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ZONNIe iRAN AWD CATNUO. w musi.
mW O1xTzz SUNDAY. -" ft 1911. The Impeaohment. The great State trial on which so much may depend, not only4or the Soath, but for -'the whole country, is rapidly drawing to a close. If eaqui°ted, the President will probably n-ad4ll opposition to his adminis tration exhausted, and his policy of recon-, struation will triumph. If condemned and ejected from office, he will leave the ques tion sa far from a eolution as he found it. The whole skill of legislation, the whole power of the Executive, will then be con eentrated upon the effort -to organize the oth intoan-ally of the Radical party,-and we-shall-renew our worst experiehce as con quered provinces, not with the comparative dignity, however, of a national iqnquest, but as a party appendage. As to the-real issues involved-in the im peachment, we suppose there is but little doubt in the popular mind. It is the cul minating point ofapolitical contest between two of the three co-ordinate branches of the natiopal government. The legislative and executive departments have differed as to the constitutionality of certain laws. The constitution does not give either of these departments superiority over the other, in deciding such questions, but pro vides that they shall be carried before the Supreme Court. Each party is to be bound by its decision, and if the President should refuse to recognize and obey a law sustained by such tribunal, he would be clearlyliable to impeachment. In the issues, however, which have arisen between Congress and the President on the constitutionality of certain laws, and his duty to enforce them, Congress, instead of 1 having them brought before the Supreme t Court, has seen fit to consider the assertion e ot the President's prerogative as an infringe- I ment of its sovereign functions, amounting a to treason, or something like it. Not only does the House ignore the co-ordinate equal- t ity of the Executive, in impeachingthe Pres- d dent for its assertion, but the Senate ignores t the prerogatives of the Supreme Couirt, and t usurps its functions by hearing a cause, the t turning point of which is a judicial con- t struction to be given to the constitution. a It is evident that a successful issue to this r experiment would sanction a principle com- d pletely subversive of our form of govern- v ment. It would effect, in principle, a revo lution of the most radical kind, totally set- C ting aside the fundamental characteristic of g our constitution, that kind of political-trinity G with which it has clothed its sovereignty. I The checks and safeguards intended by h that arrangement, would be gone. Two of li the co-equal departments would be domina; o ted by. the third, and their principal pre-' rogatives absorbed by it. The coutitry, therefore, properly regards this proceeding, now pepding, as of pars- n mount importance, and asks with eager- , ness what will be the result. It seems al- a most impossible to arrive at any opinion on this point. - There is a party which predicts a condemnation. and another equally confi dent of acquittal. Washington -correspon- p dents of the press seem divided in sentiment, d and different journals, in their editorials, b arrive at opposite conclusions. The friends of the President rely on the honor of certain Radical Senators. But it must be remem hiered that these Senators would ruin their ti own party in saving him. His triumph u would destroy Radical prestige at the North, b and enable himu to thwart all their schemes at the South. Can RadicalS" aators be rc lied on for such a " sacrifice ?" On the a other hand, there is cause for hesitation on tl their part. There is danger, they think, of t4 forcible resistance by the President. His calm attitude, his secrecy, his well-known courage, and his peculiar military arrange- N ments lately effected, have a discouraging o effect on the timid. They would certainly q lose more by a civil war than by the decay t of their party. _ Fear may check them, as it a ias already prevented them from suspend- o ing the President pending his impeachment. - This much we know, that our form of gov- a ernment is in danger. Even if the Presi- b dent should be ejected from office without " prodicing civil war, the ensuing presiden tial election could hardly terminate amica- cl lly. l'oliticead parties at the North would so " emselv- :ntilamed by the heat of the conuca.4t. Leading men on either sidg would not be willing to resign cheerfully prizes for w hich they had struggled so hard. The c' peculiar position of the South, the control ing effect of her vote, and the irreconcilable ' -differences as to the legality of that vote, P would afford an opportunity to revolution which it might readily embrace. When the d organic law is disregarded, men have no tri- Ci bunal but their passions. STasO GLL.s&--Attention i ,called to the •advertisement, in another column, headed as auove, ey Henry E. Sharp, 147 and 149. East a Twenty-Second street, between Third and Lex- tl ington Avenuee, New York. tl M- pvW - TEB VWmE E T Th-pt eek has been an i exciting one. For many days nothing else was talked about but the elections and their h probable resilt. The interests involved were so momentous, that local affairs and even the impeachment were forgotten for the time being. Our readers are already in t possession of the result as regards the city, I and we do not care to cumber our columns t d with a "twicetold tale." The usual charges i of fraud, are, of course, freely interchanged c t" between the respective parties; with what 1 e justice, time, and headquarters will doubt- ' less decide. The returns from the country e come in slowly, and as yet affrd no sure t i basis on which to predict which party will t come out of the contest iictorious. It is e pleasant to add that no serious violation of Sthe peace occurred during the election days. CuxnRE-We do noet think our city by any C means worm,-or as bad, as many of its sia- a ters in other portions of the Union. Still, t after a lapse or cessation of crime for a time, we are apt to notice its reapleranee as a something startling, and calling for remark, f whereas, the plrlod of exemptions were un noticed. A contemporary, usually clear- v sighted, says: "A few weeks ago all was quiet, peaceable, and honest; now, wicked ness is turned loose, and vice reigns sa preme. The torch of the incendiary, the a knife of the assssin, the finesse and skill 1 of the burglar, are at work. What is the cause of this periodical increase of crine i li Does it spring from want,. or the pinchings ti of poverty, or is it because of opportune d occasions, for which the criminal has bided e his time t" SUICIDE.-The suicide of Capt. Robinet, o r U. S. A., on-Friday last, at his quarters in the Barracks, below the city, has caused it great regret among ihs friends. He is sup posed to have labored under temporary in- fi sanity when the act was committed. o: Markets are proverbially fluctuating. But h the action of our Council respecting their g disposition as sources of revenue, exceed I the usual limits of eccentricity. According i to the resolution of Alderman Dewees, at u the last meeting of the Board, the sales of si the market stalls already made are to be 0 abrogated. This is considered a prelimina- t ry step to leasing the markets to private in- a dividuals for a term of years, on more ad vantageous terms to the city. A very judicious step was taken by the el Common Council, on Tuesday night last, in a granting certain wharf privileges to the Grain Elevator Company, in the Fourth p District, for a -period of fifteen years. It W has to come up again for final decision; but little doubt is entertained of its ultimate as confirmation. -m THOMAS DWACT XeoEE. - B Beyond the first telegraphic announce ment, we have made no allusion to the as n ssination of Thomas D'Arcy McGee. We vi awaited developments which might clear A up the mystery surrounding this atrocious affair; but nothing definitive has been dis- cc closed which would point positively to the perpetrator. -It is said, to be sure, the evi- t dence against the man 'halea-nccumulates, A but so far as we have seen, the circum- m stances adduced arehsusceptjble of explana- w tion. It is yery evident an effort is being di made to implicate a well-known organiza- ol tion,-to whom he became obnoxious, and & under such a feeling undue importance may be attached to matters irrelevant in them- fo :A c.;. It is very desirable that the assassin is should be discovered, and his merited doom W awarded; still, the inflamed condition of the public mind in Canada is not favorable eo to dispassionate inquiry. As evidence, we CI copy from a Canadian paper : AN INCIDENT AT THE FUNERAL OF D'aRCY McGEE-Rev. Father Farrall, Vicar General ki of Ottawa, Canada, who preached an-elo- to quent sermon at the funeral of lion. T. th D'Arcy McGee, eulogizedmany of the qual- wi ities of the heart and mind. and abilities as pa an orator and statesman, of the dead. In on one part, referring to the part taken by an McGee in denouncing Fenianaism Farrall wa said if that was a crimet he, too, was guilty gr of it, and he called on the Immense assem- ao blage to stamp out such secret socities, to he which McGee had undoubtedly fallen a thl victim. The vast audience applauded the utterance of the sentiment, and were only wi checked bythe reverend gentleman calling to -solemnly and sternly, "Remember, this is him the house of God !" It was an incident cic showing the deep indignation prevailing. the We are induced to give the following p communication for the St. JLouis Guardian, ac because, as we understand, the author Is ye not committed, as an American, on disputed t points pf irish policy, although he is evi- D' dently an ardent admirer of the lamented deceased, in some of whose views we do not coincide. --an It is only some'months ago that Irishmen a were called upon to deplore the death of e Thomas Meagher in the dark waters of the i Upper Missouri, and now they have to ti mourn over another of their most brilliant countrymen, Thomas D'Arcy McGee. In we the deep dead oftaigli4on a frozen pave in ,i the far city of Ottawa, mn the cold moonlight wit of a boreal sky, that gltedmanthe erator, h6ab ,~a1 astjf and Sstark, with ha dein the a ilii as gle y curlnded s singed a te with drblod. The ball ofa vile assassin, a sknlker in the dark struck down without a mo Bd ment's warning, one-of the most remarkable id of Ireland's sons in the nineteenth century. or Even those who may have differed in opinion with D'Arcy McGee even his coun in trymen who may have found fault with his y, recent course, must-regret that he has been as thus cut down, in the maturity of his pow ers, in the fall vigor of his wondrous intel lectnal life. Even his enemies were proud d of the genihs of the man, and for old Ire at land's sake, must feeTehame at the dastardly. . revenge trat has been wreaked upon him. Thomas D'Arcyy:MeGee's name has been ry before the worldfor over twenty years. In re the-young Ireland movement of 1848, he ill took a leading part, and though only a youth, was not a whit iferior in influence i and prestige to Snmith O'Brien, John Mitchel, of Thomas Meagher, or Richard O'Gorman. a. After the disastrous failure of that uprising, he escaped to the United States, and imme "y diately made himself a reputation as an a- editor and lecturer. Most of the cities of , the Union have heard him speak, and all have admired his remarkable gift of e e, quence. He erred in the. bepinning'by as making the Irish Clergy responsiblator the , failure of the revolution of 1848,b]it he after ward nobly repaired that err6r, and to the day of his death was repmrkable for his de r- votion to his religion. 4s As an orator, McGee was unrivaled on this continents l make this statement de liberately, from havinghad occasion to com r pare hi~ with the best of our speakers. He to wasga born orator, and there was no` mis n taking his power when you heard him for only a few minutes on any given topic. His o words flowed like crystal water from the I living rock. There was no effort, no hesi s tation no straining for effect. He in dulg in no useless gesticulation. Henever mouthed or shouted. But the flash of his eye, the toss of his head, the quiver of his lips, the tremor of his frame, the twitching of his hands, all betrayed the. fire that , glowed within him. He completely swayed n his audience-awed it into silence melted d it into tears, convulsed-it with laughter, just as he pleased. He was a sweet poet. also. He has versi fled some of the most beautiful ballads of old Ireland, and in Hay's collection, there are no pieces moirepathetic or patrioticthan t his. If all his poetical productions were i gathered-es we hope they will be---they d would form a considerable volume. The bent of his mind was decidedly his g torical and according as he grew older, he it would have devoted himself almost exclu f sively to historic research. In a speech, at Ottawa, on last St. Patrick's day, he stated, that if he lived, he would re-edit his "His tory of Ireland." His prose style was re markable for its pure, castegated English. . He had formed himself on the best models, especially Burke, whom he resembled, more than any Irishman of the present-day, in e eloquence, in imagination, in learning, and a taste for philosophical and historical re search. e As a statesman, too, McGee won a high is position. The late John Yore, of this city, t who knows him well once remarked to me that he alwaysthought McGee was destined for public life. In Canada, he was regarded e as a tower of strength, and he contributed materially-toward bringing about the - federation of the British American Pro i ces. But in this country, it is his earer as a Canadian statesman that has' injured his reputation. This is not t eplace to attempt his justification, but nmust declare that Irishmen in the lltited States have been e very unjust t-D'Arcy McGee. Though an r American nyself, I love Ireland dearly, and it ltse as a personal wrong, to see any s of h6r gifted children assailed by their own countrymen. e Two charges are made against him. The firsts that in a speech he made at Wexford, three years ago1 he maligned Irishmen in , America. The second, that he bitterly de - nounced the Fenian invasion into Canada. - With regard to thefirst accusation, it should I be taken into account that he meant only to P discourage emigration to this country. The object was certainly good and even patriotic. 1 Being asked to give hisopinion on the co dition of Irishmen in America, he answered Sthatt, all things considered itwerei s well for his countrymen to remain at me. That 1 is the sumn and substance ode celebrated Wexford speech. te With regard to thecond speech, I shall r say nothing, leavin it to the conscience of i every one, whether being domiciliated in a Canada for-t*n years, and belonging to the I government of the country, he could coun- c tenance any attack against it. r -/But however all this may be, one thing I e r know-and I tellitfrom personal knowledge t to all his countrymen in America,-that r there lived not, the world over, an Irishman who loved Erin with a deeper, fonder, more d pathetic love than D'Arcy McGee. As I 0 once heard him say, with tears in his eyes, and in that beautiful language of which he was master: "God-He knows that the t1 green isle of my birth is the brightest vis ion of my dreams, the dearest Idol of my heart, the fondest object of my love, through the length of distance and of years." Andno that hle is gone, Irishmen every- where-even those who may not he willing to forgive his political course-will mourn his untimely end, will denounce his atro cious aisasination, and will do justice to the rar eloqueco and genius of ionte of i their most brilliant countrymen. When tr passion shall be silenccd-when partisan acrimotny shall have subsided-iin after u years when imlpartial Iposterity will judge I the necritsl of the departed-few Irish::1':IT of our age will rank higher than Thomnas b D)'Arcy McGee. FAro PLAY. MOZART'S TW3mFn M~ Bss.-By reference to t an advertisement elsewhere, it will lIe seen that ~ a copeert will be given early in May, for the benefit of St. Elizabeth Asylum, which in now in great need. This is a highly meritorious in- cr stitution, and we cannot doubt, the auspices hi under which itisgiven,andthe talent engaged, fl will make it a success. On another occasion, do we will refer more at large to this subject, ad- it, vising our friends in thmsnantime toco-operate ti with those having the matter in charge. ia - .inAu I A 0a @Im unm ad d : .Oe larvasea-the lnstr paia ii oer It sem5B iafter.all, that A. T. Stewart is-stew o- ard of Grant. ble The Prince of Wales visited Maynoth- Col ry. legseon.the 22 instant. in Congless has refured to withdraw the mana n.- ges of the impeachment. is .Gen. Nagle is still confined, reports to the en dontrary notwithstanding. W- It eost the government $70,IWb to .-.cover el- $144,000 of Confederate property. ad' Alois d'or was lately taken from oanyster e- in ork river, of the date of 1573. S The elections in Georgia and South Carolibt appear favorable to the Conservatives. In Banks's naturllzatiofi bill has rsed t the In House. It is said to be very strig it. le Boutwell's speech before Jht impeachment a court was aflaeo; 'bout a~well give it up. , Two uposed Feniag were arrested in Buck ingham Pslace, carrylng a hamper with Greek n. ire. S mall bills aire said to be scarce. Now that Le- the elstion is over, they'll be found large -f6 enon -'. her means having failed, "evangelical" nfluences have been brought to bear on Rad ical Senators. by Jefferson Davis's trial is now positively fixed he for the seoond- of May. It may and may not sr- come off then. he Two fossils of the extinct Irish elk, with ant e- lers over thirteen feet long, have been secured for Yale College. cn A Dayton distillery, recently seized, burst on 0- the 22d instant. People round such places of - ten go on a burst. [e Governor Baker lhaIcommuted the sentence s- of the negro Charles .aseph, front death to im br prisonment for life. he The Freedmen's Bureau is said to be engaged he in paying a premium on laziness. It is actively d- burrowing in politics. - a Now that it is found out we are three mil. er lion miles nearer the sun, we must be warmer, is of course-say about Airgust. . li The famous dragon tree of Teneriffe has been ag blown down by a tempest. Humboldt esti at mated its age at six thousand years. The Prince of Wales unveiled the statue of a -d Edmund Burke; if rumor is to be trusted, he mr, ought to place a veil his own deeds. Empress Eugenie has abandoned trails; in d- consequence1 fashionable ladies are barbarously of bent on cutting off their extremities. re There is a colt in Montpelier, Vermont, with in two perfect heads. Bipeds with one imperfect ce head are not-uncommon in New Orleans. ty Sheep are sheared in New Hampshire in three minutes by a new process. People are fleeced g_ in New Orleans with greater economy of time. 1e Last year is said to have been the coldest ox r- perienced in forty-eight years. Was there a at white man of any experience there at that d, time s- Stoneware kettles were exhumed near King- I e- ston, Tenn., lately, from a depth of seven feet, .over which trees grew, evidently several cen turies old. re The approaches to the court-room w e the in Clerkenwell prisoners are being tri re dense td ly crowded. e- The homaepaths of M usetts have re fused admittance to fepnles into their field. Doubtless they feared the ladies might lapse into hero-so do ee . SA meetin emposed largely of Republicans, in Hatrd Connecticut, have declared against adm_ i g black children into white schools. vW ere is-Greeley! .. - Lady gambling is. now a prevalent amuse ment inWashington, to which many divorce cases may Joe traced. - 8 A musical party came off at Ludlow, Ver 15 mont, lately, the party giving and the parties t attending it being under one year old. The o it key-note was at a high pitch. - u Two men lately smoked for wages in New n York, consuming thirty cigars between them 4 d in eight hours. After the trinl, bacon (hogs) y ouglt .to have Iene.smoked on the premises. n Amasa Walker's new book, "'Science of Wealth," htas an appendix on goll. llow well c e it would sound-a took wit r title: " Howell I, on City Notes, with ain lpendix on sninnhled dies." Brass clocks neatv/, ecleansedl I,v Ioiling t.hemn in c'learn rain qynfor. We have known of some ci d persons gettilng ele:iaed out by getting into hot cI o water. lier it neitiner improved their time nor tem . ea -he horn of a nea unicorn was recently ex- nt rated from the side of a ship at Boston. It p may he supposed that the ship was gored while doubling Ca Horn. The horn was extracted at the " hub." - Indian depredations ona the Texas frontier Save become so frequent and bold, that unless F checked, it mustendinathenhalnonment of that Fn 1 region by settlers. Le Great success has attended the new method Fa I of cure by transfusion of blood. We know of as s husbands who would bleed freely to core N chronic cases of scolds. Mr. Seward has sent to Russia to ask for an [ exte.:.iomn df the Alaska treaty. Alas I where is that iowerful little bell which hi was wont ring . :th such potency ? a A wa:allhby maiden lady of Pittsbnrg, recently sal decease I, provided in her will for the support fee of her l..gs. Lucky dogs; they can now em- of bark in a luxurious career. km A large meeting was held on the evening of the 23d instant, at Spurgeon's nmeeting-house, - London, which passed resolutions favoring dis endowinent of thelrish Church. New Siberia and the Isle of Lacon are com posed in great part of fossi livory, from which, for five haindredl years, exports have been - mnade without any dimitnution, apparently, of tlhelarimitive stock. A Two depositors inl .laueob larker's late bank i attemptedl to alxluet hint on Thurlsday last, nn A open lay. This is ralther a strange way of bal- li llciuing aeonlluts. They harked uip the wrong tree-uasn thie attempt tailcd. Six hundred negrmoes Ihave sailed from Savan- C nah fobr Liberia. After the elections are over, ita c;argo nliglht I,, picked unl, itl New Orleans. B Then colony ilrn,:l Ie headed by a Baker antl brewer (1ocker) of luger beer. A )Dutchmaln in West oPenn Township oaught powder too coarse for his purlPose, and puttmng it iun a cc-nmuil, attempted to grind it finer. Ci A few turearo the cranksent mill, furniture, and the flying Duitchman to separate localities. The New York printers are making strennous efforts to defeat the project of-introducing criminals into the business. They have in their hands every means to put a period to such ne- farious schemes, for every o/flee is armd-iii th Cc dobln and shsgle daggers, every press-rooms has its gallows and oflfs in which to put the vie- dra time, and above all, a devil who clutches the Ci wretch. e Mrs. E. W. Turner,N 110Caamlstreet, er s to hei friends and the public, unproe>dsnted_ inducements to visit her celebrated establis-= ment; for she is selling oat, at em cost, almost overy a~rtile whih e into a reined lady's wardrobe. Her laete taste in selection, skill in mann andlibeal - in material, are gtuarant athatpurehase made at No. 110 Canal ect will give satiction. But it is-needs to enlarge; Mrs. T's oamo is co-extensiv th the iouth and West in all thai ap rtitsi to her line. See her adertie m.e tin another column. COLLUI=MoIO N TEN 0 lNART . ''The following are the additional collee tious-for-the Seminary : St. oe .......... t. Peter.. . ...... 24 00 t. Patrck.......... 137 0 DeaId.evUl.... 17 50 St aurice......... *30 Si. FrLancolds Sales,. St. Bernard.. . 7 7ii Houma.T'rmb'nae 14 O0 St. Charles...t..o 11 FlseRiver .P.Cp.e S St. John the Baptist 8t. J. Bapt. Parish 21 50 Total............ 0T8 AID -TO mUPBum TEs POlE Ml TM, WBm. P$1 ENIIC O1 TEE CEUROK. Total eontrlbutouns lrelviosl: poblished..3..... ...O 0 Charles Laroue ...........................3 e00 William Hart........... ......... ..10 00 Anonymous ....................... R. D.Se .ghen ..........................-. 5-451 Total up lobat........ -- ............... il 80o PIANOS.-PIANOS. L. GlUNEWALD'S MIdSIO STORE AND PIANO FORTE WAR1EItOOMS, No. 129 CANAL. ISTIucT, NuW OatuA.me, Agent for STEINWAY PIANOS and YMaon-& Ham iun ' abinot Ogans. Importerof Musial Inatrumnent, Violin., Guitart, Jaialue Flte, ,Acorrloa, Itailam osand French Strig. and Bra-. Instrumeont. Pbl iher of Shoet Music. irmporter of Foreign and America Munic, Inutruotlon Books, etc. Piano. u tted, with the privilege of purchasing. mhtli ly DPIANOS! PIANOSI-- LWAYS ON HAND-A I ,elect tock of Pleyi Pianoa. Al J-Od i k t Co.'s and Haine Brotherm' Square Pianos, fbr wlci wI We en eclatly invite the public to examine Stck'. P qiano, w h-h I.pronounced by good jodge. to be the bes Square Pianomaoufactored in the United State.. articular attention paid to re adii trellg fel Sam 98 Camp strmet, New reih .s. ONLY GOLD MEDAL 168-. GUSTAVE VOM HOPE, MIanulacttrer of uIPRIGIIT PIANOS, Magasiae street, NewyOrlesas. Every new Plano sold, i-warran o S. years. le~xaly NEW A RTISEKENTS. M RS. . '. =RNER, "No ... ... .OANA . STREET ............. N - about closing out a beautiful l stuck Millinery and ancy Goods , which sbl. selling at at, n cheap, that any one o.wlhnl to select a Bonnet, Hlat, -or Dr, a. e rdy. made, could not fail to be pemed wlih thei par She hasu also an extensive assortment of neers, HandkerchIefs, nuttons,. Trim s, g. Rbbo, Flo - nthr. Infat C~pa, and Embroidered lhawle and SeactUhers; Ladlet' tnder-Clothlng, Coll ares. b Cuny and lrochet Lares and luIertlgs--llf to-be lddlcheap: S Call an examine. apes im IGEORE-J. FRIEDRICES, SDENTIST, a" No. I5 ......... .. St. Charles Street ............ Corner of Girod. one nart above the City Hall, M RS. DR. SAMIUFIr. REYNOLDS, No. 124 Washlington street, corner Contaam, a New Orleans, SOffers her service to the public for the Cuia , of Cano , Ulcers. Bone Felon, Catlharrh. Carbuoncles, White Swel. Ilge. Sealt! eaml, and I)ropsy. apat t n TAIED I) !LASS. lf IIJNYt E. SHARP. I Non. 147 andl 149 EAST TIVENTY-SECOND STRE - Itetween Tfhird and Lexington Avenues, apli. 1v - Neowr a. 11.1OAItT'S T"W(,I.'TII M.ASS, VITIt A NULL 1.1 )r, I trs. t-r, eomp~m l of the IHet musiclan-nl the city, tog'tihor with nal.vno, the best singers ol all the hnte'l.l,,, will be given at St. Alplnmeus'a Fall, early ia the nouth of, MayI.-mlnder tl, dlirection of Profesnsor Ya r Isel e andt Mr. Joseph oiller Organist of St. Alphoa. 5ue5s Church, titr tie benelit olf Si. Eliz abeth's Asylum, now in great distress. Any pg n wlsh ing ti anid In tie, aove. can d no by t spplying at the .lt u.m, or to, JOHN IIENI)ERSON, apl9 if No. to '"ehmnltnl&, at. ERNEST TIItPlIN. WHOLESALE MANUFAC., wer orifuStlck Caul}y. FaSnyv Cun-il-e-ChOnolate, Cream Drops, Sugar Almondcs,_ Rock Candy, Jjunhe I Paste, GumnD)lps, and Syrup, by steam. Importer of French Ornmeneats, slh, as Cupla, Flowers, OGm Leaves, Daphinus. Decorated -Toys, Cosaques, Fancy Papers for Cake Sitandsl or Bouquels, Carton ag, " l Nancy Boxes for Christmas or New Year Prestentse, Cot.er nusopias, etc., etc. Naf3,......"...KOL LEVEE STREET .......... o. Between it. Loui. and Conti streeti, New Orleans, L,. mnl9 Iy B. McKENNA LATE OF' TIlE SODA WATR . Mnufatory of M'loeky a MeKenna, repet. frl Mends and the public that he s opened the etbllhment formerly known as Lope No. I Canal street. coNjer of Dauphin, for e sale oi Soma Water, Mead. I'astry, Ice Cream, and Co.. fe patrons wlal find the Smla Water and Mead to be of the quait wh ha already made them so well known, and all other articles of the beat qmllty. ap19 Im B. `McKNNbA. C AR ILL & COFF EY JA(CKSON CORN MILL AND FEED 8TORE, Noe. 76 Levee and 35 Water streets, Fourth Ditet. NEW ORLEANS, DIAu5a IN Ilay Corn, Oats Bran, Flour, Potatoes, Oil Cake Reck alt, etc., annd Manufactrer ofBelf.Ralaing Flour. Also ha/ve constantly-on hand, a Superior quallty of bresl-ground Corn Meal, Oat Me.l, Heminy, Grits. ChI,ken al, Cow Fel, Corn Bran, etc. All orders promnptly filled an shipled and gooda doe liver, .in n;ty litz ,. I'he city, free of dWyage. - :I che:lp t Cash. tiv sa cau ll aud eonvinee yOUr e.. apl ly CUHISM n BOYD, COMMISSION MZrECHAN And Dealers in Banggin, Rope nmd Twine: Iron Ties, Hay. Crn, and Oats, No. fif l'oydras, Street, New Orleans. mhS9 tP CCITY MONEY AT A PREMIUM. . .. a g a ny5a at. BERRY IA HART, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in FANCY AND STAPLE OxMoCIIr, No. 71 Camp street, New Orleana. Country orders promnptly attended to. N. B-Goods delivered toany part of theity, ,sot dreayage. City Mney received at a lremim etIb aXQOm ever the enrreat ratse. 7 .