Newspaper Page Text
ruingr Star and Catholic Messenger,
11w aOss&aua SUNDAY, IsorK3a s91. ISM
2RZ ND O COM2'BO AMBY.
fIDam ed.., Oct. 0.1I
John of Tuase bas spoken : causa frp.a
No more attempts to get no a wrangle
labnt "' Federalism" and "Repeal." No
more tricky endeavors to drag the bon
uared name of O'Connell into foul attacks
on the Home Role movement. No more
chances for traitors and deserters to bide
their apostasy behind esloud of sophistries.
There is an end of controversy and dispu
tation. The highest authority living on
such an leue--an authority loyally and
lovingly recognise'd by the Irish race at
home and abroad-has spoken, and, " the
cause is finished."
Solemnly, publicly, and deliberately-in
the face of the recent controversy and at
tack-the venerable and illustrious Prelate
.of the West; "into whose name as into the
name of Charlemagne, tt.e epithet ' great'
has become absorbed," has given his sanc
tion and approbation to the work of the
National Conference, and conferred the
priceless honour of his praise and confld
enee upon the leader of the National move
To understand the importance of this
event one needs but to recollect that the
one man of all the others in Ireland who,
through halfa century of public life, never
yet was trepanned into a false political
position-the one man who, amidst all the
eddies and variable tides and currents of
public affairs, ever stood like a rock of ada
mant, a monument of consistency, of in
tegrity, of prtweaple-has been this aged
prelate, so venerable, so loved by his as
tloon. The man was never yet born of wo
man who could run a scheme of counter
felt patriotism on Jphn of.Tuam. His wis
dom, his sagacity, his keen and far-reach
inog vision have ever been proverbial ; and
it has been truly remarked that political
career is an harmonious whole, every part
of which is in concord with the rest.
To-day the Home Rule cause enters on a
new chapter of progress. Henceforth its
champions need cot, while fighting the
enemy In front, turn round to resist a
treacheous flank attack, or a foul stab in
the back, from some dor.cstic traitor. In
ternal controversy can now be disdained.
for we may, in a sense, say that O'Connell
himself hal spokes. No man living so
largely enjoyed O'Connell's confidence;
no man living so folly knew O'Connell's
mind ; no man living so thoroughly acted
on O'Connell's principle:, as the " Lion of
the Fold of Judah." His utterance on 'he
National question, his judgment on the
Home Rule movement, is as if the Great
Tribune arose from his.tomb at Glaanevin
and spoke in our midst once morel
So vanishes the wild dream of dissension
and discord; so perishes the plot of treason.
For more than a year a deserter-(only one
deserter, thank God)-from the Home Rule
ranks has been telling the country that the
Home Rule programme was "immoral,"
" dishonourable," " a base surrender of our
national rights." lie was himself one of the
earliest authors, apostles, and advocates of
that programme; thanking public bodies for
adopting it, propounding its addresses
speaking to its resolution.. For three long
years-the very time when denunciation
was a duty if any immoral,, dishonorable,
or base surrender was afoot-hbe served
under its flag in the ranks of the most
loyal soldiers. At a moment when his
cdrades were in the very grip of combat
with the foe-while they were gallently re
sisting a Draconian coercion code-he took
to flight, forswore his troth, and proceeded
to assail the cause he had deserted and the
men whom he betrayed. He thought
"Repeal "would be a captivating cry ; and
when honest men resented his attack on
the camp he had abandoned, he struck an
attitude and pretended be was " blamed
for being a Repealer." No pqtriotic Irish
man ever blamed any countryman for
being a Repealer; every Home-Ruler
oa |oical!y as Wuuc'h a "Repeals r "
as O'tonsni. twa. Ireland reprolatcd
the deserter, not " b.cause ho was a
Repealer," but because he *ook to aissailirg
and calumniating the Home Rule case
which he had for t'ree years pietended to
The political int lhigeuce of t1,1 Itilit
masses has been strikingly proved and
vind:,'ated in the,, t eate hlch hns b,:t .l;ne
this n:'-,mpt to split up and overtahrow the
Nat: -... l party. " Up with the ie-peal;
down with Home Rule," un a cryIv which
was t xpected to set us all by the .q±si.
But lie people Ceaw through the trick ; they
were sharp enough to dsecover that lscaac
1Butts iome IRule proposal is O'Gonnell's
Repeal demand tcith the intecrnational ar
rangenments offered beforeh,and. Next canre
the story that O'Connell had snapped I.ts
fingers at Federalism (a sort of Federal
ism), and said, "'twasn't woith that."
To tals the people provokingly replied that
O'Connell was right, for that Iasc nltt,
too, would snap his fingers at such a
dwa fed and curtailed scheme as that one
which was then referred to by O'Connell ;
but O'Connell's own words remain to prove
he would gladly approve such a full and
comprehensive arrangement as that which
has now been propounded by Isaac Butt.
Thus foiled in his attempt to fool the pro
ple, nnable to get even one fellow- umemberl
t join in his conduct, the would-be de
rom e.r of itt.,h lhm Rule party hit upon a
as new idea lie wviuih try the pious dodgt.
1)ib Iin imielf rr .a g ib of tremendlous
religiobs zal, he crept intothe Cawtholic
Whig camp, and struck up an ilianuce
offensive and dcIensive witlh .1r. Ghitd
stone's disconsi,1:te following. A combii
nation of " Our Holy Rhligion "(what pro
fanation!) and "Genuine Rpeal" was to
work vengeance on the IIome Rulers!
Ilis Ca'wtbolic Whig allies heartily despised
the man; but as hoped to use them,
they determined Use him. Hiostility to
the NationaT cause uas the sole bond be
tween them. The famous circular was the
joint noteof war on the IIome Role move
ment; a new attempt was made to get up a
controversy on "Repeal rersus Home
Role," so as to insinuate a difference be
tween them;and religion-solicitude for
" our eternal intereat"-was tobe dragged
in, as Sadlier and Kcoghl dragged it in, to
complete the scheus of hypocrisy and
But it is all over ni.- The plot is ex
ploded; the danger is at an end. Three
great and honored nausa now stand be
twecn the Home Role demand and the
breath of slander, accusation, or reproachl :
-John MacIaelo, the seccessorof St. Jar
lath; John Martiu, and W. J. O'Neill
Daunt. If thu whole Irish raca were
picked fr tl:'i.: tco highest men in the
national eonfdenee-the three men moset
trusted for their- truth, their fdelity, their
service, their sacrifice, their wisdom and
experienee-the three men most sure to
guard the National eause from dishonorable
compromise or undignified disaster-the
three men beet entitled to speak as to the
esteisteat eoastiuit of the IrishA ational
dssand-hesee men would be John Mae
Hale, John Martin, and William J. O'Neill
Daunt. The Individual who would come
forward now to talk of an immoral or e
base surrender, must satisfy us that he
is more devoted and fearless than John
Martin, more upright and consistent than
O'Neill Daunt, more experienced and more
wise, more venerable and illustrious, than
John of Tsam. Where shali such a man ap
pear t Is he to he found amongst political
pigmies in the Mansien House, or amidst
political recreants in the outskirts of Both
gar, cowering and hiding from the conati
toeots whom he dare not face t
Til New SAVANNAH CATHEDRAL.-The
work on the Cathedral of Our Lady of
Perpetual Help at Savannah, Georgia, is
progressing rapidly. As many mechanics
as can judiciously be employed, are busy at
work. Mr. Baldwin, the architect, has
grasped the same happy idea that inspired
the builders of the old Gothic Cathedrals
Those grand, majestic churches symbolize
nature in its adoration of the Creator ; they
are a Benedicite oasia. opera Domisi
in stone, where angels and men,
the animate and inanimate creatures are
giving praise to their Author. Hence those
ignres of animals, of plants, flowers and
trees, that make sueh a church look like a
petrified world. The same ideas will be ex
pressed in the new Cathedral. The stucco
works will be more faithful representations
of the rich and gorgeous Southern vegeta
tion, the cotton plant, occupying a most
prominent place. That plant, the sourceof
Southern prosperity, will henceforth, from
the ceiling of the Cathedral, symbolize our
gratitude to God. Thanksto the unceasing
efforts of the energetic Bishop, and to the
liberality of the good people of Savannah,
the new Cathedral will soon be dedicated
to tie service of God. The Catholics of the
diocese of Savannah have a right to be
proud of their Cathedral which is un
doubtedly The grandest church building
south of the Potomac.
NEW ORLEANS RAILROAD.-Some weeks
ago we published an excellent communica
tion from one our citizens signed "-Agri
oola," on the importance of a railroad from
New Orleans to Shreveport, to the pros.
perity of both cities, and to the people of all
this region of country. The present sit
uation forcibly illustrates the correctness
of the views of our correspondent. Nav
igation on Red river is nearly suspended,
and cotton which would have come to this
city has been forced to Galveston. Our local
market is as good as any in the South, and
has not been hurt by the interruption of
navigation. But cotton for New Orleans
has been turned to Galveston, and thus
New Orleans and Shreveport both Injured.
If we had rail communication with New
Orleans, our shipement of cotton this sea
son would sum. up at least one hundred and
twenty thlouaend bales. Unless we soon
have an improvement in the navigation of
the river, the shipments may not be
greater than last year. The great need of
New Orleans and Shreveport is a rail
road connecting them.-Shreveport Tinmes,
THE SOUTHERN HISTORICAL SOCIETY.-.
The annual report of the Secretary of
the Southern Historical Society, of which
General Jubal A. Early is President,
shows the following facts: The society
possesses nearly a complete set of all the
reports printed by the Confederate de
partments, including Presidents' messages,
reports of battles, acts of the Confederate
Congress and State Governments, etc. It
has also a full set of manuscript reports of
General Longstreet'e corps: all of General
Ewell's repiorts; the papers of General J.
E. B. Stuart; a full set of papers of Gen
eral S. D. Lee's corps, and many other
valuable reports of Confederate officers,
besides a number of Federal official re
p,;ts. The colleliction a!ao contains the
report to Congress of the connmittee on the
cond:uct of the war; a mannscipt history
of General L,.ngslreee'a corps, by General
E. P. Alexander; a large collection of pam
phlets published during the war; a collec
ti,,n ofenips illustrating then r.rovements of
the .Il:iles, presented by Gene,-A liumi
phreys, Cthicf Engineer of t!,- United
Statta army, and many other itteresting
historical documnents relating to the war
and the Coutederacy.
'Postmaster-General Jewell is a holno
rist as well as an unusually polite offi
cial. lie wrote as follows, recently, to a
woman who had applied for a situation in
the Dead-Letter Office: " VWe have only
fifty-seven ladies employed in this depart
meat, with the exception of a few trans
lators and experts, and not more than two
changes have occurred in that force for the
last six months. None of them ever marry
or die or resign. In fact, the Dead-Letter
Division is a sort of mausoleum of buried
affections-a place not governed by natural
laws-for thoso who enter its charmed
porials seem to lose all the motives and
hopes and aspirations which sway and
gov ,rn the deniz. na of thbo o,tside world.
I regret it is so, but so it is."
ti'aria'R WORK.--One of the simplest and
d.iJutiest of he hiome arts that have l;rtely
coue into fashion is the making of pict ros Iby
"alp'cer work " The following directiins for
amateurs in the process are given in the
"8patter-work pictorcs." eunally delicate
designs in white, appearing upon a sortly
shaladed ground, are now very popular, and are,
with a little practice, easily produced. Pro
core a sheet of fine uncalendered drawing
paper, and arrange thereon a bouquet of tres
ed leaves, trailing vines, letters, or any design
which it is desired to have appear in white.
Fastet the articles by pins stock into the
smooth surface which should be underneath
the paper. Then slightly wet the bristles of a
tooth or other brush in rubber Indian ink or
common black writing ink, then draw them
across a stick in such a manner that the bristles
will be bent and then quickly relealsed. This
will cause a fine spatter of Inrk upon the paper.
Continue the spattering over all the leaves,
pins and psper, allowing the centre of the
pattern to receive the most ink, the edges
shading off. When done remove the design.
and the forms will be found reproduced with
accuracy on the tinted ground. With a rustic
woodon frame this forms a very choeap and
We often hear men saying that " they can't
Bnd anything to do." As a general thing such
folks hunt with great ciaution.
UNCOrnITUTIOxAL ACrION or xwie LOUIs.
HIS RZLY T To TE MAJORITY.
IOcmespsadsos= the . .Y. World I
MUIIca, Otober 21.-King Louis has
made his eboice. He professes to be a con:
stitational sovereign, but he has violated
the plainest prineple of constitutional gov
ernment. Te majority in the Legislature,
representing not less than three-tourths of
the voters in the kingdom, had demanded
the resignation of the Minisry. The
King, from his retirement in the Alps, has
sent his reply. He bhas probably commun
icated with Prince Bismarck before writing
the letter which was read at the Cabinet
Council to-day. In fact, Prince Basmarck
himself might have written the letter.
The substance of it is this:" It is true that
a majority of my people are opposed to the
policy of my present Ministers; it is true
that they have elected a legislature with
the express purpose of turning them out
of power, and of preventing the few re
maining liberties of Bavaria from being
swallowed up by Prussia, it is true that,
under the constitution, I should respect
the wishes of my people thus expressed.
But I shall do nothing of the kind. I shall
keep these men in power, and if the
Legislature remain obdurate I shall rule
without their consent; if they stop the
supplies I shall levy razes all the same
and if the people revolt I shall ask iy"
friend Bismarck to send me an army to
awe them into submission." This is the
plain meaning of the King's letter. "I see
no reason." writes the king," for accepting
the address of the Chamber of Deputies;
moreover, the teoie of the speeches made
by several Deputies during the debate on
the address has much surprised me. " "
* I hope the Cabinet, enjoying my con
fidence and supported by men of moderate
opinion, will succeed in establishing inter
nal peace." Vain hope! The overshad
owing influence of Prussia may-ony, does
-control opinion in Munich; but through
out the rest of Bavaria the people will only
become more and more dissatisfied and
angry. The tone of the advice and threats
from Berlin tends to increase this exasper
ation. We are told that Bavaria is now
only a province of the empire, and that
she must abandon her wish for indepen
dence and Home Rule. We are told, also,
that when a majority is "ignorant" and
" bigoted " it must be made toyield to an
"'enlightened" and "liberal" minority.
Two months ago a decisive majority of the
Bavarian people, in spite of all the ingen
ious expodients for nullifying their votes,
declared that the present Ministry should
retire from office, but they are told that
they are not competent to judge what is
good for them and that they must submit
to be ruled by the wiser minority. The
consequences of the policy thus resolved
upon remain yet to be seen.
How to Pay the Doctor.
There are few persons Ml.o have not had
occasion to express.sentiments of the pro
foundest disgust at the unexpected cost of
medical attendance; there are still fewer,
probably, who have reflected that the exist
ing basis of. remuneration for professional
services is as absurd in itself as it is unfair
to both patient and physician. Whether,
as in England, a fee is paid down at each
visit, or, as in America, the doctor sends in
a tradesmaulike bill, the expense is pro.
portioned, not to the benefit received, but
to the number of visits made] so that
whilst it is the patient's desire to get well
quickly, it is to the doctor's interest to
keep him ill as long as possible. To the cre
dit of the medical profession, let us affirm
our belief that the instances are very rare
in which even the poorest doctor is swayed
by such base motives but the temptation
and the opportunity are self-evident. Set
ting these aside, moreover, the present
system of payments offers a premium to
incompetence, inasmuch as the greater the
skill of the physician-i. e, the fewer
visits be makes to accomplish a care-the
smaller his recompense; whilst the bung
ler who spins outhis attendance with a mies
taken diagnosis and inefficacious treatment
is all tl.e richer for ignorance. Again, it is
not only possible, but frequently happens,
that in a single visit aI doct.,r may save a
life which wou'd certainly have been lost
without his aid ; whilst io anotht r case of
tedious but not cangerous rsiinrtt Ie nlmay
have to make a score- of rouiie v'.ts, nut
one if a hicd taxes I:i, l:i;liest skill or pro
fessional resources. Fro'· the - patii-:.t's
poiint of view, the frmer of i theso services
is vastly mooro valuable than tae lalter;
but itt xrobl- acustom dsog'n. a directly
otherwisei. Pl'ic-iely how a juster plan of
remuneration is to be framed, is matter
for much deliberation and discussion. Per
haps the Mongolian method of paying the
doctor while one is well and stopping his
salary during illness would be practically
most advantageous to the patient. But It
is evident that professional skill brougLt to
bear upon the saving of life and the relief
of suffering ought not to be estimated, like
manual labor, by the time employed, but
rather by the result achieved and thebs gra
vity of the occasion ; and, to continue the
industrial compar.ioii, we believe that it
would be better for all parties concerned
if the business part of medicine were
computed "by the jrob " instead of ' by the
day," with the farther proviso timt the
more speedily the job of cure were done,
the more cheerfully would most sensible
ipeopl, be willing to pay for it.-N. Y.
A StrangJ Spectacle
In Scptember, 1829, the owner of tOe
schooner Michigan, the largest and rotten
eat craft on Lake Erie, hit upon a plan to
get it off his hands, and at the saieo time
not lose a cent. HIe induced the proprietors
of hotels on both sides of Niagara Falls to
tbuy tae schooner and send it over the falls,
counting on the crowds that would be
drawn there to witness the novel sight for
their pay. For several days previous to
the great event the stages and canal boats
and wagons from the country were crowd
ed. Farmers left their fields and business
men their counters. On the oppoointed day
half a dozen excursion steamers were
called into service. Each had its throng of
expectant people and a band of music.
The task of towing the Michigan to the
rapids was entrusted to a Captain Rough
and five stout-hearted oarsmen. They let
loose on boardt a ba'talo from the Rocky
Mountains, three lheears from Oreen Bay
and Gratld River, two foxes, a racoon, a
dog, a cat. four grcoe, and pnt up some
effigies. When tiey cut tlhe tow line this
extraordinary crew did wha~ marty othler
cr.8e !eave doner. ian lirj; oue citd of the
deck to the other i despair. The ship
started off majesticaly, and seemed to greet
with a smile the high shores on either side
I crowned with eager spectators.' She darted
through the first rapids as true as any pilot
could have led her. Twoof the bears her
plunged into theyeasty rapidsasd actually
swam to land and were caught. The other
set to work climbing the mast. On she
went, making a plunge, shipping a sea, and
rising from it in beautiful style. At her
bowsprit was the American ensign and at
her stern the English jack. In her descent
over te second rapid her mast " went by
the board." She swung round and pre
sented her broadside to the dashing and
foaming waters, and after remainingsta
tionary for a moment or two was, by its
force, swung round stern foremost, and
having passed the third rapid she bilged
but carried her hull, apparently whole, be
tween Grass Island and the British shore to
the Horseshoe, over which she was carried'
stern foremost, and launched into the abyss
below, aotd dashed into a thousand pieces.
The cat and dog and thire fores were never
heard of more; but the geese, brees their
little hearts, were found below on the bank
quietly oiling t! eir feathers. Tt:e tffigy o
Andrew Jackson was also found uninjuredl
-li-hke the geese--throwing his arms about
and knocking his knees together in the
Mr. John Brown, farmer, of Crathie,
father of John Brown, the Queen's atten
dant, died three weeks since in his eighty
fourth year. Her Majesty and Princess
Beatrice attended the funeral. Although
the weather was wet and bleak, they fol
lowed on toot from-the house to the hearse,
which, from the nature of the roads, could
not be got near the door. After the hearse
moved off Her Majesty returned to the
house and stayed some time with the
widow. Most of the members of the court
also attended the funeral.
During a trial the Judge called a wit
ness. No one answered, an elderly man
arose and solemnly said, " He is gone."
"' Where is lie gone 7" asked the Judge, in
.no tender tone. " I don't know; but he is
dea'd." was the guarded answer.
NEW ORLEANS MACHINERY DEPOT,
166 Gravier and 17 Union Street,
CHAS. G. JOBNSEN, C. B CHURCHILL,
Will farnishb stimates and Plans, and contract for the
Coostruoton and Erection of alt kinds of Ma
chintry and Iron Work. Manluacturers of
COTTON PRESSES 4AD COTTON GINS.
Msanfacturers' Agent for
BLAKE'S STRAM PUMPS.
BAXTER'S PORTABLE STEAM ENGINES.
SHAPLEY BrEaM ENGINES,
SIITAUR'S CORN AND WHEAT MILLS,
.NEW YORK RUBBER CO.'S BILTING,
HOSE AND PACKING.
A large stock always on hand. which we will supply
to the trade at manufcture"' prices.
Also Agents for te
HEADING IRON WORKS.
A full senppli or their Pipes and Boller Tubels in Store.
Dlaelore in PIPE FITrINGS. BRASS GOODS,.
MACHINISTS and ENGLNEERS' BUPPLIES.
Send for Illuasrated Catalogne and Price Liat.
nol ?5 Ity
NICHOLAS J. iOST. JOHN . O'CONNOR
HOEY & O'CONNOR,
Real Estate and General Auctioneers,
Office No. 25 Commercial Place.
Personal attention given to the sale or purehase,
either by auction or at private sale, of city or country
real estate, stocks, scrips. ete.. the negotiation of mort
gaes. and rntdoor sale of anyr descriptlon.
Tneir records and plans resulttng from an extersive
bhsicee experience of over twenty yesrs, Justify them
in the confideno. of their ability to attend promptly
and emclently to any busines entreusted to them.
AIRS. F. R. HARDON,
29........... :Chartree Street.............29
Between Canal and Customhouse Streets,
- OPENING -
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13, le06,
Fall and Winter Styies of Millinery.
. KCL:NAN & TVOS. WHITE.
i.'i; C.lt)u:nhtrse street, nelr Royal.
Looking Glare arnd Picture Frames, l' arn and Oras
ti., madre to order. Begilding done in the very best
style. O:1 I'.,inti;;s restored, re-lined, cleaned and
varnished. IHaving a bnsines experience of nearly
forry fears In this city, they hope to give satloeactien
to their cusntonrmers, not only In the superior quality of
their work. but Ukewlee in their moderate charges.
N. B.-Thepatronaoge of the trade solicited. b:horbh
d.,,cration and o_rt- .rlres promptly executed.
TEET ! TEETH! TEETH!
G .EA T REDUCTIOV!
314-GOLD AND PLATINUM SETS--3J,
/ Uasual charge, glu
41S--ALUMINIUM AND OTHER MATERIALS-$15
Usnul charge. 50.
fI -SILrVEIR, AMA LAM AND GUILLOIS CEMENT
Usual charge, f3.
DR. G. A. BETANCOURT,
173 St. Joseph St., bet. Camp and St. Charles,
i ew Orleans, La,
Offers to iosert sets of Teeth at the above prices, with
or without the estrartlon of the roots
Warrants the purity of all r.aterials, as also the fit
tln of plates, stability and daration of flungs, as if
paid thehighoest prices.
Extractlons and other ope rations performed by means
ofasoIthstlaiea nta. Toothache cured instantaneously.
Consultation gratis. Jy4 '5 ly
JAS. S. KNAPP, D. D. S.,
15............Baronne 8treet............. 15
my' 73 ly New Orleans.
G. J. FttlEDI)t CHS,
155..........St. Charles Street.......... 1b
my9 75 ly Corner Girod.
Dr. J.. H. MALONEY. oorner of Josephlne and Camp
streets, near Magasle Market, respect fully Informs his
palieut and the public Ln general that he t performIng
all operations appertainling to his profession in the moss
sctentifl manner. Artflcial teeth inserted, 'rith or
without extractin the root., on a new plan. (Old sets
of teeth remodeled. ncd a perfect adaptation secured.
Teeth extracted wilthout pain by the use of as or
obIoroferm. 4Oharges reasonable. de7 74 ly
W . B. LANCASTEit.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
123........w... OG. ,lvi& r Strue:......_......12
del ly Betweren Camp anod St. Charles.
AGAIN VIORIO OV LL 0 "
IAGAIN VCO rIOU a VN R aLO G0PD Bff0
A8I 3 N 0 41
Te eB m MuA 00M N 00 04
81 8 n NXNM Mu 03 440 33
55 88 In NM Mu 5M GO 0033
eBBsoe .I...II 3. 3............ . *0* .o l
In NMX 04044444 3 3,
88ese18 Ire n re 21.. . 4 4e ee1 o he
THE WORLD'S AWARD
AGAIN R3UV3D sn
"THE WORLD'S FAVORITE]
VAETWLC8 O0E SWORN SALCES.:
Cooarlu. w SOLD 1 18wne1. SoL On 1 e.73 Solo 1gT6
TEn 3333 MSNWAL, T.CTnNInO O.... 41,TS ,444 881,Y 12584,5
Wheeler Wilson Mauhoactering Co....... ....u. 1, u 14 Wi
Miora ne.rly 2617 m h.066
Thie Bown a HinePg eln& MCho .... .......ie Co.4 ,i e 1B 1s,00D
-eN ed Sowing Machine Co .................. 1,5, 4 0,1141 587Wa 0rm ....
Wileon seing Maoheine Co m ny............ 3116 31,347 17 418 "
.lh Med al Sewing the hines 1co....1a 1e,411 16r14 Domr th
VictLor Sain Mrchii Co.................... e11,901 7,441 558 , .--
Plorenec Sewing Machineo Co.t.....u1o,793 8.h80 see
ooO Sewing Machine E Ce ..... .311 O3,430 - 454ING C
J. 3. Braunndrtf W Co (na)...............4,962 3,061 1.85 Dr1
Bertram & Fanton Sewinr Machine Co.... . e. o. ...
8eyone................................. ... .....
Thee. figures are the higheet evidence of the
PEOPLE'S APPRECIATION OF THE OSINGER MAOIN -
that could be given. Its excellence, otperaority and grea variety of work, noielese moventa, II
permanency and simplicity of conatruction have ecured for It the
HIGHEST AWARD FOR SUPERIORITY IN EVERY POINTI
OVER ALL OTHER SEWING MMACHINES.
The fInre are fromn SWORN RETURNS mare to owners of Sewintg Machine Patenie, and weu'.
of the SINGER MACiHINE
Exceed those of any other Manufacture by 148,852 Machines:
or nearly ae many as the
OTHER SEVENTEEN COMPANIES COMBINED.
While the sales of the other principal companies are Iargely deersesing,
OUR SALES HAVE LARGELY INCREASED.
THiE 81NGER MANUFAC URING C'OMPANY.
WE. E. COOPER,
88.. .................................CANAL STREET ....... ........ ,,
tv4 15 1mw OnLUAw.
MOBILE LIFE INSURANCE COMi-ANY
OP MOBIRL, AerA.
ORGANIZED JUNE 1871.
A VIGOROUS AND PROGRESSIVE "HOME INSTITUTION," ISSUING POII0D
ALL THE NEW AND IMPROVED PLANS.
Before Insuring Your Life Elsewhere, Examine into the Life EndoWMlWeN
Other Plans of Policies as Issued by this Company.
MAtBIiE MCCARTHY, Preeldear.
JORN MAGUIRe, Vloe-Prsedent.
H. M. FI-IE.D. Secretary.
SHEPPARD HOMAN85 Actuary.
Persona desiring Insurance, or thoee wishinLg to act as Agente, will please addrees
H. M. FRIEND, Seoretar1,
my30 6m Met le. AtI'~'
MLRS. A. C. WILNER,
(Widow of the late Capt. J. C. Wilner),
DEALER IN GROCERIES, WINES ArD LIQUORS,
Fancy and Staple Family Greoeriee of all kiade,
•,52 Magazine Street, Corner of St. Mary Street,
(Formerly Bank of Lafajette Bulldingl,
J. o. WILCOI.
All goos dielivered free of charge. o.-4 Im
JAS. J. McKERNAN,
Corner Robertson Street,
Dealer in Fancy and Staple Goods,
FINE WINES AND LIQUORS.
Goods delivered to any part of the city free of charge.
e~7 5. 5 75
MARK R. GILLIN,
WOOD. COAL AND CHARCOAL,
je2 75 ly Corner Laurel and Philip ate.
e. Conery. E. Conery. Jr.
E. OONPrY A SON.
Commission MerchAnte and Dealers in Western
CORNER OF CA-NAL AND DELTA STrI TS
nod0t 4 4ly NEW ORL&A.S.
BOOTS AND SHOES-HATS.
GEO. J. WAGNER,
Boots, Shoes and Brogank
Corner Urenline and Dauphine t1a.,
Rrery description of arllel in the ioot o1
Mae for Ladles', Genthlm.n's and Oefiid'se
tan.tly on hued, and oeered at the towed
5L............St. Charles Street........
Two doors from the corner of Glvia,
cole ar NEw OUL.AXO.
UPPER CITY BLUE
Boot, Shoe, Hat and Trunk Store
Sign of the Lady's Boot-opposIei
Keeps constantly on hand
LADIES', GENTS', MISSES' AND C
BOOTS, SHOES AND GAllT
All kinds of Boots and Shoes mlde ta
latest styles. Ease, elegance, nestnses Yd
Sstrictly observed in tbe msonfsl.lU
Gents'. Misses and Children's Boot _Syo,,
Country orders solioited and promppY -
AN OUTFIT FREE.
We want someone In aever oant1 t to ke
deliver goods for the old aed oripe C 06 D.
Lrgec ch wagles. Splendid ehanee isevey
hood cot the right person of either s e
SlMlPLER new ele oeD POO7sT. m9erd
ontfit SENT FRE
at once and emake mon at yr camI S,
oc31 Ift a N. Howard street. BaltlOeO'