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DAILY DEM OCRAT.
UI4*ai Journal of the State of Louisiana. USAk(CI Journal of t1h City of New Orlean. is..·, 10 Oraviet frnoet. MWft0fl W. DUFRE s 00., PROPBISTOItS. ROWM W, WOUP3I, R. 5. 4flAM3nY, JOHBN AUGST13, ALDMT_(1. S IAWIII. II. J. II EAIU8EY .............. EDIrhM. RATESIW Ol RUIIM(]IUPTION.I The Daily Demoorat. One rear .. ...I S...Ii 0 ix o athe..... Three Monthe ......... ItS One Month... .10Kd Tae W..htl Demoorat. The Weekly D)moer t, a Ilrge eight- vage dert will be furnished to subeeribere at the ttoI1owinu rat ss: e One year . 58 to Il .R ot s 166h Three ..t fai Advn.... NoIrtoN- Wast.r !Rent and Pbr 8el. ad *aglmmwse (nosmd sthAe I Dmn.D rat at PI'ty 480) (feE. p..' Agqua., ens* Estwtren. NWW OLtANSw, AUtIUT 7, 19191. OUR ANNUAL NTATEMENT. Plnrst of rcptembet 147. On the let of September the DamooAT will eune a correot, concise and oomprebenlive state t of the oomm of the ooomeroe of the oity of New Orleans drinug the paut year, mnade up and compiled by untemen whose holfts and figures cannot be die gited by the commercial community. Thie lese will also contain several exhaustive esya on Agrionllnre, Bailroads, Manutactories "ad on commeroe in general. We earnestly solioit the patronage of our friends 4m this oeoasion, and those of them who wish to esad papers to their constituents would do well 4o send in their orders as soon us possible. Tbe advantagea which the DEIMOCRAT offers to its patrons in point of rIIrCULATto? AND POPU etlanr are econd to those of no other paper in Naw Orleans. As an advertUsing medium it is unsurpused. New lBooxs.--We acknowledge the receipt of the following books from J. U. Eyrich, which will be noticed in our Sunday paper: "Beautiful Edith, the Child Woman ;" "What Tommy Did ;" "Other People's Children ;" "Tan gled," a novel; "Vineta, the Mystic City," and "Women's Secrete, or How to be Beautiful." Capt. B. H. Buck, the very efficient and courteous secretary of the National Cotton Exchange, returned yesterday from Virginia. Capt. Buck was a dele gate to the Postal Convention, which was recently held at Old Point Comfort, which he attended after the ad journment of the meeting of the National Cotton Exchange at the Greenbrier Sulphur Springs. We bid the gentle man a hearty welcome home. The ex-Bose returns from his North ern trip a thoroughly disgusted, die heartened individual. He received but cold charity from his discomfited sup porters, but got even with them by tell ing the bloody shirts and Blalneites that the Republican party in the South was a played out institution, had hand ed in its checks, and if what were left of them could be kept out of the peni tentiary, it was more than he hoped for. This was cold porridge for the Blaine itee, but it was a great relief to the martyred Bose to "cleanse his stuffed bosom of such perilous stuff," and now he returns to Louisiana a much re lieved, a happier and, we trust, a bet ter man. There is a need in public journalism in this city that has been created by the suppression of a certain Chicago publi cation, which a contemporary, with characteristic enterprise, has promptly essayed to fill, and with an energy and enthusiasm that is bound to monopolize the patronage it appeals to. In its edi torial columns it gives our theatre man agers timely warning that if they try to inflict Shakspeare and the fine old English drama, and such lumbering, pompous and unnatural stuff on its pub lic, that their pocket-books will be eviscerated, gutted--a feat that particu Iar public, we doubt not, can perform in the most artistic manner. "Those old sneers about legs, and those old appeals to culture and elovated taste" are "played;" we want "legs," and nothing else,--something "to appeal to the feel. ingse and convictions and experi(nces of men." Again we have a delicate comment, so obscure that one might hesitate to enjoy it lest he incur the reproof of A.oni soit qui meal y pense, on an explpna tory 'paragraph in a Texas paper. In apother column, among the clippings, is a pleasant little anecdote entitled, "8he Wouldn't," that must bring a joy ous smile upon the face of every pure, .sweet maid. But the chef d'rruere of all our con temporary's efforts in this new field of journalism is a two-column local, enti tled "Shy Neighborhoods." It has dis covered that there are certain "busi ness" interests on the obscure streets of this city that have been sadly neglected by the press, and it proceeds to write them up. It sends its reporter around and he drinks sherry cobblers and eats spring chickens with the business man agers and "bosses" of the various estab lishments in this particular line and quite ingratiates himself into their con fidences. They give the grades of their wares and a scale of prices. They do business on the "square," and are "down on" "beating" a man. Honest toil is the only means of "eviscerating" pocketbooks that is tolerated in the first class establishment their reporter visited and gratuitously advertised, for ,tne got no spring chicken and ale at that house. Is it possible that there is a patronage .athis dity which demands such jour Ism as this and is able to support it ? '* THE CIVIL SUPERIOR TO MILITARY POLIOE. A well organized civil force to sup press disorder and enforce the laws, will never, we hope, in this State, involve the employment of the dis ciplined military and the use of those destructive implements of modern war fare which have been invoked so freely b* by the Executives of the Northern States in their recent disturbances. It * has been shown in this country, and in England, and in fact was shown in the recent tumults in the Northern cities, that an efficient police, armed with clubs, and kept well in hand by brave and trusty officers, is the most efficient to suppress all disturbers of law and order. It is only when such police or * ganizations are converted into armed e bands of Janissaries, and constituted as military bodies to support and defend usurpers and enslave the people, that . the latter are compelled to employ like y military methods to resist and overcome them. This was the situation in September, 1874, when the thoroughly organised Janissarles of Kellogg, arrayed with all the order and method of military art and provided with all its appliances, were beaten and driven in wild terrpr to their various hiding places, strewing ,y the streets with their killed and - wow'nded and their abandoned arms. The Metropolitan Brigade was com e posed of cavalry, artillery and infantry, with a battery of Napoleons and Gat ling guns, commanded by some of the most experienced and gallant officers of both armies in our great civil war; equipped and uniformed, and moving o with the precision of regulars. This r. array of military force to defend the n usurpation of Kellogg was a far stronger one than any which was thrown against * the rioters in any of the Northern towns. And yet it was met by an inferior force, a mere advance battalion of civilians, organized, it is true, in military form, and with leaders who had smelt gun powder, was met in the open field, on streets swept by a Gatling and Napo leons, and after a most destructive fusi r lade was put to flight and annihilated as a military organization. This was the feat of civilians, of honest and brave t citizens, called from counting-rooms, I from workshops and from all thevarious civil avocations of life, who were impell ed by that which always gives greater power and force to a body of men than t all the ingenious appliances of military art, and the most effective implements l for the deefruction of life. That impulse r was the pride, the patriotism of freemen and republicans fighting the tools and serfs of tyranny. It was this sentiment which prompted the Roman in the great days of the re public to shorten his sword when go t lng forth to battle, that he might be brought closer to his enemy. And it must be on this sentiment rather than a upon trained bands, mercenary soldiers and approved arms, we must in this re public rely for the defense of our liber ties and the enforcement of peace, law antd order. THE OALOASIEU TROUBLE. (en. L. Sewell, the umpire appointed by Judge Billings to proceed to Calca- r sieu and assist in the appraisement of t the loge seized by the United States as t having been cut from public lands in I that parish, has returned to the city and I is very free and emphatic in his protests I and exposures of the wrong and hard ships of the logmen and of the delays c and obstacles thrown in the way of an e early judicial determination of their rights. Gen. Sowell claims that he was I sent there by appointment of Judge Bil lings; that on his arrival in Calcasieu I he investigated the whole subject and t discovered that the logmen were a much c abused class, who cheerfully yielded t to all the orders and processes of the b court, and who only asked that their t claims should be passed on by the judi- t cial authority, who were loyal in the F highest sense of a free people, and only f oppose and resist the irregular inter ferences of jobbers and designing offi cials who seek to employ the au thority and power of the government e to protect and further the schemes of rings and speculators. It is by the schemes and arts of these I intermeddlers that the government has been involved in costs of $200,000 to pro-I tect a claim to property which does not exceed in value $50,000; that it has sent more than a hundred United States sol diers into this remote part of the State, under a false pretense, and subjected the officers and soldiers of our army to the degradation of being used as a posse comitatus to a deputy marshal who had no need of such aid, to execute any writ he might have, and who did employ the same to enable him to execute a process which the United States commissioner decided he had not the power to execute and did not proceed to execute in a legal manner. So much for Gen. Sewell's representa tion of the condition of affairs in Cal casieu. Gen. Sewell is a Republican, who was held in high regard by the Kellogg administration, was one of the brigadiers of his militia, and is well known to this community as a man of pluck and force and great intelligence. Gen. Sewell's opinion of the logmen of Calcasieu is that they are an amiable, honest, brave and determined class, and that they will eubmit to any decision of the United States Courts on their rights, but will never suffer themselves to be overrun, impoverished and driven from their homes by combinations of specu lators and government officials. It is charged by them that such a combination exists, and that the United States Marshal is to further a plan by which the logs will be sent to the mills to be sawed into esPottable lumber, and held by the deputles of the Utitted Mtates Marshal until the final decision of the respective claims, thus consuming the same in costs and reducing the value of the timber; that there is a strong ring of mill men and speculators who are directing this plan, and who have manifested a powerful influence at Washington by obtaining orders for the release of logs claimed by them, and who expect to run that influence to their own great profit and to the great damtu age and inlury of the logmen and the proprietors of the logs. If these charges can be sustained by satisfactory proofs, this affair assumes a grave character which demands a very thorough investigation, and will impose upon Judge Billings a very serl qus duty to investigate the same and afford the proper remedies. The time has gone by in this State when any of their old Radical plots of jobbery and oppression of the people by combina tions of offiolils and speculators can be put in successful operation. TAX PAYING. No one can appreciate the full force of the evidence of the sacrifices and cheer fulness with which our tax payers have come forward to square up the tax de linquencies, furnislled by the unusually short list of delinquents published in the DEMOl.RAT of last Saturday, unless he knows the hard straits of property owners to raise money and the great scarcity of that commodity. There are no longer any organized tax resisters in our city. There are those who complain of too large assessment, but the present law supplies ample legal and equit able relief against any injustice in assessing. They have the right of ap peal from one ass sor to three arbitra tors, and from their decision to the courts. These processes render it im possible that they can suffer any griev ous wrong by the final adjudication. When their property is properly assessed they have no longer the plea, which has hitherto increased so largely the tax delinquency, that their contri butions will be plundered and misap plied by dishonest officials; that they will Igo to the support of a corrupt usurpation of an alien government, held in power by the bayonets of the Federal government. It is the government of their choice, which has their confi dence; which has given the strongest proof that it will administer the State's revenues for the greatest good of the greatest number, to the maintenance of the credit of the State, and on princi ples of a judicious economy and rigid responsibility. It would be a great re flection upon the patriotism and fidelity of our people if they should be unwill ing to make the greatest sacrifice to place this government of their choice, and to which they owe so much of the improvement of our affairs and the in creased hopefulness of our people In the possessfon of the revenues, which are essential to the full restoration of an efficient administration of the laws and the vindication of the honor and good name of our State. Gen. Custer's remains have been re moved from Fort Lincoln, and are now temporarily interred at Poughkeepsie until the time arrives for them to be placed in their last resting place at West Point, where the government will no doubt place above them an appro priate monument to perpetuate in en during stone the record of his patriotic services and splendid feats of arms, as well as the sad and shameful story of his death. There is something singularly appro priate in this idea. No better model of the highest type of martial character could be selected from all American his tory than this splendid beau sabreur as a perpetual example and ideal to arouse the emulation of the young soldiers of the republic. It will also serve to admonish them never to incur the envy and ill-will of their superiors. If they discover that the officers above them are incapable, let them not seek to make this manifest, but go on and make successes out of their blunders, if they would not be sent to certain death, never to be avenged. In all American history there is not a more luminous page than that in which is recorded the Sioux war, the death of Custer, and the escape of Sitting Bull from the ven geance that his massacre demanded. It will serve to inspire the young cadet and keep his martial ardor at fever heat, to read the story of this gallant soldier day by day. It will impress upon him that it is " His not to reason why, His but to do and die," 3 and that this duty is imperative, wheth s er it be a stupid blunder or cruel malice r on the part of the superior who sends 3 him to assured destruction. WAGONS! CANE CARTS! aPOKE3 SE. 1. lBO RL A. 18 and 20 Union and 15 and 17 Perdldo streets. Sole Agent for the Celebrated "STUDFBA KER" WAGONS, CARTS and SPRING WORK of all kinds and sizes. Dealer in Philadelphia and Western Cane Wagons, Carts and Drays; Timber Wheels; Wheelbarrows of all descriptions: Spokes, Fel loss. Hubs, Shafts. etc. Wheelwright material. Orders promptly filled. All work warranuted. au2 1m UNIVERSIlY HIGH SUItJOL.. Eagle Hall, Prytania street, cor. Urania. The Fourth Annual Session of this school for Boys will open on MONDAY, October 1,1877. The principal will be assisted by a full corps of competent teachers. He refers by permission to the Faculty of the University of Virginia and to his Latrc ns the past session, whose names may be found in the circular of the school. Circulars can be had at the book stores. For further information address GEO. C, PREOT, Principal. jy313m P. O. Box 425 DRY GOODS AT PANIC PRICES UP 10 MEPTEMIIER 1. p1400,000 Worth of Dry Joodes to be 11.1 RKgardless of CUot fret i Monday, AuiuIIst fi, PENIN & ,ROLt.SSA AI), IB1 ......... ANAL hTII IET......... s White iWllidtn, corner Har sti,. Wish it g to ntak' room for 0new pfrlihllnl." . we will sell from MONDAY ti, to Hotelmbr t our entire Hummrlr Btoek of Dry (t4oodl, also V'll and Winter (Ilods rolmainin~ onl Illnd, at FIFIY ENTS. ON TlHE DOILAII. Hp1nlIi l liara ttrin ii ILAcK (IIIENADINEH, B4ACK A I,I'ACOA LINEN LAWNS,.(HIAY LINEN HUTITIN(N. Whitet IRIS4l LIN+ENs. Pillow .ase IONEN-. JIOIITNET alnd MUtSLIN for Uarn. Marneille( ,)ITIL'I'T, Nottinghaim LACEH a uri Whlitn( h)tool of all iIn,,,'rlptionh . - 41.R - HOUNE KEEPING GO01DS, wui it It dianltRk, Towels. NaPkIinS, (rraRi. 4 io't IngR, i fi e. (YuLr D'iestil(l' iDeartwment il now oniilllte and we will sill Ith I,.It Ibranir of Cotrton at LEMi THAN MANI P ACTIPUIIIRI 'I PRICER. $500 RREWAIll. STATE OF ,El.nlRIANA, Exieetlve lDevartment. Whrl('Ina'o. ithlnt in Informatl i n hali thiin hyv mii' ri',liveil thlit Ellska B,'rnarl! wwIs, i.il tiii' 21th lay of Jin', 11177, hritally murderedl in tlIh pllrili iof A.1llMlmption.u In thii HMntu, and that. FACIiNI)(I IEIINUOIIAUI) iR c'haiilge with having cl mitttd Ii(((lilt (lrimh'; (laid who.'.s R/aid FalI'anulic IlHrnlu'halui(1 hnA fled friom tiii jultlul oi f 1his Htatl , aiil ii beling imi rtnn t aii l i. ighlitv o'n4iariv for the gool of liio4etv that the pIorl t riatD r if ollin erlmel] mhouil te hubrought, toi jusitli' sniiti iIli'lt with au'oooriillng to law; I. FIRANCIH T. NI(HOLLH, Gjoviornor oi the Htate of Lo.lisina. hlivo thought DpoPorto issueli this my plrol'lamanltlon elling upon the giiood Ipnotlih of thlill Stnti to give their aid and ti4MiL1t anvol ii iliprelihenlng li a arresting saidl Flu. in (uinll l il'rnil('hailil in orler thant lih tmnv tiltile Isis lrial for whleh lie stands "lhargeid. And ib vtirtii of tho, authority in tmli veiiteid ly law. I ilo hIleroby offer ita rewtir of FIVE HUN DREl) IDOLLAlh for the nrrelut, delivery aiill c.ionvictlion of rl dl Fari'do llern 11crin i'hatnd. Fau(iillid oHrnllrllahliil oI aliboult Ilvn fe.t foulir iniht'i high. weight. nlhouilt li0 polllnti1, I aluouilt 21 yartl.' '"f Iago. hI s grlly ,vi.s, liglit hidr, full fai'(', wtear a smiall moiataihli and hai i (tlmavy Mlll"'r on the loft nhlck Inndi r' Illt i'v. (liven ulndr mIy .lgiat iir'' nanl the Rival of the State of Louisiianal, at the city of New Or!ulol n, tlhi firstt day of A.ugnst, in tlih yoar of our Lolrd one tlhousand nilght hund rii.l and sevenuty-enven, anil in the one hmlrihr'ed anil (i ',l41 year of the Inldiplondene' of the United Htirttw of Amlerisa. FRANCIS T. NICHOLLS. Oovirnor of LoultisiLlna. By the Govi'rnor: OiOAl AnlitiiO. Amuistlant H-e'r'iary of State. 1(12 7 11 STATE OF IItHI.ANA, ( Exehutivo Departelnt.l Wh1 rea,, I have I,.,n 'tleially i.nforvmed Ithat on tllhe 2:i day of Novimlber,1r7. 17l'erry Hnith was willfully ulit feloi iously Iiurderelll it i , parish of West FlloeiunU, )Nl that J. W. DIXOIN, ti of said perish. 1s aeti.sel oif havhing ern niltteI s.ali crim-ri; and whereas Sli l J. W. Dixon has Ieil fronlm ti' justlce of this State. an.d it, being implortant anti highly inces· s arv that the pte.rl.traljo of (I suh ('rimtE, he brought to justice alld dealt with ir the law direrts Now. therefore, I. FitANCIJ T, NICHOLLH, Governor of the State of Louinlsiana, have thought proper to Isaue this my proclamation, calling upon the god people of this State to give their aid and assistance in apprehending and arresting said J. WW.D ixo, iwn rrder that he may he triled fir the rilme for which ht. stands charged. Anti by virtue of the powers vstedt In me by law I do hereby offer a reward of FIVE HUNDRED DJOLAlRS for the arrest and safol livery oIf said J. W. Dixo n in any jail or prison of this State, and uion his clon victionof the crime of which hoe is aeousoiL In testimony whereof. I have hteriunto signed these presents and caused the seal of the State of Louisiana to t,, herounto allfflxed, at the city of New Orloeans, this third day of August. In the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and seventy-seven, and of the one hundred and second year of the lndeprndence of the United States of America. FRANCIS T. NICHOLLS. Governor of the State of Louislana. By the Governor: OSCAR ARR",Yo. Assistant. Secretary of State. au4 9 13 ASSOCIATION ARMY OF TENNE"SEE. Persons wishing to apply for membershlp in this association are notified that printed forms for that purpose can be had on application to the undersigned, or at the DEMOCRAT business omce, or to Capt. N. T. N. ROBINSON, City At torney's office. City Hall. Applicants and others will please inclose their communications to Postotflce Box No. 2435, addressed to the Asso ciation Army of Tennessee. The requirements are to have served honor ably in the Confederate army, south of Virginia and east of the Mississippi river till honorably discharged or paroled, to have enlisted from Louisiana. or to have served as atbove from an other State, and to be a resident of Louisiana at this tim-. JAMES LINGAN, First Vice President, Acting PIresident. JNo. C. GoLDIN(o, SHeretary. aus 2w FANCY HAY. SEED RYF. OATS. 2,00xt Bales Faney Timothy HAY. 200 Sacks Choice Seed RYE. 1,000 Sacks Red Rust-proof OATS. Apply to GEORGE HECK & CO.. Corner Poydras and Tehoupitoulas streets. jy29 lwm al _ 1ICTdABER -IY3. D R. F. LEARNED, DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF LUMIEB, Corner Calliope and Foueher Streets, NEW ORLEANS. Yazoo Cypress. Oak. Ash Poplar, Yellow and White Pine and Walnut. dettling and Flooring. A full supply always on hand. Orders promptly filled. Box tl Mechanics' Exchange, jy221m* F, H. WEST. Agent. JEWELRY AT AUCTION . 213TF2 Y 11Wa **Pl7.ell'D A A NWD 2PRECD AY. I. C. LEVI, Auctioneer, 108 .......................... Canal Street.................... ......9 WILL OFlER, TWICE A WEEK, HIR LARUE ANID ELEGANT NI'OCK OF JIEWEI,IY AT A1UCTIP,. And remainder of days will sell at Private Sale anv usual, from FIVE to TWE1NTLY-IVE Y7 CENT LE,85 than any other entablihmnent which al'vertisea daily. Watches Repaired and Diamonds Reset Only by skillful workmen, at tih loweat ratas. jlmo lm , I. 0. LEVI. Wna Canal stroee GO TO GRUNEWALD HALL, -FOR T7II nI 3 'rM I' I AXNINO, ilen h as the wurld-renowr, t" ianra of STEINWAY & SONS, W. KNABE & CO., PLEYEL, WOLFF & CO., THIE LUA1IlNGI PIANOs IN THE WURIol, and Ilunrplnsel'(l In this '1itnrllata FTIIIRABIIITY. Holl ,Ho EAHT MONTHILI PAYMEINTB, at LOWERl PRT7rEH than a='ued nlsewhere for an inforlor P'ianr. Partion anl'r4on to nRorarr a. reliliabei, eswct-tonned, lur,,Irn ~lano. AT A MODER'IATE PsIO. should buy no ether but on' of the Newly Impro Ord UIprllh'l 11.PIIEN PrlA4O, or One o f~lte Very Pnopnl r aq@*1Ql Al.NKSt PIANOS, Ir'omm')ndr'd anrd wvrrnntotn In (vrer rFpiinit. THEY URE, PIi:FE(:T (:-MH. Go by all mmnnnrto (IItUNEWALT,)'tH OLD RIEL-AP.LE 1II(ITHTE known '1l over tlme r'ountrr for fair dealing a n' liberality: an_ at tit ftiEAD' OF ' 111F M UP IALl BUITNE-'H. DIRECT IMPOrTED MUHP1AT, MEACHANISIRE, of nll ldl-r.trn., rvive1 by almostevoer European vessel, and sold. at retail and wholohsaf at THE UL)OHI tf'f tiRJiEH. send for eataloglaes to lfl'lS /q RI'NHWAnlN, iet7 ( riuna. ald Pall, 14, , , 1, 20 and 22 Ilaronne ftreet, New Orleaam. PHILIP WERLEIN, 74, 80. H2 AND 90I R4IRONNE StIREET, ANd) 1',(,ANAL STREET, LEADING MUSIC HOUSE OF THE SOUTH, nluFi.E L vlj, COMPEL'rwTI4YI. HEat l'ianf rraed (Organs, Ilowest prices, Moat 'Sa'eral Terms) largest Aswortment ..... - Ever Offered' in the SneutMi SOLE At1ENT'. FOR THIE WOfR-LlRENOVWNF I CHII 'KERIN.I PI'ANtOs, The e.rt and lMo.t Perfect Planoa Made, ALSO, FOR THE ELEGANT UPRIGHT HARDMAN PIANOS, In tonell . 0 ln ot l rsuplrior fo th.ll Pli'yv l Pltllo,1n. ,l mlll lt d rability and sellinl tso rli.". War rantrl a lt give gn' rl t nt.lrta'l~ ti r ,r llmt rnnno .y r'lfurnd'1 l. S ild i n lll4 llll mo,nth.ty iaynrm ntl , or very low for aislh. Mole Anntta for the Celebrated Matlos. Hamlin, aItrey and New EInK lnan Orrganr, JUST IRECEIVED PER STEAMER ALIAE, Thre ra . ames MVnaelioal I sstrur nents.u The Trade Mupplled below Northern Price. jy27, JAMES D). EDWARDS, (HSt s,'sor to Daninl andi J. D, Edwards.) STEAMBOAT, RAILROAD Ai D EMShN EEItS' SUPPLIES, Muitiufa~cturor of the Iur;Rt imDrovedl STEAM TRAINS FOR .1MAKING U;;GA.L And ov,rv rdos-rietion of Copper, Brass and ,3heet-Iron Work. Doaler in Iron Pipo and fittings for Steam, Wat,,r or (las; Brauis and Iron Valves; Cooks; Oil (Glotes; s team and Wator Gauages; Boiler Tubts; Bolts and Nuts; P'.nched Nents; Lou Screws; Washors; RIivets; CiOtorn. Well and Force Pumps: Brass rind Iron Wire Cloth; Rub her, Lebnricatin&t and Hemp Packin ; Rub bhr Honse: Belting: Lnhricting, Lar(t Signal. Linseed and IHadl light Oils; White Lead; Cet ton Wastur; Cotton Sternm Packing; Gas Pipe Stocks and lii.s: Pite' Cutters; Tongs; Wrsenhes: Pirno Visies; Javk Screws; Flue Brushsr ; Flue Scrapers, etc. Agent for the CAMERON 8PECIAL nTEAM PUMP -For PUMPING JUICE ANDIUPPLYINGBOILERS. Send for Price List. JAMES D. EDWARDS. 22, 24. 26 and 28 Front and 21, 23, 5.·and 27 Delta street. New Orleans. jei '77 Iy WM. H. SEYMOUI,. UNITED RTATEZL PASMPOlRT AGENT, NOTARY. Commissioner for New York and other Sautse 7D Euinomhouse Rteet. 19 tf OFFICERS AD) MEN -oF ALL COMPANIES Who served under MAJOa GENERAL FIED. N. OP.DEN. Ca ibe sulpplied withd CERTIFICATES OF' SERVICE, -Hv- -BY £.EO. ELLIL & BROSTHER, jv31m. . . 812 Camp street. COUNTERFEIT NATIONAL BANK NOTES With full instructions how to deter t them. Re vised and corrected to date. Also how to detect spurious join. etc. Free on application in person or by mail to the CITIZENS' SAYINGS BANK. (A bank for small savings,) }yit4 m 2dp Nk 22 Balronne st., New Orlean' W. WV. WASHBURN, ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHER, 113 Canal street. Opposite Clay Statue. New Orleans. Mr. WASHBURN is himself an artist ol twenty-five years experience, and is supported in each department by a corps of assistants who have no superiors in this or the Old World. He is the master of his business, Besides emdloying the beat artists he uses the best materials, and maoes the best work on the Con d tlnent. You maycall this "BLOWING HIS OWN EDEN." y but for proof he refers you to his thirty thousn and patrons and to his work, whiboh may besam epctd tbi G allery. lesg zom CITIZEN.*' SAYINOS BA1F, (A Bank for Small Savings) G(RUNEWALD HALL, 2 .............. Baronne treetk....... ..... .a SPECIAL LEGISLATIVE CNARITZR. This Savings Bank will receive on deposit and pay interest at the rate of 6 per, cent per annum on such small sums of money as may from time to time be offered therefor by meahanles, clerks, minors and others, thus secnritq protection from rr,hbcry, accident or fraud, anlalso afford ing a means of prollt on savings by the semi annual interest paldj By special provsdon of law. married women. and minors can deposit money in their own name, and it can be drawn.by themselves only. Such deposits cannot be controlled by bns- bands parents or tutors. Apply for Charter and By.-Law. J. LA GUBa BNATOR. Presidenr. M. BENNER. Cashier. DIRnMuOa: J. L. GOUBERNATOR E W HUNTIN GOOB E P. CHAMPLN . VI NER. my2f ly2p H. iH. IUSSIANN & P. BUHLIE, IPP.BRIETQOS OF EAGLE ODORLEnN APPARATUS FOR CLEANING VAULTS. OfZce, Na. 1 Bxchange ANMit. Ordets left at ion Calliope st.. New 9rlaicss. iy22 *' _* New Orletans Savings Institrtion, No. 13 Canal street. TrUSTEES: A. MOULTON2. E. A. PALY.F Y. CARL KO .N. T. L. BAYNI, DAVID URQUHART, GEORGO JONi., JOHN G. GAINES. TH( SA. ADAMS, THOS. A. CLARKE, CHRiST'N SCHNEIDXZ CHAS. J. LEEDS. SAMUEL JAMISON Interest Allowed on Deposits. D. UBQ BHART. Presidest. CsLas. KILHnW, Treamoer. aplis ij Air. CAmRrEaE. O. CARanmB . E L. CAIEREB.E CHAs. J. CA.amNI A. CARBBIERE & SONS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS Corner Royal and Cnsteakouse. Liberal Ai.vanoes made on Oonaignrantf to our friends in LOIDON. LIVERPOOL. aps 9m2dP bAVRBE and BOBDIAUL