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The Louisiana Democrat. (Alexandria, La.) 1845-1918, April 16, 1873, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82003389/1873-04-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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orlnr has the excitement and fierre
o lity "f tie Paris savans respect
in, '.pelinl enlts of Professor In i
int peianichll oin revivifleation had
ler ., lol] beitore anotlier series of
lriis"nts hy the fane Ilhysiologist,
e Pe les 2espectaldy anthellticited,
,nestin tle worltd of science. It is ine
ry to premise that the views of
st,"logiats respecting the llmde of
s it eofihe lbra2in have recently in
derlF e great nlodificationl, lla the
irreteas of the nomlern ideas is fully
Cl lsur ,e by the experitnents to which
liee'fer. It iias formerly inagilned,
wetd i1 lalrgely tanlght, that the at
'avi ,ftlf e bri in deplendedl upon the
~~lt hlwrlted by certlil cells in the
ii mattier lf thaflt ortlgan, tiieh were
Pi.'". to be sthe seat of very active
chaueiLletlil24d ng an alunidllt lt sup
pl. iof blood. Nerve force was slp.
pald I he set at liberty in these cells,
ýs lileralio bll eiiMg ai tenlded wit h tile
rmluction of heatl. But these vit~e
neare alt been able to enldure the 'u:oe,
ernthi3 to a hichll tle brill has irecenlte
ly Ieev ,,ljectc. Thne ll 'ilscteji
hisllelo that thlise cells, these lip
p )ell lc i le forice plrdltcers are only it
Iu 'll t int lic'h;lac of uel i)lls tilas
1Ufre, ai llrovisiil fur the elistrihlltlin
of telegri'ph-ll i es, ias it wierl2e, lot Hile
nOil force of lll)y kiindt. It Ihas lieen
rrel thallit in death fiolml staratioilll,
hwili the stomaciiih hafs Iern unablile til
ve, rein) ii itl l i et. tui d, W iled ir all
thle rest ill the lbody lises weight) t, socl
i* iiint the c si. tlllsi Ithe hbaiflil i- )h
,ufellCC proper. Ii' cases otl f u iideltnie
l the lmu.clies hiave beeli ftoulill 1)
-ing railt l lllg alfier life is extinct.
5hilin the LrHitt liil hent if lieil , tell
lter 1ideah, elthouigh the lbrain milly ibe
pirgedl with blold. The in fereice
dawn from these arts, i as well l I ntlii t
ihfilief giii" of tthe ruil a 1 fll iti ma I t1 f r
ifd iaiNri, is that thill's oiga Is one ofil
lgish i itive changlliies lian iel It ill
nfifillit, phitleed upon by lol which
hie their origihii eClittieie thait) in the
braii-ailateri. Fuillltherutotre, nierves
anld lbainiii lisnhsiiite, iWhen dlividled; re
llieC asrll l I s ll 5 ll td ll, il e sell. or
ilelfltn iis liilflfrfa'5e , afllet the nelrtl ll8
pienill.nllla if2te)rll ptedt by the woIuind
ur setin f -ttlislhe)C wh. hen t le
tiiiltd as healed. All ph1 sic lli. s
a.trei o this lioint. Aid las skiil, or
pleridfstnllit, r ll ' Ii 414) l i e lnlll'aol catr
lI Ieapilnlulteil, s surtlgCillis In ell know
anll cir ais li tl C l Iii striti l i prai'l c
tire,eai not tlvoulis tis isue le subject
ed to the same pro-'em, ? Si, reasoned
orexpetriletiitrtiU, alilt these, pretli i
taries ltill, shliw thaIt Prollti.solr 1u i
epr'sexperilicetS were egiiinlanted bi3
strli a ieit' til ie(sofiig and researcih.
Patesslr hiile r, aller halvilig Ir ills
planted orto rilnseled rist e hemispltheres
of the brll flron one atln all Io oiltih
er of theli S Ime species i the hi ghier
arnhlfils (ilnal 1liinls-dleogs, eatls, &c ,)
anflhtvinig C iallted thle britin r lto
prielire the ill) illestatinill li f cerehrill
aftivatya ieured at length the opplt"
tlinilt onf foi liniig the saule expeli
eliet inll Incii, i d il ith the reasil s
which l is ilita oljiect of this letter to
detail. ive thlie felts ls recorded in
the Giazele llb iimad alie, takeii from
Virrhliw's Archives,, medical jourial
pulihlied l at lBelil.
It was at L.ipzig that tlhe experi
melwi was liellrlomiie. A soldier lwho
hail killed the Colionel of his regitelt
iiihold blhdi, anld athom theli severiiy
of Pruisiaini limilitatry diecip iue -wiould
hive efaillll to die a hundredt i delths,
hald t iheell piossible, wai delhierutely
lhalledl oier to the slurge-oli, ¶iy sn
Iti relll Clnilt Ifirli:il, anlid wasg e,u
lined ini slirlg room in the niilit lrv
hisspiiil. entirehl, i the diik as IO the
lats which awaited hin,. Hie was kept
thire eiaily flr aln teilergeIil.fl, which
dit ulint iil tt icciri. A keelper Ilf a
b'leelr ir inll Lepzir, a mlll resellt
lihilg ill tuii r eslects I lie cidliieleluid
iliei, su t hollt tl h tdeen seized with
ille iitilliiftioelln of thle heit, or ri
lheru if its iivceitinig mlefliiblal," fii( as
iughlt to tllhe holpii al toil die llof that
iucrible aiiil lrt 2lltllly fatal uflhii)dy.
.i sniiiier haiil Lhe aniiciahfted elefith
ison illle Ihaini the dead sllo 1 e)p1 -
Sti la hred oii i t.fble iy ihie side iif
ioither oieraltiilg taile, lon ich wal
lhe tichlorhieitiie huit liviig illhdy oli
Ile sullier. 1Two su rllrgecoil, with as
lfllalt, ihirtlc cillll lhke ii lotlh cfis es,
tidiide the sealp ovir the illinimit uft
theskull ftoimi CIIr to eir, tlrn liitck tlhel
divtiiOls ilil4 relnliove the skill-ha.ip iy
iinhshins puiisig aiiiid.ihe skilit like
sleuwwliI the soldier, ti hmae earetiel
ierloties had bee-n plepareiI for coin
Piuaeol, these vessels ti-ere cililitnrpd,
iii It, provent hlIelorrliage, and bhl a
w driips li bloold 1'erif list dellfilig
tlii 2litihe liperdtioii Il each the dura'
isler iai liiciseel, aid the hceiiii-niheis
i11lil brain were rtmi2lliVCiI b1 3 iti)lm
)i aiti ii asharp, ihin- laded knife
ittihig ahove thhe ctiehiellii), Oi" liniir2
hiS puttiiel af 'bout, two inciws in eii
lilitteer eieihd the Icriiril cerel)ri. The
aiiiii of the Winlonili keeper, which watl
sliti il, the helait Eiseate having li-It it
aiclt, hei haviiig hceie sensillhle toI the
14, wis toi'inte; red to the skiil of the
Silltir, by iiii iilgeliici)s coriiil) ceiillCe
IIly detailed in the (Jazette, the coli
tity it thl.e a terntil and venous tubes
Ml estabitabed. The greatest care
was taken in securing the natural
adaptation of the parts to a fraction of
a linle, and the skull, having been re
placdl simply. was held down and in
position by the scalp, which was drawn
over, and its edges-confined by strips
of adhesive plaster, and over all was
placed a handage. It was not until
several days had passed that tije pres
sure upon the carotid arteries was en.
tirely relaxed,. althounah before the
skull was replaced the flow of blood in
the vessels of the brain 'was proved to
be restored. Tihe chiet fear was from
the results of inflammation antd suppo
Iatien, Iut fortunately neither ensued,
and the aonnded Parts healed kindll.
There was from tlhe first no dtffieulty in
feeding the patient, nor was difficulty
anticipated, for it is well known that in
Plppies and kittens itn which the entire
brain has been removed sucking and
sWallon ing go on as well as beforie the
operation, and in this case the nerves
which preside over deglutition and di
gest-t.n were far below the point of!
sutition. The patient remained in a
sound sleep for two weeks, as in a case
of ipoplexy, the circuilation, digestion
and all the vegetative fulnctions of life
hbeitg ninterrupted. The gradual
onion of the parts was shown by faint
lint gladuall increasing movements of
the lnlhs, of the jaws and of the mIus
les o.f expression,, in the face. Speech
did not become possible until the close
of the third week, and then it was les.
itating, staimnerirg, as a chihl learns.
Although it was evident that thle pa
tient tri ed to titter wormds and sen
tences, it was very gradnally that
the power of intelligible articulation
The Gazette contains the report. in a
tabular form, no the increasing vollll
tary power over the arms andl hands,
Iis measured from day to dlay by the
dyanolmeter' the nmeasureenrts given
in kilogramnnes: also the daily temper
ature of the limbs, as shown by the
thermomnieter iti degrees of centigrade;
also the returning sensibility of the
finglrs and lips, as given by anI instrn.
inent called msthesionmeter; lot I oumit
these, as a our readers will beintetested
in tie mnain facts only.
When speech became intelligible, it
was fond that tile soldier, as lie seem
ed. had.lforgotten edtirely his mnilitany
training and discipline; on the other
hand lie told at a formal examination,
in the preseilct of witnesses, lie pi ices
of all the wines and beers, such as the
saloon keeper fhld been in the habit of
Inying and selling, nmanifesting the 1ln
imnpaired cerehral cetivity of the 'ltter.
His lmemonlry reeJlled the saloon keep
ei's rilatives, friends and cnst ,omers.
wlhonm lie called by name. The ,ohlier
had been ugly, taciturn, ,eve'en eful;
lie now had thle saloon keeper's flank
nets antd evel garrulity, in spite oPlhif
at.ltinateringi utteratce. Ire was totall i
blind. AiltlhllI the nerves of sufl
andl sight had been approximated in.
the lperation, they failed to unite. It
was hbth I sad and strange to ste illd
hear tihe soldier gropi rig in his intirmun
ty of blindness and giving proof of all
the piatientr endurane anil gtoodness of!
heart which had made the saloon keep
er deservedly esteemed and Ipraicser
ons. These are the main facts in the
case as ilr as detailed in the ArechT'e
hut the suihjeet of expl riinent persents
so nnany impoi, t:ant pilnleltms of the re
lation bleteen blood and brain, of
heart power and nervous energy, that
we may lie wer assured tlhat Io flcts
of interest in the changed condition of
the ctulprit will be permitted to
esceape iotice and record.-[New York
World Paris Letter.
tP'The promlotion of Fred Grant., the
son of the President. and second lieu
tenant in the military sirvice, to ai
Iievet lientenant colonelcy on Getter
al ,Sheridl:n's sttaff is one of thiw iost
shocking insta nces of injustice and Ie
polism which has -ever characterized
the action of the President. A yonng
liettenant, wio .has never seen any
service at all, andt whose tiuly publioc
act has ,eeni to make a European toiur
in a governenwt vessel, is simply a
ilank antd criil iinjstice ti those oflicers
i'ho have sCen hard and da:gerons set
vice. If President Grant hIad desired I
ti give his sin a start in niilituSy lite, I
hle should have sent him to thite 3doc
ltsa bed, where hie might have had a
chatice to flesh his nmiilen sword, show
lthat sort of stuff was in him, and de
munsltrate hirs fitness to step into tihe
place of a soldlier whI.o is every inch a
hero. We are glad to know tlhat Lien
tennitrot Grant himself was opptosed to,
thli transfer. and thought it both in
delictte tind unjust, hut was cotnstrail
ed aglaiilst his own ilclinttiots to nc
celt rlie position which wais tliiust ip
oi hlim. At thLe slille tiiec, this flcte
ii. es not relieve the Preslldent or hisii
faniily frlm| the charge ,f insufflrable
seltilihess and ilijuistiiBe, and will not
lessen the inldignallltin which he an-I
ntoinicetneit hais coiised in this commu
nity.-- [Chiaigo Tribhine.
-" GeOrgia has jitst causo to be
prorlnd iof her congreshional representa
tires, Stephens and' Goldon, One the
Vice-Persiteint of t h e Confederate
States; the othler, one of tilhe lmost, dis
tinlaished t Sointhner generals. As an
exctlillge says of tri:he:
'riney may !lie "rebels" but they will
not steal atniI lie as the pious Cilthxes, i
Harllains, Brookses, Pollroys and Patt
tersone do. They will honor Congress
and not degrade the coauntry.
Make Friends.
I will give you an unfailing key to
success said an experienced man to his
young .friend: "Make one new friend
every day, and retain all you make."
Three hundrend and sixty-five friends
s year would certainly be an important
an1xiliary to the "'productive resources"
of an ambitious young man making his
way in the world. But then comes the
question: How are these friends to be
made? It will be easy enough to re
tain a friend once earned, but how can
this very excellent prescription of
making friends be carried out? There
may be many ways in which progress
may eo had in this direction, even if
the tatk should'not be literally accom
plilhed. Let us look at the matter in
a rational way. To commence with,
civility is an excellevmt bait with which
to catch friends; and civility is cheap.
Nothing is easier to keep a "constant
lyv on hand" There are bogus articles
sometimes attempt-d to be palmed off
for the real thing, but they are all so
base that they are easily detected. Oh
sequiousiess is one; ilattery another;
mock modesty a third; officiousness a
iurth, and so on. These may have
theen ' nine stamp" but their spuri
iousness is easily -dcctected. True civ
ility needs no false lights to show its
points. It is theenmbodimentof Truth;
the mere opening out of-the inner self.
The arts and artifices of a polished ex
terior are well enough; but if they are
anything l ss or more than a fair ex
ponent of inward rectitude, their hol
lowness cannot long escape detection.
Shakspeare lies said, +'A man may
smile, and smile, and he a villain," but
all the world knows that there is a
wide difference between the snmile of a
xillai n anti that of an honest man.
Courtesy, which is the natural ont
growth of inward gentleness, bears it~
characteristics by the artless child as
by the grown man. Civility, there
fore, to be effective in this quest, must
have the sub-statutn of goodness. It
nlast be pervading. alnt noiforni not
exceptionaiil iand titful. It is all very
well to lay the blame of a iiunreliable
and expilosive temper upon weak di
gesiion, ar that "rash himnor" inheri
ted tfrom others; bult its distrous effects
are all the same. The worst tenlpers
are made subservient to a well settled
and persistent lprinciple of right doing,
anul that is the only thing which can
be relied on.--[Excihantge.
No WoxMAN PUNcTn Ar..-A paper
Icalled the Civilian, edited by somll
;wretch. has the tiudacity to say that
ino ladyv is etver punctulal; that lno lady
ever yet had the remotest idea of the
durltion of live iiiiutes, or an houinr,
or anyt other loni ger or shor'ter slacel of
tint ithdeed, tli sulpseilc itditliYr
eice of womanl, in a matter in which
iien are tatlght, to regard as of vital
ilItiportsitce, at once -btailtltS the sule
rior sex is above and bhevond the coin
itrol of nelte canlveitioinall rules. Tinme
tnever enters intlo her calculatiolus, or
occupies, a singlbe momenilt of her
thoughts. She is alwalys late wthen
shle keeps an appointmitent; she devotes
precionrshours tlo ressinig, atid will
any day lose a traiti for the sake of
putting on her glo-ves. The odd thiings
is that she niever thiiugs of the irrita
tion which she causes by htlr disregard
for the rules of punctuality.
A gentletman whilo grilnmbles because
ihe has had to wait an hour while the
lthir object of his atfection is puttinig ont
her boninet, is a "brute." The aber
rations of a iLnmale luind, like the
mlovetmelnts of'lhe spheres, adrmit 'of
sotite approach to calnulatiort; and al
tlhough tle Iost expterienced ohbserver
rntty somcntinms tail to tell what por
tion of her orbit a lady tay occupy at
any given htInr of the day, lie miiay
miiake a pretty acctrurate guess somte
timtes by the aid of the useful rule of
contraries. An. allowlince of an hour
(ori two admit of tihe ftir comiet cominlg
ti) lter righlt place in tlih social iirlma
wment in the even iing will usually be a
suilicient margin, provided shIe has
inot particulatlr ri-alsols for being very
nmuch behintd. You may always pre
dict with allsolute certainty that ishe
will be quite realdy to go to thie thea
tre when the play is half over, andI that
you will blunder with her into tie
concert room just in time to disconcert
or annoy the ifihestsoprano on the plat
If thle reader has ever had thie pleas
urn of goin shopping with his wife or
sweet-iheart, ite wi!l understand whlat
we mnealn. You are always dressed
aid readty ai flow minutes aftier thie lttal
expedition Iihas been alrranged, aill you
sti'oll labout Ilet rooim, killing time as
best you may, until the lady appears.
You kick your heels Iand swing your
umbrella tntlil the atltl tr'uth breallks
,upon youl tillt youl have sacrificed the
,best portion of an hour. Whlen the
tilr one applears she alwllays has to put
iher gloves on in tho lobLby, while you
stantld with the doo1r ilhalf olpen in your
haIlnd, andl if yoni grumbnlle about delay,
sR;e pr'Otests thatlL lshe has 11t11 been tive
mlinutes over hler toilette.--Exchaage.
LP It is estimated that Tennessee
has over tweuty million acres of nonim
lproved blnd, tlte bulk of whlich is a
drug on the market at $1 anUd $2 per
h A German cartman in Houston,
"e'Exas, is worth 4.(iti000,
The Valley of the Shadow,
It is calculated that there die each
day upon this earth 91,824 human be
ings-which gives 3,826 hour by hour,
and 64 every minute. Each tick of the
clock sounds the funeral knell of a
passing spirit. To each one that de
parts, thl world has comne to an end,
as much as it will be to those who wit
ness the conflagration of the last day.
l);spite t h is a perpetual experience,
Death remains to the great majority of
mankind strange, melancholy, inseru
table. The heart of universal man
kind darkens at his approach. "The
last enemy which shall be destroyed is
SDeath," and as an enemy he is always
destroved to those who are not, like
ehildren, alartied by the darkness, but
see beyond it the lights in their Fath
!er's house,' and are introduced to a
brighter and happier state of exis
But, sadder and more bitter than the
prodigions daily array of deaths which
we have named are the bitter tears and
heart broken sighs of the bereaved.
We May count the deaths, but who
shall count tlhse sighs and teurst Even
1Jegus wept at the grave of Lazarus. If
the sting of death is taken away by the
grace which CUh'ist listows, the surviv
ors are more to be compassionated than
the dead. Why should he be coutnois
eratedl who has exehanged a lifet of tri
bnlation for a smooth haven and eter
nal safety? It is those who are left; it
is the anguithed, living hearts that de
uiand our sympathy. Yet even of
these, when servants of God, it is saidl,
"lIe putteth their tears in his botfle."
lie preserves the tears of his sainlts.
Blessed are they that mouru, for they
shall be comforted. Every sacred
drop of santiqed affliction shall one
day be luntinnts with the glories of
Heaven, as the sunbeams shine in the
dew drops.
Far aid -r, it has always seemned to
us, than even the first anguish of ber
eavement, in the grand eflacing of the
recollection of t he dead which is
wrought by time. It is a merciftil pro
vision to man that Timle should brilng
healing its wing to woiuided souls, or
else each ber-eaved household would
be ever filled with the sights and sounds
of woe. And yet, hliinanly speaking,
we never so entirely part with the
dend, as when the familiar face begins
to fade away in the dimn distance of
years, and anll event which mice ao-
vulsed us with agony can be sploken of
without emotion, I i 'the one case
our frtiends have died to us; in the
other, we die to our friends. And liho
sooln, as one has said, the dead are tbr
gotten ! Surely no wish could lie more
rational inl the dying than those they
leave should not buat them in oblivion
as well as the grave; and no invocalion
Iiore ra';tional to the survivors than,
"iLord keep my memory green."
Yet even thile sadiess of the ''obliv
ions antidote" which Time is merciful
ly instrutmental in administering to
huimnnu woe. is relieved by the thought
that the Resurrection will one day
bring up from the grave not only the
iboly, but thile soul, with all its memo
iies and affectionls, as tresh aind strong
as when l)eath hid with his dark shad
ow the light of tlteir earthly hlnie, so
that those who arme separated hlere shall
not only mieet in Heaven, but meet
feeling as they would have felt, if the
dead had been restored to life ere the
grave had received them; as the. wid
ow of T'iin felt when the avioiur gave
the dead man back to his mother.
tifThe Royal Family of Great Brit
ian are about to ask for more "grants"'
friom Parliament.-[Ex.
If they had all the "Grants" we've
got they would not ask for more.
Jacksq between 2d & 3d Streets.
V larged the
LI,~ Zi'" 8.12?3LE
formerly kept by GOFFE,
and more recently by N. L. McGINNIS,
and are prepared to accomilnodatle tilhe
public in the LIVERY LINE. We have
our Stable well stocked with
and will hire them, and feed horses at
very reasonable rates. We have secured
the services of
of NEW ORLEANS, and with competent
and experienced ussistunts, wil]l pledge
ourselves to give entire satisfactiou, We
are the contractors to carry the
TTrnltecl St ates 1Vail
on Routes 8031 atd 8067 from Red River
Landing to Shreveport,
April 16th, I`73-Im.
IDES, LA., FOR 1873,
Wm. Williams, N'. P. flat h away,
Dhvid Cooper, Richard Walker,
Henry Smith, Frank Johnson,
Winm. Washington, Charles E. Jones,
Anthony Hopkins, Jaunes Harrison,
J. C. Boyd, Geo. Ellis,
Henry Carnal, Win. Perry,
11. P. Orsborn, Thomas Raymond,
Elijah Sanders, Prince Gaines,
Julius Ml. Kelley, Edward Martin,
Granville Williams, Toney Johnson,
Jim Howard, John E. EMills,
Wni. WIinegart, D)emupsey Strother,
M. M. Mlorriler, hngh Carlin,
II. E. ('nlphbell, Andrew lJackson,
Aleck Jenifer, I)enunis Gibbs,
Abram Morriler, .JosmPh W. Texada,
S. B. Lacroix, Danl. Richardson,
E. 0. Cooper, G. . Moore,
Isaac LacroiX, Polk Willis,
Randal Gordoh, W. B. Harper,
B. II. Randolph, Win. Harris,
Lucien Davis, Win. Leekie
S. M. Murphy, TJoel J. Nenl,
fo the Tax Payers of the Parish of
i I will be at the following places for
the purpose of Listing properly, and col.
lecting all Tax dues. Punctual attendance
js reilested :
Alexaindria, April Ist to 5th, Lamothe's
Bridge, 7th and 6th. Cotile, (James' Store)
10th and 11th, Nichol's Store, 14th and
Itih,. Paul's Store, 17th and J1th, Ctal
holnii's Store, 21st all 22dl, Ralndolpll's
Precinct, 24th alld25th. Cheneyville, 25thl,
29th and 30(th, Lecolnte, Maiy 2d auid 3d,
Latalnuier. (Denniis uilth's) 5th and 6th,
Pilieville, 8t Ii and 9th, J E. lloreland, 12th
and 13th, Asa HBll's (Flaiggon) 15th and
16th, Holloway's Prairie, (lohn A News
el's) 19th anld 120th. Big Island, (Michael
Deville) 22d and 23d1.
Assessor and Collector, Pariah ol ltapides.
April 2d-4t.
. the Tax Roll fobr the year Il72 is now
placed in lily hainds and open for Colle'
tion, and all persolls indeblled t, the State
and Parish for' Taxes on said Rolls,'or for
Licenses on Trades and Professions, are
lh.rehv otfilied that they ade required to
come forward and settle their l'ax dues
within twenty days, as the law directs,. or
in default of which they will be proceeded
iagainst according to law without fail.
They are also notified that the Assessmeant
Rolls are also opened, and that they are
relquired to come and give in their des
criptive List of their taxable property
within twenty days from this advertise
Inllt, or I shalll proceed to assess them ac
cording as the law directs. T'ako heed
and ttenlld to your interest, and pay me a
visit it mly otiCe.
l)eli:quent Tax payers are hereby noti.
tied to come forward land settle their taxes
it they w sh to save the penalties and
costs tlhat h ve accrued on acconut of
unii-paymnent, bunt the paymeintl must b1
imade nwithin ninety days fro-u March 1st,
1873, to be relieved of said penalties.
State Assessor and Collector, Rapides Par
ish, Lonisiana.
SApril 2d-4t.
his frends and the public generally
that be has purchased the stock ill trade
of Jacob Walker, Jr., audn that he will
continue the general
business at the old stand, where hle will
be happy to see and aecounnodate them ait
any and all times.
Hlis store will be always fonnd open from
6 A. M, to 9 P. M. Plrtienlar attention
given to the retail trade and also to steam
boat orders.
ApriX9th, 1873-3m.
- Tax Sale.
U. S. Internal Revenue--United States vs.
Estate of Isaac Levy.
B vest6d in nme by Section VA, Act of
Congress, dated Jnly 13th, 18i66, I hi, vo
seized amd will sell in front of nmy office in
the 'To'~1 of Alexandria, on
SATURDAY, the 3d day of MAY, 'A. D.,
at 12 o'clock M., the following described
property, to-wit:
Lots No. 1 and I in square No. 7, and
part of Lots No. 1 and 4 in squaro No. 3,
situated in the Town of Alexandria.
Seized and sold for failure to pay tax on
Cotton, Siugar alld Iucome for the years
1867 aid i1868i
Tltus-CASH in United States Treasu
nryq Notes. A. J. WHITTIER,
April 9, 1873-4t. Dep.collector
Printer's Fees $7 50.

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