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The New Orleans daily Democrat. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1877-1880, August 13, 1877, Image 2

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DAILY DEMOCRAT.
I oftM Of the State of Lulolmab.
$daI Jwnrul ot the Ulty of New Orlheu..
GB., 109 "Vierl. IS.t.
@50505· W. DtUR 1 00.,
IOPOflNTOMS.
010000 W. £)V133,
5.5. 3M2it, wll & UGVUnIU,
ALUDIT 0. SAul.,
5 1. HNARIeSE ......a....
RATE8I OF t .fIIUIJ(R'I'IQ1tf
The Daily Demoorat.
nar .. """" .... ...... ... gi li
l M i..n'Adve.... u I e
The Weekly Demoat.
W tkl DOmLmAN r, AittST Ir , Uht-.
OUR ANNUAL STATEMENT.
Vltat of Meptember. lmbl'l.
On the first of Peptember the DIMO'IAT will
late a c.rreet, noncise land oomntrelhnsive
satement of the nommeron of the olly of New
Or.sen during the past year, mnde iw amnd
oespiled by gentlemen whose faets and fliures
inont be disputed by the co mmerl~ l ,ont
Miaglty.
ThbL Issue will contain several exhatuntiv
esays. on Agrlnulture, litllroads tand Menufeo
torie, together with an elahtorate ,lld stuMeitittl
Itreise on our
IMLUATION1 WITW MPATNIMR AMKIERICA,
We will publish a corrset and nrtistie mnnp,
pUepared and executed sperlnlly for thfi lD)Mo.
eaeutby that well known and wonimnplished
Olvil Engineer, MR. TIogMA i. Iannam.l
TBE ERHBOANTS' MAP
-'OWe THE
OW ORLSANIS PAClFIPI IIAUWAI
will show Its impnrtrnee to New Orlents as the
OomHnanuAL EutotUM and Iutt~lxNn ('tNTrnt
at the
Oret Agriaultural Region of the Southwest.
It will show the position of
MADS' JITTIUW
M the mouth of Bouthl PasH, and alo. 11th pro
loseI lokation and route of the
UARATARIA rHIP CANAAL..
We earnestly solkit the pAtrotntn aof our
friends on thls o.easton, and ths' of then,
who wish to send papers to their constitllnts
would do well to send in their orders ntu soon us
posslble.
The advantages which the DinEMOI'T o.iers Io
its tarI0t s in point of t'r.,nr,ATioN AND) rPou'
.At'TlY are second to those of no .,hor paper in
New Orleans.
As an advertising medium It is unsur naumed.
JATIONAL DEMOORAOY.
There could be no stronger proofs of
the completenebs of the victory and of
the necessity of the preservation of the
integrity of the Demoeratio party than
are afforded by the proceedings of the
two Republican conventions' recently
held at Augusta, Me., and at Cleveland,
Ohio. In these bodies the issue was
distinctl* made on the Democratic
polloy adopted by President Hayes, in
reference to the withdrawal of the Fed
eral government from all interference
nll State affairs. In one of these bodies,
that of Ohio, the result was an un
qualified indorsement of the wisdom
and honesty of the President; in the
other, Blaine, the leader of the oppost
tion to that policy was driven to the
abandonment of the contest, and by its
silence the convention accepted and in
dorsed the same policy.
We regard them as significant indioa
tions that the party which four years
ago, through Federal interferenoe in
the South, placed itself in opposition
to the claims of the States to control
their own government, and to the em
ployment of United States military to
dominate the civil authority and pro
mote the schemes of a political party,
has virtually abandoned its policy and
eeased to war against that of the Dem
ooracy.
Whilst large credit is due the Presi
dent for his honesty and sagacity, in
leading and compelling this surrender
of his party, it cannot be denied, indeed,
It Is confessed by the most honest of
them, that the real victor in this contest
Is the Southern Democracy, aided by
their brethren of the North.
To the firm, tenacious and courageous
position of the better classes of our
Southern people in the maintenance of
the rights of self-government, and in
uncompromising hostility to all intru
alon of the Federal government into the
administration of our home affairs, and
the exercise of the rights of the States
against the violent seotional pressure
of the powerful North and the hitherto
unlnterruptedly v:.torious and domi
nant party is due this great triumph.
Besides its other blessings in bring
tag peace and order to the youth
ern States, in securing honest admin
istration, in restoring nationalism and
fraternity, and in eliminating that
strong sectionalism which had been
kept alive and even invigorated by
the wrongfulness, the injustice, the
hypoorisy and treason of this course
of invasion, usurpation and oppression
of the Republican party toward the
South, there has been one other happy
result to the whole nation, in which all
patriotio, Union loving citizens should
exult and rejoice.
This resu It is the revival of a great
national party, based on the tested
prinolples and policies of the party
which, in the happy and glorious past
of our Republic, secured so large a
share of harmony, happiness and glory
tothepeople; which made the Republic
and the Union so much honored and re
apected abroad, and inspired such earn
set devotion, affeetion and loyality at
home, This was the party which arose
superior to all seotional jealousies, prs ju.
dices and interests. Under such a party
there will no longer be a solid North or
solid South, but a solid Republic and a
solid Union-a party whose principles
and policies will be alike and the same
through the whole limits of the Repub
lic, in all the sections and States.
There are no longer any of those dis
turbing issues and jealousies which di
vided this party in the ante bollum pe
riod. No Impediments now exist to the
harmonious return of the people of
all the Htates and sections to those
principles and polilcies upon .which the
Democracy of this nation were always
united. Tlheye have not been extin
guished, changed or modified by the
civil war and its long train of discord
and sectional antagonisms. These lat
ter are now the dead issues; the live
ones are those which were temporarily
obscured and ignored during the long
and gloomy period of sectional con
flicts. The live issues are those which,
in the good old days, made this Union
and republic the admiration of the civ
ilized world and the pride and idol of
all its people.
TRADE WITH THE TROPIOS.
We notice in our dispatches that Sen
ator Jones, of Florida, is already at
work with the purpose of securing to
Pensacola the advantages of the re
commendation of the recent Postal
Convention, that a direct mail service
be established between Southern ports
and the South American States and
West Indies. It would be only be
cause of a lack of interest in this very
important matter in "this community, if
Senator Jones, even with the aid of the
"able Mr. Brooks," should be able to
convince the Postal Commission and
Postofflce Department of the advan
tages of Pensacola over New Orleans as
the distributing ofitae of either the
Southern or the Mexican and south
American mails. Still there is no dis
guising the fact that Pensacola has one
of the finest harbors in the world, from
which ships of almost any tonnage
may be given at little expense free
access to the open, sea. It
is also more directly in the line of
travel from the Eastern cities, and it
will not ilo for us to quietly ignore these
advantages, and by our own inhction
permit a current of trade to be estab
lished which it will be hard indeed,
with all the advantages we possess as
the great metropolis of the South, to
divert, after it has once been given a
direction. We are astonished that so
long a time, as the period since the ad
journment of the Postal Convention,
should have been allowed to elapse by
our merchants and trade organizations
without manifesting their interest in
and appreciation of the opportunities,
now so happily presented, of forward
ing, perhaps, the most important and
valuable mercantile enterprise that Now
Orleans could possibly establish.
If we would not again let fortune slip
by us, we must improve the opportunity
now offered, and "take the current
when it serves, or lose our ventures."
To this end, then, we call upon our
leading merchants to interest them
selves in this matter, and to take steps
to arouse the public interest as well.
Measures should be immediately inau
gfrated to obtain and compile informa
tfmn and to make a proper showing of
the advantages possessed by New Or
leans as the port through which all of
this valuable trade should pass, and,
from its superior commercial facilities,
the one through which our postal com
munication with the rich tropics should
be established. It is not long now until
Congress shall meet, and all this infor
mation should be thoroughly digested
and placed in available form for use,
and our representatives in Congress
should have ample opportunity to fa
miliarize themselves with it.
The value of prompt action cannot be
over-estimated. Prior to the war the
trade with all these rich countries was
monopolized by New Orleans, but by
reason of the war it all left here and
was secured by Baltimore, and simply
by one fortunate circumstance-the fact
that there was found the principal staple
of exchange, the Richmond wheat,
which furnished the out-going cargoes.
Yet, with all our advantages, we knbw
to our sorrow how difficult it has proven
for us to regain even a meagre propor
tion of this commerce since it has be
come established In another direction.
We urge these considerations upon our
commercial public, and we trust that
they will not be disregarded.
In this connection, perhaps, the sug
gestion of Mr. Tupper is the most prao
ticable, that a postal convention be
called to meet here, at some time dur
ing the fall, for the discussion of these
great commercial questions, as well as
to make suggestions to the Postoffice
Department. The northern and west
ern portions of Texas would be vitally
interested in the establishment of a di
reot trade with the countries south of
us, for the reason suggested by us the
other day-that is, if it be true that the
wheat of the red lands will bear trans.
portation across the equator without
heating. This immediately gives that
country a market for wheat which can
be made its chief and most valuable
product, and a market that can never
be glutted. It is hardly necessary,
however, to set forth the great advan
tages that direct communication
through New Orleans would afford to
the whole Mississippi Valley. But all
of this must be made clear to Congress
that the necessary legislation may be
secured, and we have no time to lose in
getting the matter into a comprehensive
and imposing shape for proper preseu.
tatlon.
That sensational contribution to poll
tical history in the T1ntes, respecting
the heroic bearing of Don Cameron on
the ad of March, when sent for by
Grant and asked why the order for the
withdrawal of the United States troops
from the State-House had not been sent
forward, is emphatically denied by Gen.
Grant's nearest friend in this city, who
was in Washington Clty at the time, it
is due to history that this denial should
be given publicity. We confess to little
respect for Grant as a political partisan
and Chief Executive of the United
States, but we never thought him defl
cient in the qualities which would resist
bullying. And the bullying by Cameron,
as described in the Tines, was of a char
acter to which no other incumbent of
the Presildential office' ever submitted
with the patience asoribed to Grant on
that occasion. And so we are assured
by the most Intimate personal and poll.
tical friend of Gen. Grant that Don
Cameron's version of the affair (as giv
en by the Tfmela) is, to use the mild
term, a rough canar d.
We published, yesterday, as tlhe
tial of a series, an article on the agri.
cultural resources of Louisiana, by Mr.
Edward Hickey. Our talented conttibu
tor, who will regularly favor us here
after with papers on practical agrloul
ture as adapted to the soil of Louisl
ana, is a practical and Intelligent
planter, who knows how to solve the
difficult problem of adapting practice
to theory in the cultivation of the soil.
Outside of his labors as an agricultu
rist, Mr. Hickey has long been a valued
correspondent of the New Orleans l'riu',
(Current and the uglar-.Howl.
We are indebted to Capt. C. W.
Howell, United States Engineers, for an
excellent map of the seat of war in the
East, just completed, by the authority
of the Secretary of War, under the direc
tion of Gen. A. Humphreys, and show
ing all the villages, railroads, roads.
etc., of both European and Asiatic
Turkey.
WAGONS I CANI CAltTh I I!POKEfr
$l. 1V. BORE.C.A.,
18 and 30 Union and i and 3I Perdiedo
streets.
Role Agent. for thtr (neihrated, "MTUtI)F'1A
KEIt" WAGON,. CAURT and HI'IIiN(G WORK
f ,1il kinds end selnC'
_Donler in 1'hllsAltlphia nnd Western Can-,
Wagons, Carts and Drays: T'itmber Whooln:
Wheollarrows of all ,Ide crtltions : Mpok,. FPl
lon, Hubs, Mhnfts. rte. Whoolwrlght ,mt erial.
Orders promptly filled. All wr,rk warrauled.
sun urn
RlEAT CLEARANCE MALE
-OF -
DRY GOOODS
Entlie Present Itock to be Soltl at Aemy
Prler up to MeptelnhLer lot,
AT
PEIIN & BIIROUSSAD,
1 3 ........... ANAL SITIREKb F .............
White BullnlmE, earner Iaron ne.
Wishing to open the fall and winter seas in
with an ontilrly lnw stook of Rgods, wq will
oonllnule on MONDAY our great sant at Nanrl
flee. We have reduced all our Summer Goods
To Fifty Cents on the Iollir.
and will give special bargains In White Goods.
F411011 11$
VIcTORIA LAWNS. IIINIIOP LAWNH. fSWIS,
FRENCH NAINSOOKS and ORGANDI)ES.
OlHECKEI) and STItIPEDl NAIN
HOOKH, MULLSH. ot'.
We have reduceld oulr iliack Gools anlld BIllack
(irentaine.l far bielow the colst r iliportalltin.
and will eOerr on MONDAY
o160 yards Blnok and Colored Grenadlines at. 12'.
formerly sold at. 50 crnts.
2n picees Black Alpacas at. 2 icnte . ts, rnoatrly
sold at 4o cents.
Great reduction nlso in
. HOUSEFURNISHING G0OODS
Such as Towels. Napkins. Tahle Damnask
French Table, (overs, Marseillioe Quilts., tc.
Our Domestlc Department is complte, .and
all the leading brands of White and Brown
Uottons, Cotton Flannels. Shnotings, ritc.. will te
sold up to the lt of H~ptembeull r at manufac
tulrer's prices. Also 200 pl iees White and (Cleck
Mattings.
PEPIN & DROUsMARD,
autl2 lan Ca(nal street.
JUST PUIIBLISIIHED
- nY -
F. F. HANSELL,
JA8. A. GIESHAM, Managcr.
Stationer, Printer and Dealer In LawBooks,
NO. 30 CAMP MTREET,
THE SECOND NUMBER OF TIIE TWENTY
EIGHTH LA. ANNUAL REPORTSH,
Hon. Clras. Mayarre, Reporter.
THIlE SECOND NUMBER OF THE TWENTY
NINTH LA. ANNUAL REPORTS.
Percy Roberts, Esq., Reporter.
Other numbers will appear during the ensu
ing woek, and the work on both volumes will be
pushed to a rapid completion.
The publisher takes this icnasion to thank the
Bar of this State for their litibral support of the
above publications.
They arealso invited to call and examine his
large stock of Louisia'la Law lookse and ot her
recent legal publ ica' onis.
F. F. HANELL.
aun.21rupt JAS. A. (;IlEStAM. Manager.
FANCY lAY. SEED RPE. OATS.
2,000 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.
iy29 lm 2dp
OLIVER H. LEE,
BROKER,
S...............Carondclet street......... ..6
Near Canal, New Orleans.
Particular attention m.lid to the SETTLE
MENT OF BACK TAXE-. Bonds, st eks.
notes. city and State securities bought and sold
exclusivoly on commiasion. au12 lm
JAMES D. EDWARDS,
(Sueeorwtr to Dantol nd4 S. D. lklwardn.)
STEAMBOAT, ALILOADtO AI IAFD ENWN
EEKS,' SUPPLIES,
Manufaotunrr of the most Intlrovtl
NTKAJ TRAINS VON MAKIl4G NOtVAK,
And nvr'ry dirn'rltitltn of
Copper, B~rawi and iheLot.Iro& Work.
~ nnler In rontl rlp.n RMd fitll ap for Miiton.
ntler or (igiji Ilrlo e ml Iron Vnrlvnn ;UloiF"
oil (lloboii tihiale nil WV ºtir (Inunn;: Ildlolr
Tuhno e.'ntl Nut,; I'unfl' hn NoIy; Lori
tlorowu " W:nQI'm, Itlvn .m or, Wll nn11
Worniin Iotiiiljrasiiijl ron Wire (Iloith Itub
tier ,urlerntl l a )d f ewe Fwskl.. : aIrI,
b r Hoon; 13e'ltltn¶ Jhr joalP , L", imon
lns'nolo find heal llit tOls "WI Itojna; (lot
orn Wrrwtn; Ulottr Slm Il tlk: Ul thu I'Ipo
litenka and Diepi' 1i'lpi,(tt(trr Togyn;
Wriqatinav'eP1 Do 1hIe ; Jack k Horows ; n
Brushs ibep e3laHravers, 0te.
Agent for the
EfAMRKON NPI(CIAl ,TSAAI FUIlP
-For
PUNPIN(1JUl()lCAND H1J8U LYINU DOfTLE1S.
Mind for rrl m oost.
JAMKIH D. EDWARDS.
U. 94, 28 an! In Front and 91, 211. 1 andl 27 Delts
stret, New Orleans. inel '77 ly
NEW UtlOl' OF 'Il'ltt"ll' Nt1IE1 '11TH YIIAILA't
Also. it. fll nerilt liiiut, of all HE;AHINAIIIXlS
NH1X)H. hlulitlli Irg ti at. iPlat. l)Dun'
anti IUlilheiad Cnhhntc. euporlor
ciiunllt v.
For molt, at the NEW EpIRD) SI (Jill
E. BAKER,
X dLL=E TR X W 081MDIII
No. 1 CCAMP 11IrllTRT.
NIW (IILT4BANI4.
Hoeld moit biV mall, postnae petitl. All ordeiMw
lr Fill lv attn i to . lnl il11:01
IRON COTTON TIE
IMPORTANT
SPECIAL NOTICE.
In view of theo onstantly Increasing popularity
and demand for the
CELEBRATFD ARROIW TIE,
Tlh univOrsally
Iegn iaend favor A.~-::
ore, Cotton Press i-M
m n and Htlip.
prs of Cotton
Srae y olly tI+h
I,tmited,sole pro
prletors and
manuf etirers o r, a T e,. com.
mandlng unoteualed fateiliti.s,
havl, in addtllon to their Iarge
stock now on hand, contracted
for increastd quantlitins suffl
eilnt to meet the latrgest demand
for Cotton Ties.toonver the, entire
crop of the comting eason, and
now, through their NI(etsR nerally offer the
P'OPULAIR and IIIiIEI'ItEthi IBLE
AIRROW TIE
At 02 O0 Per Bundle
Loss 2) per cent discouintl for cash. In hundtes
cOtnjlte. IlEHH THAN TIHE MARIKET VALUE
OF PI'AIN HIOOP IRON; and It bet ng the pur
pone of the Company to merit timhe notin ed
patronlge of thie In P ting commulnlity and to
defy ald conetltil ihn t.hat may ariso, their Agents
are Instructed to contrnit with D)ealers, Factors
and Country Meorhants at Ithe aove namdll
irioe and terms for fulltir dellvory up to the
lhrt of Aluust In quantltlts nl may be requlrod
from tim.c to time. sottlementts bolng made on
delivery.
No competition arrests the Prolress of
the ARROW TIl. It In ever onward
in its course as Itreanms flow
to the Ocean.
SEE TuHE FPOL)WING (~1RTIFICAT'r. ADDRIRIIED
TO COMPANY'S AOENTS.
(entlem.en--It aflTfrds me groat Dleasure to
Dleseont you with this statement, as evidence of
our high appreciation of the value of thie AR
1OW T'IRE. as a fastening for Cotton Bales.
We have used it constantly In our Presses
since Its Introduction, having found no other
Tin that can compare with it In utility, durabili
ty and strength, and from our own experience
we can salely recommend It to planters as the
BEreT TIE we have seen.
Pressing from live to seven hundred bales per
day. when running full tlm, we flind It to our
intere.t to purchaseothe ARIROW BUCKLE from
you for the purpose of replacing ainy other
buckle that may' be on the bale, taking the
others otf ind throwing them in the scrap pile
to be sold as old Iron.
You' s truly
(Higrvwi) A. P. LUFKIN. Ruperintendent,
southTern aotton Prows Company Presses.
FA'"TO IH' (:OMPI'ItE8~,
MEItCHANTH' Galveston.
NEW WHARF
I take pleasure In stating that since my
superintendency of the Planters' Press, we have
been constantly using the ARROW TIE. It
gives entire satisfiation, and our roessmen
prefer the Band and Buckle to any that they
have over used.
I am yours very truly.
(Signod) F. . LUBBOCK.
uv erintendent.
The above Is Indorsed by Cotton Pressmen of
New Orleans. Mobile. Savannah. Charleston.
Norfolk, Wilmington and Petersburg.
Thanks to planters throughout all the Cotton
Rtates for the liberal support and patronage of
the ARIIOW TIE.
I. W. RAYNIIE CO.,
General Awents,
iv 2n 2m d&w NEW ORLEANH.
NEW ORLEANS LAGER BEER.
CASPAR LUSSE,
Nos. 476 and 478 Chartres Street,
Announces to the proprietors of BEER
SALOONS, and to the public, that having com
pleted his immense apparatus for manufac
uring
rig LAGER BEER,
He Is prepared to sell the same AT A LOWER
PRICE than auy other HOME-MADE ARTI
OLE, and of as good quality as any similar arti
cle produced tI thU United States. mh27 am
New Orleans Savings Institution,
No. 156 Canal Street.
TRUsTEtS:
A. MOULTON, E. A. PALFREY,
CARL KOHN, T. L. BAYNE,
DAVID URQUHART, GEORGE JONAS,
JON G G. AIYES, TH S. A. ADAMS,
TH08. A. CLARKE, CHRIST'N SCHNEIDRB
CHAs. J. LEEDS, SAMUEL JA&MISON
Interest Allowd o Deposits.
D. UBQUHABT. President
QOs. KILsaIw, Treasurer. apl 6172p
JEWELRY AT AUCTION!
a'.rv n..r" 'CTIýtrr ar.'gr Aden WPW= WDA ar.V
I. C. LEVI, Auctioneer,
108............................ anal Street..................... .....* *
WILL OFFE01, TWICE A WEEK, 1lHS
LARGE AND ELEGANT HTOCK OF JEWERItY AT AUCTWIN,
And remainder of dare will aRll at Privato .lo, n n usual, from PIVE to TW LNTY.PIV fl
UENT IEH8 than any other nstabllthmont. which advertises dally.
Watches Repaired and Diamonds Reset
jqo am Only by skillful workmen, at the lowest It .
)Os am ~I. . LtEVI, Ins Canal eta
GO TO GRUNEWALD HALL,
--FO - ....
TII E 13ErT PIANOS ,
Hunlh n the world-ronowtnd pianoi of
STEINWAY & SONS, W. KNABE & CO., PLEYEL, WOLFF & CO.,"
THE LiADING PIANOS IN THE WORIe,,
and ,unlrpnsned In this allmato for DURABILItTY. Hohl on EARY MONTHLY PAYMENTS. at
LOWER I'ltt(iLE than asked nilewhPrn for atn Inforlor Plano.
Partirons nxlous to nenuro a rnihable, sweot-tottod, durable piano, AT A MODERATE PFIGW
should buy no other but one of the
Newly Improved Iprigaht .IC I(F O PIANOS, or One of the Very Popular qWAbU.
IAINI.S PIANOS,
EnnIommntdnd and *arranteld in every rnepo~t. THEY ARE PERFECT OEMi;,
fby all moan nrto UNEWALIT't4 OLD) REIAABTE 7O Hit. known nll ver the "oMntry f.
D'tltECT IM I tT i U tAI . ntdwh NM.I, t i. of t el ptl nstraner lyed by almoste - i
gErotetnn i vnnasl, ant soil at reotil ant wholnretal, at THE C TOIOH T FIOU1E8.
Sand for cat.alogune to
IuOtlIm w IIU3NKWALD,
jo17 gr.newald Hall, 14, 1, 1, S0 and IS Saroene street, New Orlease.
PHIILIP WERLEIN,
78, 80, 82 AND 90 BARONNE STREET, AND 122 CANAL STREET,
LEADING MUSIC HOUSE OF THE SOUTH,
DEFIES ALL COINUMPRIr e, ,
BeIt Pianos and Organs,
Lowest Price.,
Most Liberal Terya,
Largest Aasortmest,.
-A -..
Ever otlbre1 in the WeItI.
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE WOIRLD-RENOWNED CIIKI(:ERING PIANOI,\
The flemt and Mo st Perfect Pianns Made,
ALSO, FOR THE ELEGANT UPRIGHT HARDMAN PIANOS,
Tn t o. 1nlld cl 0,;h snp+,rlor Ito tlh ll l'lnol s. ,. r(t e+,qual durnbilty itY ltd selling$100 ,Mn. War.
titelt tol alvn ood st Ilf''llIon or ' I lllmony rvdt,'+ei . hld on + at11tt monthly tyt..trst, or
very low for rewsh,
otei Agents for the ertrbratelt Mawn & RaIlrtir, EiAty m-l New -En
land Orlann,
JUST RIECEIVED PERl BTEAMER ALICE,
i-iive CJo eoa M uA t Lo m Itnstrumn ente,
The Trade ,upplled below Northern Prices.
nm nm m m m m m m l l |u m am lm m m - .. ,,,'
Establlshed IMOO. rP. O. x 707.
WHlITE'S (GINNERY,
Oill'e 2t iTlilaon, near (arondeolet street.
TO COTTON PACTORM AND PLANTIERI:
GINNING TERlS--THE SEED.
BAOG(ING, TIES, TWINE and DRIAYA(IIE
fuIrnishetd FREE C ln.ne 17;.
1'arties wishin to know the avrage yield of
Cotton ginned at. "WIIlTE'H (IINNEIIY" last
swWnon will plviewo R.nl to tht Ilundtersilgn!d for
:i ritnlars.
1). PIRIEUR WHITE.
ullnt m l21(tp
CErTRAL DEPOT
- 01'
Animal Vaccine Matter.
VACCINATION.
DIRECT COW POX.
Tihe necosity for stlablilhing in this erity ia
coitral ifllet' fIr vatllnati ng dl rtcl ly fro', the
cow Is Itelt nd itllitted by all, in order to aIr
reHt tlhe rlavatllns utladt by thIl small-lpox on olu'
popDllittlon. This is the mottive whielh iLhas i
reited me In 'reultitg it, uottldlitnt of it good
Insutlt. antd from its havinig boitn s+nctllontlll )by
explrtloni'o. I have thite htonor to offtr to amn en
Ilght,on'll ttonllt lll ll.y n my servile,. at No. I Ca
r',nlltlolt t . ret l'llr. r -or ,r anal. where the vittrus
tiakitn tllre.tly tromtt the row on the, spot will be
atIliod tI those- who lihonor nme with Iheilr con
fldent,,n.
Vw.annalion and roevac.inatlon arplletd in this
form is the onily one presnttinlg no danger, and
the only presirvativ, of contedted utlllt.y which
Inisures preservation aind exemption from
small-piox. It. is, art, the samn time. the most
saltutary method tadopt-d by enll ci$htntd Iitooetl
to off'iet It stt.tly tormination oft tin epitltemuls
afTtetl ing them.
te'sons not vnuyclnated can become so at any
perlod and during l' till tutatons. Those who hatvo
t)I)e so for sevein yat'irs or more Nshoult be re
vancinatld, the more so as it, has boen tlenton
stratedt tihat vaccination taken from the arm is
not Dpermanent. Chltdren ftrom their earnlllst
inflaney and vwon in the oleriod of tetthing art
exposed to no peril in bcing vanelnated. and
during an opdltemic should be so flve tdays aftter
thteir birth.
On MONDAY, August 13. at 12 o'-'letk, the
otleO will be opeoned to the p+il;tte.
Vrellnatlni Days.
MONDAY and WEDN SfDAY for TAulieti.
TUNHI)AY and THURSDAY for (lentimen.
Baetwetn 11 antd o'tcloek. I'ric,, St tach.
Tho anyluntIs tand charitable Itnlt iutlliolls
,ratis.
taultt 2dpltmn . Tr.. J. e:t Z'AYAS.
W. W. WASHBURN,
ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHER,
113 Catal street.
Opposite Clay Statue. New Orleans.
Mr. WASHBUBN 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
materialB and mates the best work on the Con
tinent. You may call this
"BLOWING HIS OWN ITDBN."
but for proof he refers you to his thirty thous
and patrons and to his work. which may be in
speeedat his Art Gallery fee esmadp
DELIN~UEN 'I'AX PAYEBS.
In addition to aLdvancing money for the pay
meent nf taxss. utnder rit. ti of 1N77, we will pay
ility txsm of 1t7r, nd trloir years at n LAIGAER
1) I SOU NT for i'nh than is usually offered.
WVo ill Isll srrlp orders in sU'm to suit anv
ill at l'west prlens.
CITlIZENi' SAVIN(1S BANK.
illt 1m 2n 2 ilturinni stret.
*rO RE WV`ARi.
8TATm OF ItlUITA'A. I
Executive Department.
Wiereas. I havel been officially Informed that
on th, tat day or November, ie70, Percy Smith
wits willfully and feloniously murdered in the
parish of West Folollana, and that J. W. DIXON.
ata of said parish, is accused of having com
nmitted said crime; andi whereas said J. W.
Dixon tha fled from the justlio.,of this tate,.
and itt being important and highly necessary
that the' perpetrator of suih Critn he brought
t o ustice nrldl diealt with as the law dir.ets,
Now, therefore. I, FRANCIS T, NICOIIOLS,
Governor of the State of Louisiana, have
thought proper to Issuo this my proclamation.
calling upon the good people of this State to
give their aid and issistaneco In apprehending
and arresting said J. W. lWxon, ih order that
he may hr tried for the erlme for which he
stands charged. And by virtue of the powers
vested in me by law I do hereby offer a reward
of FIVE HUNDILED DOLLARS for the arrest
and safe delive'ry of said J. W. Dixon in any
jail or prison of this State, and upon his con
vict ion of the crime of which he is neintstId.
In testimony whereof. I have hereunto sinetd
the, so presents and caused the seal of the StDttt
of Louisiana to teu hereunto afflxed, at the city
of New Orionass, thin third day of August. in the
year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred
and seventy-seven, and of the one hpndreed
rind seon td year of the independence of the
United Statues of America.
FItANCIS T. NICHOLLS,
Governor of the State of Louisiana.
By the Governor:
OscAR A IROYO,
Assistant Secretary of Stato,
8114 9 111
OFFICERS AMB MEN
-oF
-oy
ALL COMPANIES
Who served under
MAJOR GENERAL FRED, N. O4fDEN.
Can be supplied with
CERTIFICATES OF SERVICE,.
-BY-
GPIA). LLLIP & SROT'HER,
jy`tl lin2p 2 Camp street.
COUNTERFEIT NATIONAL BANK NOTES
With full instructions how to dent -t them. Re
vised and corrrottd to date. Also how to detac,
spDurous coln, etc.
Fr;., on pprlieation In person or by mail to the,
CITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK,
A bank for small savings,)
jyl1 im I p No. 22 Baronn, st., Now Orleam~
VINCONTAGION.
TIHE BEST AND CHEAPEST
DIMINFEtTANT IN THE WORLD.
It will positively remove unpleasant odors
from Sewers. Water Closets etc.., in ten minutes.
No trouble. No preparation. Always ready for
use.
You have, tly to scatter afew handsful in and
around th- Iplaces where the bad odors arise
rand in a fnminutes the odors disappear.
It is paeT in buckets. twelve pounds each
Prifos a br bucket. For sale by
I. L. LYONS Agent,
t2 and 44 Camp and 11,11U and I11 Gravier streyt
New Orleans, ieo a. BaTu

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