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A t RALWAYV ;iOi1lINEY
A l'iM rih iairitet with lint age drove tip to Jfgt.'u M1int~il In ntite ftr the 7 Alt a. m. tralit for Ihe North, Whlln the prirtr Frllt trntntlR the hot eq the (joilt paRntt r the rIa'uIh IaedI StraPiglut tlr'l ttg in tit the piat form, looking rtatter et.e v'titiy ahoit' thent. 'I'hey were two- -a very !uityV girl in 4 tn',qi fRap(innting traveling t;.a umen" If Milte h egte anI fIur, aitd ati pi-letly *'ofltanl, who, fromt ler "tltteR1arnln, nilgtt li Im Pon 0 her fitfe1Qe. flit fllowln, atfl don't Mom Min 1 w 11th, iio I take your tloket; now fsied you dlon't stir," anti the deiioqhied hot ont it ii"tit.h 'A to roia tho veiun" lady as has eor 'roil ,a t hitotIgh oirrtiage reqertvoed?" iieknol t 1'tir'1. with ofiThuhal ahiiiiitrttO' ''Vho1ein "n i)t111 ong with in", ttimp." oiN);, no I ui ta wait,,, .unl lr litth, wih' waig tuitr o nntlt aee' to tnravelinTg, gltattl1 InnkPIk. tnloninhed intt !,tnl I'rn'citly Ir hlo ne jalrk,. "YotI lti late, ttiqne '' $e poai, ni~t en Si jiltit iook e'at him ie1111in - 1p1\1tr4, Hhetit itr eaveher <*ett IVoltai 4etiktne never ime htat, k A ituti el M'I5lPVO 11,1i Iegpt1 to rin 1l( 11th etart frilj p ;alt oeiijeii ail ti1 thung *renkinn at pI ut ttnr~rcnr her ol targnR --fit e, c rpet- 11ag, I11n)(II.I) base, ioOlle p awl i srt pro vlpion tekot anIId Waq try nitogihgMer AWRy uu'int' t flipolait w h fetk in@ ,'I'tot itar'k very holt ant ilrtr e , seine' duif thto pIduagke, stoti hurrled het to the ti Ait. Thio g uardh unltoked theape r'li rltrimnM ,1 il, iln her In, "N'' htut ote ant,," he ARIM; "'our I ditn't at at likii it, ItoW Ii, hp moine to tlitn 1t1111t .i.ookina,'' Pautl titith, leati Infottt 'f Iin, wvind'ow. Nit 1, tititi , anti how yoti rl mtMmta o'nlti'i lot v'oIt go aline like t!ls tmmede tile. intit IieVo haiviken to the guarl an w iltrtl to I.ntu etatofn-metor, annd yoiu'vo a tiool tilt to eat anu not a IIeipno'tF"l x,1' 1' get into .-he cairriage from mull Iliwll e ni o don't be afraid, my Clea,, Aoll I aidaie no doutbt that your 'lest taa0ii'l" tvil an'Iot you at the Other "I have no tI'uhtt lthat one of my tutond will - I. hope Lt Ilieljoht, an 1 hate hover aeen U itot"( "orit0o "I verythitug vota want., mime?" Maid an vii la pane t ''1" have put in all tte relgn a.11 aI. Ii'. Water tin. andi the hIrnage lg elf righI th evan Nit hehtInld ,.All riht·, all right a" pid Mil. Jee= kine. '" itttnntt ·vnltt tnn'artt-Oonnll t~fi tº,rlta;r. ".'Thank you, ma'amIh," id the porter, poookptntl a siltni hnalterow., A g ntlimtnan luddnuly eame running on t ho tl pltform ; the train was just about to st.att "1Itrnp, porter, take my 'orttnantoau quhuck- emoking oar rlat !" "All full, pir! lulik ar, tUleas. l" "lt'o Mr. (loeorgel ' r orled Jonkines eattddlely. Eli.th started forward. "Oh I' Thl ~ntlelmnan auttght seight f ,Jen. king. 'lere, guard, guard I hut me 11n here I" "(1ln't, sirt --4lpeilal," "*thok; int tmep l I It's- it's my nleee I" 'Thea Itrat gain nto move. "(lonfoundlt yelou, be ulok I" The door was opent._ Just in time, and Tdhtit,, a's exctleod as Mr. GOeorge, Jselsed him with bolit i hadls by the cuat sloeve and pulled hint with all her might into the carriage. They were off. Mr. (iteorge sat down opposite to Edllith with a eigh of relief. "I am so glal to see you, Uncle (loorgo," Rsaid Itiith, timidly; "for though I ant generally hold enough, I am rather fraid ,of this long journey." "I will take earn of you,' sald the uncle. "I am very lad toimake your acoiutalntane., ny dear," The my dear" sounded a little strained, as though it wore not a otlimmon extlrp slon on ltnolo (..el'rge's lip( and 1ddith looked tip at hhnt. hoe had not ex. 0tectod her utlt to he I so young in ap na~ranoe0 but sieh had often henard tor mIothr ony that he was the youngRestlookl mln man of his age she htad over known; ,and now she quite agreed, for though sihe knew him to be really ahoutl forty-olghtyeara of age, he might from his appearance he taken for tive-and-twonty, or oven less, lie was remarkably goord looking--more so than ishe had expeoted and his eyes looked very young and frank and blue. There wasa twinkle, in themal also- she Was ur lie h was flnd of fun. Eidlth felt tulite fond of hor unole; she was not one Iblt afrali or hilm Inls face was so open and good and litndly. "Now we mulst. mtlake ourselves cotn t'orlJttdl,' ,al Ii Uncle (leoret, ard hl tro"eoded t') ml, to work. In put the riugsand nItcsklts into the ntal, he pushed I ho O'aript bling ati por 'lnalnteat uti uder the Pollt, Itook off hi's hat, putl on a very becoting 'Tut'rkish f.c extractod nows .lapors frolnt his pockeI spread a shawl over ldlitth' kIn o,, ant then wriggled himself comfoortablly into a corner seat. "How well old Jlonklus wears " he sald. "hoe looks like a young italry mlald." "Oh I" said Edith, a little shookod at his irroverolno. "1 rememt nber how she used to toed me with it lied fruit. and maoaroons out of ithe storr-lCoomn." "Iteally, surely she is not old enough for that ?' "Oh, ah I 1 forget her age; but the Tant was, 1 wasn't, of course a boy." "Of course not.. Whyy I think mamma mid that you and Jenkans were born the same day --or was she the eldest?" "Oh, I was the eldest." "No, you were not; I remember she :-as three weeks older than you, and it wise beauseo she was your footer-slister that she always was so fond of you. In 'h ad, matmmA said that she wanted to leave her to go to you and Aunt Marla when your oldest ohlildren were born, owVe out to India." "~d y eldest children I what do you mean? Oh, by and by, yes; they are deatd." "l)Dad! my oi ousin George dead?" "Yes, y.es, my dear." "P'oor little Addlol was It true that eo'rgc never got ever her loss?" "l)on't !" said Uncle Georgoe, abrupt lv ; and he hold up a newspaper upside down. Edith touehed his arm very gently. "J am so sorry Uncle George,' she said Sweetly. "Il I had known that yoin had lost therm both I would not have said anythingr ; please forgive me. And poor Aunt Marla, tool Oh, I beg your par'don." SUnloe George threw down his paper and looked smilngly at her. "Does your mamma ever speak of "Uonstantl , e yrpetually "sald Edith, her voice still a little choked. "And what does she say of me ?" "She says that you are the dearest, kindest, warmest-.heartod, mowst sweet dispositioned old gentleman exItting; she save you have been a gallant offtler and a loyal, true-hearted soldier.' 3-dith's eyes kindled. "And I have heard how you distinguished yourself in India, and I-I am very glad to see - i Uale r ecge." "Yen ye*l, he IS a11 that," salil he. wrlt entlits larm, "What? who ?" aked ,dith, con *'M M t-father-- I 1 n .eaatty sbn,'l. oo (le mr.l he WAnos m ., dingln ui uhee hullr also, wikh I had known him. No ttlle (teorge, I wr. Jn't l spalU nro, I dIO not wishI to ain yatotI "I like to hoar all youtiMl me about hitm, my dear." w g "1 hi av only heard how good a soldier he wag, and that hit was no handsome "Antd riadhe faults and deetets?" Jrlltth uookned enrtlned. "t aged to hear that he was con "No, nr,." gRs IT lp ClGeorg, hastily. "lhe never wag that, lie was proud. I grant- perlta'es too proud but never t'onneloteil." "Poor tiorge !'" nidghcel iith ; "I had an looked forwardr toi knowing him."' "| ad you reallyY?" "Yep, T never had a tomtatlanion. of my own att. Do tell nle, shall 1 like my t'oetainn at Hatton" "I think no, esnlle of them; do you mean Unole Jollhnl' dautghters or his op-ohlletlren?" "I think you will like Mary tolerate Mulnat, ahbor Agatha, admnire dane, andi adore Alien:" "Allne Is the adorable one, is ehe?" ahld 14.lth, lautghing; "aud is she the one they say Is so pretty? "Oh, no; poor A.lle is d deforme, and oan never leave the sofa; but she han tile Sweetness of an angel andl the cour age of a martyr; she in not in the leant t what a trial! always on the "What a sweet lit.tle thing thil Is!" thoughlt norilel (te'Krge, boIt he s.ld 'How comps ItTthat you know none of your coutins?" Isal he, nlllddenly. "Why do you want me to tell you what you know no nlllh totter than I do, Un ole tIeorge?" "Yen, yen, of coursee; Ibu naturally I want to know your slde of the story. Have you never been at tIItton?" "Neverl ant I thought it no very kind of you to Iniiloe nnirle John to persuade mamma to let me go," "Yen; I thought, you know, that a few comnpanione Of your own age would die you good, flow oil are ym.t?" "Did you glet matntna's letter in whila she told you that I was to be eighteen to-morrow?" No, It must have been late. 1 never heard of It," "How very unfortunatte Then no one will know I am coming. Sbhe asked you to tell nolie John about the train and thitng "Ah, l athat letter I oh, of course, that le all right, I don't--t-1 some, times don't read letters through." Ildith lauiched. "I will bell you one version of my story, Mmman being napa's widow, antid apa having been the oldest non, had to leave Hatton when I was born and turned out to bea s tupid little girl; and she went abroad because she was so delicate and became a Itomann Catho ie," lIe." "Hfollo, I" "What is it, Uncle Geor g?" "You are not one I ho ae?" Edith looked rather indignant. "Iit, Is very odd of you to say that," she said 'when you know as well as I do all that you did about it; indeed, I shall never forget your kindness. I was very unhappy when mamma wanted me to change; and Uncle John's letters and all Aunt Maria wrote made it worse than ever, only your letters made all I smtnooth; and mammtn was so much touched by the one you wrote to her about papa's trust in her, and my not being hers only, and all that, that, in deed, I have always lovedl you --you have seemed to me like my own dear father." "I am very glad, my dear child, and I hope that In future you will be guided by my radvice.' I hope T shall see a great deal of i you, Uncle George, for I know how fond I I shall be of you, for my mother loved you dearly." "It IN very kind or her." "And do you know, since we came to live In Dglani, I have never paid asingle visit, or been for one week away from a home, Oh, It Is such fun to go to flat. tonl I)o my cousins ride?" "Yee, a great deal; are you fond of it?" "I love It, there is nothing in the world to me like a good gallop. Ah. It was the greatest trial of all my life when Queen Mab was sold I" "'When was that ?" "Mamma m adeo le give to riding, or t rather 1. gave It. up of myself, booause It made her so nervous." "What ole3 dol you caro for ?- -dano ing ? " "Oh, T love It' hbut I havo never been to a ball in my life." "There are to he two at Hiatton next week, and you must promise me the Ilret valse at each." "Do you Valen ? " "Oh, yes. You see I am not such an olI fogy as you expected." "No; nobody would believe you to be lifty eight, but for one thing." "What. Is that ?" int Edith blushed and would not an swor. "You need not mind child; I never was at all sonsitive; and, alas I now my memory is not what It was." "That's it," said Edith, eagerly: "only I did not like to say It. Here we are at the station." It was now 10 o'clock ; Uncle George bought the Mim.es and 1)a) li News, and they both began to read. About 12 o'clock the pangs of hunger began to assail Edith, and she exclaimed: "Uncle George, It is only 12 o'clook, and I must, eat to live." "I have been existing merely for the last hour with the greatest diffioulty, but I have got nothing wherewith to re fresh exhausted nature. I calculated on a bun at Carlisle." "' Hours hence !' No, I am amply pro vided. Will you have beef or chclken esndwichos, or cold partridge, or what ?" They made a very good lunch, and uncle and niece grew hourly better ac quainted. " I believe we ought to look out of the window," said he presently. " My father said that the country about here was quite beautiful." "That must have boon before the days of railways," said Edith gravely. " Those coachlng days must have been quite delightful." "They were." `"Mamma has told me about that extra ordinary adventure you and papa had on the Aberdeen coach." "It was extraordinary." "Papa caught the branch of a tree, did he not?" "Yes; and do you remember what I did?" "You jumped out just as the coach up set, and sat on all the horses' heads." "And a most uneasy seat it must have been; and did Uncle Arthur-I mean your papa-remain suspended in mid air?" "No, he swung into the tree, I have OF.I hM.rdfl f youttr elimbn1ft p.ploitat, and thapt when you were youngtK you oolid allmb any tre.." "I have not lost the llower' a stirl Uný je teBorge, stretohing hlmsell, il. - l'hn~t i. the ilatter?" shildd ',llth startled, 'Nothinr- nothing r --It till." Uti. she followed the ditretlin of his eyve. The hItsn (ti vetry in toe) wse goin romund a hathrp enrve--they were In one of the last *rtriell and to her hIrror tand terror ,jhn nrew about r. hundred yarde iu front of ti e ter l a whinl hr I, if dowle on ad off +the line, two or three frtnti Ail isd were sretheit not of the wilndows elamoting tOrguees ntd even titles tenoonde. rom the othler estr.Inle, hot neither idith nor eorgle titer a untud, only she pul bhnk hlrt hand nld ctaight hi'; le elued t vary tithtly in the enepense, knowing well that ft teri ble aorl degqIi ight be Imnpendn. It wee irti s lPl-n fitll blt It e.esTh la liretme. i'he frati lit htle tieed off the lIne in a body, all it onle tInlor trllite hlileet The uerdle put oil the very hafty uet breskt, tott the impetus wes Co gursit that the eIakels.ittinI wae hfrdly peprepublP. I1 mon. hvft Ieen ontilrltl 0e lthat it @*ae ' r, for Iettd of up ettnln the trait the now Ws. t.ceed off the lIne 11utter destroyed, and the engnlle rushed on in cafel, (eorl e and 0Jlith sat down opposite esth otlllerI bth were ver e ee he "rlhank (ltd 1' stid] N+lllh, la all" ptrevetr her fstbe ithl o111e and. O(eonre ,11 not .peak, but be took off hlis esap nd looked not of the widlow for one minute. "Now I slril t ve lyou lone herry," he dCldi ttddeni'y. "Yu are the pluokleet little brlnk I ever usame sroee. Any other girl would have sorealmed," 'I raver rlream," Rld . lr1t1h, Indignantly, "at.dl donl' want aloy slrry." "1 am .tntr t nlle, and I ery tou! are to have anm -dtnltk it up," "I liJse IT n i"e she el, giving bak tile dflek, "I'here, good ohlld, to to an y11 are itl1.," At the Usit etat.il aperfeat orowd of ps.lan plre was waitiul Ifr thle up trein. A geats fele wes go lltl l ti the ne.I towU for the dlilh of ame rnyevl peraonlge, anol the traIml wee foled to overllowr g. J'rsentlly the ilvil ginrad Caem op to the . Polnd esrriag te and atId, maot hdeprats tigit, lthat tthere wees on gentlemln whon o.tildnl nlicl t I, lsl fnuwhere, nd], as he Wae oilI goingt t, tie Ieart lsttil, would they almit hIm jol.t for that twenty lnlOtes? UInr.le (eorge onellt ed very disnlenelltedlyt, l ail vtrty pruliglnlty moved Iris long tIee io mit of lhel etltry of e very stout oid gentmlmetl , who mN heatl ilewl and ret.ilold ltli. his tample Imp a litereot plle oi lmaknges antd liekhete alld c briane of here., atdl e rebbit tied bt the leg' whlrh h he lsd denteronely pentomiled by1, a etring rtoutd his tepk. "Nnt worthi while, indeed, oy (islar matilem, the e1id4, as 1,111h bekan to makt tewnm for hIs things, ' tloly twenty tlnitltee no nltoateli e.oin, I .Cnrle you. 'The heesvlly welighted train 1 oted tflT. The old enutleltnt now oh oan al erine of l talefl P ,ll,w ahibh made the rabbike and lhare deen e up Antl odwn, cown. "I+, Was realy tah rtodt of Tyo to An1nit an old fogy like me," hq said Idelacily. "for of ranree witll half ast ee I a se1 e e tle PinP e Ar iteatlion." A deep growl from Uncle Georgre,. lie gave a IIttle start and went in to tmseilf: e.leeset yunnln tccetjle I Jlist we.dlced, ti V" Rllth felt halt eliklked withb laughtler, iUIt plhe mateanged to say, eaocleivTelIei "Will Yotu give in0 my book, Unnile eorgPt " The old gentleman etarted, nooked his head as a blaokbird l does whien he percelvo, a very fat wor.I, and muttered: "fmpancsliblP." Edilth and (teorge were wrapped iln their re eaolltve nlovel. The o'ls nlgentinmanL tlfidgetedt lghed, and arranged Ills Ifetursee lu to a nost eanotimniot.l e*apreeelo. Tllhere was deadl i lenee till he reached his station,when he deanemt ecl, The departure bell was ringing when hie head snddenly reappeared at the window, the heres and rabbit streaming wildly from the irck of his neck. "My chaldren," he said, "take my advlce go back to utr friends, 'this -" A little shriek elded lls disleturme; the train wa goitn ll ; o aed he, beilng icorte along on the step involintsrllvy two stout iporter rlnbed to the reenne and lifted him lft. Edltlh sll G(eorge laughed till the tears ran cl4awn their cheeks., "I could eat again, with a lltt:e perestasion," setal Ilerrlge, itrreletly. 'Wiy, what al',look is liT'" "Just toe, alnd we shell toat get in till elght thirty. Rlemember that we had oulr Ilntlleotn at twelve." "Very well," And they proceeled to est. 'The Pun hlad gone dlown, and lthe whcle hy wee gorgeotus with pold sald itrlnlcnl light, no which great black cloilds flated prophlletlally, "What graendl sky I" s*ad ditcl h. "Msgl.oleletlC Nowhere duoes cnile gee peclt clotle as lu inngland." "Were you very fond of ltalht ?" "liOf ouere I aml; my wt rk lies there,niy hopes, my furltlre'," i'litbh looked astonlshed. "I sholid haveq thoulght," she said, "that now yout wctld hIav" been ctntent to rest at h.te; iea t I admire you for lovintg work. Nhall yon go ouct againo ?" "'lhat depends very tmtuctl uhpon elrcmelelalres. It would be a great rlief to nme to give up my pro feeclot." "It, Is very odd. but I ecrlanly tlagiht th.at stemma told tai yYoe had given up your profoee 1,1in." "itlh was mistniken," saill Incle George, shortly. "I ihave lywed to go to Iecit," cried EIlitli. "htave yout" s'al (detrge, very eIg'e'rly. "Oh, yes, IePyotnl aythinllll; lile tb re give. I every.body a chan'ee. I mlcealn, heroic ie anald great elhractere are formed in Inlldia, and nln save great reepoclhelliliite atil dcelpellcnlt.lat, fap r ,otte a diflrtete oleaas cf most destrable quallties there," "Thlat, I qulite trlte; and youll are jllet liln srt of woman to help a man to tin anythihag." "I am 'so glad yoell tIhllik s'a, Unoi (lteorge," hels saidl |taluieng and bllushllit. At 7 o olck they reahlled a very largen setl ll') where tile tan h had half an holnr to wait. They got a cuip ofr ea, aell then, both being ratheer oudh, they began to walk vigorously ril anld downl tal the very end of the tenlnium . It weetn lte dark at the far end, aned they atood aide by itde, look ing up Into the montlh of the great station with its mghty arlch. Trainte rushed pti, or Iheavily movedeaway with a harsh, ctlleordant whistle. Great red lamps loomed out of lle darkness like dragon's eyes. George drew LE1ith hastily on one side that she might non Ibe strui k by the chain of a huge cartlhorse which paseald olone by them, on its way to bring up a coal-trnuk. It was very cold, and they stamped up and down, and George enjoyed a fragrant cigar. "Take your seatsl" shouted the porter. "'Take your sea.Ci" And they resumed their plaoes. " Them's a bridge and bridegroom," said a stonut onctrywoman to a friend; and the loudl guttural "Lort" with which the newewas recetrved reahed the ears of the travelers. A bllaing lamp was in the carriage, and under its yellow light ldith tried to read. "Don's read, Edlthl" said the young uncle, sad denly. "Talk instead." bhe shut up her book. "ruo tell you the truth, Uncle George," she said, "we are getting so near that I am beginning to feel ridltuluely nervous." He looked at hit watch and snddenly started. "to late," he said. "We shall be there in ten minutne." ' Ohl" "And the fact is." he began, restlessly fidget. ing, "the fact is- a--a--I have got a oonfession to make to you." "'ro metl O Unole George." " Uncle Georgel " ldith looked startled beyond measure. "The fact is, Edith, T am not my father." "What do you moan?" "I mean I am mv son." "Bat he is dead." "No, no; only, what was a fellow to say when you pressed me so hard? I am your cousin George I" "And we have been such friends, you won't be angry ? Are you vexed, Edith ?" and he took both her hands. "No ; only astonished. I think--on the whole, I am rather--glad." '.That's al right; for, do you know, Edith, I seem to have known you for years. You have shown to-day every good quality a woman can possibly possess. "Don't revea me by snob sayings." "And Edith, dear Edith do you know--con found it! here we are-I-only this, I should like to go on traveling with you like this for ever and ever-and-" "Hatton I Hatton I tickets, please, Hatton ! "Here, Jonesl take Miss Edith's bag. Is the carriage up ?" "Yesa air." "And a carl? there is a heap of luggage." "All right, sir." "Oome along, Edith, her we are, and my father is in the oarriage."-LBlaukwood'a Maga mine. H, IUBHOIS, 1UR1 MAI1N (1WdnllF~ Al t~P(liti Inii tFRlIt til l TIMt14J 1114)N4) UQ~R1~ 'rrONI (VltiIn~c.P4.~ IfPIIITArtIPIIJAE 1EIItIUS! ArhhIV 1th,n 1111 iIlvui14nlvBc i.Ml14Ih 14vo 'I'm thngrP1 'i'ii v, hm jl. rI'tt Irhobii14s ''in9 rhnl nunpui, snd ow, Mthir(iiuh hini7R n4Ii Mlniiitftlf IJIrn Iii~tr tILr,uliin Iiise~l h I11 rlIiinhhi AUIIOb J~W TII t~ *'Ra Iiimo (loihlf(1F 1 l.. JInn ~', jur rtiiiiit lium uieiirtloih gintlin.f anltrolU Flei ~ ~1,4 lli Iiirlf mih rrIlia dinlrnfuliui.. iiiih ,iili-v b~nlii Ilinuti. ut~ hIm'~ t~ nlrmvua rl oni nil s jiIn i liiR, Ii..., f fuiliirlnc ihi~lviivii. u tIn lllt19 ut AIizrn h gi~tlJnol Ii, W. ItAYNhS & (lii,, ctihrniiin Au~il.cI, ?liva (iilenuuhu fin. Aimh At rii if. Iijhl ii TIII1 EW ORlEANS4 aniitary Excavatruil Co., Stl'rpjrrnt*'1 ir"" n fa tV Ihn 1#glnlitiaun, with n9"lnnlivn trlvvlelt at Wf 14PT Y t NO V A UJ i,' f'llt1Vfr9d, RINJBR, l tt'. Am t iw In fthl sqisimsit.lnrti, Mtll sin Iimststreil th hsitortts the n shivsi wisik wills Vmsitmssttis In nd iltispti0, tt hn s,ltvassshsi sin thsirhiil frmt e Ot of tima o slnrltsasst E tng Ap~araf, ts stsis1b lion it"min, t inm fIlint thin work nl tIn ntsrfiim nyss ur or ths 'my s'r sldt , Imsn Ithosmo tth mtnner In whh hs thie npurltn trss mstnssyndl. tIs" wiusii'sn o? till ulTrnsvlvi otilrim. ths s'hnmt "tprnm oit thint ristlhril Inn srhlittisy sintik IttIng ssrtsnthitul Itn frntrri unti tnt, tn ft isi tiltui nttd, tlahvs ill, I'l'R (111 KhA lAP'N H1, All 1,sdsnri Intl it. thin (thesn luiui p (,m(yoi. N".-- tlitfliit sittiit, sit sisitit Its t 'o si l ' n hog No, #l.'t, wilt m'ntvn iipr'tomt tttntunlh. Hula lm NEW ORtLEANS LA(IEU IJH EE;II. CASPAR LUSSE, Mon. 470 and 41N (lhsrtrpm Matrpet, Jriinnii"flti on thin pr"1 mrintor.nm r 111 lh1Ih j lt4) NA, tutl hr. the pnhlih , thait ht iving "'.ltist nt ml tU In i e tl itis n tutt i uut fin r f t' su itftth - luig LAGflR fllMER, to is triiru hr i nswll tlhn nmu IAT A 1uliWEht I'Ih rm alt,..nto *thernr it- K-.AT i ARhTI (31I0,, In'rd 'inna"' l1inilit? y anIly is mItnisrs nI rig,, siii'iu~1 its 1II Ints' ll' Htat'a, ,sii17 in LEEDS' FOUNDRY. IfrITABLIMIBDI) IN Is ,. _oraw Delorul and F o@ekLhw smtw*, NEW OIILANL. We are ornr rnd to manufaoture *TIMAM JEfxOINa1, tOtttlllA, u.0ARa MILLN, 'IU&A1 KrTgTLIM DI)AIMIUIt MAORIIm, HAW M'ILt., Orrorro P seaaM, Ngwfh1., l ~nwa, UIlt OIArtNWG, FotfiWAO MotIrr's, OnATNIAlu(4, Jvt*on's OovMI oAn, and all kinds of Iir1tatione a t.3 mboat work, aol every desorlpt on of Uaonýi y or..ht H,, I th. ++l+ýf I E)& mhlr tm d&w A Third of a Century. J. B. YINET', with E. VINET. OBOOKERItY OIltNA, (ILAMHWAIII. AND IIOUSEPUItNISHING 000D4. Over thirty yeasn' osperlncn In the business. Now store and now roods. 107 (.oenl sireet, betwee I U grrendy and rltssm rt strets. fn, ly Southern Shoe Factory OF JOHl HAN1 EN, 55 a d 1 (anal street, New Oaleas. TO ALL 1OJTHBERN OITIZENS. I am of the same ovt .o Um yourselven and amu d trmnalt tO help bati aP tCe maxiufac turng I ntrest of our native fSte 19 order to elo the aboring olannn ands k ae money.r hwould otherw Ise to tbk3orf.att hn e. aot a ar Iwo I starttx my anuttory, andy using the best material and paying may hands promptly. I have been nnahld to eatandl my businoes andtsupport Ise wolon and childr n th t would have otherwise lot the StaB3. t order stll to Incromee my Fl tory. w.ould etrnestiP call upon the pmrohAnti, not only of the it. but of the whole outry. to fiVe me their ald and oenouragement, o, nn aniEn . .te. dot4 iy JN(u HzANeIfN. PREMIUM BONDS ALWAYS ON IIAND AND FOR BALE IN BUMS TO SUIT. LEGISLATIVE WARRANTS Purhasued by A. LiMORE. 1a?1 No. 4 (talllnr Court, DR. MUILLEN, A REGULARLY EDUCATED PHYSICIAN. Continues to give his ENTIItR ATTENTION to the treatment of voneroeLi and private diseases. Relent ca nt cured in a short time. Long standing constitutlostal allments are treated with unparatl*lld esuccess. Hpermator rham, Semiral Weaklness or Nervous Debility and Impotency. as the reshlt of evil habits In youth or excesses, which produce some of the tollowlng effcts: As emissions, blotches, de bility, despondency. dizziness. nervousness. dimness of sight. cough, constipal ion, confusion of ideas and unlltting the victim for business or marrlage. are speedily oured. A physician who connoes himself exclusively to the treat ment of a certain class of dlseas, s must possess great skill in that specialty. A medical pam nhlet for two stamps. Medicines supplied. onsaultations fre. Cures guaranteed. Hours: 9 a. m. to 7 p. m.: Sundays from 1 a. m. to 1 p. m. Office No. 95 Exchange Alley, between Blen ville and Conti streets. ap22 em SOLD ON EASY MONTHLY PAYMENTS! SAYN *S@.' . *ias wimpa GRAND' PRIZE2 ITE ! ENTENNIAL EXPO SITION 187. AS THIE BEST FAMILrY SECWING MACHINE., II. competitor. receiving only on ewerd for nornm Opelail frerdvr' of teiwr mnachineS Ther World-ronowncn Wilson M IN, 1 NFin M chuieol IIlrlll ,HUs Unlirnitp I CpapiXy l* 1lo nil kindri Fir Family snwing in4 Mnlltwrliuring. I'M I'A'rP l'I' AWl'i,1t't)Mtlf "(11' 4vi"' orb tile. hunnd wiea.'' prrilt flfe th se i thine from, r,.nnlaasr lfnckwnr,1 , aind nvhlfnren fte urrrefnlfy oftaktaLr the work runny the9 h)lllll' to wtid thrond o1ng the hlI,)liC, whIlrtv ...evI, he dnnc, wlllh ol ofihor Mowiwaic 1Rtn*llnon. Ito the great &ennoyinra'r otilt opraftor, c pr10t1ly In twiebtee, Ilhewaaalntr nia1 rialtlni. It. doen one-thllird wore o..rk in it givru IOrnth of lims, tha nny otlhlr enwing wanehldne. With I EII M(it'tiQ or tile' O(l)'t1 the MA(f1tI11 J, MAIIEN SX N'CITTrr1WI. 'brio Wihon aiohinoa Will do as much 1o41 in ceii at Taus othiv Maoblrii It requtrea no epeetni Inetritlt oºie Ito nisi ii Sll Ion I'I nt lntd I)irl'l'tlill flock in trnigeIe talwtlh 'en.Is mnrhie, IT CANNOT CGT oUr or nnonn, Auld TIit ADJUCT~VMfITE A0r A99OLUT0LY 0rllf[CT. A properly ePxOrnIIed (iertitiraten lo frtnioinhi with eari, rnirline, goorunt43ling to keep It In riepiie, froc or .'aLrge, for rlln yrltrgli, fllinll'fl 01114 on 01 NS%7 tromo of payment, and d.eliverer, free of rcarge. at any itaiiroad Iepot in th United tdtatne where wO 11ove no Agent.. Bond for Illnutrueted Oattailsga. *,' Agoat. Wanted. 1Eovr Ittll I# F* I i e! I WRLSW rB t A 1t00.. WILSON AMIJ~tra MAVIIINIM Co.., 199 (anadl tttnet, A F W nhLEA11B R. M. & B. J. MONTGOMERYiS Furniture Emporium, ARMORY HALL, 87 CAMP STREET. T8e Largest and Most Centrally Located Furniture Establishment in the City. monetantl. on hal. andt at the LOWMT EAIUg T P1(IUJ.E, the iranrt sad bhat oeleetV ,aeortmunt of PARLOR 0cODB To ht flmnd in the 8Noii.h, o atsn tifg of tulkt Upholstered In Br~catel, Cotolino, Ieps, Terry and Hair Cloth, and Finished In Oilt. MAIIBIU TOP INLAI D A edD ;a4 ANO TA BLENt Prenh rlAT1 MII4IMOt8 aud P1teMat IMW OfAItII; fie IfJt)(ORM HIlIT1, with Pures lr4ssat . 'rehPeltg Uae(. til Atmi4ra; mWaaIfa Feenoh fltst. HALt ITANIt4 with HIAI.I ALt to mr.tib; IIING-4ltOOM sad LIBaARIIT UITIe every gradr. A om ls n amnortnmt of MEDTfIZM and OOM MO VUBNITU'fthl, of very grrade eitable for eo.ltl ald IaMtatlon use. A largo Wetol of b.xed and knoek down Fnrxlhts ad Ohl"re, P41IINO ( AIR nd M014 MAT1TRICMK( ft Al ,ud PRGAT1 HRtA 111 OWH cud blOAtNS, ' a' l - UWfNO41H, mRdi to ordem. ALL O OUR (1OO8 AIRE RO)M TIHE P1.*T PAOTORIES, P~YTHt EAST AND WEST, AND OUR PI'RIWE ARE THlE LOWEST IN ThE CITY. All OonuI pt.ankndl and nhivtp d frMe of rt harrn. Thnankuing rhr frlndls and the publll for their peat patronw. t, win sollt+ta cmntuinuanor of the arnn- In thin fiutrt. It. M. & B. J. MONTFOMEIRY, Armory Hall. No. 87 Oamp Street, New Orleans. mhu tf LDS' FONDR71T?, ESTABLI$IIED IN R SJA. Corner Delord and Constance Street. .------0----·- WE ABE PI'E1PAIIED TO MANUVFATUIIt Steam Engines, Boilers, Sugar Mills, Furnaces for. Burning Bagasse, Vacuum Pans, Clarifiers and Filters, SAW MILLS, COTTON PRESSES, NEWELL SCRBEWS, JUDSON'S GOVYhI, NOES, GIN GEARING, FURNACE MOUTHS, GRATE BABS, ALL KINDS OF PLANTATION AND STEAMBOAT WORK, And every deleriptlon of Mac,hinery for the Mouth. W9 be to crall apalal attontion to our I rg stow k of SIUGAR RETTLfJ. itd It orhaed the entire atook of th.o Htaker Iron ,,rk of TflTnnan ',. for whit Mr. l.,r ffi briuvre, was tformArl navant (ant the only gtenulni Tenn.asrai. Ketttas In the rmarknt). we offer the "sanme for sit.a. as" wealh a those of our own manaufaitur., prlie llt of wh~io weS will be pleased to furnbih upon application. LEEDS & CO. fits tf________ UNIERTAKENSI. CHAS. 0. JONES. JOHN G. BOCOE, Formerly with Frank Johnson. JONES A BOCHE, 260 and 212 Magazine at. near Delord. Uad rtaer and Embalmers. All business entrusted to the firm will receive prompt and careful attention at moderate rates. Garriaage tn hive. ian" 19 P. 0. FAZENDE, Stock, Note and Bond BROKER. OFFICE-No. 176 COMMON STREET, mhs tt COMMISSION MERCHAINTS LEON QUEYPOUZF OSCAR BOIL QUEYROUZE & BOIS, Wholeale Groeers, DEALERL IN WINFX AND LIQUOBS And all kinds of WESTERN PRODUCE, At the Blue etires. -oraer Old Levee and Blenville streem, del.s y11 New Orleans. ""THE NICHOLLS" Temperance Lunch House, For I adle and Gentlemen. S8 ............C..AMP STREET............ Pure Sweet Milk and Butter Milk, and home made Pastry, aawa trebh. *pDL im (.. MchLLIBTE, Mealt.