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The New Orleans daily Democrat. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1877-1880, October 21, 1877, Image 4

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oleW %uMani of the f~t" of LJauhha
*flkbIa Journal of the City of New Orllans.
em.., 109 Owavifrw r w.t.
uWiOlAGE W. DUPAR a CO.,
I' 110 V I TO 11.
:oxofON W. DUPR!,
3. C. RBEAR1U , JOHN AUOUBTIN,
At.1nflT Q. JANI.W
3. J. U lEA lI*EY .............. EDITOB.
IM ,,unS V~AN, OI'TOUEIR II, 177.
The people of the al nyel lthrougllhout tihe
State will find a t natemelnt of the T''reasurer,
i" " Onl the third pnag of thiI ih ue iof the 1)EMco -
ORA1T, very intereti..t'rll. The Itatement 1s a
ull accoiunt, of the retE'I lllil Into the State
C trCeaury, from all sourt'o, from the first day
of July to the fl71t dlay of Moptnember, 1t77.
The report! of the commorce between the
Utnited Sttoes and Mexico hiliows that. thI.
w' s $28,110,11 In 185. $9Ih,1.1,770( in 1871, $22,
-lI60,l0 in 1878, and only $iH,713,1215 ltat year.
Nor Is this even a fair slowlng of our logs of
trade with Mexico. In 180t nearly tlhree
fourth. of the trade was in exports; the lig
taraI re now directly reversed. and throe
S oirthsb of our Mexican commerce consRlet of
t. mprt. from Mexico. It fact, our exports to
ua- l&oo have shrunk from $19,414,4ti0 to only
'".08,172, Of the Mexicant traeo, NOW York
takes about one-third, Han Franciscol ortl
third, Texas one-nixth, antd Now Orleans $1.
010,005, or less than one-ninth.
The official returns from Ohio, wlthl tile ox
eeptlon of three countie, make the following
showing: R. M. lishop, Demnocrat, 281,101;
W. It. West, Ilepulican, 242,7(10; . Johnson,
Greenback and Workingmen, 15,7:0i; p. Ii.
alond, Workingtmon, 12,480; Ii. A. Thompson,
i rohlbition, 4139; total vote Ipolled, r5.,til2.
I s". hop's plurality over West :n8,121; lisllop's
. $bslute majority 5270. The workingmen
polled their vote almost wholly in the cities,
Sgeting 9071 votes in (lincinnatl, 407$ In To
lmdo, and 8080 in Cleveland.
The failing off in tihe voto, as compared
with that for Pl'r.sdent in 1(4741, the largest
?.uet ever cyst In the State, was probably
Two imendments to thie constitution regu
"tbleg the judiciary and permittnltg free
banks were submitted. but were both voted
Sown by Immense majoritoes.
The colored brother is badly treated in the
""1fth Congress. Only three negroes
m.any real claim to moats in this Con
SBºiney, Mmalls and Cain of South Caro
and all of these se.ts are contested by
* aorts. Smalls, one of those negroes, is at
in jail in South Carolina for bribery,
has confessed his guilt, and certainly
aster visit the Capitol again. Rainey
sCal were seated the other day, on a
hide case, but will undoubtedly, all cor
ents agree, in the end be unseated.
lor the claim of Nash of this State to
's seat, that has been disposed of,
Was never really worthy of any considera
It may, therefore, be safely surmised
after te Committee on Elections shall
:tap reported and the Ifouse acted, the color
yed brother will be wholly unrepresented in
i H Hlouse. One negro, BIruoe of Mississippi,
still lingers In the Senate.
WHAT I8 "THE POLIOY ?"
Our speeial from Washington this morning
8ts. , that t e Republicans in both branches
1 Congress are actively engaged in an at
to--secure such modlle.atlmin of. the
'lylOy of the Administration as will enable
ý-hem to harmonize their party. We are
further informed that the President is so
a.tious that those efforts shall succeed that
:Ie is willing to concede everything, provlided
-a1 attacks are made upon his Stul hrn
SProm this standpoint. it IsIconies quite per
tti"nenr t toinquiro what "the Southern policy"
Was it comprisedl in the order to withdraw
thet troops from the capitols of Louisiana and
'`I lbth Carolina? Is it tlhe appointment of
Anderson, Wells and their tools to Federal
oes, and of a second class Kentucky poli
.tblan to the Supreme bench ? Or Is it the
:Sepublioan combination to exclude from their
t'eLat. the Bonators from South Carolina and
anal ? Or are all these component parts
the policy ?
To the Administration and its supporters
bleong all the honor and glory of the two
latter constituents of this most incongruous
,$nd extraordinary scheme of pacification.
ýQ Jealous aspirant for glory, no rival politi
Jal 3uggler, no fellow cringing, terror-stricken
.hud, solicitous to seal the lips of his t.ols,
an rob the Administration of the credit of
these two parts of the Southern policy.
` or need our worthy, wise and most
hoorable Proesident fear, we think, that
bla BSouthern policy in these respects will
I,.oe any obstacle to a cordial reconcilla
ton between himself and thc lhepublican
thiefM in the Senate. In(eed, we apprehen nd
that the reconciliation has been already con
u:~mated; that the love feast has been alrea
4y celebrated; that Conkling and Blaine and
, ayes have fallen into each other's arms and
Sand that the scene was as tender and af
as that previous one in which the
.i.zlent printed tie paroxystual kiss upon
tbastricken Morton's lips.
't"he first sign of this holy reunion our cor
a g zpondent has seen. A movement is on foot,
hetells us, in the same dispatch which informs
mi of the reconciliation, on the part of the
~ejpublicans to reopen Pinchback's contest for
the seat claimed by Mr. Eustis, and the de
pr*ire of that siddlo-colored agitator for
SWashington confirms the statement.
So much then for the Southern policy so far I
as the whole country is willing to concede the .
devlsement and conduct of it to the Presi- t
dent and his friends. But if Mr. Hayes re
fere to the withdrawal of the troops from
New Orleans and Columbia. the restoration
Sf legimate government in Louisiana and
.' gth Carolina, and the emancipation of the
l. -people of those States from the cruel and in- t
e, 1Jon despotism of carpet-baggery and ne- t
gro:sm" as his Suuthern policy, and is assum
I,,e to treat with the sully and belliger
.et leaders of his party upon that prolxsi- i
on, the country with one voice should pro- I
If there is any man illustrious in the Re
party entitled to the credit of end
the rule of the bayonet in this State and
Carolina, that man is Gen. Grant. He
the fiat order for the withdrawal of
-troops from the scapitals of those 1
eand it was the coa .pitatorsl
--as..hil~
vented the esaeoution of that ortder.
But in truth, the credit is due to
the American people, who pronounced
in thunder tones at the ballot buo
against Grantlsm; to the Demooratio
House of Ilepresentatives, which re
fulsed to vote a dollar for the support of the
army unless a prolviso was attanhed to the
appropriation that the troops should nod be1
us14d t.o sustain governments in the Southern
HSntal, nlud finally and mhnnedlately, to the
rifle ellul of Houth Carolinla anild the White
League and simillar organizations in Loulsi
When the Amerlian people' h1ed pronountedI
at the ballot-box, by an overwhelu.ning ma
Jorlty, ngalust the Itepurldan pllliy of uIp
Ilpolinlg carpet-l,- ag government andl usurpa
tiolll n Moth (Carolina andl LouIIlana, and
stood ready to appeal to arms to sustain
their judgnment, and when the Hllouse of Rep
reP(ntatives refus'll to velte a dollar for
tlhe arnmy unlile. that policy was
Abanldonedl, even (irant qualled, n4l(i
when Mr. Hayes assutm.tl Ilis ill got
authority he found the policy of coercion
brloken down, anli the army virtually dis
banded; nay. he found the people of Houth
Carolinas and Louisiana, rendered desperate
by their oppression, armed and organized
to maintain thelr liberties or plunge the
country into a tremendous revolution.
Even then Mr. Hayes seemed reluctant to
adlopt a policy of oncmlliation. He bartered,
promised, delayed and hesitated until he was
forced to choose between Justitc and war; and,
Impotent for the latter, he c1hose the former.
Senator Wtadleigh. we prlesume, is good au
thority on this question. le cane to this
State in the Interest of Mr. Hayes; he was
one of the patriots who stimulatel, encour
aged and sustained the Returning Board and
helped Sherman and Stanley Matthews to
canofllze Eliza l'inkst>n. Ho participatedl
In every tphne of the villainy by which
the Louislaen elootion was revnerAeil,
and thoroughly learned the temper of
the people' of this Htate annd tie situation of
affairs pending the electora'l controverny.
Does Senator Wadleigh credit the establish
ment of the Nicholls government to "the
Southern polley ?" By no nmens. In the
Senate Wedlnesday last, opposing the seating
of Judge Spofford, le said :
tie did not think the White l,lntnl of Louis
inisila, with its bayolnets, revolvers aid Lgntis,
eould dliI'dlel for him who was entitlorl Ito sentd
In th- HIanllte from tlhat State. I1d, folr Ithl
ianan, thfloe P'clkra'rdl y e/rvo'rntrl or'bfn lh ha e', r'e
mained the ln'r'rl+nenft inr * f ele, ox hI believedf it
m,.an in Intr,
This is the solemn truth, and it is the first
utterance of the truth on this subject we have
heard from a Republican sourei. If the gib
bering mob of Louisville and other Southern
citties, who howled and shrIeked around the
rewarder of the Louisiana Returning Board,
hna comnprohended it, they would not have
made themselves conte'mptible, and if the
Southern press would recognize it, they wouid
ntpresent their section more correctly and
with more dignity.
THE STATE DEBT.
In another columln we print a correspond
ence between a prominent 'hiladelphia Ito
publlean and ex-4ov, Hahn, of this State, at
present a Republican member of the Legisla
ture. The queries of the Philadelphian are
pertinent, and we think the response of Mr.
Hahn eorrectly represents the views enter
tained by nine-tenths of the peoplo of Louis
lanaas to the State debt. There is one obser
vation, however, in Mr. HIahn's correslpolnd
ent's letter which deserves further notice. He
says: "The Southern States have a way of re
pu.diating their debts that makes investors
shy of them." The correspondent has evi
dently derived his knowledge of Southern
affairs from the New York Tines.
That journal has for months hben engaged
in impressing the Northern public with the
belief that there Is a wild and general movo
ment throughout these States to repudiate
their obligations. The proper sources of
Information on this subject are, the Southern
press. the proceedings of Southern Legisla
tures, constitutional conventions and politi
eal platforms. Had the Philadelphian con
suited these he would never, we think, have
written tie sentence we have quoted. That
there has ibee some dispositlon manifestod,
in two or three Southern States, to throw olTa
part or the whole of the burden imposed by
the cruel exactions and shameful schemes
of the rascally governments tihe Federal
power inmposeds upon them is certainly
true. But in none of thoen have the
repudiationists numbered enough men
to constitute a formidable faction. The
seat of the repudiation movement seems
to be in Minnesota, Kansas and Nebraska;
and we believe that none of the Southern
States have yet defaulted for so long a time
upon the payment of their intorest as did
P'ennsylvania at one period of her history.
As for Louisiana, the repudiation idea has
not even taken root here. Our debt amount
ing to twelve millions will not oppress our
people, and the vast and developing wealth of
the States will admit of its easy payment.
As an indication of the debt-paying disposi
tion of our people, we may mention that,
for some months past the necessity for call
ing a constitutional convention has been dis
cussed in every parish of the State by jour
nals of all shades of opinion; that a multitude
of changes have been suggested and almost
every item of expense has been analyzed and
its elimination or reduction suggested, and yet
i'e hae' not heard or read one single suggfestion
looking to the repudiation or further scaling of
the .ltate debt as it now stands.
THE ARMY AND ITS REDUOTION.
Thirty-two millions of dollars for an army
of less than twenty-five thousand men is the
most expensive military establishment in the
world. This is the sum which President
Hayes asks, to support the present army of
the United States. A large amount of this ap
propriation is to be applied to the mainten
ance and enrichment of supernumary gen
erals, with large and brilliant staffs, who
keep up splendid and extravagant establish
ments in our large cities, and whose duties
are of a mere routine and formal character.
There is the general of the armies who does
not command a squad of soldiers, who is an
utt Orly superfluous appendage to the War
Department. 1 hen there are several lieu
tenant generals who command districts, and
issue their orders to innumerable major and
brigadier generals, who, in turn, command
colonels, whose orders are sent to captains
who command skeleton companies, composed
of squads commanded by lieutenants. Such
an organization of an army is a fit subject for
ridicule and for serious objection and protest
on the part of the American people, who have
been educated to regard such military estab
lisbments with distrust and a well grounded
1 i> a1 4 oslnsy eod. to sup
port moaroahictl syatems and defend dynaes
ties In the old world.
The characterlstlc of our political system
is the supremacy of the civil over the mili
tary power; of the will and Ilbhntlio ofr thet
people against every form of that alolute
iinm which is insentarabl, from the ntrlrtt'
itancet of what is known a it military estah
lishment. The bbloc of a regular army wIy
borrowed in the Christian nations from ther
Ottomans wh'en thery invarurd Europe, andl
after the overthrow of tihe fkodal systei't.
Charlni VT of ,ra eno was the first I(hriethttl
monarch to orgatnlrzo anr atrtny of reI'uinr soii l
diers, onlisteid lind larced under thlie aIitnltt,
c~tlmmnld trof the king. Thit wnis tfihe Instlifl
tion, in the iiffrilnith century, of the present
miilitary entatlli.lrioelt,s f Eurotlpe. The
arlnlies t[h olganlizedtl ri'u'i, ttilte jn lrtnlliltariYnl
n(d body guards t f their resportilve mon
archs.
Whlen gre'at warn arose with tother rnaitions,.
the rtilnle c'alled into tihe fieild wort compotl-ll
oil of volunters.rt ndil reltizoen, not mtortonmltry
or regular soldiers. hut in tlrni, of pea'ce,
thei reguhlar armly htas always adheretld tI, tlote
Milonarch, rather than to the people or theo
count.ntry, Tihe oltllence anntl ndislplllinretr ey1th
a militariy force las alway assult.nceJl . stric't'
est subordinationl to the will and r'rlrnianlnd of
the Monarch. Thlis gelitirnetlt of chtallence
to csvntnanldrs, irhas i1eton aseorinti l tfeatlre
of the systemtn. How strongKly It is so., hia
betl sliown r by Its r'ot.ntinl in our own mill
tary establlishmenit.
lint or Demlllocratitlc systtn r.ats ,uoni tllh
subordinatiton of all power, t ail of till ofll'tr'.
and igent ofni thl gtovernmnent to the will of
thlle people, to the ctonstitution and t Ihe laws.
and does not peroilitnlly of thie servantf of the'
petoplt to oboy the orll'er. of any eornllilantler
while they violate the laws and Infringeo illport
the rights of the ipeoplel. Atll yet, wi have
itlancholy evidl.nc. that omticlrs of the high
e.st rank in our presetnt armuy ldo not heiiitate
when ciommtandedl by their supetriors, trind Itt
time of Deace, to tramiple riupon the righlit uo
Ithe people, upon ·onsttitlluti. and lawn,. Anl
army thusI compopted and nt, ganiztl ailni Ihi
liund with this sentiment a Ii spirit ctliinrut be
redulced to too small ipruoportions.
MARRIED t
CHILD)K--LEE-Ou TuOesday, Olboer 2, 1.77.,
nt tho re.adntln'o of the Iridhls fatlhr., y tIh
lHv. Mr. B1ngleton. Mr. Hitephon W. COhllld .ol
this city, to Miss O)rtlE H. Loe.of Illod l ivior
parish. I a.
New Albany. Intd.. vaporln ponsar, copy.
DIED.
HEPP''-Rfturlnay, Octo..,'r 20, at :7c11 o''llk n.
in., Th,'mas lIo l1r of tIs eity. l l .g d ol 1 1 y 1,.3,
Ron of tili" Ihnt W. r. HIppaln Atl'rt (tIools'o.
Tho friends of tho familles oHo'p,.1. MattIhiol
E. Mrilh. D Famzonio and J.1. Malagnan,. aro ro
apeotfully invited to attend his funeral, whihli
will take plhle Munlday, (ciobor 2tst, allt l :
o'clock a. in., from tim resldtenie of hil mother,
No. 1411 Annunciatlion stroot, 'urnor of MoI
pomente,
New York, Jaksonvillel (Floridh) and lHavana
papors plea.o copy.
C(OFFEY-f'n Frilday. Ihi tothl~ Inst. tt 12:0
p. ti.. ltornalrd Rlyani IlolTy, h olovid Itbmad1
of uhliomla llo llrthlnild.
YANCEY--At till. reoidn'n o f Mr. Win. J.
lorkery on Lafalvot'l pllatlltlilon, rrtlisol oif
Pointe botnlD) , Ca(pt. MtHophon I). Yancey, of
conlPstlin of tlhe bI|rlain.
Richmnond. Va.. Ipapers PlaIL' lopy.
ROUX-YQaterda.y. ai. r, ::m p, m., Jnl i Andlrow.
ann of knmilo I'. a1lll Laurlintoe !oux. iagnd
years.
DRIOTE-On TuelIlly. Or'tobor 10,. 177. tit 4:45
aIt. m.. lttifrl'di lr stll. alged 44 ylears a native
of Osnlhbrnlk, (lermlniy, ld flort Ih last twent y
flur yn.r a resllllnt oIf this city.
T'AYLOOR-On Tuod"dy, Octobor l0. 1877, at 12
oI'lock p. m., (apt. Jop(tiDh Tnhlor. aged 45
years, a native of Now York. anld l roesdi nt (of
this eitty for manuv yelars, niill ite0 Cattllin in
Firstl. 1,usllllana Regillint lIin In rny, . 8. A.
LAFAII(IUE-Oni Pulndilrloltcnr 14, 0at 3:15 p.
mi., Mii.1rh to .Ith Adhin. I frtirlg-C.Ii -it1tht-r-
of Ludovic Llfaltrgiln Mnird . 'la, It 'z-llit Au
gustit 1, aiJ..€! light, iand it ll f lontlihs.
(ILLLE8PVE-O-.totrhr 1:i, IT77, CIllurl iioIe,
wifle ol thl Iln.to 'I'eodouro ,illsplhpe, iagidl tforl y
flinn yoltr4.
Iloiitr' ll (CattL dn). (JCIntl, (t .i), ,nlllmmit
MMiss.). H, Loiis ({Io.) ilnd (Galvswton ('T'uxul s
papers vi- !e.t c' py.
IN MEMORIAM.
OFIICIy OF TIIE NEW OnllEAN4 PA'InC
Ililwlty Co( Illpll y,
Noe ()rilol'nI. Otollil r is. 1077.
At a splecial meetlinl of tho Board ,f Dlrectors,
held this dally, t was unnllilolilouly
Resolved, 'ThaLt in the dleath of G(EORGE
JONAH this Bolard of Dirl'ltion ii lls lost Ione of
its moos vallnll l membinlers thlllt. his energy
andl zeal In tho pro-olutli(o.n of the work in
charge has con'ributed largoely to the progress
alroeady made. an0ld we shall ,inrol y nlilourn
tho loss of his wise counsol and Iililform lilleral
Ity in tho futllro.
That ai clpy of his ros- lotion hll slprlied l1t(In
the minultes liand furnis Ihlled the press.
E. I4. WHEELOCK., Presidenlt.
E. L. RANLIrTT. M.Hlrottry. o(121 It
IN MEMORIAM.
Whereas. It has pleased our Great Master to
called from labor our esteemed and worthy
brother, ALEXANDER W. SETTOON. a eon
sistent and exemplary member of Livingston
Lodge No. 11. I. O. of 0. T..
Be it resolved. That we have lost a true
br,'ther and a consistent, upright and worthy
citizen.
Resolved, That we do most heartily sym
pathize with his bereaved father and mother
and his brothers and sister in this sore afiic
tion.
Further resolved, That we will wear a badge
of mourning for thirty days. and that a page of
our records be appropriated to his memory as
a good and worthy member of our Lodge and
worthy of our es eem, with date of his death.
etc.
Further resolved. That the worthy secretry
be instructed to forward a copy of ths , resolu
tions for publication in the New Orleans I)emo
crat on tun4ay, the 21,t day of October, 1877.
Done by Living-ton Lodge No. 11. I. O. of G. T.
L. T. DAVIS.
CH 0S. ABELS. I
JAS. Mc('UI.UM. i Committee.
( C. WHITE
HENRY BELS, I
J. R. ABELS. Secretary.
WAGONS! CANE C&IrI! SPOKES
•N. T. BO RI= A.,
18 and 20 Union and 15 and 17 Perdldo
streets.
Sole Aaent for the Celebrated "STUD'BA
KER" WAGONS, CARTS and SPRING WORK
of all kinds and sizes.
Dealer in Philadel nra and Western Cane
Wagons, Carts and Drays; Timber Wheels;
Wheelbarrows of all de.criotions ; Spokes. Fel
loes. Hubs. Shafts. pet. Wheelwright material.
Orders promptly filled. All work warrauted.
oc2 Im
LtDD E'4
Will grettly advance their own interest by buy
ing their
KID GLOVES
-AT
KREEGER'S NEW KID GLOVE BIJOU,
149 Canal street,
0(17 im 1lp The Old Locatiou.
TO -
NAVRA'S
CHINA PALACE
(TOURO BUILDING),
129- CANAL STREET- 129
My friends and cuatomrns. and thoie who are
about starting i housnkcoping ald.old HIOUHE
KEEPERS who wish to roplenish their house
hold. trI' rnrspi'tftlly invit.Rd to xamlrin my
NEW AND IMMENSE HTOUK of tih latost
styI'. of
DECORATED FRENCH CHINA.
FRENCH, ENOLIHtI AND
GERMAN (ILAHHWARE.
MAJOLI CA
FAIEN(E.
FLEMIMSH AND
BJOIIEMIAN VAHEH.
FLOWER I'OTH and JARDINIEREH.
STATUETTEB ANT) ORNAMENTS,
TOILET AND CHAMBEIIR 4ETR.
BISQUE AND IDRONZEH.
In tdsRign nanld low pria'o T defy any compn
titon and will chlorfolly take goods back which
can ho PUIROHAED (not olfford) olsoewhere
'hoeapCr.
hM. L. NAVRA'A
(Chin Pralca. 129 COnal ctro.t,
Tou ro buildinig.
Rommomwr I have no branch storo.
oc0O 92dp I_
OPENING DA IAY.
Millinery and I)ressnaking.
WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 23.
il iw*. I L. Iý1agr idw4E '
No. 96 Canal Mtreet,
Annou t o i- he l Paronon i l thc Itirli|'' of Now
(,;Irlans thut on the (liiV nailnl l Fsh will havO nn
,cnliug of
FALL FA'iHIONN
IN MIiLLNElRY AND l)li4EHHMAKiNfi.
_O"l it 2dp
}'I00R4N FAN e. F ,I.IX IEY(.ENII iE.
LANGE & LEGIENDRtE,
No 39 DCeatur street, New Orleans.
GENERAl COMN1SIION IMEICHANTN,
COTTON HUIAR. MOLAHHE,4 HICE, Etc.
Alai, k o conBtatanttly on handll
FLOUR. POR1K. BACON. COFFEE. CORN. Etc.
017 mit!
SPECIAL NOTICE! !
REHOVAL
--OF
B. & W. CRONER
--TO
1,11 CANAL STREET,
Corner of Bourbon.
Having rented the olegant and commodious
store formerly occulpied by Messrs. Levols &
Co.. and later by Messrs. McGibbon & Co.. we
havellttod It up in the most convenient and
comfortable style.
The old stock having all been dispoeod of
during the summer, we will offer an
,ENTIRE NEW AND SELECT STOCK
of the most fashionablo
DRiYV GOODS,
At rates which
DEFY COMPETITION.
Our Stock is Complete In Every Depart
ment.
We would call also especial attention to our
CARPET DEPARTMENT.
The patterns of
Brussels, Three-Ply and Ingrains
are very elegan
WINDOW SHADES AND CURTAINS
are all of the
NEWEST AND LATEST DESIGNS.
and of this year's importation.
Mattings, Floor Oil Clothe, Cornlees, Ete.,
to which we would call .pocial attention.
se30 Im 2dp
IL & N. SAIORY,
Auctioneers and ('eminsion Merchants,
Nos. 45 and 47 Decatur street,
New Orleans.
REGULAR CATALOGUE AUCTION 8ALES
-OF
BOOTS. SHOES AND BROGANS,
'iUE.DAYS AND THU]RSDAY$
Of each week.
Liberal cash advances on consignments.
ocU .m2dp
rJEWLRY AT AUCTON
wHranw owl"£1 13rlmlnamm .a."r a n slq, le1S..I,
' I. C. LEVI, Auctioneer,
o08 ..............." ......... ..oanal Street..................... ...
WILL OFFEII, TWICE A WEEK, Hs
LAIRGE AND ELEGANT STOCK OF JEWELRY AT AUCTI'ON,
And remainder of days will sell at Private ,ale. so esual, from FIVE to TWENTI.lT' 11a'
OENT LESS thai any other establishment which advertlass daily,
Watches Repaired and Diamonds Reset
Only by skillful workmen, at the lowest rates.
oses m I. . LEVI. lo OCanal 5~ti
A. ERKENBRECHER'S
CELEBRATED
CINCINNATI STARCH,
ESTABLISIIED 1842.
F. A. BEHIAN, Sole Agent,
No. 2 TCIIOU() ITOUILAM STREET,
NEWQ ORLEANS.
REMOVED).
SAWS .......... 180 GRAVIER STREET............SAWS
BRANCH, CROOKES & CO.
SAW MANUFACTURERS.
AGENT' .FO() WESTERN OIL COMPANY.
DEALER8 IN SAW MILL, RAILWAY AND PLANTATION 8UPPfLIIg,
LARGE STOCK OF CIRCULAR H4AWH. UPRIOtIT MILL AND AANG HAWr, (CRp01 c.r T3
styls. LAIDI) 0II HIGNAL OtIL. MACHINEI.Y OIL. ENGINP OIL AND W T
GINIA FLUBRICATOIHH. BELTINGO PACKING. FhILE4. EMEItY WHEL.,
SAWS ......... Salesroom, 130 Gravier Street .......... .. WS
snol Irn 2dlp
ELKIN & CO.,
I8S ..............C anal street ............. leg
Are recolving now and elegant styles of
AXMINSTER, VELVET,
BRUSSELS. THREE-PLY and
INGRAIN CARPETS.
OFFICE MATTINGS
WINDOW SHADES arld CORNICES.
CURTAINS and UPIIOL4TEIIY GOODB,
OIL CLOTHS, from six to eghteen ftet wide.
At the Lowest Prices.
o. l21m2ilp
MR. .1. NAGET
Informs his IIumeroius frienl. and the pub
Il. Ih grnneral thd t he has lately releived from
tbhe MIIanfactorie r Iof iiln i and ';ngland, a
large qrantity of FIlE AItMH, of the mojst
elegant formrs. anrd also all articles adaIpt'sd to
hunters. o'al!9 Im
CARPET WAREHOUSE,
1 ..............Chartres trett...........17
We are rxeenlving large avldlitions to our itrmg.
We NOW IE' L Al AND UNDER PRICES
CHARGED IEFOIRE TIIH WAIL.
AXMINITEl, Wlti,n. V,,lv.t.
BOIY BlRU"H I LH, Tapestry. 3 plys.
INCIR INs, Vegetihns, hlmp..
FLOOR Oil, CLOTII4. Window ,haivlis.
Table and Piano (overs. Curtain Materials.
Lacem and Nottingham Curtains, Trimmings,
etc., et c.
so30 3m 2dp A. BROUHREAU & NON.
TAXES -L ICENSES.
NOTICE TO TAXPAYEItH.
Large Discounts made on all settlements of
taxes and licenses,
W. f1. BARNETT. Broker.
as it. CharlesI stret,
Oc7 ly 2p Opposite Ht. Charles lhotel.
School Books
-AT
CONTRIACT PRICES.
OO TO BEAI)QUAR IERS FOR SUPPLIES
FOR YOUR CHILDREN.
All the TEX r BOOKS advopted for use in the
PUBLIC . slool,-, as well as the PKIV .rT
SCHOOLS of this city arnd surroundrllig coin
try, furnished at prices beyoind lcomr etition,
Regular exchange prirc:-s on newly adopted
books in allscchools f,or tho full perlid allowed,
and all adrvantag sofered by Agents or other
Dealers can be obtained at one pla3ce by calling
at the
Great Southern Book Depot,
and thus tsi r men" anel mn-,y.
Lib ra terims allowed uealers and S4chools,
and all Local as well as Country Dealers are
hereby appointed Agents without firther for
mality, and invited to send thldr orders. or rall
and purchalse stock and obtain necessary con
tract and trade list If tirices, et.. at Nos. Ii
and 112 Camp street.
oel1m ROBT. J. HARP, Agnet.
REINERTH & MONTARDIER,
Having purchased the STOCK and GOOD
WILL of
'Arcy's Well Known and Fanmes Old
BAT FTO51,,
corner of Canal and Cha-tre- streets, wish to
hereby inform their many friends and the pub
lic in general that, from and after the 27th inst.,
they will reas nt to them the most elegant and
fashionable styles in BATS. CAPS. etc., which
were ever offereR in this or any other city in
the United States. Their plitos will be as
modera e and reascna Ie as those of any other
establishmtnt in this city. se23 1m
A CARD.
MR. JAMES RICKETTs,
For many y ars connected with
D'Arcy's Well Known Hat Store,
Corner of Canal and Chartres streets, will be
found on and after the 27th instant at the same
place under the proprietorfhi of Mesris.
BEINERTH & MONTARDIER, where he will
be happy to receive the visits of his old friends
amd cuutoimem. seat l
CARPETM.
All tho st and most elegant designs Is
2% P 1 ·P Z." T o
Ingrain , Tapestry and Engish BrMs
Velvets, Atnminsters.
OIL CLOTHIT, from six to twenty-four fet.
WINDOW 8HADEH, COtRNITCET,
Upholstery and Curtain lo@d
Wall Paper, Mirrors,
Frames and IeuUldlg.,
At the Lowest Market Price.
HEATH, PIPPEY & LARA,
so 20 2dp am mi and 99 Camp street.
NEW 81YLES
PAPER HANGINGS, WINDOW e9An e,
All grades at very low prices,
F. NEWHALTL, 4n Camp street.
All work promptly att.'ndrl to. o,14lmw2dp
FINE FUKNIrUlIE,
UPHOILTERY AND PAPER EIANOIN.Ob
The flncst assortment of
PARLOR, BEDROOM, DININN-ROOM AND
HALL FURNITURE
ever offerod in New Orleans will be found at
No. 49 Royal street,
with a general stork of Furniture Cover
arndCturtain Ma.erias., in Hatins, French
Sult es, Tmrocat liin!s (I0t4Ir"' s Ta
., ps and Cretonnnes. with suitable trim li
girmpus o,,rdst and tassels. A finaselcOd fet
of Bob,in.t an'i No tinglham Curtains, with r
-ornicrs. gKilt pol, s and rings, curtain pt.
Window ShaltsR in every variety. Large
and P'ier (klauuse, w th best French plates.
Statuiary in Newest styl's. Pper Hl~ . -
in newest styl'.s, from ' nilings and fancy
rations to the+ lowts' pri d p per. Those Vila,
ing to furnish will finrd it to their advantst.
all and exam inn: b;for hbying.
H. N. HI1 BRECHT,
(oi7 1m 21, 4. Royal street. ,
W. W. CLARK. JNo. W. NoP.RIs, . T.r
President. Vice President. a
DIEBOLD SAFE AND LOCK CO.,
The Leading Safes In the world. Have nave
failed to preserve their contents against
FIRE OR BURCLAII,
though tested thousands of times. Parties es
tablishing themselves in business will find it to.
their interest to give me a call before pteY-hai
ing elsewhere. Over twenty Second-handuOO..
bination Lock Sales on hand, for sale very lo..
A. ROY,
Agent New Orleans branch Diebold Sate aia
Lock Company,
au 222dtf 2 Canal street.
Establish 1eO69 P.O. eBo s ,1.
WHITE'S GfINNERY,
Office 26 Union. near Carondelet street
TO COTroM PAFroRS AND PLANT IW
GINNING TERIS--THE SEED.
BAGGING, TIES, TWINE and DBRAYAG.
furnished FREE since 1876.
Parties wishing to know the average yield of
Cotton ginned at "WHITE'S GINNEBR" laute
season wZll pleasesend to the undersigned for
circulars.
D. PRIEUR WHITE.
aulo 6m dp
ANw. CABBIEBzL O. CAsazmEs,
E. L. CsIaaxan. Csas. J. CAaRm,
A. CABRRTER & SON8S,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS
Cor.er Royal and Casteunto,.
lAberal Advaneas made on Cor sinmeda tm
our friends in
LONDON. IJVERPOOL.
aIsi 9m24dD RA VRI, and RTRTrATA.
New Orleans Savings Lnstituti.o
No. 15g Canal Ntreet.
A. MOULTON. E. A. PALFR
CA EL KOHN. T. L BAYN.,
DAVID URQUHART, GEORGE JONAS,
JOHN G. GAIVES. TH 8. A. ADAMB,
THO6. A. CLARKE, CHRIST'N eC0BHuI
CHRAs. J. LEEDS. SAiUgL JAMIagIf
Itest Allowed a Depm .
. OKdVa .ar, L esW1em
our ssUmeW.'hEasesw assue .

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