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1i 9 O. 1 V.: o ier et. E W. DUPRE & 00., PBOPBIETOBB. 0. GBE W. DUPRE, -agaga35T, JOHN AUGGUSTIN, ALBERT 0. JANIN. , SEA8EY......... .......EDITOR. 1lATES O9F WUB8URIPTION. The Daily Democrat. Year ........................ Vic A Month onss. Months .................... s so h ont ..... . ....... . BO e Tear ............... Payable in Advance. = The Weekly Democrat. Weekly Democrat, a largeo eight- ago W.il be furnished to subsoribers at tho rates: .. ............3 SO LEDANS, DECEMBER 12, lo7l. from seventy-four counties in show the following vote: For the of the new constitution, 58,041; T.Mtlfcation 27,019; majority for ratifl Only nine counties gave a against ratification. ~question of the State capital, forty 'tes voted for Atlanta and thirty Kllledgevllle. The total vote was, SE2,787; Milledgeville 30,975; majority 26,578. The vote in these coun the question of the location of the was 10,928 greater than on the member of the Legislature known to so far, is a Democrat, except two epublicans from McIntosh county. Ipdependent Democrats, however, the regular party nominees. 1voemates of woman's rights succexled ago in getting the authorities of to open the university of that tfmale students. Quite a number of been in attendance at the college years past. The result of this co is not at all flattering to women, or to those who favor the plan of open all schools to both sexes. vsragestanding of the female students seonssin College is extraordinarily elhow either that woman Is mentally to man, or that co-education at a failure. The advocates of woman's greatly disturbed at this showing, beeking to explain it ina dozen differ" Miss Jane Grey Swissholm writes Y sw York Tribune a somewhat lanation of the matter. According thie poor showing of the female at the University of Wisconsin is , In the least, to any real mental on theft: part, but to their cloth Clothing makes all the difference "uiorld in one's mental powers. The Miad, to-day, is fettered, cramped . , says Miss Swisshelm, by the clothing women wear; and their and subjection to man is owing this cause. Tight lacing, high heels, sht.hoes and a lack of suspenders true cause of woman's mental and orlty. Co-education, instead of woman up to the level of exactly the opposite effect, the difficulty in the clothing by stimulating the coquetry in the girls and giv tion and excuse for those silly ex dress which stunt physical growth mental energy. It is discovered girls dress much more plainly at and other colleges where they are show a far better average in their than at the University of Wisconsin, ucation prevails, since, at the for are no inducements, in the pros ,young men, to persuade them to lace re the feet, etc. Awlashelm comes to the conclusion til the women of America can be dress properly, (in bloomers, she means), they had best be taught else in separate institutions. burg county, Ky., is in sad condi Sonsequence of an attempt at the re of its bonds. The people of the owed a small bonded debt, which they to repudiate and got rid of. however, of this attempt is quite from what they looked forward to. refused to sanction the repudiation, It illegal and assessed a tax on the payment of the debt. The tax is now due, and with interest, etc., amounts larger sum than it was originally. It however, unpaid, the people of the brpg failed and refused to elector uty officers. In consequence of the tax cannot be assessed or col itt s system of the non-election works to the injury of the citizens as much as it does to that of the As the tax is unassessed, it is entailed onall lands, and a clear estate in Muhlenburg is conse ible. Nor is this all the injury udiation scheme has done to Muh people of the county naturally 2:alton, and refuse to pay their *, as it refused to pay its public are no courts to compel them to .o county officials to collect these Creditors, in fine, are without aad have to trust to the honesty of sad these, seeing what action bas taken, are disposed to follow pa and repudiate as well. The a condition of affairs it is very only is bankruptcy threat add riotous conduct pre .torioughly disorganized, controlled. Th` Muhlenburg have come to to udiation after all does a attempt at dodging the broach oa s by declining to to their prejudice . 7 a e. They have a t t eat~ Alsaubject, and ii aaga c,&ollector aster was ywiahing for alsek n a sev rorder, d el h e soon publisher nstreetas Louisiana has at last been admitted to rep resentation in the United Statee Senate. She has been ruthleeely and Insultingly excluded from this right of every member of the con federacy for the last twelve years. Nay, worse, her senatorial chairs have been occu pied by a succession of knaves and corrupt scoundrels, who were foisted into their places through the power and patronage of the Fed eral government, which, by its intervention in theaffairs of our State, has brought all the disgrace and misery that have marked our political history since the war. And yet so far as the United States Senate is concerned, the wrong to our State has only been half repaired. One of the Senatorial chairs is still occupied by a conspicious rep resentative of the carpet-bag villainy which for more than a decade has rioted on the dis grace, plunder and ruin of our State. And he the embodiment and representative of the greatest outrage over perpetrated upon a State since the foundation of this republic. Can there be any atonement for the usurpa tion of 1873-74 -75, for the base uses to which the judicial and military power of the Federal government were applied, as long as the Senate of the United States is disgraced and insulted by the presence therein of William Pitt Kellogg as a Senator from Louisiana ? The people of Louisiana are impotent to avenge and correct this wyJong, to wipe from her escutcheon and history this disgrace. But the Senate of the United States is not without this power, and certainly its honor and reputation demand that its body should be purged of the cancerous excrescence which the admission of Kellogg has attached to it. A scrutiny of the history of his political ca reer in this State will develop enough grounds for the application of that power of the Senate, which it has not been slow in the past to exercise against unworthy members. The history of Kellogg in this State is replete with frauds, machinations, venality, and every vice of a corrupt and unscrupulous trickster and partisan. Is it not a duty the Senate owes to its own dignity and reputa tion as well as to the Republic to make inquiry into these misdeeds of one of its members ? When it can be shown that he obtained his admission into the Senate by the most flagrant bribery and corruption; that through such means he managed to hold his seat in the Senate for four years; that when forced into the gubernatorial chair of this State by Federal bayonets he was the chief concoctor of various frau'ulent con spiracies which have resulted in the large increase of the public debt, and that he closed his usurped gubernatorial career by a collusion with an auditor who was his tool and the agent of his financial plots, to plun der and make way with the archives of the State and thus destroy the evidence of his numerous malversations; when these and a hundred other like crimes against the State can I. distinctly brought home to him, can any man worthy to wear the Senatorial robes, and to be looked up to with the reverence due to the Conscript Fathers of the Republic, re gard without a blush this occupation of one of the Senatorial chairs by William Pitt Kellogg. With relief, pride and gratification we hail one act of justice and duty which the Senate has discharged towards our State. This is the admission of James B. Eustis, who was elected two years ago to the then vacant seat 1 In the Senate, but has been deprived of the same and the State of his valuable services and honest representation for several sittings 1 of the body. Mr. Eustis now assumes his proper place as the worthy representative of Louisiana. A native of the State, of descent from the best Massachusetts stock on the father's, and the best Creole blood on the mother's side, he possesses in a remarkble degree the qualifica tions of a Louisiana Senator. Thoroughly educated under both the Northern and South ern educational systems, a distinguished graduate of Harvard, inheriting the remark able logical power and acumen and strong natural sagacity of his distinguished father, so long the eminent Chief Justice of this State, always a student of men and affairs as well as of books. James B. Eustis is destined to assume and maintain a high position in tha front rank of the rising statesmen in our national councils. This is the confident expectation of his fri ends. They have even a greater confidence that he will ever maintain the honor, rights and interests of Louisiana, anl defend and represent the principles to which her people have pledged their devotion and loyalty. I)r. Wallace, one of the most advanced among English thinkers, has lately developed some most remarkable theories in reference to the progression of the human race, theo ries which he strongly backs up with an ar ray of indisputable facts. Dr. Wallace is a Darwinian, a strong believer in the" latter's greatness, yet, at the same time, differs from him on many material points. He declines to believe the ape story, and holds the ape species simply as cousins to the human race rather than its progenitor. He refuses also his assent to Darwin's pro position that brilliancy of color has a great deal to do with the production of species, al though he admits that some animals are able to distinguish color. A singular illustration of the development which has taken place in man himself, and his organization and its capabilities is cited by him in relation to the human eye and its powers to distinguish colors. The Vedas of India, the most ancient of written documents, attest the fact that in times remote, but still recorded in history, only two colors were known, black and red. A long time elapsed be ore the human eye arrived at a perception of the color yellow, and a still longer time before green was dis tinguished. A remarkable fact in this con nection is that in most ancient languages the word "yellow" insensibly passed to mean green. * In the time of Alexander the Great, the Greek painters had for fundamental colors only white, black, red and yellow. The words blue and violet were' wanting to the Greeks; they called these colors grey and black. Thus the colors of the rainbow come to us only gradually and in the same order as they ap pear in that are. It is also a well known fact that when the colors of a prism are photo graphed, there remains outside the limits of the blue and violet, in the spectrum, a dis tinct impression which our eyes do not recog nize as color. According to biologists, the human eye will in time be so perfected as to discern this color as well as the others. The power to reaognalz colors, therefore, has, ao cording to Dr. Wallae's theory, been gradu ally developed by natural selection and liar provemeat. Maao. ginaly w sllkethelower l ea o lU i31 % an in h _ u itoiaoeJ of the human race *a.human aeye beame more- perdsot until it is now able to distin guish several thousand shades of color. Color-blind persons, therefore, are not so be cause of any real defect in their eyes, but be cause their eyes are more like those of our far distant aancesors. The curious feature in this development is the fact the green, which is especially abund ant everywhere, should have been one of the last colors recognized and distinguished by man. St. Louis is making an earnest and enorget Ic fight against small-pox. That loathsome d isease has never prevailed in that city to anything like the same extent it has in New Orleans, yet the most strenuous efforts are now being made not only to wholly eradicate it but to prevent its reappearance In the future. Among the measures adopted to this end is an order lately promulgated by the superin tendents of the public schools, refusing to allow any unvaccinated children to attend them. This rule is strictly observed and oc ular proof of recent vaccination is demanded of the children before they can get their names placed on the rolls of the public schools. No opposition has yet been developed to this rule, although the School Board is anx ious to have a case arise in order to test its legality. It may appear somewhat tyrannical and arbitrary, as many persons disbelieve in vaccination, and will not permit it in their families. Similar and even severer regulations, however, prevail in most Euro pean countries, and in Bavaria, a marriage cannot be contracted unless the parties to it have furnished proof of vaccination. It may be remembered that some years ag,, when the Board of Health of this city was a Radical body, that a great deal of excitement was created here by the invasion of the pub lic schools by several sanitary inspectors, who commenced vaccinating the children of these schools willy-nilly. This was loudly protested against, and finally stopped. The St. Louis board had such a plan before it for consideration, but declined to permit it and decided finally on the ru, of vaccinntion in advance as a passport to t ublic schools. Missis3ippi is in luck. The Mississippi Central Railroad has for years owed that State the sum of $1,199,000. The road was unable to pay either the principal or the in terest of this debt for some years, and it ran along until it amounted altogether to $1,300, 000. A short time ago the road was sold nominally to nine men, who, as corporpators, became the "Central Mississippi Railroad," but in reality to the Illinois Central. The point, however, in which the people of Mississippi are most interested is the money due the State. The new corporation has on hand about $1,300,000 in Tennessee bonds, commanding a fair price, with which they intend, the Legislature consenting, to cancel the indebtedness of the road to the State of Mississippi. This will puta large amount in the treasury of that State. The Mississippi papers are already discussing the uses to which this money shall be put. It is sug gested that it be re-invested for the encour agement, by way of loan, of internal im. provement, and the development of the re sources of the State. Whatever is done with it it is certain that Mississippi is luckier in her finances than an4 other Southern State, since she is without a State debt and with a large balance in hand, or at least in prospect. The Democratic majority in New Jersey in the vote for President in 1876 was just 12,743; in the vote for Governor last month the Deom ocratic majority was again just 12,743. It is not often that this coincidence happens, or that two parties in a State are able to pre serve their relative forces so even from one election to another. DIED. CASSARIENO-On Denemher 11. 1877. at 4 o'clock a. m., Mrs. Elizabeth Cassareno, aged 74 years, a native of Prussia. Her funeral will take place from the residence of her son-in-law, Henry Ellermanun. corner of C liseum and Penniston streets, on Wednes day, December 12, at 3 o'clock p. m. Friends and acquaintances are invited (without further notice) to attend. * WAGONSI CANE CARTS I SPOKES i3. 1.T. ImBOI.L.., i1 and 2O Union and 15 and 1! Perdido streets. Role Agent for the Celebrated "STUDEBA 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 loes. Hubs, Shafts, etc. Wheelwright material. Orders promptly filled. All work warranted. del Im H. P. BUCKLEY. S.... . ...Camp Street............ 8 American and Foreign Watches, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE AT LOWEST PRICES. Special attention to watch repairing. de9 lm2dp bTORAGE-S'I'ORa iE. RAINBOW AND INDIA WAREHOUSE. Coffee. Flour, Produce. Bagging and General Merchandise taken on storage at moderate rates. For terms, apply to CHAS. PLUCRE. Omce, 13 Tehoupitoulas street, corner Notre Dame. no24 lm2dp CARPET WAREHOUN&, 17'............ .hartre. Street .........1..... We are receiving large additions to our stock. We NOW 8EtIL A I' AND UNDER PRICES CHARGED BEFORE THE WAB. AXMINSTER Wdton.Velv-t. BO I Y BRU.SELS. Tapestry. 8 plys. INGRAINS, Venetians. Bemp. FLOOR OIL CLOTHS. Window Shades. Table and Piano Covers. Curtain Materials. Lace and Nottingham Curtains, Trimmings, etc., etc. seso 3m 2dp A. BROUSSEAU & SON. TAXES-LICENSES. NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS,. Large Discounts made on all settlements of taxes and licenses. W. s. BARNETT, Broker, 38 St. Charles street, 0c7 ly 2p Opposite St. Chsrlep Hntel. First Steam Manufactory of the Suthl. PIERRE PaVIA, Inventor, MANUFACTORY. 13S ROYAL STREET. Near St. Peter street, SCREWED BOOTS A-B SOBRS, Of all styles, made to order. System P. P. Warranted not to rip. FIRST PREMIUM gold medal obtained at State Pairkof 187l. and silver medal Ia t1a. adirsld N , I..I a gvT'B503 4W V A GRAND DISPLAY -AT THE 147 CANAL STREET, Between Bourbon and Dauphine sts., NEW ORLEANS. Our Jewelry Department, IS THE MOST COMPLETE IN NEW OR LEANS. We sell only the BEST ROLLED GOLD PLATE GOODS. and lower than any other house. Also French GARNET. RUBBER. ONYX. CEL LULOID CORAL, SHELL and FANCY JEWELRY, at prices not to be equaled by any other firm. Eohemlan Glass and China Ware. Rich VASES, at 5oe., 75c, up to $3. Elegant TOILET SETS, at 9oc. up to $1o. China CASPIDORS, 75c. up to $1 0o. French China TETE-A-TETE SETS, etc. SMOKERS' SETS, S9c. CARD RECEIVERS, etc. SPECIAL BARGAINS IN THIS DEPARTMENT Album and Leather Goods Department. A beautiful fifty-picture ALBUM. for sec. Twenty different styles of ALBUMS, for 85c. to 95c. Fifty different styles of ALBUMS, ranging from $1 up to $20 each. The most superb collection in the United States. Autograp'i ALBUMS, quarto size, 95c. Rubsia Leather POCKET-BOOKS. 35c. 40c. 500, 65., 85c, $1 up to $3. MUSIC FOLIOS, with spring back, 95c only. BACKGAMMON BOARD, complete, with Dies and Checkers, only 90c. WORKBOXES and DESKS. from Soc. up to $15. STANDARD WORKS, as Dickens. Mary, Holmes, Mrs. Harlan. 95c. each. Works of all the celebrated poets, only 95c. each. All these books are elegantly bound. TOY BOOKS, from eoo. to $1 65 each. Human Heir and Toilet Goods. Real French HAIR BRAIDS, for Soc. Twenty-six inches4ong HAIR BRAIDS, at $2 25. CURLS, FRIZZETS, PUFFS, etc. (We have just received from auction a lot of 5000 HUMAN HAIR SWITCHES, and we shall give our customers the benefit of this low purchase.) FLORENCE HAIR. Hat and Cloth Brushes. TOILET MIRRORS, with rubber back, 50c., 75c., 95c. to $1 75. Rich DRESSING CASES, for ladies and gentle men, very suitable for presents, from $3 up to $W2. Cutlery and Silverware Department. Six steel KNIVES with FORKS, for 75c. Finer goods at 95c. to $3 per set. Six silver-plated TEASPOONS. for soc. Six silver-plated TABLESPOONS. for 75c. t Six silver-plated TABLEFORKS, for 75c. Finer grades at 95c. to $2 66 per set. Silver-plated five-bottle CASTOR. 75c. to $5. Silver-plated NAPKIN RING, for 15c. to $1 50. Six Ivory NAPKIN RINGS, for 75c. etc. A Very Large Doll and Toy Department. BUY DOLLS HERE AND SAVE MONEY. WAX DOLLS, from 1oc. up to si9, comprising a variety of over 100 styles. CHINA DOLLS, from 10o. to $2. KID DOLL BODIES, $1. $1 25. $1 50. DOLL HEADS. all sizes, from Oic. to $5, in Wax, Biscuit, Lubber and China. In the Toy Line We have everything what pleases the little ones. both Girls as well as Boys, China TEA SETS, from 40c. up to $5. Brittania TEA SETS, from 25c. up to $2. KITCHEN SETS, STOVES. and PIANOS which never get out of order. Crandell's celebrated A B C and PICTURE BLOCKS, from 15c. up to $1 50. All the la est novelties in Mechanical Toys MONEY BANKS, TRUNKS, DOLL HOUSES, etc., TOOL CHESTS, from 35c. up to $10. GAMES-Amusing and instructive; CHESS, DOMINO. BACKGAMON. PARLOR CROQUET. GREAT REPUBLIC. CHESSINO, CRIBBAGE, and fifty other games, from 250. up to $1. In addition to the above goods we have thousands of other articles. Please remember that we sell beautifully carved Walnut BRACKETS from 35c. up to 95e.; also. WALL POCKETS, MATCH SAFES. etc. LOOKING-GLASSES, size 10 by 17, only 85c. Best UMBRELLA in town only 900soo. Velvet and Gilt EASEL FRAMES at prices which cannot be duplicated elsewhere. LAMPS. GOBLETS. etc. ENGLISH POCKET KNIVES at prices which will please you. Merchants will find it to their advantage to buy of us. C.O.D.ORDERS PROMPPTLY FILLED Address THE CHICAGO TRADE PALACE, 14 .............ast stree ..........14' NEW OBLEANS. .e a LX3 E Poprietor, WALTI I(ALI ELIC WiTIE.) I I. C. LEVI, Jeweler, 109 ............ ............. ..Canal Street.........*..r*...*.*.. ......106 Offers the above Watches at the latest reduced price list of November 1st. The Watches are all Patent Levers. and Guaranteel for Three Years. Solid Silver Watch, Waltham or E'gin movement........$12 0o Solid Silver Wat h, with open face trd flat glass ...-..... 12 00 Y - Solid Silver Stem Winder and Setter....... -.........2 22 0o Solid Gold Watch, 2 oz, 14 karat case... ... .... ........-- . 00 HrSlid Gold Watch. 2 oz, 18 karat c a se ... - 0 0 Solid Gold Stem-winder, 2 oz. 14 karat case... . ...... 70 0 S(olid GolM Stem Winder, 2K oz. 18 karat ease............ 80 0 LADIES' WATCHES. 4.lid Gold Watch. 14 karat case............................ *S 00 aolid Gold Watch. 18 karat case ........................... 45 00 Solid Gold Stem winder. 14 karat case ......... . .....6 a 00 Solid Gold Stem-winder, is karat case ..................... 650O In addition to the above I have a large assortment of Swiss, Fronch and German Watches, prices ranaing from $a6to s60. For mechanics or laborers the $12 watch or 302 stem-winder will give all satisfaction necessary. I will send watches, diamonds and jewelry by express. C. O. D., allowing the purchaser to open package and exam Ino same. I have a complete assortment of Diamonds. Opera, Guard. Vest and Neck Chains at prices to correspond with the above. I have constantly on hand a large stock of Silverware of all descrip tions, Clocks. Bronzes and Statuary. I Make a Specialty of Repairing Fine Watches and Setting Diamonds. For further particulars, address for illustrated catalogue, no24. T. . LU.V. lee OCnal stlgr PALAIS ROYAL GRAND BAZAR, Late Levy's Dollar Store, 137 Canal street. FOR THE FALL SEASON OF 1878, CLOAKS. Boaver, Water-proof and Mattasse CLOAKS, from $3 so up. Misses' CLOAKS, from 4 to 14 years of ago, ranging in prices from $2 50 to $10t Misses and Children's SUITS, made up in the latest styles, from 2 to 14 years of age, from $1 0', to $15 a suit. DRESS TRIMMINGS AND BUTTONS. THE LARGEST AND BEST ASSORTMENT IN NEW ORLEANS. Combination Colors Braids, Silk and Worsted. 25 cents a yard. Thirty-three shades of Worsted Fringes, at 15. 25, 35, 50 and 75 cents a yard. Dress Buttons, froml0 cents to l 59 a dozen. Ladies' Silk Hýndkerchiefs reduced from 50 to 25 cents. Silk Handkerchiefs reduced from I$ so to 75 oents. Extra fine Brocaded ones from $2 to $1. HUMAN HAIR. SWITCHES, from 50 cents to $1 50 legs than the price of making. Thirty shades to seleot from. WINDOW SHADES. STILL THE CHEAPEST IN NEW ORLEANS. LINEN SHADES, GOLD BORDERS, ALL COLORS, $1 A PAIR. HOLIDAY CATALOGUES, " which I promised to the public, are now ready. and embrace the LARGEST VARIETY OF TOYS Ever offered to the people of Louisiana. I will be pleased to receive the addresses of those who / / desire the catalogue sent to them. Adadess 1E. I CLEVY, nols.im 131 Canal street. CARPETS. " ELKIN & CO., s65 ............. Canal street ..............168 Are receiving new and elegant styles of AXMINSTER, VELVET. BRUSSELS. THREE-PLY and INGRAIN CARPETS. OFFICE MATTINGS. WINDOW SHADES and CORNICES. LACE and NOTTINGIIAM CURTAINS, new styles. OIL CLOTHS, from six to eighteen feet aide. At the Lowest Prices. de2 l m2do SILKS! SILKS ! -AT ENORMOUS SACRIFICES. Having purchasedr a large invoice of roa French Black and Colored SILKS at lower than Lyons manufacturers' prices, we shall, from MONDAY. November 26, 1877. offer the entire line at exceedingly low figures. Purchasers would do well to avail themselves of this rare opportunity, as the goods must be sold. . D. H. HOLMES, 155 Canal street and 15 Bourbon. oe28 ly ENGINEERS TAKE NOTICE. CASLEY 'S BELT ADD OIL CD PHEMBD TO PREVENT BELTS FROM SLIPPING. No Friction. No Tearing. 25 Per Cent Gained in Power. 50 Per Cent Saved in Wear. No establishment where Belting is used 'Can Afford to be Without It. IS NOW BEING USED BY : E J. GAY & CO., C. H. ALLEN, J. FOERSTERt MARGARET'S Bakery J. J. WI~KEBLING HENRY & DUNN. A. MARTIN, HENRY OTIS. P. J. FLANAGHAN, L'HO lE & CO LA. RICE MILLS, STAR GINNEitX. A. A. MAGINNIS'S SONS. Liberal discount to the trade. For sale by I. L. LYONS, CORNER OF CAMP AND GRAVIER, Wholesale Di'uggist and Importer. ne18 ly BOVINE VACCINE VIRUS, Received daily by I. L. LYONS, Corner Camp and Gravier streets no18 ly H. & N. SAMORY, Lactioneers and Commission Merchants, Nos. 45 and 47 Dectuar Street, New Orleans. REGULAR CATALOGUE AUCTION SALES -or BOOTS, SHOES AND BROGANS, TUErDAYS AND TBUSDBAYS Of each week. Liberal eseha advances on onsignmente, wo LDd HOLYLAiBD, s ....... .... t. Charles street ..............8 NEW YEAI'S AND CHRISTMAS CARDS. BALL PROGRAMMES A SPECIALTY. WEDDING AND VISITING CARDS de( :3w Engraved and Printed. CARPETS. All the latest and most elegant designs in' , C. .A.1PID 1" " T . Ingrains, Tapestry and English Brussels Velvets, Axminsters. OIL CLOTHS, from six to twenty-four feet. WINDOW SHADES, CORNICES. Upholstery and Curtain Goods. Wall Paper, Mirrors, Frames and Mouldings, At the Lowest Market Price. HEATH. PIPPEY & LARA, so s2 2dp 3m 97 and so Camp street. D. MERCIER & SONS, Men's, Youths' and. Boys" CL C' II I N G-, Hats, Boots, Shoes, Furnishing Goods, etc., Corner Dauphine and Bienville streets. Orders for Country Merchants promptly exe cuted on most reasonable terms. de 2m2p COLDS. COLDS. DUCONGE'S PECTORAL BALSAMIC SYBUP is not only the VERY BEST preparation made for Coughs, Colds, Asthma, and all ailments of the Chest and Lungs, but owing to the peculiar composition of this truly wonderful Syrup it is very readily taken by the little ones, which is a great consideration with mothers. For sale by A. CARROUCHE, Agent for Louisiana. 89 Chartres St. Also-by all Druggists. nol7 lmidp New Orleans Savings Institution No. 150 Canal Stroete A. MOULTON. R. A. PALFeRT. OARL KOHN, T. L BAYrE, DAVID URQUHART, GEORGE JONAS, JOHN G. GAINES. THOS.A. ADAMS, THOS. A. CtLARK. CHR~ T'N 8OHNUIM i CRAB. J. LEEDS, SAMUEL JA.MIWO Inter.st A.lrowd on Depodsts. A,. UBQUHART. President. UaRs. Kuna.w. Treasurer. Rali ls AUT. z O. CAaurua , B. L. Ganatu. Oass J. OIlSnHm. A. CABRIERE & SONS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS Corner Royal and Customhouse. Liberal Ad-anoes made on Conslinments to our friends in LONDON. LIVERPOOL, ari omsdo IfAVIRE and BORDIWA. Estabalbe 180.. P. . Bex 107s WHITE'S GINNERY, Offiea s Union. near Carondelet street TO .ITlON PACTORS AND PLANTERS GINNING TERIEX-THE SEED. BAGGING, TIES, TWINE and DBAYAGB furnished FREE sinoe 197. Parties wishing to know the average yield of Ootton ginned at "WHITE'S GINNEBR" last season will please send to the undersigned flt eirenlars. D. PRIEUR WHITE. suE es sag I