Newspaper Page Text
DA ILY DEMOCRAT.
i0cial Journal of the State of Loulsiana. Ocetal Journal of the City of New Orleans. OBeo, 109 Owraer street. o( L;ORGE W. DUPRE & CO.. PBOP IETOBS. GeORGE W. .UIBsZ, t. J. HEARSZE, JOHN AUGUSTIN, ALDBET 0. JANIN. H. J. HEASEY .............. .EDITOR. 1 RATES OF SUBSORIPTION.I The Daily Democrat. One ear ...... ...........$1 . Six Months .......................o I The Weekly Democrat. The Weekly Democrat, a large eight-page erwill be furnished to subscribers at the .. l ea . .. .. ............ 1 ** .Payablein Advance. NOTIOr -Wmets, Fo. Rent and Fbr asie ad essessmst tn the Demnroa at . llly (O0) Conte per Spuare, eaeh tLserston. NEW ORLEAI S, AUGUST 8, 1851. OUR ANNUAL STATEMENT. First of September 1817. On the let of September the DaondrAT will Issue a correct, concise and comprehenalve state ment of the commeree of the city of New Orleans during the past year, made up and compiled by gentlemen whose facts and figures cannot be dis puted by the commeroial community. This Isue will also contain several exhaustive essays on Agriculture, Bailroads, Manufactories I and on commeroe In general. We earnestly solicit the patronage of our friends i on this occasion, and those of them who wish to send papers to their constituents would do well to send in their orders as soon as possible. The advantages which the DEMOcRAT offers to lis patrone in point of OItOULATION AND POPUr .Axrrr are second to those of no other paper in New Orleans. As an advertising medium it is unsurpassed. We publish in another column the 4 notice of the partnership formed be tween Messrs. P. O. Fazende and Henry O. Seixas for the carrying on of the brokerage business. Mr. Fazende is one of the best and most favorably known brokers on Carondelet street. Mr. Seixas is a merchant of long stand ing here. Both are young, active intel ligent, honest and popular, and will make Carondelet street lively when business revives in the early fall. Stanley Mathews, the Warwick of 4 President Hayes, and chief exponent I and champion of his .policy, made a speech to the Republican Convention in 4 Ohio, whereby he sought to conciliate the Bloody Shirts by a rather unneces aary abuse of the Democracy. This was a rather cheap mode of allaying the manifest bitterness and discontent of the Wadeites and Blaineites, and as the stout English blacksmith said of his . wife's daily I amusement of belaboring him with a broom-stick-''it pleases her and don't I hurt me." So the Democracy will not be much affected by such mauling as the redoubtable Buckeye Senator may think he was inflicting for the diversion of the far more unhappy and uncomfor table anti-Hayesites, who, by frequent interruptions, taunts and insinuations, manifested anything but a very frater nal pnd affectionate regard for the President's organ and champion. Nor was he more successful in his at tempt to propitiate the strikers and the labor union by his proposal for the creation of that labor bureau and ar bitration board and other devices, to settle the issues between labor and cap ital. The strikers didn't seem to think very favorably of these various schemes, nor do we think pat anybody else will, including the ingenuous but jocose and fanciful Senator. Antelope, New York correspondent of the Picayune, referring to an improve ment in South Carolina consols says that it is due to the information con veyed to capitalists that very few of the bonds which were before the Funding Board of that State will be thrown out. Antelope then adds that "the peculiar action of all the Southern States whose bonds are not in favor is hurting the credit of those States every day." This is all right and proper, but it suggests the duty and policy of these capitalists discriminating between the defaulting States and those which have made honest and full provision for, and have promptly met, their interests and guaranteed future payments of their bonds. The "Southern States" ought not to be lumped together, as having any in solido liability on their several debts, or being responsible for each others shortcomings, and affected by the de linquency of any particular one, These States are independent and en tirely separate in their responsibilities in regard to their debts. When the New York capitalist finds good reason for advancing the consols of South Carolina because they are in formed that very few of the bonds coming before their Funding Board for consolidation would be thrown out, it should suggest the more reliable infor mation on which to advance the Louisiana consols which have al ready been passed on, and which are limited in the number to be issued, which are made constitu tional contracts, can never be assailed or questioned, the interest of which is promptly paid and guaranteed for the future more strongly than any bonds ever issued in this country. There is no possibility of going back on or "throw ing out" such bonds. Their issue as : riýgatedt bonds settles forever all i , to amos residim TREASURER DUBUOLET. The petition of Judge Tissot signed by that honest and able counsellor, Judge T. Wharton Collens, sets forth with great distinctness certain very serious charges against the State Treasurer. The charges have long been current in official circles and among that clas3 of brokers, speculators and others who have operated in State securities. They have never before,however,been brought before the courts for investigation, and by parties so responsible and respecta ble as the estimable judge of the Second District Court, and the venerable coun sellor who has filled high judicial posi tions in this State for thirty years, with universal confidence in his stern integ rity and fidelity to duty. It has been charged against the Treasurer that under a system of fraud and favoritism which has existed in his office since the installation of Radical government in this State, he was in the habit of giving a preference in the pay ment of warrants on the treasury to certain speculators and dealers in those securities, so as to compel all the public officials and first holders of such war rants, including judges, to remain out in the cold and wait for the money or sell their warrants to the said favorites at a heavy discount. The petition of Judge Tissot fully sets forth the modus operandi and indicates the lucky person, a prominent Federal official, to whom this profitable favoritism of the Treas urer inured. Pending a judicial proceeding it would not be proper in a newspaper to ex press any opinion upon the facts and allegations which we presume will be put at issue in this case, But this we may say with propriety, that if any such charges as these against public officials can be maintained, the parties implicated, and those who have profited from such criminal practices, should be held to severe account. There are scores of former office-hold ers under the Radical government who are now enjoying great wealth and luxury derived from some such corrupt practices, combinations and abuses of trust. There is little difficulty in trac ing their acquisitions to their source in some gross malfeasance and diversion of the trust funds of the State. The money upon which they make their grand tours through Europe and the North, and which they parade before this impover ished people, has been embezzled from the State or its creditors. The amount of this embezzlement and plunder is frightful to calculate. It would, if ap plied, as it should have been, have paid every dollar of the debtor the State, and saved thousands of our citizens from poverty and bankruptcy. The practical question arising upon this melancholy statement is whether an action cannot be maintained against the persons who have been enriched by these embezzlements, to compel them to make restitution, to disgorge their ill-gotten wealth, and to account for every dollar filched by them from the public treasury. The accession to power of the party of the people, of honesty, fidelity and reform, was looked to with the hope that some such course would be entered on, and doubt less, this hope will in due time be real ized. The United States goVernment must I bear the chief responsibihty for all this trouble about log cutting and rolling in this State. The cruel disturbance of industry, the interruption of a valuable 1 commerce and the great oppression and vexation of legal proceedings instituted by the government and enforced by a Judge who holds his court at Hartford, Connecticut-of legal proceedings wherein the defendants have to join issue with and incur heavy costs and make deposits and give bonds against a prosecutor who has nothing to pay, who commands and controls the judi cial officials, reveal a case of practical hardship and wrong-doing, which could not be patiently borne by the people living under an absolute monarchy. The necessity of such hard and oppres sive proceedings cannot be palliated by any pretext of willful and criminal per versity on the part of these victims of this cruelty. It has come to the govern ment by virtue of its own unwisdom, improvidence and bad administration. The enormous extent of timber lands held by the government in this State have been sealed and kept out of mar ket and use for twenty years by virtue of a foolish law enacted during our civil war. These lands which are worthless without the timber, and will never un der any cultivation yield a subsistence to the cultivator, were set aside exclu sively for homestead entry. This was dene in view of securing homes and lands for the emancipated slaves. At the time of its passage intimations were thrown out that a mule would be added to the gift of forty acres of these lands. But the mule never came and the poor negro declined the gift of forty acres of wretched Isandy piny woods land, without the privilege of cutting the timber therefrom. This privilege would enure to them after five years of cultivation of his forty acres. During that time he must live on pumpkins, gourds and grasshoppers, and the negro is too far advanced in civilization to be content long with such diet. So there were no acceptors of this beneficent donation, and this i vast area of heavily timbered country was withdrawn from market. Thus a great industry was destroyed, and a commerce paralyzed, of the extent of which some estimate may be formed by counting the hundreds of vessels a which frequently lay at anchor in Pen I sacola Bay, waiting for a cargo of the valuable lumber brought from the in exhaustible pine forests of our sea coast. The only supply now for this numerous fleet is furnished from the lands held by private persons, which constitutes an inconsiderable portion of the natural forest. The remainder is all held by the government for home steads for the negroes, who respond in loud guffaws at the bare idea of living on such lands, and if they don't guffaw they curse and swear at the folly of the government which deprives them of the right of subsisting from the pro ducts of the labor of cutting the lum ber from these sealed forests. Had these lands been put in market and sold at any time during the last twenty years they would have been bought up and passed into private use and opened to labor and industry, thus supplying a source of support and em ployment for a large and meritorious class of people. Now, whilst we can not embrace, to the extent claimed by the Fourierites, the doctrine of the duty of the government to furnish employ ment for the idle labor of the country, we cannot but recognize the oppressive folly and injustice of such an adminis tration as includes and deprives a large class of the people of the means of prose outing their industry. And, decided as we are, against all violations of and re sistance to laws, bad and wrongful though they may be, our experience and all our impulses of philanthropy and humanity, do not permit us to re gard with much favor or sympathy the vexatious proceedings set on foot by the government authorities in this State against the people who resist or disre gard this unwise, unjust and anti social war against labor, through the the sealing up a large and valuable ma terial of commerce and industry. The newspaper that has not its own, exclusive "only solution" for the labor troubles is a very contemptible affair. The Pie. has hers, of course, so she puts on her paper cocked-hat, assumes a magisterial air, and takes society by the shoulder and admonishes it, as the beadle did "Poore Joe." "Move on, sir! move on ! Don't you never no more let me catch you a standin' around." "Emigration " is what this country wpnts-it is the only sovereign remedy for cases like this. Look at countries that have plenty of emigration, like Ire land, for instance, and you find labor happy and contented and prosperous. If population goes on increasing, and inventors inventing, and capitalists dis charging labor, they must all emigrate. The last one of them must " go some veres." And the surplus labor; why that must "abandon the cities and high ways of travel for the country," during the heated term, we suppcse, while the other fellows emigrate. By fall things will have cooled down and they may come back, but the sylvan retreat, the shaded by-way, the cool sequestered country path, are the places and routes which the laborer must seek in these piping solstitial days. After the first white frost they may venture to return; the dusty streets and highways will be sprinkled by the au tumn showers and the crowded thor oughfares will have realized that ideal October which the poet describes as "lonesome." In the meanwhile their oppressors will have vanished, sloped, like the thief in the night. There will be no capitalists there to discharge them, population will have stopped in creasing and the Patent Office will have nailed above its closed doors a clap board, upon which shall be traced in charcoal the one word of cheer, "EMI ORATED!" Then, where shall be found the wretch so hardened as to lay his hand upon his stomach and say, "And yet I am not happy ?" That indefatigable reformer, Dr. Te bault, of the Taxpayers' Union, is not satisfied with exposing the enormous indebtedness of our city, and ringing it into our ears even in these solstitial times, that we are going to the bad un der our present administration much faster than we have any idea of, but has discovered and exposed a still greater horror. and affliction of our unfortunate community in the existence among us of five thousand vidangeurs thrown out of employment by the monopoly of the odorless machines, which the Board of Health has required to be employed in the sanitary excavation business. It is true that another eminent phy sician, Dr. Jones, dissents from Dr. Te bault's estimate of the corps of vidan geurs, and places it at the moderate figure of 200. But as between two doc tors on a sanitary question, what com mon layman dare have an opinion? Some persons are presumptuous enough to hesitate in the acceptance of Dr. Tebault's financial statement of the city debt, especially in view of the dis covery announced to us by the Doctor himself, of a small error of over half a million in his statement against the city. But when the Doctor ventures into sanitary statistics, and gives au thentically the number of our vidan geurs, and when another doctor dis counts his estimate some 4800, we feel bound to stand aside and let combat ants who handle such dangerous weapons fight it out without inter ference. There is always a great outcry of re pudiation by dealers in securities, money lenders and others, when a judi cial decision is rendered declaring the invalidity of debts incurred for States and corporations, by agents exceeding their authority and acting fraudulently. This is absurd, and among an intelli gent, law-abiding people, reprehen sible. Repudiation means the de nial of an honest debt or claim. There can be no such repudia tion under our constituttin and laws. But, to make an honest and binding debt, it must be legally incurred, in I strict conformity to the law authorizing r the cont: act and the power of attorney I of the party creating the obligation. Everybody is presumed to know the law. Every man who lends money or sells anything to another must know the authority of the party with whom he deals. States and corporations have neither a legal nor moral obligation for debts incurred by their agents beyond and without authority of law and of their principals. DIED: MALONE-On Tuesday. Auuist 7. nt I:.'l p. m., Ann Smith. wife of Leonard Malone. aged 4) years and 7 months; a native) of county Cavan, Ireland. The friends and ac.uatutance are respect fully invited to attend her funeral, This (Wed nesday) Af'ernoon, at 4 o'Plock, from her late residence. :144 Daulhino street, near Esptlanade. WAGONS ! CANE CARTS It POKES, gEE. N. sO RI LA., iS and 20 Union and 15 and 17 Perdide streets. Sole Agent for the Celebrated "HTUDFBA KEIt" WAGONS, CARTS and PIRING WORK of all kinds and sizes. Dealer in Philadelphlia and Western Cane Wagons, Carts andt Drays: Timber Wheels; Wheelbarrows of all descriptions Spokes, Fe! loes, Hubs. Shafts. etc. Wheelwright material. Orders promptly filled. All work warranted. au2 Im Orde0rs lromlptly filled. All work warranted. a12 im THE PRIZE. Naw YORK, August 6, 1877. Messrs. A. P. Griswold & Co.: Sword. belt and baldrick shIpped by express this day. C. H. COOK, Agent. This Prize is to be voted for between Col. John Glynn, Jr.. and Col. J. B. Vinet, and will be pre sented to the lucky candidate at the entertain ment of the Vaudry Rifles on the 16th inst. nu8 2p2t DRY GOODS AT PANIC PRICES UP TO SEPTEMBER 1. $100,000 Worth of Dry Goods to be Sold Regardless of Cost from Monday, August 6, -AT PEPIN & BIROUSSARD, 138...........CANAL STREET........... 138 White Building, corner Bar onne. Wishirg to make room for new purchases, we will sell from MONDAY up to September 1 our entire Summer Stock of Dry Goods, also Fall and Winter Goods remaining on hand, at FIFiY CENTS ON THE DOLLIR. Special Bargains in BLACK GRENADINES, BLACK ALPACAS. LINEN LAWNS. GRAY LINEN SUITINGS. White IRISH LINENS. Pillow case LINENS. BOBINET and MUSLIN for Bars. Marseilles QUILTS, Nottingham LACES and White Goods of all descrip:i, 1s. -ALSO HOUSE KEEPING GOODS. Such as Damask. Towels, Napkins. Crash, Sheetings, etc. Our Domestic Department is now complete and we will sell the best brands of Cotton at LESS THAN MANUFACTURER'S PRICES. an5 tsel CARPET WAREHOUSE, 1I..............Chartres strett..............17 Stock at greatly reduced prices for cash. We are now offering our large and choice stock of CARPETS. OIL CLOTI MATTING, WINDOW SHADEkS. CURTAIN 1MATERIALS. etc., at a great reduction of prices. Parties wishing to purchase or t0 inform themselves will find it to their interest to call and examine our stock and prices. au5 Su&We A. BROUSSEAU & SON. $500 REWARD. STATE OF LoUIsIANA, Executive Department. Whereas. I have been officially informed that on the 23d day of November, 1876, Percy Smith was willfully and feloniously murdered in the parish of West Feliciana, and that J. W. DIXON. ate of said parish, is accused of having com mitted said crime; and whereas said J. W. Dixon has fled from the justice of this State, and it being important and highly necessary that the perpetrator of such crime be brought to justice and dealt with as the law directs, Now, therefore. I, FRANCIS T. NICHOLLS, Governor of the State of Louisiana, have thought proper to issue this my proclamation. calling upon the good people of this State to give their aid and assistance in apprehending and arresting said J. W. Dixon, in order that he may be tried for the crime for which he stands charged. And by virtue of the powers vested in me by law I do hereby offer a reward of FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS for the arrest and safe delivery of said J. W. Dixon in any jail or prison of this State, and upon his con viction of the crime of which he is accused. In testimony whereof. I have hereunto signed these presents and caused the seal of the State of Louisiana to be hereunto affixed, at the city of New Orleans, 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 independence of the United States of America. FRANCIS T. NICHOLLS. Governor of the State of Louisiana. By the Governor: OSCAR ARROYO, A.sistant.Secretary of State. aurli _9_ ASSOCIATION ARMY OF TEYNNH SSEE. Persons wishing to apply for membership in this association are notified that'printed forms for that purpose can be had on application to the undersigned, or at the DEMOCRAT business office, or to Capt. N. T. N. ROBINSON, City At torney's office, City Hall. Applicants and others will please inclose their communications to Postoffice 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 above from an other State, and to be a resident of Louisiana at this time. JAMES LINGAN, First Vice President, Acting President. Jso. C. Gow.no, Secretary. aus 2w JEWELRY AT AUCTION! ETTmERY LT'o'7WEWDAY alTD k .ID&Y, I. C. LEVI, Auctioneer, ............................................anal Street-................... . .lo WILL OFfER, TWICE A WEEK. HIS , ARGE AND ELEGANT STOCK OF JEWESLRY AT AUCTIO1, And reraaindor of days will sell at Private Sale, as usual, from PIVE to TWENTY-FIVE PIU CENT LESS than any other establishment which advertises daily. Watches Repaired and Diamcnds Reset Only by skillful workmen, at the lowest rites. je30o m I.. C. LEVI. 1o8 Canal street, GO TO GRUNEWALD HALL, -FOR- TItE BEST P[A.NOCS, Huch its the world-renow~led pianos of STEINWAY & SONS, W. KNABE & CO., PLEYEL, WOLFT & CO., THlE lYEADING PIANO% IN ITHE WORLD, and unsurpassed ;'thls lllimate for DURABILITY. Sold ii EAtSY MONTHII PAYMENfTS, at LOWER PRICEb Sian asked elsewhere for an Inferior Piazo. Parties anxious to secure a rlliable, sweet-toned, durable piano. AT A MOItERATE PRIeC should buy no other lut one of the Newly Improved Upright VTllCHI1 PIANOS, or One of" the Very Popular MQpIfB UMAINEs PIANOS, lRecommende land warrantod in every respect. THE' ARE PERFEC'T (IEM8. Go by all means to G~UNEWALT)'S OLD RELIABLE HOUSE known all over the country for fair dealing an' liberality; and at the HEAD OF 'THE MUSEIC. BUH"INE'. . DIRECT IMPORTEDr MUSICAL MERCHANDISE, of all dlescriptiOr,_. re.eived by almostevety European vessel, and sold, at retail and wholesale at THE CLO..ST _.GURES. Send for catalogues to LOUIS GiUNEWAI, je17 Grunewald Hall, 14, 16, 18,20 and 22 ilaronne Atr, et, New Orleans. PHILIP WERLEIN, 78, 80, 82 AN'I) 90 BARONNE STREET, AND 122 CAiAL, STREET,. LEADING MUSIC HOUSE OF THE SOUTH, DEF I E.- ALL COMPETITION.. Best Plane*s ,ad Organs, Lowest Prices, Most' bhiral Terms, I argest Assortment,. Ever Offeredl in the Southl SOLE AGENTS FOR THIE WORLD.RENOWNED CHII'KERINO PI.ANOS, The Best and Most Perfect Pianos Made, ALSO, FOR THE ELEGANT UPRIGHT HARDMAN PIANOS, In tone and touch superior to the I'loyel Planos. of equal durability and selling.$100 less. War ranted to givc good satisfaetion or the monoey refunded. Sold on small monttl:y payments, or very low for cash. Sole Agents for the Celebrated Ma.son & Hamlin, Estey and New Eng land organs, JUST RECEIVED PER STEAMlEB ALICE, I FiveC a mes Iua sioal J netrumonts. rt. The Trade Supplied below Northern Prlce. j:y27 ,i JAMES D. EDWARDS, (Successor to Daniel and J. D. Edwards.) STEAMBOAT, RAILROAD AsD ENGIN EERS' SUPPLIES, Manufacturer of the most improved STEAM TRAINS FOR MAKING SUGAR, And every description of Copper, Brass and Sheet-Iron Work. Dealer in Iron Pipe and Fittings for Steam. Water or Gas; Brass and Iron Valves; Cocks; Oil Globes; Steam and Water Gauges; Boiler Tubes; Bolts and Nuts; Punched Nuts; Log Screws; Wasbers; Rivets; Ciqtern, Well and Force Pumps:Brass and Iron Wire Cloth; Rub ber, Lubricating and Hemo Packing; Rub ber Hose; Belting; Lubricating, Lard Signal, Linseed and Heatdlight Oils; White Lead; Cet ton Waste; Cotton Stem Packing; Gas Pipe Stocks and Dies: Pipe Cutters; Tongs; Wrenches: Pipe Vises; Jack Screws; Flue Brushes; Flue Scrapers, etc. Agent for the CAMERON SPECIAL STEAM PUMP -For PUMPING JUICE AND SUPPLYING BOILERS. Send for Price List. JAMES D. EDWARDS. 22. 24. 26 and 28 Front and 21, 23, 2~ and 27 Delta street. New Orleans. je21 '77 1i FANCY HAY. SEED RYF. OATS. 2,00ooo Bales Fancy Timothy HAY. 200 Sacks Choice Seed RYE. 1,000 Sacks Red Rust-proof OATS. Apply to GEORGE HECK & CO.. Corner Poydras and Tchoupitoulas streets. jy29 im 2dp OFFICERS AbD MEN -OF ALL COMPANIES Who served under MAJOR GENERAL FRED. N. OGDEN. Can be supplied with CERTIFICATES ON` SERVICE, -BY GEO. ELLIS & BROTHER, j311 lm2p S2 Camp street. COUNTERFEIT NATIONAL BANK NOTES With full instructions how to detect them. Re vised and corrected to date. Also how to detect spurious coin, etc. Free on applicati an in person or by mail to the CITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK, (A bank for small savings,) jy14 Im 2dp No. 22 Raronno st., New Orleans W. WV. WASHBURN, ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHER, 113 Canal street. Opposite Clay Statue, New Orleans. Mr. WASHBURN is himself an artist of 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 employing the best artists he uses the best t materias, and maces the best work on the Con. t.nent. You ma callthis "BLOWING HIS OWN HDBN." band ta ron hand to his work. which may be in 11 id y 0 CITIZENS' SAVINGS BABK, (A Bank for Small Savings) GRUNEWALD HALL, 2 ..............Baronne Stveet........ ......__ SPECIAL LEGISLATIVE CHARTER. 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 theref6r by meehanics, clerks. minors and others, thus securing protection from robbery, accident or fraud, and also afford ing a means of profit on savings by the semi annual interest paid. By special provision 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 hus bands parents or tutors. Apply for Charter and By-Laws. J. L. GUBEBNATOR. President. M. BENNER, Cashier. DIRECTORS: J. L. GUBERNATOR. E. W. UNTIN GTON E. P. CHIAMPLIN M BENNER. LOUITa GRUNEWALD. my26 ly2D H. H. HUSSMANN & P. BUHLER, PROPRIETORS OF EAGLE ODORLErN APPARATUS FOR CLEANING VAULTS. Orice, No. 25 Exchanfg Alley. Orders left at lo Calliope st..New Orleans. iy22 lm* New Orleans Savings Institution, No. 156 Canal street. TBUSTEFE: A. MOULTON. E. A. PALFREY, CARL KOHN. T. I. BAYNE, DAVID URQUHART, GEORGE JONAS, JOHN G. GAINES. THOS.A. ADAMS, THOS. A. CLARKE. CHRIST'N SCHNEIDER CHAS. J. LEEDS. SAMUEL JAMISON Interest .llowed on Deposits. D. UP.QUHART. Presideta CaS. KILsaw. Trea'aurer. api ly.p ANT. CARBIEBE. O. COaRRI.. E. L. CABIEBRE. CHAs. J. CIAnnU. A. CARRIIERE & SONS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS Corner Royal and Customhouse. Liberal Advances made on Consignments to our friends in LONDON. LIVEBPOOL. ap2as em2p VB3Av ansad ORD&U7. (