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SYI"lr STATE NHWs.
LOUIrIANA. SbuEviort Is snxk us to become aweather Sstation ad have Its weather re Ae snow lasted a full week, and some of J ris have barreled some of It.-IUlal Guardian. tentnerance meetings are being held in : ist Yllsinne with what efftect the Patriot :',W. .nmocrm* deollues to say. S (oateuary Colleae, at Jackson, will hold its I.itermediat( celebrattion on Wednesday and 'Thursday, February t1 and 19. There is a tramp in East Fellclana who is deing some very bold buruhnry work. lion. J. B. Btone is one of his 1iclions. On Wednesday last Shreveport received t0 bales o of oottn by wagon from the sur S.uding country, the largest wagon receipts ay day this year. the weather oontinues mild and spring lmhe; if It holds out to the end of March, thel d$ope will be of utoldt abundance in our par Ish.-(Vermillon Meridional. A neg»ro boy, ten years old, stole a horse in Clllton, the other day, and made off with I., ant was soon captured. Owing to his extreme youth, the boy will not be prouecuted. Mardi Gras was succeesfullly celebrated in Opeloulas, there being any number of mask 1e on the strees. Thes day was wound up by a grand fancy dress and mask ball. - t-rOitsoens of St. Ladry are begging the s.ilature to tax dogs. A well-signed pet. to this effect has been prepared, and will Sooabepresented. The Orier approves of Amite City is boasting of the school-house zecently donated to it by i. D. iullett, presl deOtof the GOuilett Manufacturing Company, l~a ing that it is one of the finest school on the State. The force of ornviets which arrived here Sast week has been ordered back on the notallan Western. We were informed that t g. o to complete a short distance of 1,dlug, yet uninished, hey id the Mermen tn er.-- Lafayette Advertiser. At sheriff's sale, on Batutday last, Captain george O. Comntook, the lessee, purchased eI ths right, titi,, Interest and claim of the clnlton and Port Hudson railroad, rolling kI right of way etc., for the sum of t vah.-- East Feliclana Patriot-Demo S Ose IrrqRularity in the mail lines has do dIard us of our city dallies for several days. e ae unable to tell what is the matter, but ilsply know that our maill matter does not 'I5dh us with regularity. There has been a 41bgae in the schedule on the line from Mon t·8te Shreveport. The stages come in here DoW In the daytime Ipstead of at night, as the have been doing for several months To this we have no objetion, but can o ee why it should prevent the mall from gbItn through all the same.- [Caliborne IIXBINSIFPPI. Columbus has now a daily paper called the Jkpatch. Col. J. L. MoCullum has again assumed ed. aial control of the Yazoo Herald. The tax sales in most of the tax districts ol the State are unusually lengthy this year. The Vicksburg and Meridian Rallroad cOphuky bridge, twenty miles out, was burned t niht ani trains could not cross.-I N1erl. Mfercury. (Ien. Feathereton has introduced a bill into the Legilature appropriating $65.000 for the mihrlclitural and Mechanical College for 18811 qd =58,000 for 1881. The movement in favor of a State conven '00 to adopt a new constltution don't meet with universal favor. Indeed, the other aide · t. .. to be much the biggest.--IJackson e.idr tl Is to have another newspaper to salled the fiasisanippi Afe'thodial. It will published by Johu I and James P. Dement editors will be Messrs. Adkisson and We hardly ever see a wagon go from our town without carrying from one to six lws. Our farmers are going to work; they will not mlam the labor that has left this sec Ulen.-[West Point Ejho. Our small farmers are making preparations sir planting a good crop of rice. It is the 0 for the money, and the only one made in tbi country which commands cash.-[Pasca aela Democrat-Star. tNrioes are steadily pouring In to this and a' oining counties. °I his is as we predicted several months ago. We have heard the in a ll e In population from this source in Waalsngton county estimated at 2000 since Christmas holldays.-[Ureenwvlle Times. A/ few days since the bonds of the recently elected sheriff of Holmes county (Independ eit), J. J. Baker, were made and approved, to turn over the office. Legal steps will taken to compel Its delivery to the sheriff The Columbus Independent thus sums up the congressional aspirants of that district, In addition to the present incumbent, Mr. uldrow: "Lownhles has Meek, Clay has arry, Monroe has Reynolds., Chickasaw has der, Lee has Allen and Alcorn has Whit The danger of using chloral was terribly . ~llfled last week In the death of Mrs. Dr. Naylor, of Warren county. Worn out with the fatigue of nurelng a sick husband for several days and nights, with shattered serves, she sought relief from a dose of hy drate chloral. The following morning her husband found her dead by iis side. A most horrible event occurred about six miles from the city on the east lide of the river on Tuesday; the dwelling of Ramsey Buckingham, colored, took fire while he was absent and, before any aid could be obtained, nLrLed down, burning three of his children to th, and consuming everything else In the hmuse. The poor man in his misfortune Is entitled to the sympathy of the public. (Aberdeen Examiner. The Natchez 1)rnwocrat has the most reliable easurance that a bid for the contract of grad ing the Natchez, Jackson and Columbus Rall road from Martin to Jackson, is in the hands of the directory, which is so lavorable in char ter that it will be, If it had not already aecepted. The work of grading, cross t.ing and bridging will be pushed forward to arly completion and the iron laid down as rapidly as possible. The negro exodus has begun to assumecon iaderable dimensions in this county. About one hundred have gone from this Immeliiate wlnlty within the past two weeks. Their .tlnation, however, was Tennessee instead a.nsas, and they made all arrangements Wd, d to employment before leaving. We ýwgheard of no one sustaining the least in m.l;pdp ence on account of their departure. We never hear of a negro leaving for another State that we do not feel more hopeful for the future welfare and prosperity of Mississippi. --(TupeloJournal. The Vicksburg (bOmmercial, of the tenth In stant, contains an Interesting and startling account of the arrest of parties of a gang of counterfelters, with a full set of the latest improved dies for the manufacture of spu rious coin money. The arrest took place at the scene of their operations in Rankin coun ty. The manager of this very extensive counterfeiting was a man named David Finn pwards of eighty years old; he was assisted by a party consisting of his wife, a negro and several others, and has operated for some time, and extensively, on Finn's farm in Ran kin county. It seems from old man Finn's statement that he has followed the business for upwards of forty years, and the seoret service offioers state that the dies are accu rate and of excellent workmanship-all the work of old man Finn. When interviewed by the (bmmercial reporter they were in the ofeose of the United States Marshal, at Jack soa, Miss. ba3 at aneg w 88000 Jai. serl s abboat8hiarnea. abl ~af la e bead. He m bbD o b wed dlost a diamod ring. The Oolorado Oiuse o0fioe and oontenta have been destroyed by fire. a negro preacher in Dallas attended a dance lest week and lost his pulpit. Track laynglo on the Santa Fe railway is completed to Bellville, in Austin county. At Waco, the other day, two big negroes engaged in a butting match on the public The saloon-keepers of Denlson are to pay $100 a year to the city instead of per bell punch. The wheat crop of Texas promises better this seasod of the year than for any time within the last ten years. A good many catl le have been killed recent ly on Miller's creek, In Llano county, by un known parties, for their hides, Arrangements have been made for the erec tion of a colored normal sohool at Denlson. under the aunsloes of the A. M. B. church. The building is to he 40x70 feet; It will be of Gothic style and an ornament to the city. t GOVERNOR L. A. ILTZ ON PUBLIC EDUCATION. SITuliPlana Jourual of E nlcatlon 1 Gov. Wilts has always been recognized as a friend of our public schools. He has, from his early boyhood. been familiar with their spirit, aim and organization. He has been identified with their history and progress by Shis publicl services as director and presildent of the OCity School Board, and as chairman of s the Committee on Elucatln in the General Assembly of the State. The friends of the mpubilo schtoolse .nilently look to him for f important aid n lilting the system from the slough of despondency into which it ° has now fallen, and in communloating thereto a new and heathful imr pulse. Our schools need a helptlghand from one high in authrrlty, f ,r the outlook is by no means encouraging. On the one hand, we have ncreasing wants growlng out of the ne cessities of increased attendance, and on the other hand we have diminlsllhed means, pre catlous revenues, and constitutional limitn tlons. We hear much about the revival of business, and there are unmlstakable indica tions that many of our citluzns are having a prosperous season. But, with so large a class of employee as the teachers in our publlo schools unpaid for service rendered during the last three months, and with no prospect of being paid in the near future; with the almost certain prospect that, without legisla tive aid, our city public sch0ol4 must be either greatly curtailed in their prooortions, or closed for a portion of the year-unless kept open by the charitable labors of the teachers-with these things staring us in the face, it is but too evident that the revival isonly a part'a, one-sited fliair and not worth a general laudation. If it be, in very truth, a real, genuine wave of prosperity, it is proper that public education should enjiy its share of the benefit. In the presence of sore trials and many anxious misgivings, the teachers and other ft liends of the schools look tr the powers that be for such legislation as will afford relief and place the public schtxools, ann especially the compensation of the teachers, upon a more satisfactory basis. From the able and exhaustive inaugural message of the Governor, we republish that portion which relates to PUBLIC EDUCATION. Article 224 makes it the dutyof the General Assembly to provide for the establishment, maintenance and support of free public schools throughout the State, by taxation or otherwise. After a careful estimate of the sum required for the support of the State gov ernment and other constitutional demands, and of the rate of tax necessary to secure such sum, you will be requirnd to ascertain what further rate of tax, within tae limit fixed by article 209, ought to he assessed for public schools and other educational pur poses, to provide for the thorough collection of such tax, and to proscribe the manner in which the proceeds thereof shall be dis tributed to each parish. The absolute re quirements of the debt and government of the State will absorb so large a part of the proceeds of a six mills tax as to leave an in adequate provision for school purposes; but if school funds are faithfully applied under the direction of parish boards of education as provided in article 225, the benefits of in struction will to some extent be brought within the reach of all children in the State. An education in elementary branches is a debt owing by the government to every boy and girl within the borders of the State. This sl an obligation that rests upon all the taxable property in the State, as sacred as the obligation to protect that property ant the persons of its owners. The school-house ranks in importance with the court-house. The benefits of political liberty, of wise laws and of justgovernment are enhanced in value by increasing the Intelligence of those fortu nate enough to enjoy them. E lucation in creases the usefulnes of the citizen and en larges his sphere of enj iyment; education is in no small degree an autidote for vice and a preventive of crime, and in all enlightened communities it is hold as one of the most po tent aids to public morality. Heavy obligations and limited resources must, for some years, prevent Louisiana from providing adequately for public education, but I trust that the first return of properlty will be followed at once by increased aporo priations for this patriotic purpose. Until then, it is our duty to see that our limited amount of school money shall be made to produce the greatest possible benefit to the children of the State. The General Assembly is required to fix the salary of the superintendent of the par ish of Orleans, also to provide by law for the levy in every parish of a tax for the pub lic schools therein, not exceeding the rate of the State school tax. The constitution wisely gives to each parish the control of its share of the general school fund, as well as of the proceeds of the local school tax, leaving cltliz-n to assess themselves according to their means and good will. It may be an ticipated that this liberal plan will stimulate the friends of education and develop in creased public interest in our school system. Article 230 authoriz..s appropriations for the University of Louisiana in New Orleans, and the Louisiana State University and Agri cultural and Mechanical College at Baton Rouge. I recommend that State aid be granted these deserving Institutions to the full extent of $10.000 each, as limited in said article, if in your judgment the condition of the treasury will warrant the same. It is sound policy to encourage and build up our home institutions, and give to the young men of the State the means of obtaining thorough instruction in higher branches with out goliug abroad. Article 231 makes it the duity of the General Assembly to establish in New Orleans a unl versity for the education of persons of color, to pnrovide for its proper government, and to appropriate annually from $5000 to $10.000 for its maintenance and support. I hope thie con dition of the treasury will justify the largest appropriation allowed by the article, for I hold the ohjct in view as highly meritorious. The establishment of such an institution under the fosterIng care of the State will not fail to produce valuable results. The advan tages of our public schools are open to all alike with impartial liberality, and it is emi nently lit and just that the opportunities for a higher education should be offered to all In the same equitable spirit. An act of incorpo ration and the apponlotment of a board of ad ministrators will be required to put this laud able enterprise into practical operation. Article 233 authorizes the General Assembly to cause to be destr yed certain bonds belong ing to the free school fund the seminary fund and the Agricultural and Mechanical College fund. Too much care cannot be taken in framing the necessary statute for this pur pose, in order to prevent or defeat all past or future frauds which may have been or ma hereafter be attempted by means of such bonds, which are made null and void where soever found. I submit the suggestlon that the constltu tion of Louitsiana and the United States shall be required bylaw to be read and studied in our public schools. W. H. Vanderbilt gives employment to 27,600 men._ We bad ho tObe be to ohronicle this. week the arv 5 tiekom otve at the brgacrams the VV ybut the en othe traskl estll W ~t1 a ail. of. i .4Ldhytr&isr. PeeL Important Information FOR THE PEOPLE. ALL FORMER YEARS OUTDONE. 431,167 GENUINE SINGER SEWING MACHINES WERE SOLD IN TIlE YEAR 1879. The SINGER is the only Sewing Machine deemed worthy of imitating by unscrupulous men. We Guarantee Every Machine Sold by us, and the Gnarantee of perfect reliability is in the RECORDS OF THIRTY YEARS conbsantly increasing success. Buy only the Genuine; the Best Wins in the Long Run; Waste no Money on Counterfeit Machines. The SINGER COMPANY were the first to Reduce the Prices aid now sell two-thirds of all the Machines sold in the United States. Beware of persons offering Cheap Imitation Machines as the Genuine Singer. We have but TWO OFFICE4 in this City. CALL AND BE CONVINCED. THE SINGER MANIIFAC TURIN OI COMPANY, s85 CANnAL SpiREET, And 615 Magazine, Corner Josephine streets. feA tmhl np LOUISIANA PRESS. The Many Index is unable to see any rea son for any contest in the Spofford-Kellogg case, either from a point of fact or law. It, sa's: The proposition is perfectly clear: If Mr. Spofford is not the de jurn Senator from this State, every law enacted since tie lIan guratlon of the Nicholls government is null and void; yea, even Gov. Nicholls, the judges and sheriffs ot our State are murderers. For certainly if the Nicholls Legislature, which elected Mr. Spofford to the Senate, had no authority in the premises, then It had no authority to enact laws for this State. Nor did Gov. Nicholls have authority to isaues commissions to any one whether elected or not; and if the judges who were to pass sen tence of (leath upon a prisoner, or the sheriff to execute him after having qualell.d under a commission from a person without legal authority, they are not guiltless. The Baton Rouge Advocatle copies from a St. Louis paper the statement that a business firm of that city is loading a steamer with grain, flour provisions and groc-rels for Catmden anti points below on the Ouachita river, and remrarks: This enterprising move ment is the beginning of a plan to control the trade along the Mississippi valley and on all the navigable waters connecting with the great Father of Waters. Now, the question arises, "what is New Orleans going to do about it?" If she remains idle and spends her time in revelry, the result will be very easily predicted. Relative to the appointment of supreme judges the Monroe Telegraph remarks: Much depends upon the abiltty and Integrity of the judges of the Supreme Court, because much the late monstitutional Convention might have done was left undone, and the Su preme Court will have a wl(e margin--power almost illimitable-to complete the work of restoration. 1he labors of the first Supreme Court under the new constitution will be great, and innumerable quebtions of construc tion under that Instrument will inevitably arise. In many particulars the new consti tution is incomplete, but we hope that the Governor will not leave the document to be interpreted by 'prentice hands, and we are as deeply interested in seeing that the work of redemption of thisle State shall not stop. "Famine, with its gaunt form and ghastly visage, has come among them, and strong men as well as little chilmran quail and faint in his presence," is the language of a Kansas woman soliciting aid for the suffering near mes in Kansas. Whereupon the Sparta Rural Times comments as follows: We have had little to say for oragainst this famous exodus. The negroes are a free people these fifteen years, and for us they are at liberty to roam where they please. In a few respects they are an advantage to our country; in many respects they are a disadvantage. We have only to say, in the language of a Boston journal, "No such wails reach us from the districts where these people had their homes," and whenever such a wall goes up from the colored people here among us, who are nobly striving to obtain an honorablesupport, there are numerous whites who will willingly hearken unto their cries. Just Suppose. [New York Tribune.] Suppose the Republicans nominate Gen. Grant for President; suppose the Independ ent Republicans nominate a candildate of their own; suppose Tilden captures the Dem ocratic nomination; suppose the anti-Tilden Ites run John Kelly; then suppose (en. But ler takes the field as a workiugman's candi date-wouldn't there be polities enough in this glorious land to make things lively this summer ? Jim Blaine's Regret. [New York World.] Mr. Blaine, we fancy, is rather sorry that he didn't keep that Maine Insurrection alive a little longer. It might have been a handy thing to have in the house in case he takes no interest in this camp wign. The Sherman Party in MIssourl. [St. Jouls Globo-Democrat.] We have been asked if the Sherman party of Missouri is Increasing in size. Mr. John B. Henderson's tailor is the only man who can answer this question satisfactorily. Cabinet Place for Grant. [Pittsburg Dispatcb, Rep ] If Washburne were nominated and elected he could make Grant his Secretary of War and thus provide a place for him which would be in accordance with his tastes. Opaqueness in Remand. (New York Tribune.] A Western political prophet Is sure that the dark horse who is bound to win the Repuhll can prize at Chicago is named William Wis dom. The prediction seems to be based on the principle that the darker the horse the better his chances. A atter of loeer and Itelleetuallty. B1t. Looui Post-Dispateb.l It ls asid that the Ohlosole 2rehas last Ilsthartitiswolta ide It ras4 the price to six cents. When a man has to spoil a dime in buying a newspaper so that hbe can't get a glass of beer out of the residuum r he is liable to let his Intellectual apparatus I. turn to rust. * arflel. l(Jleveland Plain Dealer.l It is beginning to be plain that Garfield s etands unblanketed In his stall, chatnplog to r take the ioeld as the "darkihorse" in the pres I Idential race. The Ant-lExodu. Molvemnt Among Texas Colored Men. r GAt,vYsTox. Feh. 1t.-To-morrow's News will publish the followicn special from Dllas: The convention of colored men called a few weeks since to meet horn to discuss the exodns move m 'mint organiRus a colored colony in Northwest I ern TIexas. and to deliberate on other sutijcets for the welfare of that ryne, convened at it t o'clock this morning and ePlected a permanent Sorganiziation. After a Ppe'"eb by A. I. Gibbs doerclating the exodus. they adjourned till evenina. Seven counties were represented. Many delegates are expected to morrow. Dr. Wm. Alex. Greene, Macon, Ga. Dr. Wnm. Alex. Greene. Macon, Ga.. writes: S I cheeorfully state thit. I have tested the virtues and emficinecy of Colden's Lieblag's Liquid Extract of Beef in my private practice in cnases of general debility, weakness. d'pres sion. dyspepsia, loss of appetite and nervous afflictions, when medicine had proven more than useless. I have found it the best remedy I ever used In chronic aloohollsm. when the stomach is always irritable, and food required to nourish and invigorate. Sold by leading drugglsts." , jas ImD An excellent apvetizer and regulator of the system is Malakoff Bitters. BOOK, BRIEF - ANTI PAMPHLET PRINTING A SPEOIAITY -AT THE DEMOCRAT 8008 JOB PRI G 1m , No. 62 Camp Street. Having new and large fonts of all sizes of book type, we are prepared to execute Books, Pamphlets and Lawyers' Briefs, of any size, with dispatch, and as low as any office in the .onthwest. me U In eliminating the Impurities of the blood, the natural and necessary result is the cure of e.rof ulousand otherSkin Eruptions&D I)Hlesae including ([nneers. Ulcers, and other sores. It is the best Blood Purl er, and stimu. lates every functlon to more healthful action, and thus a benefit in all diseases. Dy.pepi.a, Weakune. of the Utomach, Constlpatton, Dlralnem, General Debil. Ity, etc., are cured by the Safe litters. It is unequaled as an Appetizer and Regular Tonic. It is a medicine which should be in every family, and which, wherever used, will save payment of many doctors' bills. Bottles of two sizes; prices 30 cents and $g. W IWARNER'S * ISafe Remedies are sold by Druggists & Dealers in Med. icine everywhere. H. H.Warner & Co., Proprietors, ROOnETEB, N. T. Bold wholesale 1n New Orleans by *so luhse L .LtJAQBt , I. 0SCHWARTZ & BR(O., 149 TO 169 MIAGAZINE STREIT, AGENTS FOR ! DEAN PliT SrTEu I The attetion of the publilo s ptuloas called to the GREAT REDUCTION IN PRICEBB I This rednutlOL Ispossible on account of the deersea In the oet of labor and .mMWbil aS bhy nowenco s o the auailty of either. b otwtlautandlngthe prevously aeoklowledged SUPERIORITY OF THE DEANH PUMP, Ch Pas been I stant te ieavot fthe manufaeturer to reoder It still more worathy 0o SeOd wth whlI Ir ben rewhicah, It sam IMPROVEMENTS IN DESIGN AND DETAIL s wii sm lifr. strengthen and perfect It for themay uses to wlhlob it s aplie4SB The Most Perfect Steam Pump Mahde =b 211P Is solubjected to a rigorous test before leaving the manufatory. and eves >f . e obIlsate ourselves to refund the vurhase mone In case any PumD a shou hdle I form the work for who we warrant it. Wr e have costantry on hand a lare and eomPlete assortment of PUIPS FOB VACUUM, SYRUP, TANKS AND FEEDING BOJT 3.5 KELLY STEEL BARB WIRE. STEEL BARB FENCE WIRE. With the inemon manfactur and use of BABIED WIbe dawned na oEW R=I mU. reviousy all fences of wire or wood had to be made of Iuol a.srem ... resit te rute force of the animal to be restrained and it pen.ed o stregth and activity of the animal as to whether the fence oo.ld Droken sown or sealed; hence, fencing hd become ver o and. in many ases. aln)ot Impeesible to be oine thus makp atdraw bck to theettlement o1 some of etne portions of our Gontinent THE EASE AND COMPARATIVE CHEAPNESS Wito which ABBED WIn.B can a) transported, the emall amount of time and laeor e ! to put it up.lts wonderful actnc. ass reone., and Its Comaratve nean m' made for it a most wonderful and remarkable succes.. The amount j have been unprecedented, an though lite was eh da of it fo r ears all the Btates and Terrtories no thenited matess We are Prepared to Execate All Orders, Small or Large, Promput Ngd at Low Prices. FRIEDMAN'S INJECTORS AND EJECTORI . toe speolal attention of manuf ctr~er, mill owners, and other Parties using to the great economy of empmleylng Inietorae as a meaps of a.polyins water to mm In me.t eases these InJecors may take the pla eas of Steam Pumps to great even where h latter have been set uo and are now in use. It would be a mtr..o plone theie former also to wour boiler, for the following, among many other rem ertinent., that mlght be given: The Best of Pumps Will Sometimes Get Out of Order, others freaquently. In whlich case much valuable time is lost while making rene su lrumsetacee, a oaomparave.i Iexpensive macilne, always n orarn at a moment's notice teo take tro place of the disabled Pump and allow the wor to 1," "n.u.ual had occurred. T en again it may beowd to great s." -"red the morin. seltne w this operatainodnatone tsaupaW ld&i/n Great Saving in Fuel, and Wear and Tear of Boilers. The Steam employed In working the Injector s returned tothe Boller with the oBee Platee. cused b umpg In wr at slo temerature Pansion so disatrous to The Feed Water enters the fle thro h the InJector In ae n Whs.eea. Im great over the unavoida.le intermi tent supply Droduc by a ..k. .Thee lmrs are warranted to work wh thee ost Derfect relarity, andw appld . .or to the instructions r.ie aranteed to work o oapacita ai d our table. cpe_ wille also, If desired, be aent on .t0rl to responsible Parties forthirl dwsj t11. DEALERS IN JUDSON AND ALLEN GOVERKOBS, Shapley & Wells' PORTABLE ENGINES AND BOILERI, STEAMBOAT, CHURCH AND PLANTATION BELIJS. 3ar, Hoop, Sheet and Boiler Io WHITE LEAD, Steel Blacksmith Tools of all descnrlptli. a Dle Ian Blower. Put a a Polished and Pointed Horse Bhoe Bingle and DubleT Worocestdr Belf-feeding UVrliht Drills. la an hr Morse Patent Twist DrIl. 0 ITank. Cooers' and Boiler Blvets, MOIfRIS TARKEU & CO. Lap Welded, Steam and Gas Pip., STEA AND GAS PIPE FITTINGS, Steam and Gas Pipe Tools of all Kladg Brass ad Iron Globe and Angle Valv. ; Brass and Iron ull Openlr Valves; Bas - Steam... and Vaum a.. es. Stea and Service Cooks; Drei, ' Air. Cylinder am (auge Cocks; Brass Gongs. HOLLAND & THOMPSON COMPOUND, For Journal Bozes. Enalnes. Behat1or sow adla st Mlon. we claim will save NWWW NATHAN & DREYFUS' ITiROSTATIC AD SELF-ACTII LIUICATOBIS AD .ILE. ises and kll ows: Dirt. ard an Irn Wheelbarrow BlI h Belting and Packing f all kinds'nnew and pn d-Hanfdortable and Btationery Engines. Boiler. Shafting and Pellres. aILESoDo A-e 'KIL s UPI[Ir LLr A K INs. Estimates for New Boilers FurniJhed on Applies _._-isav Ira r Perc"stge h- saIri m eI l n e on u belen M1. sOIwA. rz &s BRO., 10g. 15 .A- TW