Newspaper Page Text
elal Journal of the state of Louislana.
@Oclia Journal of the City of New Orleans.
Ooo,. No. 109 Grarier Street.
IT THE BEMOCRAT PUBLISHIN COM~ ANY
GSI. W1. DUPlR, PreaftenL.
8. J. HEAR EY ..............EDIroR.
--r -- - -
The Daily Demoorat.
Qne Y ar....................... 1.si .
Bix Month. . .............."
Thre M nths b ............... **
n M onth ........ . . ............... I
Postage, on yar... .......... I O
PayablI In Advanco.
The Weekly Democrat.
The' Wddkly D' mn*r'nt., a largr elahht-Dpag
,aor, will tIt furnished to subscribers at the
Lne Year .....................
ix M on h ....... .................. 1 5
otage............ ............ 3O
Payable itl Advi.nose.
NIW OULAWN, PEKNIIIARI 1I, 1890.
LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE.
From this time until the close of the eon
tention, the columns of the DaMoonAT will
be open for the discussion of all questions
touching the proposed constitution. Indeed,
we invite communications from the city and
the country, and we will print them whether
we agree with the views expressed or not, re
serving, of course, the right to exclude such
a we do not think of sufficient interest to in
sort. We wish it also distinctly understood
that we will not return or undertake to pro
serve rejected manuscripts.
The whipping post for the punishment of
minor crimes is again coming into popular
favor. A few years ago a tide of sentimental
ism swept over the.country and almost oblit
erated this old English mode of punishing
Criminals. The workings of the penitentiary
system, which in a great measure replaced
the whipping post, has not proved as satis
factory as its advocates promised, and publil
attention is again being directed to flogging
as a preventive of crime. Virginia has re
established public whippings for certain
Grimes, and the measure is being popularized
elsewhere. In the last Legislature of Ken
tfuoky it was defeated by one vote, and at the
present session of the North Carolina Legis
lature it failed by only three votes. Not.
many years ago the whipping post was abol
slbed in both thtse States by an immense
Some months ago, an invalid, living near a
church in Philadelphia, app4aled tothe courts
to protect him from the church belles,the ring
Iag to which, he said, worried and annoyed
him greatly. The court hearkened to his de
mand and the church bells were enjoined from
ringing, except on certain occasions and at
Wertain times of the day. A elmilar suit was
Inaugurated in St. Louis, a few weeks since,
ut did not terminate quite so successfully.
A Canvass of the neighborhood of the church
showed that only six persons were opposed
to the ringing, while an immense majority
declared that they liked the chimes, that the
bells were a perfect delight to them, with
which they had no desire to part. Upon
which evidence the anti-bell man was ruled
out of court.
That England protects her subjects is be
yond dispute. She went to war with Abys
sinia a few years ago because the King of
that country had imprisoned some Euglish
men. It is possible, however, that England
may go too far in this protection, and this
she would seem to have done with the Zulue.
One of the main causes of the present Zulu
war was an outrage committed on two Eng
lishmen last September. They were arrested
by a party of armed Zulus for being on land I
which the latter claimed belonged to King
Oetewayo, and detained by them as prisoners
for an hour. For this alleged outrage a hun
dred cattle were demranded from the Zulu
King. The latter refused to grant this de
mand, and after long negotiations, the result
was war. To vindicate the liberty of two men 1
detained prisoners for an hour Grn at Britain
has just suffered the loss of several hundred
of her troops.
A very important suit was decided in the e
United States Circuit Court yesterday. The I
suit involved 39,00() acres of land in the par
lah of Sabine, in this State, and was decided
In favor of Col. William II. Jack and against I
Will Steven and E. E. Norton, assignoes. The
court decided that there was no cause of
action on the part of the assignees, and thus
the decision is final, and there is no appeal
A large number of persons of small
means, who are occupants of these lands,
are deeply interested in this salt, and
will be rejoiced to learn that the decision
has been made in favor of their friend and
neighbor. Right here we may remark that
thegentleman who owns this landed property
and who is one of the first lawyers in North I
SLouisiana and most esteemed citizens of
Natchitoches parish, is one of the parties in
dicted by the stocked United States grand I
Jury as a bulldozer and in now in this city un
der bond and awaiting trial. The idea that
he and others like him, deeply interested in
the material welfare of the State, were en- t
gaged in conspiracies calculated to destroy i
their own property and ruin their own inter- 8
ates is simply preposterous. They have been t
indicted for the crime of being Democrats
and for voting and working for the Demoo
The gross injustice of the test oath for
Jurors in the United States courts in the
South is aptly illustrated by more than one
t the Federal officials who are engaged in
the partisan crusade against our people under C
the election laws. In this State, for instance, C
neither District Attorney Leonard nor Mar
shal Wharton could take that oath, and C
though they are competent to assist in the
prosecution of Democrats, as high officials of
the courts, they would he excluded a
fom the subordmnate position of jurors.
The most conspicuous example, however,"
is Judge Settle, of the Florida District.
Thomas Settle, who was president of the 'I
Philadelphia conventlon which nominates
Grant for his second term, was a captain in 5
the Confederate army, and an original and 4
Sbitter secesontist. After the war, with that I
keen prophetic thrlit whih is the highest C
moral qualty known to Radical ethics, he
tuaned _ pnblican, and was rewarded by
,-rant with the dbtrict judgeship of Florida.
mbcapacity he is now perftrming the t
same dirty partlsan work that Billings, in
this IState, and Bond, in South Carolina, are
engaged in-the arrest of reputable white
Democrats on the affidavits of professlonal
perjurers in the employ, of the fraudulent
administration, and in trying them before
juries from which all the decency and virtue
of the State are excluded by a test oath these
wuthlies could not take themselves.
An esteemed correspondent, under the sig
nature of "P'lanter," presents some interest
ing views on our State banks. We do not
think that the constitutlonal ·onvention can
remedy the evils complined of. Thle trouble
is in the vicious Fedleral legislation. No riser
or safer banking system has ever been de
vised than that under which the State banks
of Louisiana were created ; but Congress de
stroyed their power for goa. by levying an
Illegal and prohibitory tax of 10 per cent on
their circulation. Under the law of their cre
ation the State banks aided the planters and
real estate owners generally, and made New
Orleans the great money coentre of the South
west. Under the national bank system, set
up by Congress, the banks are prohibited
from lending money on real estate, and thus
the property, which in the agricultural
regions of the South constitutes the basis of
our wealth and prosperity, Is discriminated
against and rendered almost valueless. More
than a year ago the DEMOCRAT demanded the
repeal of the 10 per cent tax on State bank cir
culation, as the only means of countera ting
the disastrous effects of resumption and pro.
venting New York from becomiag the seat of
a great commercial and moneyed despotism,
to which every other city and section of the
Union would pay ruinous tribute.
Senator Butler, of Houth Carolina, took
hold of the subject at the last session of Con
gress, and intro<luced a bill in the Senate for
the repeal of the tax on State bank circula
tion, and Senators Eustis and 11111 were warm
supporters of the nmeasure. The Georgla :
papers, and journals throughout the Union,
joined us in favor of this measure, and it was
believed that in the presecnt session of Con
gress the Senators ro'erred to would press
the bill. It seems, however, that it has been
lost sightof for the present.
The convention can do nothing on this sub
jeot. But Congress, which imposed the pro
hibitory tax on the State banks. should repeal
it. and a vigorous movement should be made
by all classes who have an interest in the
agricultural or other material inter gsts of the
Southwest to force this issue upon Congress.
WHEREFORE THIS PERSEOUTION?
The spectacle which is now presented in
New York, of an American constituency pro
testing against and declining an appropria
tion from Congress, is certainly without a
precedent in the history of this country, and
only serves to illustrate the phenomenal par
tiality and lack of discrimination evinced by
Congress in the distribution of its favors.
While New Orleans gets but $60,000 on an
elaborate and costly survey made by the
most eminent engineers, civil and military,
of this 0ountry, which certifies that not
less than $450,000 l absolutely necessary to
render her harbor safe for shipping and to
protect the city itself from imminent and
daily increasing danger of submersion at the
expense of great loas of property and, per
haps, of life, there is already $250,000 in the
United States treasury to the credit of New
York for the improvement of her harbor, ap
propriated by the last Congrose, which has
not been used because the property-holders
affected by the proposed work refuse to allow
it to go on. This is incredible, still it Is none
the less true. Nor is this all of it. Congress
even proposes to make an additional appropri
ation for the same work.condi tioned on the con
sent of the parties inte ceted being obtained.
This project, in which Congress has mani
fested such an exuberent and misplaced en
thusiasm, Is nothing else than the conversion
of the Spuyten-Duyvil, a miserable little
sewer of a creek connecting the Hudson and
IHarlem rivers, into a ship canal. The en
gineer who made the survey of the proposed
work estimated that its completion would
cost not less than live millions of dollars, and
the sole purpose of it is to save some ten
miles in the approaches to New York har
bor. Last year $250,000 was appropriated
by Congress to Inaugurate the work, but it
has not ben expended because of the opposi
tion of the property owners along the banks of
the creek. Thias sum is still in the treasury,
awaiting the compliance of the property
holders with the conditions upon which the
grant was made, and the New York papers
are soundly berating their obst!nacy, which
is defeating the "liberal intentions" of Con
gress. We certainly are not opposed to the
judicious and liberal expenditure of the pub
lic money in New York harbor, but when the
people most Interested in the proposed im
provements do not want them, and will not
have them, we see no sense or reason in pur
suing them with such relentless importunacy.
This is not right at all, and we be-eech Con
gress to stop its persacutions and allow the
dwellers by Spuyten-Duyvil creek to rest in
peace. What have these poor, unlhappy crea
tures done to provoke such persecution?
We think we can suggest a plan that will
relieve all parties. Give the Spuyten-Duy'v '
folks a touch up in the line of the Department
of Justice, and let New Orleans have their
surplus appropriation. Toe much pudding
will chok4 a dog, and this $250,000 that Spuy
ten-Duyvel don't want, added to what every
fourth rate harbor in the South has been
allowed, would carry out the recommenda
tions of the engineers, and render the harbor
of New Orleans safe, both for shipping and
the property that is in jeopardy by reason of
its present insecurity.
Dr. Holt, sanitary inspector of the Fourth
District of this city, has published in pam
phlet form portions of his report to the Board
of Health of this city. Dr. Holt's pamphlet
contains many statistics not given anywhere
else-statistics which enable us to notice some
of the peculiarities of our late epidemic that
would otherwise escape attention. The fol
lowing table, for instance, shows the liability
of the different classes of our population to
the fever and the percentage of sick persons
No. of N%. of
Persons. Cases. Deaths.
Total for the Fourth
District............ 36 365 6 092 598
hits. ...............29 482 4,419 569
Nrro. s. ........... 881 908 29
Males............17 554 2679 372
Females..............18,815 2 51 226
A tl2s.... . 2,912 24n
Nttiven............... .... 3,182 358
, ,e . ............... .. 3258 372
i a'n t rn ......... .... 1.199 226
It will be seen from this table that foreign
ers are more liable to the disease than na
tives, and that a larger proportion of them,
when they are taken stik, die; that children
are more liable than adults; males than fe
males, and whites than blacks. Thus the
death rate of foreigners was 19 per cont-
double that of natives. Three men were taken
sick to every woman, and the death rate
among them 70 per cent greater than among
the women. The children, however, suffTr, d
even worse than the male adults, for while
only one adult In twelve sick died, one out of
every nine sick children fell victims to th,
epidemic. The most remarkalu tllfference,
however, Is exhibited in respect to col' r. The'
percentage of whites taken seik was 12, while
of negroe's it was only 3 per cent; the death
rate of the white population was 2, of the ne
grt's 2-5 per oent. The negro s' app.ear alsA,
tohave been attacked by the diseac lanter olt
than the whites. Indeed, there was not a
death among thm from ye(low fever in either
the months of July or August, when the epi
demlc was already raging among the whites,
and in November, also, they cas)'l to die. It
was only during the height of the epidemic
that they were affectedl by It.
A bill has been int.,sluced in the North
Carollna .enate by Mr. Nicholson to provide
for payment of the public debt. It propoxsae
to settle the principal of tie debt only ($16,
960,045), and to settle it with coupon bonds,
bearing 4 per cent Interest, payable semi
annually in "fractional bonds," bearing "In
terest at the rate of one-fourth of 1 per cent
per annum, and receivable for one-third of all
publlc dues." The coupon bonds to be Issued
to settle the debt will amount in the aggre
gate to $4,666,405, the bill authorizing a pay
ment of 40 cents on the do lar on the bonds in
the second class as above, 15 cents on the
third and fourth classes, and 10 cents on the
fifth class. The acrued interest ($10,160,
182 85) is not to be provided for. The bill has
been printed and referred to the Senate Com
mittee on Public I)ebt.
WAGONS ! CANE CUARTS'I NPOKES!
H. N. SORIA,
18 and 20 Union and 1I and 17 Perdldo
Sole Agent for the celebrated "RTUDERAKER"
WAGONS. CARTS and SPITING WOhK
of all kinds and sizes.
Dealer in Phllarilphland Western Cane Wag
ons. Carts and Drays Timber Wheels " WIheel
hirrows of all descriptions; Spnkes. 'Fellows.
Hubs. Shafts. etc.: Wheelwright Material.
Orders promptly filled. All work warranted.
do 1 y
Have the most complete stock of Cane Wagons.
three and four mule Cane Carts, Ox Carts. Lo
Wheels Cotton Wagons Bagasse Carts, Farm
Carts, Rice Carts, Small barts of every size. four
and six seat Family Wagons. S ring Wagons
for deliverlng goods. Spokes. Felloes, Shafts
Hounds. Wagon Material. Axle Grease, Carl
Boxes. etc. We especially call attention to our
full-sized swedged and hardened Axles. Chilled
Boxes and extra Ironing of all our Carts and
Wagons. Manufactured in our own factories at
Wheeling. W. Va., from the best material and by
skihled mechanics, we can give a reliable
guarantee meet any oompetltion and supply
the largest demand.
Deput-lI a ud 121 Common street.
fa It eodrf'D
DR. C. BEARD,
OCULIST AND AURIST,
142.----- Canal Street ......------142
New Orleans La. Leek Bex 1811.
Office hours-From 9:30 to a:!o. ja4 2dp tf
E. PEYCHAUD. LOUIt BURTHE. DEIORD BUaTHE.
PEYCHAUD & BURTHE,
STOCK, NOTE AND BOND BROKERS,
No. 3% ('arondelet Street,
NEW ORLE LNS.
Will give special attention to the settlement of
City and State Licenses and Taxes. f'14 1 m
OrnICE BoARD or DIRECTORS OF PUBLIC
Schools. Oity of r. w Orleans.
39 Burgundy street. F-bruary 12. 1879.
The roll of teachers, portresses, rents, etc.., of
the Public Schools of this city for the month of
October, 187s. will beo paid (in accordance with
act No. 15 of the regular session. 1879. of the
Lagislature) at the office of the Administrator
of Finan A. City Hall, on SATURDAY. the fif
teenth instant, between the hours of 12 m. and
fe12 td JOHN J. O'BRIEN. Secretary.
JOHN McENERY,. MARTIN VOORHIEK,
McENERY & VOORHIES,
COUNSELLORS AT LAW.
Offmce-13 ST. CHARLES STREET. f.lrlm
HART'S LOAN OFFICE
43..........BARONNE STREET.......... 43
OPPOSITE GAS OFFICE.
Money loaned on Diamonds. Jewelry, Furni
ture. Pianos. MIrrors, etc. fe2 tf
126 Canal Street,
CALLS SPECIAL ¶ATTENTION TO HIS
Large and Well Assorted Stock
- OF -
CHARVET'S FREICH SHIRTS,
In Linen and Percale,
WHICH HE IS OFFERING AT GREATLY
He has also in store a full line of
BROWN AND COLORED HALF HOSE,
LINEN CAMBRIC HANDIERCHIES,
- AND -
W. H. BARNETT.
myl 17 2D 43 Common street.
Is acknowledged to be the
UEST AND CRIEAPrET OF AL
nt 1s manuaectured with BORAX. free of as
Patented and manufactured by
asis 1F no Gravder treet.
JO8 ?M 1 R MI'T
has just purchased from a low market an oz,
cellent assortment of
For Jobbing Purposes,
Whloh we are prepared to offer our customers
at prices to sumt.
We keep a full line of 8OUTHWORTIH' eel.
obrated Ledger Papers. These papers were
,twarded the Gold Medal at the Centennial for
"unsurpassed excellence." their sunperorit)
,'onsisting in GREAT STRENGTH. FINl
FINISH. and PERFECT SIZING.
Manufactured to order, on short notice. fron~
these excellent papers.
IMPERIAL LEDGER PAPER.
SUPER ROYAL LEDGER PAPER.
ROYAL LEDGER PAPER.
MEDIUM LEDGER PAPER,.
DEMY LEDGER PAPER
Of all weights and sizes used In this market for
general jobblng purposes.
We have a superior lot of TREASURY BLOT.
TING PAPER which we can sell at a low figurer
Lithographed. Printed or Plain.
We have In stock the finest assortment
VISITING CARDS In this city, whieh we fur
nish to our customers at the low rate of
50 cents per pack, Printed.
VISITING CARDS-The finest super 0. Bris
tol. white and all the fashionable tints.
GOLD EDGE VISITING CARDS.
SILVER EDGE VISITING CARDS.
RED EDGE VISITING CARDS.
BLUE EDGE VISITING CARDS.
REVEL EDGE VISITING CARDS.
With square or round corners.
GOLD DUST VISITING CARDS.
SNOWFLAKE VISITING CARDS.
(Eight different tints.e
DAMABK VISITING CARBDB.
REP VIBITING CARDS.
ARABESQUE VISITING OARDB.
MOBNING GLORY VIBITING AOhRDB
PHANTOM VISITING CARDS,
ORIENTAL VISITING CARDS.
The very latest and most attractive styles.
of every description in great variety.
WEDDI)NG CARD8 and
JAPANESE CARDS and
JAPANESE EM NVET.OPEI
[ ADIE' INY! TATIONS an
INVITATIOR AV YELOPAS.
in etock or ruled to order on best HOLYOKE
paper, laid or wove, lithographed.or printed in
the best style.
Our officoe being all NEW. bought with especial
reference to the wants of this city. we are en.
sbled to turn out SUPEBIOR WORK In a most
Estimates furnished on all classes of work
Call and see samples and get our figures be.
ore ordering your work.
DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING CO.,
10r.....G aviw street.....109
SAVE YOUR EY
'BY USING MY GENUINE
A. M HILL, OPTICIAN,
86..--ST. CHARLES STREET ...gg
} CORNER COMMERCIAL PLACE, N. 0.
Beina made of Stone. no amount of rubblinor ng.i
with du..s.and or the finest temtern ý stool-fl wll +w .T"
them in the least. They roelve and retain ia muh flnaet
than glass and are therefore clearer. The c.rat nt .
and rubbing, which the lerens rerquiro to froo themrn from
scratchns and dims the fin, at Glase t ettu'fla e. When
this condition the eve is overtasked, becomes weaker, rae
sort Is had to another pair of stronror meanlfylng.
Then, shortly, the same process Is reptated. The only .
is to got the
/ I WHICH WILL NOT WEAK OUT.
Inserted In any eye glass or spaetacle frame at an hour's notes
Skeleton, Shell and all kinds of SPECTACLES al .
A FULL STOCK OF TIlE FINE9T GRADES OF
GOLD AND DTEEL GOOiDmI
CONSTANTLY ON HAND. AT RFO4n4cA.1 rtfTrRt
CIIHALEn T. DUGAZON, President. W. A. BILLAUD, Secretary.
LOUISIANA ICE ANUFACTURINI3 CO.
MANUFACTURED AND NORTHERN
ON TCIIOUPITOULAS STREIET, NEAR LOUISIANA AVENUE.
Nos. 27 and 29 Front Street,
No. 12 Crossminan Street, No. 60 Bienville Street,
N I7;W OTkILEANS, LA.
ALBERT J. MICHIAELIS, Superintendent. DAN. FINLEY, General Solliter.
D. ERCIER & SONS,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
CLOTHING, HATS, BOOTS, SHOES, TOILET ARTICLES, ETC.
Store known under the name of "OHEAP JOHN." No other branch In town.
Large Choice of French Cloth. Suits Made to Order and of the Latest Style.
Corner of Dauphlne and nleuvillle streets. New Orleame.
Orders from country merchants will be attended to with the greatest punctuality and at res.
sonabhln prices delI e3
AT COST FOR CASH.
The season being t o far advanced, our very
large and well selectet stock of
Red or White Flainels, All Grades
both in Drawers and Un ,'rshirts. in Men's
and Boys' sizes, together wi IL somo very choice
HOSIERY, at COST FOR CASH.
B. T. WALSHE,
110------ Canal Street ------110
Country orders will have prompt attention.
Goods sent C. O. D., subject to approval.
CITIZENS AND STRAIERS 1
GO TO THE
Nos. 9 and 11 Royal street.
AND TRY THE
Eight Year Old Rye,
Or The Famous Five Tear Old
They are the finest ever offered to the pub
11i of New Orleans.
SAMUEL S. McCUEN.
jas 2dp 2m Proprietor
Velvet, Brussels, Ingrains, Wil.
A. BROUSSEAU & SON.
Are receiving by the weekly steamers the
newest .and finest patterns of CARPETING
from English and Northern looms, and selling
at PRICES LOWER THAN EVER KNOWN
BEFORE IN NEW ORLEANS.
Call and see. Oct 2dclv
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS, MATTLMU.S
ELKIN & CO.,
00............. .Canal Street .............. I -
Have a large line of Carpets in Axminster.
Velvy-t, Body and Tdaestry Brussels, Three
Ply, Ingrains and Venitians.
AT REDUCED PRICES.
Oil Cloths, Linoleum Floor Cloth, Lignnum
Floor Cloth, Cocoa and Napier Mattings for of
flces. New patterns of the best uanalities in
Canton Mattings. Window Shades in great
varlety. Window Cornices in great variety.
Curtain goods In raw silk, jute and repe.
In 1853 and 157R. when the yellowfeveresD -
demlo had reached its zenith. I proclaimed that
a hygienic observance. consisting of anabstl
nence from food, a respite from exertion and
an exposure In the open air for a few days, two
daeys would put an end to it (the epidemic) In
1878. In a card in the I'icavmne newspaper,. I e
treat, d the eitizens to, apueal to their respective
hysicians,. and to four esPecially, to decide
upon the truth thereof. The duty fella pon
myself, and in a synoptical review of the
pamphlet or 15]., reveai'ng the cause, nature
preventi n ind cure (f yellow fever, I have
addressed th m to the same tffe t.
Copies can te had gratlu at MR. SIEBOLDB
lea Canal street, and at MESRtB. ELLIB'. No.7
ie: atur aid 8 O amp streets.
fel tm 2dp* J. J. HA YES. M. D.
THE NEW LOUISIANA REMEDY.
Greatest Cough Sirup of the age, or of
any age. Product of our swamps. Splenu
did for children. NO poison. FHIR
TFEN pages of' names of HOME REFER
ENCES, and increasing! Fold by drug
gists. Depot No. 106 Camp street, N. O.
IA2 am 2 ID
MONEY TO LOAN
DIAMONDS, JEWELRY. WATCHES, SILVER.
WARE, PIANOS. LOOKING-GLASSBE
AND FURNITURE OF ALL
And all other personal property. Guns. Pistols
etc. Also on Stocks. Bonds and other oollat
erals, in large and small sums, at as low rates
of Interest as any chartered Institution in thl
city. PLEDGES KEPT ONE YEAIL
Hart's Loan Office,
43 ............. arronne treet .............4
(ODDpposte he N. O. Gas Co.)
MAURICE J. HART, Agent.
N. B.-Parties not teing able to call in person
will receive prompt attention by communica
ting with the above.
ALL BUSINESS STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL.
The business at No. 48 St. Charles street.
known as "Hart's Brokers Omfce." will be con
tinned as heretofore. ja20 's 72d tf
N. O. WATERWORKS COMPANY,
Office Cor. St. Charles and Perdid Stl.
TO IRON FOUNDERS.
Sealed proposals for Cast Iron Waterpipes of
the following sizes will be received at the office
of the Company until 12 m. February 15. 1879:
770 Tons 36 inch pipe.
2235 Tons 30-inch pipe.
t o Tons 20oinch pire.
166 Tons 12 Inch pipe.
2.5 Tons 8-Inch pope.
r10 Tons a inch pipp.
5o'Tons Special castingsa.
BDeciflctions can be obtained by application
to the office.
The Company reserves the right to reject any
and all bids. EDWARD TORY.
iaso td President
OMAHA RHUBARB WINE,
A valuable aid in case of
Indigestion and all Stomach Complaints.
A Purl.er of Blood.
This wine contains in an agrreable form all
the medical properties of the plant from which
It is expressed, the valuable qualities of which
are well known to physictans.
Experience has afforded the most ample proof
that this wine possesses all the fine aromatio
and stomachic provert le for which the plant has
been esteemed. Its benefits are declded and
healthful. Its nee is s'rongly recommended tQ
persons attending sick rooms, as it is believel
to be a preventive during prevalence of fever
and other infections diseasrs.
Put up in pint bottles, champaane style, with
twoldozen In a case.
L L LYONS.
Intt NEW ORLEANS. LA.