Newspaper Page Text
([oarruara raox rear P;AO]
You will And a condensed and compre
hensive view of the magnitude and im
portance of the levee system in the report
of Wte Board of Engineers. You will see
that Engineer Van Pelt estimates that over
four millions of cubic yards are required
to repair the levees from Bed river to Fort
Jackson. You will find the Generals
Humphreys and Abbott estimate that over
six millions of yards will be required to
raise the levess to their old grade, and
over forty-five millions of cubic yards to
the new grade. You will find that there
has been built under the Board of Public
Works 6,380,000 cubic yards. You will
And that over eight millions of cubic
yards have been built in the parishes of
Carroll, Madison, Tensas, Concordia ant
Pointe Coupee. since the war, and that
over fourteen millions of cubic yards have
been built in the State, during this time.
You will also find the cause of the vast
increase in quantity over the estimates of
The Louisiana Levee Company has been
lately recognized, with some of the strong
est financial men in t ,e State as directors.
Mr. Gaines, of the Citizens' Bank, is its
president, while Mr. Duncan F. Kenner,
one of the oldest planters on the Missis
sippi river, and a man of great practical
experience and knowledge of the levee
subject, is its vice president and active
business manager. The company has now
a cash capital of $500,000, and has as
sumed the payment of all work contract
ed for or authorized by me during the late
season of uncertainty and delay of the
company to prosecute the work, I have
great contidence now that the work will be
I have again to speak in terms of the
highest praise of the State militia. The
valuable service they have rendered in
preserving the peace, and the spirit and
enterprise which they have manifested in
keeping up their organizations under
many difficulties and at great individual
expense, entitle them to the highest com
mendation and to the encouragement of
the State. I hope that you will make an
appropriation sufficient to enable them
to make an appearance creditable to the
At the commencement of his adminis
tration the State possessed no system of
public cducation. Whatever facilities
were afforded prior to the war had been
, v11 nigh obliterated, leaving, outside of
the city of New Orleans, only here and
tL. re a solitary school. The Freedmen's
Bureau, under thu direction of the general
government, had established a number of
scho.l's, which 'acre independent of State
control, and were designed for the benefit
of a single celass of citizens.
The Legislature of lbt(: enacted a gen
eral school law, which, it was believed,
would muet the necessities of the p.:ople.
It differed in many point., from the recom
mendations of the Superintendent of Pub
lic Education, which had bun transmitted
to your honorable body with my indorse
mont, and experience proved how unwise
was that divergence. The law lacked the
elements of directness and -implicity which
were needed to insure its efficiency, and
although undo r it a successful conunence
mient was made in public education, the
state Nil rintendent found it necessary
to appll to the succeediun Le,;islature
that of 1h7 ( for such muodfications of
the law as would givse the .ate educational
authorities an actual in place of a merely
nominal control of the school work in the
state. Too timorous to grant all that was
asked, that Legislature, through its com
ruittees, rejected the simple yet complete
system proposed by the State Board of
Education and left the cumbrous ma
chinery demanded by the fornier law
idnast intact. Still much was accoms
plished during the following year notw-ith
itaniling these ilisadvantages. The founda
tion of subsequent success was laid, hut
through an expenditure of labor, and at
an expense which would have been avoided
had nit a ft ar of centraliiing piwer, where
alone power coutli be elliciently employed,
deterred the Legislature from passitng the
bill proposed by the Sulerinteudent of
At this juncture the lresent tuimbers
of your honorable liody were ileeteil, and
during the session of 1S71 the school act
was so amended as to give the directness
and simplicity which had been vainly
sought from the action of the previous
Legislature, and it is gratifying to know
that the success attained under it eqtaled
the expectations of the advocates of those
axucndments. Informnation furnished by
the Superintendent of Education enables
on toi state that the tow-us and rural dis
tricts, of the State, where, at the commence
inmit of this administration, only here and
there a solitary school existed, now six
hundred and forty may be found fully or
ganized. equipped with teachers and mod
erately auliplied with the appliances of
education. So successful have been the
workings of the present law that no hand
should be allowed to disturb it. Its sim
plicity and effectiveness are sufficient argu
ments in its behalf; and a law which is
sustained in every feature by the approval
of the Board of Education. shoula not be
changed at the demand of any of theorist
unacquainted with the practical difficulties
that are to be overcome.
Obstacles, a few years since deemed
absolutely insurmountable, have, under
this law, been overcome, and a general
good wil has been secured for the edicat
tional system of the State. Kindly feelings
have supplanted the hostility of thousands
who originally proclaimed which control
the public school system, and it needs
only a firm yet kind persistence in the
present course to bring the whole of our
citizens into full accord with the State
The amouwt of the State school fund
which hae been apportioned during the
year is 5305,300 90. This sum gave to
each edueeble shitU i the Sbsam.on dol
lar and sixteen seats,` but being sppmI
- only to the schools in operation, the at
- tendance of pupils at which is estimated
t at ninety thousand, it has given for each
child in actual attendance the sum of
three dollars and thirty-nine cents :
I whereas in the States of the North and
t West, the average yearly cost of educating
a single pupil in a free public school is
r eighteen dollars.
The whole number of schools establish
e ed and now in operation is six hundred and
forty. The whole number of teachers em
ployed and now reported is one thousand
four hundred and twenty, When these
statements are contrasted with the neglect
ed condition of the youth of the State at
f the commencement of this admintstration,
i they furnish a ground of honest satisfac
t tion to those who have toiled laboriously
in securing such results.
While much yet needs to be done in or
t der to complete a foundation on which to
f construct a State composed of intelligent
men and women, it gives me pleasure to
recognize the energy and success with
_ which the work of popular education has
thus tar been prosecuted, and, while I ad
vocate retrenchment in some other divi
sions of our State administration, I con
- sider that a wise and far-sighted policy
1 will justify your honorable body in pro
viding ample means for the prompt and
efficient education of the people. Any
, measures adopted to attain a result so
desirable will command my cheerful sup
I desire to call your spec"ial attention to
the work of education in the city of New
Orleans. The reports laid before you show
that the public schools are fully attended
and are in a prosperous condition. I can
not too earnestly bespeak your interest in
and assistance to this work.
At the last session an act was passed
and approved, February 25, 1871, author
izing, among other things, the appoint
ment of a Board of School Directors for
the city. Provision was made for the levy
and collection of a tax, by the city of
New Orleans, for the maintenance of the
schools therein-- such tax being necessary
to make up the defcit between the amount
received from the general tax and the ad
ditional amount required for the more ad
vanced and expensive schools of the me
tropolis. The city authorities were pro
ceeding to levy the tax when they were
lprevented by litigation. It was found that
the seventh section of the gt neral ravenue
bill, approved March 3, 1871, prohibited
the city from collecting taxes in excess of
two per cent., and that the taxes already
levied exceeded that amount. The tax was,
therefore, not laid. N. verthe less, the offi
cers charged with the control of these
schools have kept them in operation until
now. The State Superintendent has as
sisted them, the city government has
helped them, but they need immediate
legistative interference and aid.
' Con/i'n uied in our nest.
STRENGTH OF GIBRALTAR.
Until you set foot on Gibraltar,
you can form no idea of its impreg
nability. Very properly its real
strength cannot be seen from a ship
in the bay; only when you land do
you find that the sea wall bristles
with heavy guns, and groans
beneath piles of ball; only as you
traverse its flank do you see how
formidable breech-loaders peep
from every available chink, and
powerful mortars lurk behind every
convenient embankment. And not
till you penetrate the body of the
rock do you get any just notion of
the marvelous pieces of military
engineering exhibited in its
galleries." These are tunnels
excavated from the solid rock,
parallel to its outer side but some
-thirteen feet there from, and large
enough to drive a caviage through.
They are in two tiers, and comprise
a total length of nearly three miles.
At every thirty feet for so along
them, spacious embrasures are
ouithewn, that terminate in com
manding port-holes, which look to a
slpmctator outside the rock like
swallows' nest-holes in a sand cliff.
These embrasures contain heavy
Iguns always standing ready for
action, with powder magazines hard
by. From the port-holes beautiful
peeps of the bay and the Spanish,
continent are obtained; out of theae
on the north side, you look down
upon a half-sandy, half-grassy flat,
perhaps half a mile long, and as
wide or wider, connecting the rock
with the main land, and separating
the bay from the Mediterranean.
Two lines of sentry-boxes, one at
the rock end, the other at the
distant end, mark the boundaries
of British and Spanish land, and
between these lines is the "nuetral
ground." The guns of the qnar
ried embrasures, and these hiddeff
cannon that stud the western and
southern slopes of the rock, cover
the neighboring Spanish land, the
whole of the work is ever going on
by the fortification of new points
that from time to time appear vul
nerable. The eastern side of the
rock requires no protection it is a for
bidding wall, with a sand slope in
one place, but with no foothold for
anything more than a few Zsher
es-s hats aepr the water's edge.
St. Jesses Maperne.
ST. LOUIS, IRON MOUNTAIN
THE ONLY ALL RAIL ROUTE
To St. Louis, Chicago, Omaha, San
Francisco, St Paul, Kansas City, Leav
enworth, St Joseph,
And all Points North, Beast and West.
TWO EXPRESS TRAINS leave the
New Orleans, Jackson and Great
Northern Railroad Depot daily, at 7
A. M. and 5 P. M.
AN EXPRESS TRAIN leaves the foot of
Canal street daily at 8 A. i., via the
New Orleans, Mobile and Chattanooga
Railroad, making close connections
at Mobile with the Mobile and Ohio
Railroad to all points North, East
For tickets apply to
A. D. SHELDON.
Ticket Agent New Orleans, Jackson and
Great Northen Railroad, corner Camp
and Common streets, under City
Hotel ; or to
Ticket Agent New Orleans, Mobile and
Chatanooga Railroad No. 150 Com
mon street, under St. Charles Hotel.
J. H. WINGFIELD.
General Superintendin* Agent St. Louis,
Iron Mountain and Southern Railroad
NEW ORLEANS, MOBILE
The Mobile division of this roal will be
opened for business on
londay, November 01, 1870,
and passenger trains will run as follows :
Leave New Orleans, from the foot of
Canal street, for Bay St. Louis, Pass
Christian, Mississippi City, Biloxi, Ocean
Springs, Pascagoulaand Mobile at 8 o'clock
A. M. Arrivive at Mobile at 2:30 o'clock
P. M., connecting at Mobile with the
MOBILE AND OHIO, and the MO
BILE AND MONTGOMERY RAIL
ROADS for all points
Leave Mobile for New Orleans at 11:20 t
.. M. Arriving at 6:10 P. M.
Fare Between Ncw Orleans and lobile,
THROUGH FREIGHT TRAINS RUN
EACH WAY DAILY.
Freight received at New Orleans, at
the foot of Julia street before 4:30 P. M..
delivered at Mobile early next morning.
FREIGHT AS LOW AS BY ANY
For further information, call at the
General Office of the company, rooms one
and two, up stairs. STORY BUILDING,
corner Camp and Common' streets.
J. R. KENDRICK,
The New Orleans, Jackson, and Creat
Northern and Nississippi
Run their Passenger Coaches and Bag-c
gages Cars, their combined
length without change.
BAGGAGE CHECKED FROM RE
SIDENCE TO DESTLNATION.
The 7 A. I. Express Train runs Daily, a
Makes close connections for Vicksburg, as
Msem phis, St. Louis, Chicago, Louisville, o
and all points beyond, Sleeping cars at
night, Canton to Grand Junction and
The Mail Train leases Niew Orleans Daily,
at & P. 1.
Makes schedule connections with Light..
ninj Express traine, to all points NORTH,
EAST and WEST. Carries the great
North Mail. t
Timte to New Tork, 70 Bonn,. 8
New and elegantly fitted up SleepingC
Cars run to Eunmboldi, Tennessee, Cleve- '
land, Tennessee, and Louisville, Kentuc- n
Express Train South arrives at 1:30
Mail Train South arrives at 11:06 A. 3.
Ticket Offee, Galveston. Iron Building.
Ticket Offces, New Orleans, under City q
Hotel, Cor. Camp and Common streets,
and at Depot.9
B. Q. SEWALL4 General Superintendent; C
J. B. MOREY, Gineral Ticket Agent
New Orleans, Jackson and Great &
Northern Bailroad. r
K. D. FIOST, Gneaml~nperiitendent.
D. B. MORNY, Gseteal Thbkt Agsmt. o
a a soon,, senmL. *nsnerAe
TBH INDIA RUBBER COMB CO.
Nos. 9, II &13 Mercer Street,
ESle anahgiarers, hider Geodyear's
aid leyer's Fateats,
INDIA RUBBER COMBS,
Fine Tooth Combs,
[A variety of Elegaut Fanny Patterns.]
ALSO, SOLE MAXUFACTURERS
COMBINATION SIDE COMBS
[MADE VIDER Fari.L s PATN.]
The sale of any Combination Side
Combs, no matter of what Liaterial
made, unless sold under a license
from us, is prohibited by law.
CHARL9S A. AA, EdDitr.
A Newspaper et the Prm.set 2ime..
Intended for Prenwe Now on Earth.
Ineaidllg Prmu'ers.echeales. Merchants, Pro
fesmiiase Men, Workeru, Thinkers, and al Sian.
net ot Roams yaks, Bed the Wives, Scms, and
Deeghters of all seek.
ONLY ONE DOLLAR A YEAR I ]
ONE HUNDRED COPIES NOR 530.
Or lees than One Cent a Copy. Let there be a
S Cluab as every Peest OAe.
SERIIWEEJLY SUN, 9 A TEAR,
of the sameab* eand general abaractor as
THE WEEKLY, but with a greater variety of
miscellaneons readien, and furnlshing the n-ws 5
to its snuscribers With greater fresmhness. because
it comes twice a week lsetead of once only.
THE DAILY SUN, SO A YEAR.
A presminently readabl enewspaper. with the I
larteet Clruealitoa If the world. Ries, Inde.
nevident. and feerleee h politics. Ai I the news
from everywhere. TW' cents a copy; by wall,
I0 ceants a mactha ,r 0, a year.
TERMS TO CLUBS,
THE DOLLAR WEEKLY SUN. j
Five copies, one year, aeparately addreyeg4.
Ten cones. one year, separately addres (and I:
as extra COPY tothegetter op ofeInot
Twenty copies, one year, separately addresse
(a.d as euira copy to the titter up of clb)..
Fifty Boni-a. One tear, to one F iD 1.a-ddress cend theU
Menu.W eeddy one year to getter op of Club).
Fifty copies, one year. 'eprately addreseor (and b
thberhal Advonejr mtterup of mS0-),
the emt"cch yonyhlreyrortvoy Dallnam.
One .nndred cenies, one year. to one address
cAubi the Daly for on year to I rn
One hundred oehe one year.serated
droned (and the oreseye mothete
up of cdub),. _ AY DeIa5P.Mr
TIIE ISnI.WEEKLY SUiN.
Five copies one year, separatGand res L
taMarlan, Croln, ilher' Poiate
inGoetdrich' ordliers. ce n, orDruckport, C
nyor, waereprooeveNaetchiens, Bayou Sars,
The nette cont mar.ngiaraely addrmer
P L H. E , P .. .ub)isher,
Coast assen ea oith thew f oreighty
CoMMISts IONsur wEithpANTS. fo
P. pn o. PtChe , C.io C.n TalhathiNe
SEN Ors , a. Sv
PI0CHBACK, & AgNTOE,
L~er Adancse cmade on Oasigt.
THE BALANCE WHEEL
4 times a seoud,
240 times a minute,
14,400 times an hour,
345,600 times a day,
292,00 times a week,
10,368,000 times a mouth,
126,144,000 times a year.
MORE IS EXPECTED OFA WATCH1,
THAN ANY OTHER KIND
I must dot only renl day, beall sight ; .
not only on weekdays, but on Bundays and
Holidays. It must rem hanging up or lying
down-upside down or right side up. I must
keep running when the wearer site down or
stand up, When he wal&s or rides. In fad,
it is erpeded to do Ets duty at all times, in
every place and in every position.
A Genuine Waltham Watch '
will fulfil all these requirements. I wound (
once a day, it will faithfully tick for you [
a hundred and twenty-six million times in j
a year, without even requiring fresh oil a
all that time.
A Genuine Waltham Watch
5 Spring, 9 wheels, 51 Scretes, and 98 other a
parts making alitogether 136 separate pieces,
ALL GENUINE WALTHAM a
Watoh~em h~ae mewen
THE EXTRA JRWELLED RAVE 7.ET JEWEL
THE FULL JEWELLED HAVE VIIXEEN s
Every part of a Waltham Watch is made I
by machinery, The machinery used in
making the movement of a single watch
coast over a Hundrea Thousand Dollars,
yet we sell these Watches, in a solid Silver
Hunting Case, for $18. The same watch 1
could not be made by hand and finisheds .
as perfectly for TuN TIMsS As MUCH.
A Genuine waltham Watch d
Is ihterchangeable, like a Springfield rifle '
that is, any part of one Watch is exactly 0
like the same part in another ; and if ten
Watches of one grade were taken apart,
and the screws, wheels, springs, Ac., were
mixed together, ten watches could be
made by putting these parts together r
again, withuot any reference to their
former combination. This is a
GREAT ADVANTAGE; a
For, if any part of a Waltham Watch is
injured we can always replace it at a f
7rifing Prpense. hn
A SENUNE WALTHAM WATCH °'
Is made with special reference to to
Other Watches will ran for a year or two, fr,
an require constant repairs ; but q
A. Waltham Watoh '1
WILL RUN FAITHFULLY ul
FOR MANY YEARS- w,
We sell these Watches, le1
IN SOLID SILVER HUNTING $1
CASES........................ $18 M
IN SOLID GOLD HUNTING CASES,$70 as
We have prepared an of
ILLUSTRATED PRICE LIST, M
which describes the various grades of a
Watches in detail, gives the weight and Pi
quality of the Cases, and all other inform- ox
ation necessary for an intelligent selection. y
We wish every one would send for it Fi
before ordering a Watch.
Wrftefor It as lollowse:
Messrs. Howaxn & Co., -
No.* 785 Broadwoay,
Net. York :
Please seed me your litustrated Price
LWs oJ Waltham Watches, as per cdver
tisemext in TuE LOIBoIANwN.
(Sign namneand addreessin full) I
We have sent out over PFive Thousand of
these Watches upon these conditions, and
have only been asked to refund the money -
in three cases, and not one of these was C
on account of diseatisfacton with the
Watch, lbut because the perties needed
the money more,
Wa nays uo Aozarts, £33 ova rauecu
£33 THs sAM3 xo ALL. A ZESlDT 01
Ouzoow oa ruxs CaP BUT A Waxem maom
aa waED x Naw YOaz. Ax.' nIS xa
REPLAZ5UD W TilE PmIC Lmr.
SPFCIAL NYQTICE. -
wu Do wot sa.L
Waltham Watches in any Imitation, Glilt,
Plated, Oride, Filled Cases whaleve (these
are all other names for Brms or Germen 0
Silver). The Waltham Watch is woty
of a solid Gold or Silver Case, and we do
not propose to isellit in any othar. 0
In avan 033 sinD NOB A Psa Imr.
3.275 heswaW&, Maw Tem
-.WA U(HMAEUS1, lr2'1'
DlTL - ia
GOLD AND SILVER
WA T CHES,
And Fine Gold Jewelry. Keep always on
hand all classes and patterns of Gold,
Silver and Steel Spectacles and Eye
Glasses. Glasses changed and sent to
any part of the country. Watch repairs
done promptly and warranted. Address I
112 Carondelet Street,
Feb. 16 ly Naw Onu F s. 1
AT KS PA111=1
AS THE SOLE AGENTS in the United
Stat& for the LIVERPOOL WATCH CO., I
we are authorized by them to close out
a large line of European Watches, -
Chains. etc., now in stock for Cash, at
prices never before known. All beautiful
in finish, artistic in design, reliable or
accurate time, durable, and of the lates
style. Every Watch will be retailed at less
than cost of importation, and forwarded
securely packed, prepaid, to any part of
the country on receipt of price. Money
can be sent to us by Express, with or
ders for Express Co.. to return Goods or
Cash, which will secure promptness and
safety to purchaser. Among our list will
be found. A BEATIFUL ENGLISH
SILVER, SOLID DOUBLE 'CASE
WATCH, genuine English full plate
jeweled movements, adjusted regulator,
steel cut hands, engine turn nerl, correct I
and serviceable article, large or small size
in complete running order, wiih an
elegant Gent's Vest Chain, Locket and
key, all complete, mailed free for FIVE
A VERY HANDSOME WATCH in fine
18 karat Gold plated Double Casses
imitation of $100 Gold Watch-engraved
or plain, genuine English, full plate
jeweled movements, adjusted regulator,
correct, and in complete running or
der with elegent Gent's Vest Chain,
withLocket and Key, mailed pre-paid for a
only EIGHTEEN DOLLARS.
The Oride Gold Watch,
IN MASSIVE ORIDE GOLD Double
Hunting Magic Spring Cases, elegantly
engraved, or engine turned, Genuine
Patent Lever movements, full jeweled,
regulated and warranted to keep correct
time, and wear equal to Gold, preci
sely like in appearance, make, finish,
brilliancy of color. $200 Gold Watch.
One of these splendid Watches will be
forwarded by mail free to any address, in
handsome morocco case, lined with velvet
and'satin. (Ladies' or Gent's size Wtch,)for
only TWELVE DOLLARS. at
Watches for IHoliday Presents manufac
tured to order.
GENUINE AMERICAN WATCHES
of all grades, in Gold and Silver Cases,
from $18 up to $200. Other Good Watches
equally low. With every Club of six
Watches, of any kind, we send one extra
of same kind free, as a premium to getter
up of the Club. A superior stock of Ge
nuine Oride Gold Chains, $2 to $6 eacp, at
warranted fully equal to Gold in brilliancy
of color, wear, etc., Bills of over $12 col
lected on delivery, if desired. All Bills of a
$12, and less, must becash in P. O.
Money Orders, or Registered Letters, at
our risk. Goods carefully selected, packed
and forwarded pre-paid by mail, or by (
Express, or receipt of price. Safe delivery an
of all goods guarenteed. Watches forward- Pt
ed to be examined to parties known I
when express charges both ways are pai
No goods forwarded west of the Miusissippi l
River, with bill to collect oin delivery, of
Purchasers must pay ali expescharges
on goods sent C. 0. D. : alofor return m
of money. All Cash ordssa forwarded
free of charges to destinatics. Catalogues
Free. Address all orders.
CHAkL P. NORTON e CO.
Importers of Watches, etc. I
Established 1857. 8G Nassau S~t. ,N. Y.
Lock-&nitlt & Bedl-llanger
IION I AILINGS FITTED F?
Erz Wafee reipamirocij
206, COMMON STREET,
fr* Peseses repaired, Bells and Gong
Houses, q and Steamboats Fitted u
COLONED SEAMEN'S NlOML
NO. 91 FRONT LEVEE,
Boarding and Lodging
oso. oZo RLO. ai~r. coan i
GIGNAC & JOURDAIN,
Coassa Cosn amn VuJI~u, No. 239.
ALWAYS ON HAND
ahsh, keuri., 0db., Tim, ?nislees,
DRY GOODS, CLO HA'
163.... CANAL STREET,
0 FIRST FLOOR:
n DRY GOODS, GENT E
LADIES ROOM FOR SHA WL$ I
CARPETh, MArrING ANDp,
A visit to the store will
persons wishing to buy cheap 7
110.... CANAL STREET .
Near St. Charles,
fNEW ORLE.158 LA.
r - -
MEN'S AND BOys
e (OF nis owR- LE)
t BOYS AND CHILDREN.S
IzNS LID TOYS'' SITS lADE I
Every Article Marked in
Goods sold on "one price' systems, dl
any article purchased which fails to
satisfaction can he returnse an! ti;,
ey will be refunded.
Miioderate Prices and
Stock to select from are scat
the inducements offered at
B. T. WAIL4SIE'S
PREMIllh SHIRT ANDCLOTHIM EIPI'
110 Canal St., near St. ChLarlk.
N. B.-Letter t)rders r vice prom
attention and filled C. 0. D. if d(-ir
785 3ivery WecIL
We want Smart and LnerL! tic Ag' 1ni
utrosluce our popular and justly crbbifr
ted inventions, in every T T
and (ity in te JWosrld.
Indispensable to Every
They are highly approved of, cadon
and asopttd by Lodiue, )'hysissn .5
Ihkirsie, andu no5w ii 'dEAT FAV
ITE with them.
Every Family will Purchase 0n
of more of them. ~somethintr thut th
mcritas nrc appasrenit at a (GIANCE.
And all who keep FANCY S
will find our excellnt :.rtich
VERY RAPIDLY, give. ptelt I
tion and netting
to all Dealers and Airsnt's.
(Jouentry 11jihts Fre
to Rll who desire engaging in aIIA
Respectable and Prstfib1)se lPY c' i
same time doing good to t-rcr
niona in life Sample 525"). set r
mail on receipt of pnoc. SN ~
WHOLESALE CIRCL'LAI ADI)
17 PARK PLACE. NEW YOPJS
OF EVERY Ditsgtgi'TN.
BooTS AND SHOES, IO
BELTING, PACKIN~Ga H0
BALL TOYS, ke.
seJ LomEn S om~ . CECAO
607 t aMiENY Sam, ~eS
F. mKn as1IPV.