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,fnrlJ r E ftrtt Illlwlbl .1m~rt of Ow CRY if fek Orl."L ;"'da, 100 Orwrew isat. w. DKTPRZ s CO. r1FOPRI3TOBS. GROflOl W. DU1IIU, ET, JO53 AUGUST13, * ALDIST 0. lAI I. B. 3. iIEABSET ... ý. ..EDITO5. fPATES OF ,tBRSG'RIPTION. The Daily Demooert. One Year .......................... 10 0 ix M onths ...................... a M Three Mont .................... One Month...... .............. .. 1 Payable in Advance. The Weekly Demoerat. Tio Weekly I)emocrt, a largoe eight-page t will hbe furnished to subscribers at tle IR W rates: .. ea ........................ s 444 1 Months.... ....... Payable in Advance. MORCE=- ants, Lbr Rest and Pir' Blse ad Inasrti inn the D~moenert at ffly O; ts per Hqua.r, ea*h nse rtiEn. NIOW OGILEAWN, JUNI3 80, 1377. The Only Authorizedl olielting Agents of the Demoerat for the Cltty are Meanrs 5. 3. BAKIMI and P. 0. DEV IIIN. ?*rsons leaving the city for the num t-er can have the Dally Democrat malled to their adire.. for one dollar per .onth. Outr subaribers will confer a favor upon us by hg at thll ofloe every failure in the de. Sto their addres of the DURxIoAT, as wo a.e partlcnlarly desirous of achieving absolute etetlttude and punctuallty. GREAT MATTERS OF FAOT. The distance fran Shreveport to St. Louis. via the Texas and Pacilic Rtalhro.l and the Southern and lhon Mountain Railroad, is about six hundred miles. The distance from Shreveport, Louisiana, or Marshall, Texas, to Now Orleans is three hundred and thirty '"&xa miles by way of the proposed New Or a~na Pacific. .¶Thus it appears that New Orleans, with fir spaoious harbor and thou sand ships, .s ' early three hundned miles nearer theTexas, South Arkansas and North, west Louilsana trade than St. Louis. This simple statemont of the relations of Bt. Louis and New Orleans to the regions re ferred to, conveys_ only a partial idea of the advantages New Orleans, with the comple f1on of the New Orleans Pacific, will possess hver St. Louis for the control of the Texas . . Cottonand grain are bulky andt weighty " ioditles and naturally seek the nohrest and cheapest seaport. St. Louis Is an Interior city and when the cotton and grain of Texas and Arkansas have i'ached her mar- t hets they still have many iundrods of miles of rail to pass over before they reach the sea board. The cotton and grain of Texas and A.rkansas, and North Loulisana, therefore, lwth a short, cheap, regular and rapid high way open to them will irresistibly seek the sea at New Orleans. All these facts have Ison time and again .prurnted to our people, and elaborately dis eaus@d; the press of the East and the West, Vauad even of St. Louis itself, understands and does not attempt to deny them. But there is an advantage New Orleans with the compleo tion of the New Orleans Pacifi will possess in the struggle for the control of the trade in r question -an advantage which, joined with the others, will make her power Irresistible about which very little has boon said and of which very few have any knowledge. St. : ot'ise is double tue distance from the focus of ·hb Texas trade that New Orleans is. If. therefore, the grades, curves and haul Ing capacity of the New Orleans Pa elli and the Southern and Iron Moun tain road were equal, New Orleans', with a display of enterprise and liberality e ]ual to that of St. Louis,' would have 4yble the power and Influence of St. Louis l rthe Texas, Arkansas and Louisiana trade. the roads are not of equal capacity. The .Aies of the New Orleans road, made by 'e and experienced engineers, show that its are lighter, its curvature slighter, n consequently its hauling capacity greater those of any other road in the United ratte~. So great is the advantage that the ti .ew Orleans Pacific will possess in this re .,yt, that it will be able to transport freight d make money at the unprocedentedly low + of two-thirds of a cent per ton per mile, r the Western roads are now charging an b of one and a half cents per ton per and making insignificant, if any, profits. b Major Greene. in his report to the company, O say5 "It is not to be overlooked that these grades of the New Orleans Pacific Railway route which are almost unknown and unat tainable in the Northern and Miadle States, mnset forever render the d.fereice over corm ,etnp Lieas practieca maich greater in its Jrvr as to cost of freighting than the mere di.erence in distasnce shows." importance of theose light grades and t curvatures may be more fully realized we repeat our statement made a few ago that, while a forty ton locomotive owing to the heavier grades and m abrupt curvatures of the Texas and Paelfic can only haul on that road a train of fifteen loaded cars, a locomotive of that capacity will be able to haul over the New Orleans Pacific a train of forty-five or fifty loaded ears. A carefully prepared and accurate estimate now before us shows that such a train on the New Orleans road could transport grain from Marshall and Shreveport to New Orleans at seven cents per bushel, and yield the company a netprofitof $789, and cotton at one dollar per bale, and yield the company a net profit of M1814. The grades and curvatures on the hern and Iron Mountain Road are greater those on the Texas and Pacific: But, ~ating them at about the same, and the &auling capacity of a forty-ton locomotive 1 on that road at fifteen or eighteen loaded cars ove double the length of the New Orleans Pacific, it will be very easy to see that New Orleans, with the completion of the 1 New Orleans Pacific, will have, practically, a much greater advantage over St. Louis than! " the mere difference in distance shows." We have not given the details of these esti mates, but they are in our possession and may be seen at the oflice of the company, at No. 27 Camp street. They are based upon irrefuta ble facts, and present perhaps the strongest of arguments why those interested in the -elfare and growth of this city should lend 1 their aid to buld this great railroad. Indeed, If the men of New Orleas will not o to work and build a railroad that na t a ort whtwt fr',n Northbor Teua at even cents per bushel and ootton at one dollar per bale, and yield large net profits, what will they do to build up the city? THE N. ', SUN AND THE DEMO ORATIO LEADEBS. The New York ,Rn takes to task our neigh ohr, the Thimm, for Its comments upon the late speech of Mr. Tilden, which It deems un just to that eminent reformer. Does it not, however, commit an equal act of Injustice when it shifts the burden of Democratic dis asteor upon the leaders of the party in Con gress ? We think so. Weakness on the part of the party leaders there undoubtedly was; but does not that weakness find at once its cause and an excuse in the want of political virtue In the people ? What is the just respxnsibility of a politi cal leader ? In a democratic government it cannot extend beyond giving a wise and just direction to the popular sentiment so as to preserve the institutions and foster the inter ests of the people. But no leader can give to a people courage which they have not, or in fuse into them a spirit which all their instruc tion tend to suppress and destroy. He must necessarily be one of themselves, differing only in the possession of superior intelligence and sagacity. If any broad•distinction exists between his sentiments and theirs, lie ceases to be a leader, and only the possession of despotic power can prevent his sinking into a nonentity. If lie fails in an emlergency to answer the d'o malnds of public sentiment, lie is at once su perseded by another, more bold and enter prising, where that sentiment demands such action. Where it does not, vigor and energy on his part, lacking popular support, can only Ibe productive of disaster. The liberties of a people are never lost except iby tihe do cauy of those sentiments through which alone they can be preserved, dr by an overwhelm ing superior force applied from without. To our minds the events of the last eight months furnish the most striking illustration ,of this truth with which we are acquainted. At sunset on the seventh of last November the ballot of the American people had been east in favor of Samuel J. Tilden as Presi dent for the ensuing term. Hlls opponent ad mitted the fact anti dropped a tear over the fate of tI hat raet which, deriving its position fromn the tverthrtow of the constitution, must, it wias inferrted,. lose It by any step which mighlt ihe, .ken .,wards its re-establishment. Not so,. however, with thei leide'rs of that party whichli, bhegotten iy faii.hlesshness and nurttured it. war and violence'. ltooked with eontalinpt upon1 the s'rupl'es which it hadl ibrought the countri y to regard as obligactory upoin nil except Itself. They promptly de toernih.le thi seize by fraud the electoral votes of the three earpet-bag States and inautgu mIte tly force the 'lresidentt so chosen. This design was fully manifestbld" witihin a week alfter the election day. How was it imett by thie p'otile ? Hol|me of the organs of popular opinion in the West gave utterance to a defiance of such lawless action, but they met no responso fromu the North or the East, wlhenc clame only eon dnmnation of any action which might lead to strife and appeals t to the honor of a part y i he vital principle of which was falsehood( - to the sense of justice of those who hadl com pletetly lost that sentiment in the storm of passilon before which they had been wildly drifting for sixteen years. The una Itself, until then the bold nid vigorous champion of the right, utterly wilted before the threaten ing glance of Zacharlah Chandler and whined as any whipped spaniel. It could only pray for mercy and make some weak suggestions about an election ii 1880. In tlle remedial effect of which. should it ever take place, nothing then warranted any conflidence. Noth ing must be done which could possibly en gender strife. To retain the South in bondage for the commercial interest of the North might justify the most costly war ever known; but no party couldl survive the initia tion of a strife which might imperil the value of bonds for over athousand million of dollars held in New England and New York upon a sentimental issue about a constitution which had been already overthrown, or for the pro tection of that liberty which had become the mere cant of the demagogues. That strife, if Inaugurated, would be far graver than that from which the country had not yet fully emerged. It would be a truly civil war-a war in every neighborhood. Such a prospect might well give pause to ac tion in even the bravest heart. A generous nature, or oven true wisdom, might have dared it rather than see the fundamental principles of the government overthrown, the representatives of the people over-awed by a battalion of artillery and the executive office openly usurped. But no people could be brought to such action who were not thor oughly imbued with the right of resistance as practiced by the English people and our own ancestors of 1776. Now, in order to find the semblance of some moral justification for their crusade against the South, every organ of popular instruction at the North had been employed in the denumciation of that doctrine as erm bodied in the Declaration of Independence' Forcible resistance to the will of the govern ment, no matter what the provocation, was represented as the most heinous of crimes. Against no act of usurpation by the executive or legislature, however flagrant, could there be any redress except by an appeal to another, and that the weakest department of the same government. A generation had grown up under this teaching and was necessarily incapacitated by it for any action which could protect the popular liber ties when truly imperiled. Brave hearts and a rctbelliomus spirit are the only genuine securities for these. It would have been im possible for John Adams or Patrick Henry to have proposed to make up a record for the Court of King's Bench, when the right of the British Parliament to tax the American people was in question. But that was a generation of rebels and traitors, and its foremost man was George Washington. Then the "bar barism".which now characterizes the South alone was common to the entire country. Now the highest product of Northern civiliza tion is Ulysses Grant. How can we expect a bolder statesmanship than that of Abram Hewitt ? The true cause, then, of the late wretched failure to maintain the truth and the right is to be found in the prevalent political philo sophy which necessitates an incompetent statesmanship by sapping away the spirit which gives support to a bolder and more active one. Of this the Sur furnishes a strik ing illustration when it names Mr. Eaton as the only true statesman in Congress. We L' know of so r r upp uoag iht Mr Sfae surpaes k Mtat, inA n r4ktrat *1"+ t 'fl'nt' orijawnal crourage. ut he ti. a Buwr i bon, to whom a nsronwn f. r the prlnelple, d and man of the revolution in mnlat4hing umor o than a delusion or thyplw ritcisl Ilp-nrvkio. Heono he ecould not surrender toe a IsttalJim of artillery what ftry had won by a seven years war. ,, IOWA REPUDIATES HAYES. The news from Iowa is just now very inter o esting reading for the Adninistratlon and that clique of the Republican party which holds that the southern and civil service pol icles of the administration can be reconciled with the principles and practices of that party. It matters not how Mr. Hayes came by the t Presidency, his course since his inauguration has been dictated by a public sentiment which he found it impossible to resist and that has never found expression in the principles or practices of the Republican party. That fact has been formally ennuniated in the first Republican convention that has moet since his inauguration, and we have no reason to doubt that it is the purpose of the party leaders throughout the whole Nortli to force the administration to choose between a re pudiation and abandondment of its policy and the forfeiture of the party support. Our dispatches yesterday 4tld us that a resolution indorsing the President and his policy was received by the Iowa convention with "tumult, in which were mingled vocifer ous protests and hisses." This uproar was quieted by the chairman ruling the resolution out of order. Another effort was made to ob tain a declaration that the President's policy would secure the results asked for in the res olutions submitted to the convention; but this, too, was riedl down. After relating these two attempts on the part of the President's friends to secure the indorsement of the convention. the dispatch says: MIr. Cut.s offered the following resolution: lesnoltivr, That the so-called Southern policy which has been inaugurated and pursued by the present national Administration is in ai coLd with the principles of the IRepublican party. Thiins vas recelved d general tnumult. Dr. ]JeardsIey nmoved that it bIe referred to the committee on resolutions. Mr. Merriamn, of Kcokuk county, moved, allid( great excltn'inent, that the re. llution be tabled. Adopted by a vote of about three 1t) OIIc. Here, then, is a formal declaration on the part of the Republicans of Iowa that Mr. Ht'yes' policy is not approveid by them and that he must change his whole course if he woulld retain their support and endorselment. (Gear, the nominee of the Convention for Governor, is strongly opposed to the Hayes policy and it was his open anid hitter denun elation of it that s',cured his niomination. It was well known that no candildate who failed to so express himself would have the ghost of a chanlme. The pol"icy meln attrnmpted to tnemper de ilunciation (if the Admhnniltration by urging that the opposition should lie content with securing all the canltidatlltes andl a formnal enunciation of the old faith of the party. But in this they failed, and the comnlination would not rest satislied till it had passed its judgment oil Hayes and the Soiithern policy. in connection with this we learn thait P'ack aird was there for tIhme purpose of " ftiring I lie nor hoern helart" with tlme recitnl of hlii woes andl the President's tlreason, and tit K, lilogg t was to le present also. These wortliies coili I have hiien called into, service for but one pilnr pose, and this purpose it is hardly necessary p to suggest. A dispatch to the Cincinn.ati i L'Enqlira, gives the following ac('ount of Packard's and ladger's reception at Des a Molinc s: I They were received with great enthusiasm, r and are guests of Hon. C. Cole, at Cole chester Place, wlere (en. Grant was ontcer tained two years ago, and where his famous 1 school speech was written. Scores of leading politicians, including most of the candidates ihave had private conferences with Packard this morning. He declined.an invitation to make a public speech to-night, saying he was © not politician enough to make a speech with out saying something. iHe thoughtany pub lic declaration from him wouhk be miscon r strued, and attributed to to the influence of - laine or Morton and that they c uld only result in harm. 1He was glad to talk private ly with leading men, but refused to discourse on politics in public. It is impossible to mistake the Import of occurrences like these; but it is none of our fight and, confident that Hayes will not allow himself to be driven into a repudiation of the only course that could have reconciled his accession to office to the people, we leave the Republican party Itnd the Republican administration to settle their differences as best they may. We call the attention of the public to the publication in another column in relation to subscriptions to the second mortgage bonds of the Now Orleans Pacific IRailway. signed by the presidents of the banks and insurance companies of this city. This great enterprise seems, in truth, to have at length touched the commercial and financial heart of New Orleans and with the influences now enlisted in its behalf and the vigorous movement on foot to make it a suc cess it can not fail unless New Orleans is a dead city. The publication needs no comment from us; it speaks for itself anti wisely and earnestly for an enterprise which promises the salva tionof New Orleans and infinite benefit to the State of Louisiana. The President and Directors of the Pacillc Railway have been served with some sort of notice and warning against any attempt to run on the line claimed by that mythical "unknown quantity," styled so ironically timhe Back Bone Road (on the lucus, a non lucendo principle, because it has no backbone or any other constituent of a corporate body). This notice is signed by George S. Lacey, attorney for Flannagan and also District Attorney for the United States. Anybody can bring a suit against any other body by depositing money or giving security for costs and obtaining the services of a lawyer. Hence the owners and managers of this hypothetical company re garded it justly as the cheapest proof it could afford of its apparent existence to issue some such absurd notice. We hardly think, how ever, that it will produce any effect upon the parties served or upon the members of Con gress who are expected to believe that any such company exists in Louisiana or any where else, except in the brain of Mr. Flan nagan. It certainly will not deceive the shrewd United States District Attorney, who has been actively employed for some years past in pursuit of this misty and intangible cor poration, in order to execute upon it a judg ment he has for professional services as its attorney. President Hayes will be absent from Washington all this week. This will give the office-seekers a needed rest. .. u. PAcvrw RAIL A i All great ork requlre I power to keep them o amotilo. great orlise eaglae will stead mete less without the power of steam. The New Orleans Pacific a.ill now in its vigorous youth, cannc i forward without the power of monu. The funds heretofore contributeodarv been well applied, but its cashb resaoreo are almost exhausted, and it neodspres ent help. The people of New Orleans desal and intend to have this road, and al they want is confidence that It will btbuilt. The trouble is, that what is Ivery body's business is nobody's, ad the community, while intending t, help, still leave it to somebody else. Now, as one mode of securing le gen eral co-operation of the public in this enterprise, the undersigned frinds of the road have now open, for a fw days, an office on the ground floor t No. 27 Camp street, where every inhbitant of this city is earnestly invited to call and interchange views, and to dekne what he will do. This is intended to be the toluntary action of the people, indepondnt of any other effort which may be mde. Every faclity for impartin: informa tion will be extended, and tb presence of as many of the friends ofhe road as possible is solicited, to al by their presence, their counsel and heir means. Edward J (lar. H Hrndirnm & B]ro, J I Adams A Co. Itartwellk C(lhrIml..r, Glover .& Od~ndahl. J R Kene Co. T Mlb)crmott, W IH MdhItiws ro lt. E H Kpp & Hons. Mn Ith o4s & Co. (too McCloskey. H nhtwalher & llirsah, E K C-(nve.rie, J M HIlyartz. James M(rnath. Howar & Preston. FM Zieglir. Finsh, )wig A (C. Thios HNirins A IvV. W\Vlah. ('arey Co,. J J Irhy, L B ('i., Josph A Aikon, MW A rlv,. E C(nollry A& 8ts. Jamelntks I. Yalo & Blowling. KEif, lito', 'tage & Mor;n. C E (;rardy. Townsolil & LyItan, Hailtti lloyd, Jurny & Gillis, Jolhnt'holpt & I'.. John T Ha'ndli & Co.. (I)sen 'ho tln. John B Lallite. Het eL JIigehio. j)tA7 1w jl27 _W TO THE SUM1MEIF TOURIST'. Those of our citizens who re fortunate enough to be able to seck respite ferp the labors of the business season just cloud, and to reouperate their energies at some o'the many delightfu summer resorts to be flnd in the Northern States and Canada, will b glad to learn that the old favorite Jackson route,undor a vigorous and eficoient management, Is become one of the very best traveling thorolghfaras in the onuntry. Hundreds of thousands of dollare have been expended, as we are crdibly informed, during the past twelve month for new iron and steel rails, new or. ss-ties andiow bridCges, and to-day it may be safely said tist no road sonth of the Ohio liver surpasses the great Jackson route in smoothuess and perfet safety. We have had occss.on, during 'lhq ast few weeka, to travel quite extensively over hat road, and ,we can thus, from aotnal expriene, bear witness to its ex collence in overy parttular which goes to counsti S0u1u a n1u roaull. TIED. AN1I)E;WS--On l4idav. at twenty minutes pasr : o'clock p. n ('at. (h'ti.s. II. Andriws, h.aged 48 years. a nati'P of Maine, alnd for tho last 30 years a residlent , this ilty. 'Tho friends and nlllltintllltnles of his family, and those of Cap. Greonleaf Andrews and Charles Keller, are repslpetfully invited to at tend his funeral. fpnm his late resiloene,. No. to Elmira streeoot, Ths Evening. at, half-past 4 o'clock. NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS. I hlvoe the varbus SCtIII' ANT) WAIIlANTS suitable for paymtnt of City 'Taes 187:1, 1874.1875, 1876. and years )revious, State talxi 1573, 1874, and 1875 and the current yar,. which I sell in sums to suitat tie lowest mlrket rates. I also settle those tdxei and make ill':r1 savinlgs to the taxpayer. W. 11. ItAIiNETT, lBroker, 93 St. Chatlehst., opposite St. Charles llotel. OCTAVE FORSTALL, 1)EALEAI. IN BUILDING MATERIALM, NAVAL STtIRES, PAINTS, OILS AND BRUSIlES, 36 Natchez ntreel, New Orleans. e3 1m2p SPECIAL, NOTI .E. HTATE NATIONAL BANK, Elscal Agent Hlate of Louisilana, New Orleans. June 9. 1877. Notice Is hereby given that the June (1877) Coupons ot the Consolidated Bonds of the State of Louislata will be cnshed, at their maturity, upon presentation at this bank, or at the Bank of New York, W. B. A., in New York. SAMUEL 11. KENNEDY, Sjo0 lntm President. $1000 REWARD. S'ATE OF LO)UISIANA, Executive Depa-rtment. Whoreas, It appears froml the proces verbal of inquest nmd the verdict of the 'oroner's jury, in V the matter of the investigation into thl caulse of the death of the late DON SEV EIINO DE LA 0 BARREtA. (Consul of his lMajesty, the King of Spain, which occurred in tlhe ity of Now Or leans, on the twenty-fourth td,.y of lMarch, A. D). 1877, said inquest having bloan held in said city before Dr. lhonri d," Ha,.:r. Coroner of the Second, Third and Fifth Dist ricts of the parish of Orleans. that the, death of said Severino de la Barrera wars o,.esionid by his taking un knowingly poison, planed int ntionally and feloniously In a hvot!te of undiin,, from which i he, on that day. tiook the usual lose, bly one or 1 more 9ersons unknown to tihe ury of inquest, ~ and who are at large; ant, r Whereas, To all aptaran,'es, a heinous t crime. punishable unidr the laws of this State has boon committed, .;uI. for the good of society its perpetrators shoull lt e brought to justice, Now, therefore. I. I'ItANCIS T, NICHOLLS. Governor of lhi State of Louisiana. have thought proper to i--n, this my proclamation, calling upon tuhe UI teootle of this State to give their aid and as-iu.an, inl arresting u:nd bringing to just tli,. the p,~'trator or perpetra 3 torsof said crimr,, a.l by virtue of the author - ity in me v,.steld th. la rs ,,f this State, I hereby offer a r, l oh!u ONt; THOUSAND DOLLARS for th.11 rr,..: an 1 ,. nvi.tion of the perpetratoror -t': 'rttorsaf -aiderime. Given under m -:lit r, id authenticated with the seal ::,, c:: f Louisiana, at the city of New Orl..':'- th,- i a nty-eighth day of June, in the y.- . r I.,rd one thousand eight hundre 1. - - y-v l .v, and of the one hundred an . ar of the independrene of the Unitil m > - ri-.. A ' T. NICI!OLLS. G ,v.r . of Louisiana. SBy.the Govern r L 8:Wu,. A., e2 Sr.. o: , je29 lot JEWELRY AT AUCTION! I. C. LEVI, Auctioneer, Os8 .........................C.. anal trest......... ............. ..... WILL OFtRl. TWIUB A WERK, HIS lt.lHE AND ELEGANT NTOCK OF JEWELItY AT AUCTION, And rnsemainder of dasr will sell at Private Bale ne ueal. from FIVE to TWNNTT-fITS ply a C L nT LEeN than any other etablshment which advertess daily. Watches Repaired and Diamemnd Reset Only by skillful workmen. at the lowest rates. Sp:e 0 1m IL O. LEVI, loe Canal street. j - ________ _______ JULES MUMM & CO., 'ZUBIIEHBIER & BEHAN, Agelnts,, Corner Teehollpltltolas atns Common streets. RISs j"1O l Qt UPRIGIIT PIANON , CIIICKE RING'S, IIARDMAN'S, I ALE'S,. TIlE BEST AND CHEAPEST IN TII~-, WORLlD, viti,.o votn of Ihea I prt'fir itit wttldh not tril'd, with I rti,. l'rie, I tVt' t-o i!' ito.Wi, Mlat'hirtii tttt'-ttttlf. tlv oiit,-|lttlritr, Itnr turu ono-half, atntd east but, not Ttutpit HlA N N mm tn-half. I LEAD IlTE: PIANO TRADE IN TlIl (,ITY, -AND - Will Continue to Peal In the Future as in the Past, to (Live the Bast Il trains and Most Accommnodating Terms In the City. I ll whtl IIA i4tn lt at pi tw' lto ly 'I P I u ANOST tt tell Tirr.ns who will IatvTr It wIth a visil, or will nhh'r, ,H t#' hy llttlor. PIIILIP TWERtLEIN. T"ho 'ltoliablc ancd Choap-Pc rieoecd in o 3Delaer, Nos. 78 and 90 BARONNE STREET. titLE At(ENT FIR ('H[('IKEIIING'S, I.AIIDMAN ' AND JIAL.E'S UPIIGH'I' PIANO.r DISEASES OF THEl EIE AND) EAR. D R. CU. BEARD, OCULIST ANI) AURIST, 142 CANAL STREEF, Lock Box 1817. New Orleans, La. felol l d&w '1'i ,TEAMBiOAT'MEN. 'rTlE UNITED OIL MILLS OF NEW ORLEANS -knownl as the COTTON SEED ASSOCIATION call for li,'s to convey from 80,000 to l00o.00 tons of Cotton Heed, by contract, from Memphis and all points below, and from the tributaries to !Nw Orleans. Address B. ANDIIEWS, President. No. 16 Union street. Cincinnati Gazete., Louisville Courier-Jour nal and St. Louis Repullican will copy for one month and send bills to the Association, jo17 I._ CAUTION 10 THE FUBLIC. It htving comre to my inotice that thdere are in this city sonm persons wilho are speculating in CUBAN BONDS. I hereby caution thei people that, with the exception of those signed by Mo rlles Lernus, all other Cuban Bollnds are of doubtful issuance, their validity depmnding uponl thei decislon of the IHouse of RepresentL tives of the CulIn republie. DR. JOAQUIN DEZAYAH. New :Orlans., June 27.1977. jo2i 3t* aHIRTS REDULTIp' SHIRTS SIRTI HSHIRTS 8HI'IRT SHIRTS SHIRTH -AT-- SHIII'M HIRTS I SHI RTS SHRTS B. T. ALSSIIE'SE , SHIRTS SIH[R'IR SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTL 11i Canal Street. SHIIITS SFHIRT SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTS, SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTn ALL STYLES, ALL PRICES, SHIRTS SHIRTR HRIRTS SHIRTH Wamsutta I'ody, with fine SHIRTS 8HIR'I ' SHIRTS SHIRTS Irish Linen Trimnaings, SHIRi S SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIIRTS'41 SHIRTS SHIR'TS SHIRTS SHiRTS Better (Grades, SHIIIR SHIRTS $1 ,and $ . SHIRTS HI 1 50, $1S75, and $2 . HRT SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTS COLORED SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTs HHIRTS SHIRTH As Low as SHIRT'I SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTH 75e, $1 and 1$1 2. Each, SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRIT And everything else for SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIRTS SHIIJTS SHIIlTS SHIRTS HIRT-I Gentlemen's Wear, SHIRTS SHIRTS" SHIRTS IHIRTS 8 IIRTS SHIRTS S IRTS SHIRTS EQUALLY LOW, BH R' SHIttT SHIRTS SHIRTS --AT- SHIRTS HIK ' SHIRTS SR TrS, B. T. W ALSIIE' SH.I je1 lm2p M&E W. TV. WASHBURN, ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHER, 113 Canal street. Opposite Clay Statue. New Orleans, Mr. WASHBUBN is hirr.elf an artist ol twenty-five years experien we, and is supported in each department by F. corps of assistants who have no superiors in this or the Old World. He is the master of 'As business, Besides employing the best P.rtists he uses the best materials and mates the best work on the Con tinent. Yon may cal this "BLOWING HIS OWN HORN." but for proof he refers you to his thirty thons and patrons and to hs work, whioh mat be in sDectd at hag Art Gallery, fed amadm New Orleans Savings Institution,. No.156 Canal Street. TEISBTEESB: A. MOULTON, E. A. PALFREY, CARL KOlIN, T. L. BAYNE, DAVID URQUHAIRT. GEORGE JONAS, JOHN G. GAINES. THS. A. A. ADAMS, THOS. A. CLARKE, CHRIST'N SCHNEIDER CHAS. J. LEEDS, SAMUEL JAMISON, Interest Allowed on Deposits. D. UBQUHABT. PresMentl CIIA. KIIRHAW. Treasurer. apl1 ly2D THE BEST PIANOS.. AT GRUNEWALD HALL.. AT LOW PRICES AND EASY MONTHLY INSTALLMENTP. Steinway &. Sons Achieved a double victory at the Centennial. W. Knabe & Co., Pleyel, Wolf & Co., The Leading Pianos cl the World and Unsur. passed, for the Southern Climate. PARLOR AND CHURCH ORGAN8, Of the Most Popular Makers. Direct importation of all kinds of .MUSW~AL INSTBIRUMENTS and PUBLISHERS. OF SHEET MUSIC. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL orders solicited and satlsfacton. guaranteed. Specimens of Second Class Pianoe, which ese. be sold from Sleeto $s15 lower than a.PLETEL. are alwa, son hand for inspection and comparli son. LOUIS GRUNEWALD, 14, 16, IS, R and 2 Baate.no Sarw*o 8ea 2dply MATTINQ~,. OIL CLOTHS, CARPLET. ELKIN & CO., 16...............Canal stroeet...........168 Are receiving n(.wstyles rd FANCY CANTON MAT1INOS, BRUBSEIS. and INGORAIN CARPETS am d.FLOOR OIL CLOqH8, All at the Lowest Prlces. ies Inpsde ANT. AERRIEIs O. CARRIEs. E. L. CAOnair. Ca. . J. OCaS . A. CARRIERE & SONS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS Corner Royaz and Castomhnouse. Liberal Advances made ca Consgnments to our friends in LONDON, LIVL"BPOOL ap8 9Sm2dp HAVBE and BORDEAUL Wood-Wood-Wood. AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. HONEY ISLAND WOOD and 00AL YARD, No. 375 Jola street, New Basra, oear MaN seoa Bridge. SPostoZce address. Look Box No. 10es. Deliered to all parts of the city, PRICES FOB THIS WEEK. Ash wood. per cord........................... Oak wood. percord........................... s o bh and oak mixed, per cord ............ 5 5o Liberal discount made to dealers. Satisfaotion guaranteed. mhl7 2dptf m&e P. BADaLT. Aaest.