less uual disouant on job lots, by
- MBITH BBOS. & CO.,
' ap atE S a, aand 0 Poydrasstreet
I. C. LEVI, Agctioneer,
1O8 ........ ........ ...... ..Oanal Street.............. .O- .... i
WILL OFFERl, TWICE A WlEE, KIS
LARGE AND ELEGANT SrOCK OF JEWELRY AT AUCTION,
And remainder a d will sell at Private Bale as usual, fr IVA to TWBA*T-Jý'I 1
(VIT llts than any other estebllshmenlt w h I dtvertlia* dasik !
Watches Repaired and ]Diamonds Reset
0p0 ~in Only by skillful workmen, at the lowest ratsVI. {10 Cat stro
I WOU. OCALL YOUR ATTENTION TO THE LATILY IMPAOV~0, NAW IIALE.
UPRIGHT CHICKERING PIANOS
Which are presented to the public as the most perfect Plnos of their cela the to rl.h
anufaeturers, by utiliaing all the improvements develote during the last tyear e s, ut
ceeded in matng a piano, which in tone, touch and dur ty, esurpasses j ll _
in Europe or tlsa countr, and offe Ing it to the public as lW s any go ig.P. a mtO
I have a fullas rtment of the same oba, and invite t e publi to enam nl .
I haven 1o . priced Upright PIANO, made by
TIAItD A I It N & a &).,
in New York. who use the he.t F cnc'h nction, with the Amerloan iron double frame r.item. li(a
them the touch of thoboeat French. tan the fl ness o the Ameorican Pianos. Their prioe r
abott *.li0 less than the l'i.y.I i'Jiunsoe. on ,,..t ,lnt of b"ing made hero, and paying no ut.,,'
Sold on monthly payments, or rented with the priviloge to purchase.
t Fifty second-hand Pianos on hand, and for sale, at a bargatin. Pilnoe tunediad repair d. '
Mason & Hamlln's Organs, nine stops, only $114.
PHIILIP TWEIRLEIN,
t ..Te Lm'Ieanig 1 Pi3ano DeaTler~ ,
Sap19 1m 78 and 90 B RONNE STRIET, N. O.
0i a
Diseases of the Eye and Ear.
DR. C. HEARI),
OOULISt AND AURIST,
142 Canal Street,
Lock Box 1817. New Orleans, La.
fet1 ly d&w
AMattings, O(l C(loths, Carpets.
ELKIN & CO.,
168............Canal street.........168
Are receiving new styhle of
I FANoY CANTON MATTINGN. BRUM$ELft
and INGRAIN CARPETS and FLOOR
OIL CLOTIIa,
All at the Lowest Prices. aps 1m2dp
[ NECESSITATED TY THE A LARO E PATRONAGE
TTTTTT EXTENDED T' 1'TTTTTT
TTTTT US, Wi ARE TTTTT
TTTT INOW RECEIV- TTTT
TLT ING A FRIESI 'TT
TT IOT OF TSAS, TT
T IWHICI ARE T
EQUAL to OUR
8TAN ,ARI)
GRADES. AND
WHICH WILL
PROVE AS ~AT
IBFACTORY AS
ANY FINE
TEAS WHICH
OUR CITIZEnS
WERE EITHER
TOOBLIFED TO
OBTAIN IN
NEW YORK
OUR TEAS AHE SOLD
AT NEW YORK PRI.ES.
HONG KONG TEA CO.,
Camp street, 1ear Common street,
-AND-
Peydras street, near Carendelet.
The Medical Profession recommends our TEAS.
moNo MMNo
a5es delivered free of charge. Country orders
ew 4 sm 1
Between Poydras and Lafayette streets,
to wheh they are eonfoall f tRIn d
Old JAVA and Genuine MOKA. which we retaiL
at wholesale prices. Coffees parched and
ground continually. We GUATANTEN our
Coffees to be free from any adulteration. Park
ages delivered free of charge. Country orders
delIvered free to any conveyance.
PRINCIPAL STORE:
Camp street, Near Common.
fell am 2P
COURT SALOO Y,
133,,...Clam deie@stree ..........133
Between Poydras and Lafayette streets,
Having purchased from Mr. Patrick Barron.
the stock and good will of this well-known and
popularsaloon. Ibegto inform my many friends
and the publie that I will keep in my Saloon
everything of the best in WINES and LIQUOBRS
with flne LUNOH daily, ,from a a. m. to 1 p. in.,
to which they are cordially invited.
JOHN KUETYLKNN.
ma M2dptu -
New Orleans Savings InstItutiat
No. 158 Canal Street.
ThUsTXUI:
A. MOULTON, 'E. A. PALdRY.
CARL KOHN, T. L. HAThI,
)DAVIDURQUIIART, GEOtRGE JOrAS,
JOHN G. GAI'IES. TH S.A. ADAMS,
TIIOS. A. CLARKE, CHRICT'N Hl31Ey1S ,.
:IIAS. J. LEERI, w SAMUBL JAIh.MIo
Interest Allowed on D.posilt.
D. UBQUEABT. hPesida4
CluA. KILSIAW. Treasurer. apiS 'lyt
GREAT IND UCEMEN(2
-To buyers of
WALL PAPER AND WINDOW HADE1 .,
Prices that defoy ompetition.
1. NIWHALL,
ap15 Im 9dD 4a0ampstren t
ANT. CAnutna. 0. .1AL,
. L. OA.mnnza. Oas . O.
A. CARRIERE k MONS,
COMMISSION MERCHANT
Corner Royal and Caiteameuse.
Liberal Advances made on Ondsnm e .W t0
our friends Ia
LONDON. LIVERPOOL.
api2 9medp HAVBE sad NORDIUAU.
Wood-Wood-Wood.
AT WHOLESALE AND IETA.h.
HONBY ISLAND WOOD andOOAL YA3.
No. 375 Jolla sseet, New Se, seSU e*~t
mell. Bridge.
PostofB.e address, Lock Box No. 0lo.
Delivered to all parts of the lcty,
PRIOEBt FOB THIS WEEK.
Ask wood, per cord..........2....... . .... S'.
ak wood. per cord...........................
Ih and oak mied, per ord... ...........
Liberal discount made to dealers,
?'atisfaction guaranteed.
mhll 2dptf mdae P. RADELAT, A +e t
RECO*NIZED OFFICIALLY
AND BY PUBLICO OPINION THP El' -
Steinway, Knabe and Ple P
-- Are the -
LEADING PIANOS
Of the World.
Oonvince yourself by calling at the Gee.*a
Agenoy at
GRUNEWALD HALL,
Where you will find the Largest sad .estI.
lections of all kinds of
MUSIC4L INrTJt7Nr'~~ r
AT LOWIBT 70IEB and BUASITPD~EW
Brass lastrummeas, Sarltage, s sa .
Maste Bezes, Mldne, of my own
Impertials, as
WHOLBnALE AND DBTAIL.
It Is In your interest to ell on me benos. ei
chasing elsewhere.
LOUIS GRUNEWALD,
14, 16, 1s, so and s Blearee S neas.
fes 9dply
W., W. WASHBURN,
ARTIST PHOTOG3APNM ,
113 Canal sres. -
Opposite Clay Statue, New Orleans.
Mr. WASHBUBN is himself a arti.k
twenty-five year4 experience, andis an
In each department by a corpso
who have no saperiors this or theso
He is the master of his b ingsQes,
emplong the best rusts he p.as
mae , and maes the best worK on the
but for proof he refers you to hi trty .
and patrons and to his work. w
gted sat his Art Galler.y fte
Pledgee! PIedgaol P les1ut
I res.r tfully recnest all persons oolne.,mei
back intereet on arile les..ed b hmto
the same by APBIL 0. All .t ptr t S
will invariably b'e HOLD AT AU(tION.
p. e.-The sales will commence on the tiubi
instant at the cerner of Conti Bnd Bo.aer
streets. through PlacldeJ. Spear..r LSton
DENTISTRY.
J. B. WALKER, D.1]D .,
No. Is0 lmelod wness,
latest Improvements sad bes styles of botr
uV3 u :' ...+ ,. t. -,,

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