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Semi-weekly Louisianian. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1871-1872, July 02, 1871, Image 1

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'in. U" IRO1 - ,--- Editor.
'. It. S. YI CB'HRA ("K
J1 iI,'I l#ir.
ý Ten.aM'" of 'W1If4cR11'TIo04:
lia M.'.I..I . . {O
C1 Y.41
'I y
The Thuiei&Xi2.
l" t1*e ci 1 'aior to estahlih annother
r,,p~ll"LI.'' j4'11ru111 in Newv Orhlans,
Pc3.'ri, '1-) of the. Louz1y4~xIAN,
t, till a necessity which has
i," " u ien,,, and 1ome·timer painfully-
f-:, t... In the tLrat:ition state
I ...". p, .11',1, iu the ir it "tniggling efforts
wliht!, ',j.L wte conctiv to be their
6,it l r, galrdl. that tuc4.4h inform
"" i;,n, ri.lli jOnc, encoulraatflit1t, coon
p.1 .ru.l r'olrloof have beecn 1otft, in
r, uui r-ion! f thc Lick of Ii medium.
thr1,ug 4i".1h' tb'"s.' cIl.ciHt'iesm gugt
1w e1i p;.ii. We shlni! strive to akekl -
thca L~"'.. .11A1 a de,;±.-r duet il theshe
A' or: motto Inldic-at', the LourI
fa t. lic'1 LUii ho ' )il' 4tllrcr11 .a .
w*ee ..I -.?jiqilcir?'I.dsI-i.OXS" «'"
p.1 .. ,t"" .1 the N44curity a114i enj y!
r ..t~.-~. -,,cicil liberty, tiis I. sol
I.A' #.I. .itv vf all Lien before til jlaw,
O..1 6'! I,:.hart: it listributj4.u of don
ai ,i1 lU-trtage to tll Rho muri.
i' "",r '1i of fllhiviug :a.1imitic. of
r" , . r... 1.g the` In! IO'rv r if tLt I fitte
t :(rI111oting h-r11on1 or I u ii ..,
,K,.. . j...+5" '8 1j',i fr,-:tw - 'r.1 a i ll
1 "t S t ..O'Ifl''. wiii 1' 1041;gIuitI
L . 1. t" C"' ' 'I!,,wi' 510111 11114.;
9". I"^, ''"""~ 1',s tI e! " l dill] e. k 1,.
.. 11-1 i r,11 ,e .:" , wll514'41i
I"i.b" " .- . til:} .'.1 l" b"i 144 t~i1,
.1b~·ris 441' 41411t thlt 41u1rc111414'Y (If l;,w.
,.":r l, 1.. ." ,t.,. -lr ate our u "lc i
Le ; 1.1:: sip, r . the do.trnc;. of :111
'}"ý',., i1 I,, tit- )f turtin' mightyc~aug,
41 i4' a11' 41 f::thllfl colecltion of 1i1.
liult 'ri, ai.It il itb tha be? ignotr
"'41-!:' .! 't sry t h'gpitruuite? o liga
We6 &11 ~i rt 11 the' drorvine ofa (n
P'! 1 Ii- t i'' ic if ct eatalshicu i .
thzjr ~l 4t·!iii'It 1V1('lt. Ond theL ,eCm'-~
it: IL4 I 4i,?l'ijtv of a k4.pblwali·n Gos'
1 ) '.r P Tc from1 an epixei-l
*l; Tl:l 0 Ilul~irrary exriltenee, Pniud
44thl4'Aiilt :j. a a ,l~l~jS, tiLit if WI~
(*3llIC~t .' "'~nouindli '. we Ihall at aL:
6ar'Ernment, Match.
·U C~E 5"A9NfltTOJI, D C.
h. L. e~ TOYs Actzuary/.
4T ~ri' 0I~oPLEAXS, LA.
C, . PTi ~IJI X'VATT Casbili.
E· toao'd~aj
It chanced that once a Persian maid
Into a ac'red forest strayed,
And roving on in restless mood,
I-alf frightened at the solitude,
Within the, greenwood's depths profound,
Awestruck, a marble idol found.
So well the chiselled stone was wrought,
So truly Nature's features-canglt,
That, as the girl in wonder gaeld,
In glorious rmajer-sty it blazel
And grandly glistened, on the sod
No image, but an actual god.
Bold by degrees, she falteringly stepped,
Close and more closely still up crept,
And as one sees in Eastern land,
An instant into bloom expand
The buds by tropic sunshine nurst,
So in her heart love full-blown buart.
She tears the clinging vines away
That hide her treasure from the day;
Of lotos flowers and c-ampae; leaves,
With jasmine buds rich garlands weaves,
And makes their dewy splendors climb
About the brow she calls sublime.
Her snowy arms around it prest,
With glosing checks and he.aving breast,
To warm the marble into life
And wiko it up to passion's strife
By every artless art she strove,
Till it should give her love for love.
But strove in vain ! No answering tone
Sends back an echo to her own,
Until at last. with footsteps slow
And tear-blind ey.s mnd voiee of woe,
The young life chilled with bitter pain,
She hastens to her horne aganm.
Tis thus with wonmcn ! We enshrine
A human love we dleem divine,
To it in admiration cling,
t Round it our he,rt's last treasures fling,
Exalt our idol on its throne,
Alnd find it but a seuseless stone.
When one who Ihas very con -der
iably oe'eutpie; pulhi;e attentioin, d'e.
andi g. - s wlero lhin moral acc ,anta
're' auditoi Ly :he Suprenme Judge,
uis f,'inls at on'e mak:e an irven
tory of hi; virtues, and even hi'; ;e
verest critics are' are incti , as far
S:i posibhlo, to cornul,r- tih offensue
of his hlif. No ,one wishei w;ant,,;,
Sv to sHtrike a f:;llcn foe, esie-.:idll
.f his fall has been atr:elded %%ith
':rCllustine.: caltculattd to exeite
nmnta.n s3yhtpatilv.
:eIr. Vgallludil;ghlmt, Cow that. ice i:
lhtl by the tragic mishale of lhi
,wVn Ladcs, wJl uneut-,uitetdly recte!ive
a . wsar tribute fraom luai', it lia:',
,,t hi., De;u,cr;atic friv;.edl.. OJec p..
>.r iras alrc(,:ly si oken cf "his uu
h- intreTidi.!y," "'his eX.jUlsth
le:aru .i-s," "'iis u. sctilonal paterit
i.,m,"a, d 'si"s . 'i j palt:l virtuesof life
.aid la, or." 'hL..o aire ce.tainly
.ery v hi., comllimrnuts to pay t,
my onei, whether livatg or dead.
u'hyC ciouiehti the sm.n, a., imlplt
l. aitprval of .is Fu1,lie record.
i 'h, Iter ubrcean ,end reljgious press
,rill not anl, canno t, witLout the
'rossetst inlc)usisteCr(y, Sl( ak of fMr.
Sallaudirgh:lu in .aity :u,'h laudlatr;,
teria. Those %ahoee o sevetely col -
.letone.l his course both during an:;
4 nee th watr mulllt e'ntirely l reverse
heii previous judgment in ord~e
il.;ui to deal with hiris nlCe. Tie
;:ct that he is dead dcloe.- rot emaki
,lie hair white- or black in respect
to what ho did iwhen living. Hi:
ecord is n,) better aRlnd no -orse
ioecuso ninished. That stands just
[as he himself h.s madle it.
Whatever mayv have been the
Spersonal qua'ities of Mr. Vallanig
i ham In ti.e pr;\ate relations of lifet,
there is no escaping the contcluinrei
t..at, if he was right in the courst
'vnich he pursued during the war,
then the nation was monostrouslh
td wickedy wrong in its course.
.He tt oi aides with the Rebellion.
zave it cil his sympathies, opposed
all the war measures of the Oovern
m -nt, antd did everything in his
power, except actual fighting, to
i urake the Rebellion a success and
the War for the Union a failure. In
short, he was a rebel in feeling as
strictly as Jefferson Davie or Gen
eral Lee. His conduct leaves not
the slightest room for doubt upon
this point. No eympathy for him,
sleeping .in his grave, can ever
change the fact, or modify te moral
features, that he placed himself
practically with the enemies of his
country in the hour when it moat
needed friends. Those who enlo
gize the man dead must, of oursne,
approve of &te rma viig. Ina
iword, oommenudaition of Mr. Val
usndieghamu, whether living or dead,
ae neessarily coneliat0ion of the
Governnment and the people for
putting down the Rebellion by force
of arms.
Passing by his private life, and
speaking onily of his public career,
we have repeatedly and severely
censured the record of Mr. Vallan
digharm; and we now see no occa
sion to take back a single word. The
motto of burying one's faults with
him, and remembering only hit
virtues, is hardly applicable in such
a case. History will not and should
not deal thus leniently with his
name. The Rebellion, with which
he sympathized, wab one of the
greatest crimes known in the annals
of the word. It had not the slight
est justification in any injuries eith
er inflicted or threatened by the
General Government. its great
purpose, as admitted by Alexander
HI. Stephens, wras to perpetuate
slavery and extend its area-a sys
ten which John Wesley described
as "the vilest system upon which
sun ever shone." It was armed
treason against the freest, purest,
and mildest republican government
under which any people ever lived.
It proposed, as the means to its end,
the dissolution of the Union, with
all the prospective damages and
d&a:gers certain to arise therefrom
in the event of its success. It was
a patriotic and religious utity, when
all means of conciliation had failed.
to crush this reb.llion by the sword
No other course was left. The na
tion must die, or the R.1hellion
must be oniered. For four four ln
nyears the Northern people. at a vast
expenlitu;re of treasnr and bl)~o.l
fought this armed tretason, and at
last overwhelhned it. Were they
riihtt in so doing ? If n it, then it
is n ver right to suppress a rebel
lion. Then e;'il g o tvermne:t is 1i
At1hm, not haLving the right to ex
..rcise thLe powers neeC-sa-y To tit
lrewervation of its own exi:.tence.
To rre ;e'tt this question in soim i
of its details, wad. the lamented Iin
e i:u right in his calm and persist
clt purpose to condluct the ,overn
mant to final victory? WA. thi
,:lgress of the Unithidl S.ates right
it d-: i:in-g tie wats nr, mncat:s fot
tmi',ess:tllly 1,r,.,eutin'g the war.u
\\cre the s,,liers a nit officers "h,.
.ustiti.ted the Felderal fortes right
n fi;hiti:g to preserve til Unioiu
d s.,v, t ,.ti.,n Irom bt inig dis
:ii;ttera::ttd aril ruined? Wlas th
pulpit riih: in praying f ,r the sue
.es: tf the armuy. and so lr,:achiill
:s to ati'.u' ,In. l encourage th:
aublic htart? VWere the I:cihl
rieht in lendling their inoneyv to the
i;overilnieilt, antd strt ining ever?
:erve to sust:in it in the day of it.
eril? Is the nation right in now
:tni riiz the livi\g who fotulht and
irvived the struggle, andi decorat
ng the graves of the heroic d(eal
who, fought and fell?
ThInes questions supply their owe
answer to every man who had thi
head and the heart of a pat riot odur
in"g the war; an answer, moreover.
which lnever c'anged with timne
T7,, G,7ornm,'nt m'as rijht: aid it
'rium ih tew snimly. that of might.
't u.lso ,f riqh'. The Rebellion wat
a crime, and it was thie duty of th.
Government to lLut it dowin. St,
uweo thought themn, and so we thinA
Mr. Vallandigham did n;t st'su"
with his country .and its cusce ii.
hu.s struggle for the right He was
found on the side of its entnrit(s
an:rd this in ti' inglorious rcor.;
that will go to posterity. It ought
to be condemned. It wasecondemu
ed while he was living; and his deat I
f.urnishcs no reasou for Changing
;his judgment. His so-called "N.ni
Departure' indicated no softenin;
his old unpatriotic and proslavery
principles, but was merely a pro
feo~ssed acceptance of results against
which he had fought with all his
We believe it to be a duty to hold
up such ch racters to public acrn.
their bad example. The fact that
they believed themrslves right
though it may modify the degre
of their guilt in a court of con'cince.
no more justifies their wrong titaa,
was Sauml of Tartarnt justified by a
like beflif when perseeuting the
dimsiples of Jesums. Let the day be
Ifar distant when a sympathizer with
such treason may conceal his offense
by an honest faith in the treason.
There are somoe.errors of judgment
which no man can innocently com
mit. - There are some obhigations
iia le pect to which every oe is
bound to think right, as the intete
- Id
L--I--- -- -
Of all personal habits there is no
one that contributes more to success
in life than that of early rising. The
advautages to be derived from it
have been exp:atiated upon by teach
ors from time immemorial: and they
have been felt and appreciated by all
who have cultivated it.
But the practica' question is. How
i i this useful habit to be acquired?
And the answer is, very easily, at
this season of the year. The sun
willfhelp you toward it, ifyou sleep
in a room exposed to the east, with
your blinds open, so that the first
light of the morning can enter the
windows unobstrueted. It isdifflc
ult to sloeplong with the bright sun
beams streamin faull upon your eye
lids. And the h tbit of early awak
ening, thus easily formed in sum
mer, is apt to adhere to one in win
ter, when hours of useful labor mwy
be performed before the sun shows
himself, and while the stars are
s.hining brightly from heaven.
One is struck, in reading the lives
of great men, to find how many of
them were in the habit of rising
early. It is said that Jonsi QINCv
.kmDri allowed himself regularly
only four hours of sleep. When he
was President of the United States,
he was in the habit, during the
summer months, of going to the
Pot nu'e and bathing in the river,
mornings, be'ore his neighbors were
up. Disixi. WEBSTER rose; at four
o' clock in summer, and in the win
er hl used to shave by candle-light,
aund do most of his correspondence
before breakfast.
Habits are readly formnd in early
life, itnl once fully established, they I
a: e ilflcult to change. The boys
::d young inea who, during the
pt s.'lt sumin(ri', bti come regular.
and lixed in thehahit of early rising,
mill lhave established one great
p,oint toward the success and hap
pins o,,f their future lives.
On : practice should invariably be
obs0)erve 1 by early risers a ,d that i,,
always to take som'th:n; into the
.tolu.cc-a-: clp of c ithti or some- I
hing else-b-tfoce readtling, or doing
li tltlug e:se, afrer r:sing. Other
,+vse languor and debi.ity ate likely
tu ensuie.
"Pondier every su':ject with care
iul nlthation, if %ou wish to acquire
.lou h,lege." What is then to be the
ncental st'tus of th it uto:her who I
has ia pprgl fual baby in her arms.
and only time to "ponder" that
".aby, so we:ary is her body with its
'p,ondr"-osity ? Where's the Solo
mon to answer this question ? Baby
knowledge she may indeed have;
but the baby will grow up by and
by, and how is she to acquire
'knowledge" under such circum
stances, and be a fit, intellectual
.omtpaniou for it then? That's what
some people want to know, when
little brothers anid sisters tread so
i ost ,n each other's heels, that the
.other has scarcely breathing time
.stween. lasSy FER..
Have one rough suit for your
i little ones, this summer, to tumble
dbout the dirt in. Thie maiount of
alippiness they will get out of that
rcough suit, and their liberty in it,
is not to be comnputed by any par
nt's arithmetic. Only a child
aropght up to city pwvements and
Sline clothes can add up that sum.
Will you do it, mothers? Just for
this one summer, if no more. Leave
,ff for a time the sashes and laces,
and let the lit.le ones get happily,
and, what is better, healthily dirty.
IN THE TIMrE Of the fist Napleon,
when s draft was made fur soldiers,
ne man had a substitute put in
his pielce. After a time another
lraft was made and the same man
was called again, but he said: "'I su
free. I sent a substitute into the
army and he was killed, so I am as
a dead man." Thecase was carried
to the coiats ,f France, and it was
Sthere decided that the man was
W'Lkke Pepin, Minn., is iafet
ed vith a m trine monster, between
tuL size of an elephant and a rhi
..oosros, w.ich moves through the
war wuk greatt rapidmty.
-OF THr-
Cowx'rnxn rnom ofa LATI NUMa
armTKaZ sl.
The subscriber or subscribers to
the capital stock of this association
shall not be responsible for any loss
or damage that may be incurred
by the same beyond the amount of
the capital stock held and owned
by him or them reepectivey.
The liquidation of-Jhe affairs of
the association shall be made by
three commissioners appointed by
the stockholdors, at a meeting con
vened for that purpose, after thirty
days' previous notice in two of the
city newspapers. Said liquidators
shall be solvent persons, residents
of this city, not indebted to the as
sociation. Their term of oflice shall
be assigned, and all ncoessary pow
er conferred upon them. The period
of liquidation shall be fixed, as well
as their compensation, in such man
ner as the stockholders may by re
solution, I" general meeting con
vened, determine.
Soc. 3 Be it further enacted, edc.,
That this act take effect from and
after its passage.
[Signed] OEO. W. CARTER.
Speaker of the House of Representa
[Signed] OSCAR J, DUNN.
Lieutmannt Governor and President of
Approved March 11, 1871.
(Signed) IL C. WARMOTH
Governor of the State of Louisiana.
A true copy:
GEO. E. Bov,
Secretary of State.
No. 48.
An Act
To amend an act entitled "An Act
to extend the limits of the parish
of Orleans," etc., approved Marcl
16, 1870, and to prescribe addi
tional regulations for the govern
ment of the corporation of the
city of New Orleans.
SEcTION 1. Bc it enacted by the
Senate and House of Representa
tives of the State of Louisiana iii
g.ýnoral assembled convened, That
section four of said act No. 7, ap
proved M:lrch 16, 1870, be amen
ded and re-enacted to read as fol
iwas: That the government of the
city of New Orleans and the admin
istratic.n of its affairs shall be vea
ted in a Mayor and seven Admin
istrators, to wit: one of Finance,
one of Commerce, one of improve
ments, one of Assessments, one cf
Police, who shall be cr officio mem
ber of the board of Metropolital.
Police, one of Public Accounts, and
one of Waterworks and Public
Buildings, with administrative exe
cutive functions; and said Mayor
and Administrators shall beappuiJ
ted or elected as hereinafter provi
ded, and shall form the Council of
the city of New Orleans.
Sec. 2. Be it further en'cted, etc.,
ThaLt seC i)n sevenof said act be
amended and re-enacted so as to
read as follows:
The elections for the Mayor and
the several Administrators shall be
held biennially, at the time of the
elections for members of the Gene
ral Assembly; and they shall be
chosen at large by the qualified
voters pf the city of New Oleansa.
All vacancies occurring by resigna
tinon, death or any disability, at
any other time than the general
Selection, shall be filled by appoint
ment of the Governor, by and with
the consent of the Senate, when in
session, or etsubmitted for sueh advi
ce and consent at its net :session;
provaded, that ahobld the numb.er
of vacancies, or other ca9se or rea
son, justify the expense of holding
an e~tion, to fill the mricucies or
positions beldiy- - ojletment, the
Governor or the Legislature may
call an eleetion for tht- purpose.
Vacancies may b temporarily filled,
antil action of tbe Gornor, by the
Administrator of Emaues, sating
s. Mayra pro iueyu sad tl
Mayor may agu ay Asmi·iabk
tor to anotuher departmmr ed isl,
i;.ad. thaPame our·am..shl lbe
observed in case of temporary ab
aenceore ckuom. And ahl oLI
herein provided ior shall hold their
effices until their aqg ors are
duly elected, or appointed and
Sec. 3. Be it further enacted, etc.,
That section eight of said act be
amended and re-enacted to read as
The Mayor shall be the chief exe
cntive officer of the city. He shall
keep his office in the City Hall; he
shall affix the seal of the corpora- i
tion to all its official acts; when the t
same shall be necessary he shall see i
that the laws and ordinances be
properly and .faithfully executed; a
he Mhall be-t officio justie and eon
servator of the peace; he shall call
extra meetings of the Council when
ever he shall deem the same neces- t
ary, or. whenever three members 1
of the samne shall, in writing, stating
the object thereof, request him to
do so; he shall from time to time
lay before the Conncil a full state
ment of the affairs of the city. It
shall be his duty to report to the
Council all officers and persona em
ployed by the city who fail to per
form their duty, or commit any a:t -
for which they should be removed
from emoe' and may in his discre
tion suspend any such officer or
said' suspension at their first meet
ings thereafter. He shall preside at
the meeting of the Council, but
shall have no vote therein, except
when there is a tie, in which case he
shall have the casting vote: he shall
have the power to veto any ordinan
ce or resolution or any spocific ap
propriation not required by the law
of the State, by giving in writing,
,it or before the tirst regular meeting
of theCouncil thereafter,his reasons
against the same; otherwise he shall
sign all ordinances and resolutions
paessed in due form by the The force i
.,f law; and five Administrators vo
ting for any vetoed ordinance, reso
:ution or appropriation shall pass
the same, the objections of theMa}
or notwithstanding: he shall have
general superintendence over the
department of administration, and
shall lay before the Council every
mnonth the monthly repqrts herein
after required to be made to him by
4mid departments. His term of offi
-e, when elected, shall be for two
years; he shall receive a salary of l
seven thousand five hundred (7,500)
iolltrs per annum, payable monthly
in his own warrant, countersigned
)y the Administrator of Public Ac
counts, and shall not be' allowed
mny other fee or compensation what
-ver: he shall be permitted to ap
p.ºint a private secretary and such
,ther clerks as the Council may au
,horize, whose salaries or comp. n
cation shall be fixed by the Coun_
cil, and shall exercdae all other pow
ers hereto ore vested in the Mavo-
,f the city of New Orleans nnder
existing laws, not inconsistent or in
eoxnflict with this charter.
Sec. '4. Be it further enacted, etc.,
Th it the words, "shall prescribe
the mode and f, rm of keeping the
corporation books and accounts in
n every department created by this
&et," be omitted from the duties of
Lhe Administrator of Finance, in
the first subdivision .f section nine
,f said act, and inserted among
those of the Administrator of Pub
,ic Accounts, in the sixth subdivi
,ion of section nine of said act.
See. 5. Be it further enacted, etc.,
That the second esbdivision of see
'ion nine of said act thll be amen
dad and re-enacted to read as fol
&cond--a Department of Coi
mnerce, which shall have general su
perintendence of all matters relating
to markets, wharvres, rairods,
emnals, weights and meastaes, the
fle department and manufactories,
ted shall be vested with and per
torm sack ether functiona and du
ties as may, from time.to time, be
prwecribed by Council
Sec. 6. Be it further maated etc.,
That the fourta subdivision f eno.
tion nine of said act shaD be amend
ed to rmead us follows:
ourth-A Dape~imet.of Sm
plrotment which shall Ive gen
e*al superinte: d--na of all matters
relating to the streets,.levees, side
walks pveentse, und the. con
streatio ud repair of bridges, sad
th*dainage s t oL asq yand abail
be rested with sad psrorm wuhe
other ha.etios saiddatihsm may
be pirscribed by the Concil
wNlfmu s - m U e itai
_ar_"i 6n wmos l , s 6 mo 1 yr
One I ST7 $9 $12 $30
Two 7 9 19 I0 36
Thre I 9 19 20 35 80
Four 15 25 I5 50 70
Fi"e 39 6 s0 85
tix 24 2 50 70 100
1 Column.) 4 8 )J 120 175 250
Transient advestiesemt., $1 50 per
square dad insertion; each subsequest
insertion. 7 cents.
All busines notiese o advesrtiemets
to be charged twety cents per lime each
insertion. .
Jef P amrra easested with tness
--dmgar& O emasea e in acrdaas
with prevllig geas.
- -Fneral Notices painted ma bortet no.
tice and with quickest dispatch.
142 .... Grayier Street. .... 14
(Up Stairs.
(a. nA =aw --mgA a ,u&.)
At XamW.r
19......Commrcl Place......19
New Oleans, La.
Prompt attentioa given to eivil bel.
ness in the State and United States
3s ly.
26 St. Charles Street 26
Prompt attetion gives to civil beelsness
in the several courts of the State.
a. I .IB ,.
camIK o as carrnD t Trs amnu r oove,
Commidsioner of the Cout of Claim.
Depositions, testimony, ackaowledg
ments, etc., taken at short notice.
Passports secured from the State Dept
ment, Washington, with accuracy aad
Oflee at the Customnhoud, over he
Post Olffice newspaper delivery.
New Orleans, Louisiana.
A. P. Fieldd BkRewrt Dolton
Attorneys & Counsellors at Law.
No 9. Coamercial Place, 2d. Floor.
l*Strict Attention t all Civil and
Criminal business in the State and United
stblte Courts.
81 Caroadelet St., near Poydra.
New Orleans, Louisiana.
Attorneys at Law,
28.......natchez :Mret.......28
(Mogarn. Bding.)
New Orteu, tLa
oicr, No. 120 combos rr.
New Orlesas, New Yerd.Liverpo4
London, Harre, Paris, or
Iresn, at the optioa
of tlhe inure.
CHRLES BRIOOii, Pzesidml
A. CABRIUBE. Vkoe.Psdet
I. P. 1on. a sctrll.
.ig MPIR Z
. 3h ra ,~T or I r roUs
L4.e anr Oeans rsewasesAruse

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