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3Irning Star and Catholic Messenger.
i sw OaLu*.ti, s. DAT. JAlNUARY t. isrs. ON A FtCTURE OF ST. AGNES. (reas Sta. Agues, Virgin mad Martyr, Jan. e letI h.4 a simepl etreo.juatabov my tble reatiug Sfnes upturned a leaning to tts promse of the sklos, - Ith a lmothinEg use to esdadna the etips anud forehead eresoting a look of bea a wepn t i ttifl dark but a sample ploture, yet ii a bdllowed story, ter ever fee the rese alt ovoelvinig eyele show: . a to my thanghite-aU· haman.wituesequm. shadowed glory Of a heart that loved and suffered flftees hundred years ago. Xe as we love, waseesIohing forth our hands in blind endeavor .hTo hold fat w h el has breded 'with the brittle stamp ofet iHot ;eas ,, awillip. aoger, moanlunchildashly tfr ever, The dsitat a's 'ambtion born and buried in a day. But thevehom his brightn enca enompassed . - Wehave waited through the noontide in the shadow of th orges, Shariag in is orunlizfion, with prophetlc gift divining In earth's short-lived compensations heav'n' Irre pairable lo.. Dsauhtsr of a race of heroes, stranger to a toeh of porrow, hree as .ow.lakes In their falling from the tainted breath of sin, Her yong lif had reached Its fulness, each day pro If the golden gates of heaven had not yearned to take ber In. If the dove bhad not deecended whore the haughty eagle launted .ma black wings above the threshold of her proud patrician home, Her pale lips had never spoken, clear, defiant and un. daunted, Their own doom of death and torture in the balls of pagan Home. " Tear the robe from off her ahouldels I" Tyrant man dates know no pity; She droops, clothed in her own blashes-could the garment be more fair f Lo! down falling from its fatentnga, before all that mighty city, She stands mantled and enshrouded in the glory of her hair; Then as swift beneath the sword flash streams the life. blood hotly gushing, The red current over fowing bathes her whitenes in its sea Maidens, cease your tender weaping, all youranguished sobs be h·shing. Pain In but a dream for ever, and the martyr' soul is free I Ffleen hundred years have followed one by one in sad processlon Since the sun nee over Tiber on that barb'rous holl. day; Fifteen hundred waves of pasuage in the tide of retro. gresalon Flowing to the shore eternal from the world it wears away. Oreattres of our own poor moulding, seeking ever an ideal, Weaving all a soul's endeavor into dull and senseless rhymes, Could our thoughts but seek the treasure, could our hands but clasp the real, What were death, and pain, and torture, fifteen hun dred tbonsand times I O my beautiful St Agnes I when my heart grows sick and weary,. Tiring of the toll and struggle, throbbing at the touch of pain, There is never hour so hopeless, there is never day so dreary, But the face upturned to heaven can enliven it again For mine eyes are not so blinded that they cannot ase the shining Of illimitable brightness in the pathway of the cross, And my soul is not so narrow that i't faith Is past divining In earth's shoht.lived compensations heav'n'eirre parable loss. THE HOLY HOUSE OF LIOSETTO. THE MIRACULOUS MIGRATIONS OF THE HOLY HOUSE. History and Tradition Cited in Support of the Sin gular Story. [Special COrrespondence of San Franclion Chronicle. ] LonrTTo, November 1, 1874. The facts in the history of the Holy House of Loretto are so astounding that no man in his right mind is expected to credit them, without proof ! Fortunately, proof eqtroborating every statement that has beed made concerning the miraculous flight of the House is on record, and the story as.it is now told, may be accepted as authentic, though it is, without doubt, un paralleled in the annals of these years of our Lord. What happened before the Christian era doesn't corcern as personally, and we won't trouble ourselves about it to day. I believe it is generally acknowl edged that nothing, proves itself. Tradition alone proves the authenticity of Scriptures. From Scripture and tradition we learn that a virgin named Mary, espoused to a man named Joseph, was visited by an angel I who saluted her in her house at Nanareth and prophesied that abshe would miracul ously bear the divine child she bore, and that the holy family returned from Egyft aftek the death of Herod and resided at Nasireth until the child Jesao began bh I teaching in. his thlrteenth year. It is natralto suppose that the apoatles, who t oe le their Divine Master that they for- c sOek all to fillow him, should reverence , the hbumble house that had sheltered him h duIng his ehidhood; there can, therfo s beiW 1! doubt that the house in Naaeths te 'rendedasu the Holy Bonse was TPa. vLaTADLU HOaNL Or OUX LORD. slesathe mother of Coarstantfne the r·Z hted: Naseth and left there 1 'omeaments of her faith; so a a the vry beghinlfg of the fourth e5btrb.th aaely Housewas an object of emss. N idphorss the eeelesastical hlteP~ ap duesritg the plgrimage of St. o Hmm uqas: "She wetto Nuareth,r and bave Smea. the bhouse where Mary was salete by the angel, shabe had a magnfloeot t tbnplde erected over it." Eghty yeam later St. Jerome secompaled the Illnstr ous Roman lady, Paula, to Natareth, and n he tells aus that there were two churches in that city-one near the centre where stood the houmse in which the infant Jeass was ed aucated, and the other where the angel en- at tered to announce to Mary the heavenly a5 message. It Is mentioned to the writings of the learned monk Adaman, and Bishop I Areolf and the Venerable Bede. PILGtnzAGES TO WABARBRH weseso common that the orderoftheKoights of St. Catherine was established for their proteetioni and later, when the Holy Land fell into the bands of the Turks, their erd elty towards the Christians was the case of the famous ereadeds. WWllam Arhbleoopof Tyre, in his his ktery et the Holy War, mentions that the QbMueh existed not only in the seveetb entury,, bat-thbt Prince Tanered, Govero6r f Gaililee in.the year 1109, adorned it with b eautifulCifts. James itriare, Cardinal Patriarbh of Jerusalem, ays that he often felebrsted. the divine ,mysteries is the hohse where the virgin was salnted by the a el, and this w8s during the first hadf of the thir teenth century. John PFaso a - reek priest, viited Nazareth in 1185, and, writing of the Holy House, he says : "On 4the left hand "side r of the altar (in the church erected by St. Helena) there is a niche through which one enters and, descending a few steps, you beholl the ancient honse of Joseph, in which the archangel announced the glad tidings to the Virgin. THE VISITtOI ST. FrRANCIS. St. Francis of Assissium visited it In 1218. About this time were instituteji the military orders, "the Knights of St. John t of Jerusalem" and the '*Templar," for the protection of the Pilgrims. The country was in a condition wlehich made it unsfe for pilgrims to enter it; yet St. Louis, Kinog of France, as was recorded by" one who was in his company, visited Nazareth, o and entered the holy house in which "the Word was made flesh." The wars of the ° Guelphs and Ghibbellines and the mutual strife between the Kings of England, France, and Spain, drew the attention of Catholic Europe from the Holy Land and in 1291 it fell into the hands of the infidels. The splendid church erected over the Holy House was almost entirely destroyed, and but for its marvellous destiny the last ves tige of that sacred chamber might have been buried forever in the ruins. a THE FLIGHT OF THE HOLY HOUSE. On the 15th of May, 1291, there suddenly appeared on an eminence called Rannizza, between the cities of Tersato and Finme, in Dalmatia, a house thirty-two feet in length, thirteen in width, and eighteen in height. The astonished inhabitants of both Tersato and Fiume, came ia crowds to see the strange visitor. It looked ancient : it seemed to have once been a chapel. With awe and wonder they entered the myster ions building. The walls were of hewn stone (and not of brick, as has been report ed iq some trayelers' note). Here and there were some bitse of plaster still bearing the faint outlines of frescoes. Against the 1 walls immediately opposite the entrance r was a esmall altar, and over it a wotlden cross. On the right was a small statue of wood representing the Virgin and child; on the left was a cupboard with two shelves, set in the wall itself. Near the cupboasd t and against the wall of the building, wail a low fireplace. It was evident that, what- I e ever the house might have been originally, t it had recently been used as a chapel in I r honor of the Blessed Virgin. A REVELATION OF THE MIRACLE. The news of the advent of this mystic " house spread with wonderful rapidity throughout Dalmatia, and many believing at once that a miracle had been wrought, hastened to visit the scene of it and enjoy the benefits thereof. At this time one t Alexander, the curate of the parish, a faith- t ful, pious man, was lying at the point of g death. Hearing of the many ueares that were wrought at the Holy House, he was filled with hope, and in a vision be was visited by the Blessed Virgin, who related to him the history of the house, and bade him rise and tell the people what be had t, heard. The curate arose healed, and nar rated how the Holy House had been brought r from Nazareth, as a proof of its sanctity, s for there it was neglected and exposed to ; the insults of the infidels. e A VERIFICATION OF THE MARVELLOUS STORY. 84 Nicolas Frangipani was at that time the Prefect of Dalmatia. He had no sooner heard of the wonderful story of the House, as related by Alexander, than he authoriz ed the inhabitants of Tersato to send a de- Ti legation of four worthy citizens to Naza reth in order to see whether or not the House of the Virgin still existed there, and of if not, to search for the foundations and 0 take exact measurement thereof. This de- tl legation went to Nazareth, and on its re turn to Tersate thereof declared, under re oath, that "the House of the Blessed Virgin , was no longer at Nazareth, and that the s foundations remaining on the spot where as once stood this Holy House corresponded ar exactly with the dimensions of the strange di house that had so mnsteriously appeared Se amongst them." The news of the appear ance of the Holy House in Dalmatia, the Ed wonderful cares *rought there, the report of the delegation sent to Nazareth, spread to beyond the-confines of Dalmatia, and soon pa thousands of pilgrims from Istria, Croatia, ari Boshia, Servia, and more remote districts of flocked to the sacred edifice. According CO; to the official records of Fiume and Tersato, mi a priest named John De Grobnia was ap- hi pointed custodlan of the chapel by the A Prefect Frangipani. an THE HOLY HOUSE AT LORtETO. On the 10Th of December, 1294-three .' years and seven months from the date of lie its appearance in Dalmatia-the Holy ee House was again miraculously transported. W1 some shepherds, watching their flocks near Pe' the shores of the Adriatic, in the teyritory of Reeanati, suddenly beheld a ouse, t which seemed to be carried by invisible t hands, crosinogthe sea I It gradually de- p scended into a little wood about a mile and a a half from the seashore. As soon as its a was broad daylight the shepherds hastened spi to the spot where they had seen the house Ba descend and they found it without a stone looased or a beam displaced. Witheaut l delay they buateaed to Becasati and relat- h Shat they bhad seen. Their. story was, of course, discredited. They, however, per, ol isted In their ausertions, and finally some onl of the citizens of Recanati determined to the acceompany them to the wood. Upon ar- atas riving at the spot the house was disedovered T to be exactly what the shepherds had de- PO scribed, and as the wood In the midst of which it had deicended belonged to a lady lis named Lauretta, or Lorette, the house was ,. called the Holy House of Loretto. one ANOTHER FLIerIT. fol Unfortunately, the Holy House rested at we some distance from the main read; it was at surronaded by a thicket of trees, and the fro, gs many pilgrims who visited it took with Sthem gifts, often of great value. t con sequence was that the place beeacls infes ted with robbers. After a time few people dared to venture to visit the miraculous ir chapel, and it was finally sbhdoned. For the third time the Holy House was mystorl oa ooaveyed from its Irslnig-placs, and suanly made its appearance o 'a -i nones near the public road that' $ ]eeanati. Theb hill upon which the nsa Svested was the property of two brdtbhrs ie who lived in the city. As soon as it _bs br came known that the House had agate, by i soipe Invisible power, been removed and deposited in a plaqe where it coud de v4a Site with comparative safety; :rowds At the'aithful daily dodked to it, and few left ir wibhout depoesing soble thanks-ofbring reof a suastanetal naeu. The brother, see d g the treasry. of the omuse daily in r- oreasing, detrmined to seies the same, but 4idagreed as to the proper division of the oll, andwhile they wete still disputing the wlged House. again took night, and erested on the spott now oceaupies. It was then eaologed on the north, south, and east Sasides by rude brick walls; placed some diag tance from the sides of the House. An altar was built against the exterior of tae td south wall, sad above it was spread a large portico, which served as a church. - TE BASILICA. _ in The Holy House at presents stands be is neath the lofty dome of a magnificent bas n ilies, erected by Cardinal Barbo, a Vene ,Jan;, afsrwards Pope Paul II., in the fifteenth century. In 1464 Pope Pi II. came with his court to Anoona. While Op there, he was stricken down with the pest, 0 and died. Cordinal Barbo, one of the Papal court, was, almost immediately e after, seisgd in like manner, but desired to s be at once removed to Loretto, that he a might visit the Holy House. His request was granted, and no sooner had he entered the portals of the wonderful chapel than he fell into a deep sleep, out of which he a. awoke in perfect health. In gratitude for y fits miraclone recovery, he at once gave ad orders for the erection of the splended edi flee that now shelters the Holy House. THE LAST PROOFS. The inhabitants of Recanati, having learned that a house similar to the one that ly had made its unaccountable appearance in a, their territory had as unaccountably ap e, peared without a warning at Dalmatia, and i' after remaining there for the pace of three an years and seven months had suddenly and th unexpectedly disappeared, and that the B House was believed to be the veritable it house of the Virgin, determinod to send a th delegation to Fiume, in Dalmatia, and also r- to Nazareth, in order to obtain more proof 1n of its identity. The delegation returned t with proofs so positive that there was no ad longer a doubt that the Holy House of ig Loretto was the same that had rested in ie Dalmatia after its flight from Nazareth. Ce Thp account of my pilgrimage to Loretto I reserve for another letter. THE 0OURCE OF INFORMATION,. a, For the facts given in this statement I d am indebted to my good friend Dr. Krie Sger, the English confessor at the Holy t- House. If you want anything further on y, the same subject you will have to look it n up yourablf. That a house which you may or may not call "holy" did stand in Naza reth, and was there'venerated by the faith ful for thirteen centuries; that a house is answering to it in every particular ap. ; peared in Dalmatia and disappeared with ig out human agency, and that the same t, house, or one so like it that it was impos Sasible to distinguish them, appeared in the '1 territory of Becanati, by the sea, but was " twice miraculously removed, and found its A final rest where it now stands, are unde 4 niable facts. Disprove them if you can I i How the house was floated through space as you can explain that yourself, andperhaps d you can do it. As for the Holy House it lrests in the hands of those who have sus d tained it in the past. If you want any in formation on that point I would respectfully at refer you to headquarters, which is a mild ' sarcasm, for you of little faith -pa con o aider yourself mighty lucky if you have ever had the opportunity of making per s. sonal application there. e CHARILES WARREN STODDARD. r Our Catholic Indians in Arizona. THE "BLACK GOWNSS" THEIR TRUE FRIENDS. e R. A. Wilbur, agent of the Papago Indians I of Arizona, in a long communication to the I Commissioner of Indian Affairs, complains that the Catholic priests are attempting to establish a hierarchy among those Indians, and seek to r reduce them to a state of vaesalage; that they have declared war against the public school system, and are in every possible way oppres o sing and imposing upon the Indians. The a agent particularly explains that these priests I are not Americans but Mexicans, and that they Sdiffer entirely from the American brethren. I Ss Diego Ueioa. TuscoN, ARIZONA TanrrToav, Dec. 19, 1874. I Editor Catholic Union, Buftalo, N. Y. s Dear Sir-I would be under many obligatios to you, if you will publish in your valuable paper the following remarks in reply to an article which appeared in the San Diego Unies, of Dec. 5th, as a special from its Washington correspondent. In the first place I will say that the charges made by RIt. A. Walber. Pa'alago Indian agent, in his report to the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, are false in each and every particular, and can be proven so by all our honest citizens. and by fully nine-tenths of our population. Taking now his charges in detail, he says: "The Catholic priests are attempting to estab lish a hierarchy among those Indians, and only seek to redouce them to a state of vadaisge." Where is the proof I It certainly does not ap pear in the article; bnt I am moat happy to stae that the only way the Catholic prieste are, at present, and always have been, trying to do harm to those Indiana is by visiting them as often as possible vizs; twice a week, preaching to them the Gopal of Jesus Christ, aswsing their cell eithe by day or night in f case of siknes, and by attending to their spiritual wante-all this without any compen- " Baloe whatever. The Indians referred to, the Papagoes, are living nine (9) miles from Tueson, whers we reside, and it is no triling laber for us to visit them regularly, besides being a source of ex pense to us every year. For all this we receive only the gratitude of the Indians; this is our a only eartly reward, and if this is redaeting a them to a state of vasalage, I fail to under stand the mesaning of the word. The agent also says, that the priestak are "op posed to the publio school system." What a Spublic school system " does the agent meant - I cannot say-If he refers to the system estab lished among the Papagoes, it is known to everybody that we are in favor of it, as it is one of our own institutions, though supported by Government. The school is directed by four (4) Bisters of St. Joph, three of whom were brooght 'from St. [ , Mo., to Arizoms at my own expense. On the centrary, far from being opposed to this school, we are - proud t. t I -an aure you, it grieves us35eek 10 use it dailyn eglcted through the ereleses. tfhe agent o doees othian to Sadvc ii, or any other of the beet interests of the Paphgoo " If the aget msema the publito sbool tem Sgeneral, all we have does so far ag ss i has bern to spport our owe Clthelle eheobl Sestablished es by us with the ind aid olfl SourPOllltao,s log before tihe ptes .of the publ shoo system were lknown hers, nd Swe oly wish we were able to multiply them. The egsat'a shaels, that weawers. evesy w Imposing u popn a temIag theeeaudiaee is shpya ed "l ecen foe them, we auk for nothing, we pt nothing; where; then the " e e the opprsson This bchare ste nres no further iply. The ae~nt parnlrly syI thbabse prie R areaqt oc riacas piut ou saus He isa. l by mistaken, they are not Mezxicas, an even if theykwets, what erime I that! Mr. Wlbor'4 rewous for making the fore. Sgoing charge are simply thee: Some time ago the Papago Inditus were plaeed by our Goverpument under the oberge of the Catholtc Churob, and, as I was informed at the Indian ocein Washington, I, as the representative Sof that Church In. Arisna, was bold reepon i sible for it management. Mr. Wilbur was then agent, and at that time having every Sonldnoe in him, I agreed with the Depart mept that he beretained as sooh. I soon found oat, however, that my duty to govornment e and the Indians compelled me to request fromt the Indian Department, through our Catholic Commisioner, General ~wlig, that Mr. WIl. bao e removed, and a new iragent be appoint ed;Snd at this. no doubt, Mr. Wilbur ilt him "st aIgaleved. Up to the present time no changeso n gents has taken place, and to-da the Ctholio Church is in charge of Indians ., whoe agent openly defies us. No benefit can be detived either by Government or the In dians, as long as sueh a state of affairs exists, ad I shall only still more strongly uHr upon the Department, through our Commiasioner, General Ewin, the demands heretofore made that Mr. Wilbur be removed, and eoother agent appointed. Very respectfully, I i J. B. 8ALtPONTe, o Bishop of Dorylee, Vicar Apostolic of Arizona. r BARE AND FREQUENT COMMUNION.-The e fewer the Communions made, the more fre quent are the unworthy ones. This truth will appear at first eight a paradox; but it is not the less certain. It is principally at Easter that bad Communiens are made. and they are B made by those who only communicate then. t This happens hardly ever at other times of the year and by those who commune often. I may say of these that we distribute to them with d out fear the Body and Blood of Jesus Christ: our knowledge of them gives us confidence. But at Easter, at the time when those who seldom receive are seen approaching the Holy Table, it is then the ministers, who are the dispensers of the Sacrament, present it with trembling and unsteady hand, because they o know but too well that it is among those who if communicate rarely that are to be found the d unworthy and the sacrilegious. We need only o ast a glanoe over the whole face of Christen dom to discover that rare or frequent oom muonon determines almost of itself the number of good or bad Christians.-Abbe Vermost MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTIEREINTS. 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Just recelved, late patterne of OOARPETB, In VELVET, THREE-PLY and INBGRAIN. COII03P9. WINDOW SHADESf , LACE CURTAIrS, OCANTONI MATTIN(GS and OIL-CLOTH, of atidt style, at ELKIN & C0.'S, 1C8 ............Canal Street.......... .1f m97 74 1v GROCERS--COMlISSIOR MERCHANTS. E. Conery. . Caonery Jr E. CONERY & SON, WHOLESALE GROCERS, Commission Merchants and Dealers in Westse Produce. CORNER OF CANAL AND DELTA STRUETM no9 74 ly NEW ORLEANL H. T. LAWLER, GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANT, 75, 77, 79, i8 and 83 Peters sreet (latl New Levee), see Poydras, New Orlesams, 10o Tea SALr oi NOBRTHRN AND WRITHESA PRODUOEl A Good upply of the fllowlag artioes always on hand: PORK, BACON, LARD. PLOUR, CORN. OATS. BRAN, AY CORWMEAL, POTATOES. ONION BrEAlS, DRIED FRU T ET., ETC. Cash Advanced on All Conslgnments (not perishable). Shipments Advanced On. Must IBe Insured ia My Opes Polley. Personal Atteouton Devoted to All Bllsness kEtrusted to My Ctare. PROMPT IN ALL THINGS. In the escautlo of )our commands, in tbhe senow. ledgment of receipt and dvice of sale oft Jour conalsi. menta and to reitting net proceeds aeompeI with accoont aleas. All orders for Western or Etotheir Produae 1led4 promptly at the lowest market rates. O tlaflaties8 aIways guaranteed, no commIssion charlged for oeon. Ling orders for goods which I may have am hand, full commission charged for selling sit consrlnments. Consignments and Order are respeerUly sOliolted. oct 74 ly * CARRIAGE MAKERS. JOSEPH SCHWARTZ, IM"bosrh LD DiA IN Carriage, Wagon and Cart Materials, SSpring., Als, Bei. Bsdy-WMde Wheels, Baggy Bodies. Wood Work. Trimmings, PAINTS AND VAHNIHElS. SARVEN PATENT WHEEL, Carriage and Wagon Maker and Repairer, BALES ROOM, NO. 74 CABONDELZT ST., Factory-No. 6 Carroll Street. nol 74 Iy seW OMLEJUl. J. THOMSON & BROS., Carriage and Spring Wagon Makers, 68 and 70...... Rmpart Street...... 68 ad 70 Jetween Common and Oravisr. Received Highest Preminum at State Fairs of lii. 17I and 1873 for best Family Phaton, Victoria, Open and Top Boggles, Beer Wagon, Grocer' Wagon, Express Wagon, ste. Being prcttiai workmen, and employit none but the boat mecbmhals. we are prepared to mak to oerdor or repair Carriage, Boggiss Sring Wagons, ote. Cat reetor to many buainew men in ths elty lnr viJle r.1 otr Uannfaotm. All work guarantd f.i 74 1IyI W . . CLAR, ("caUC on ro A. tes,) 134 and 136..... Rampart Street.....134 and 136 setween Telew and S. Peter. saW OULSAIL - Mr teresr e all kladaet - Carriages, Barouobes, Buggies, Ezpress Wagone, Platform and Elliptle 8prbg Wagons, SWWING MACHEW WA0GO-S "TC. Seseiwed the PIEST MUMIVM N so .LaseLP tr Fair ll for o bet e sVietad eit y wherb. aill4 ly COLUMBIA HOTEL, COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA. This Hotel was bailt ad stIablis d immedlatld Iafter tb war, and sull reain Ita rep r us tl eg sand airy uie of nrms, with ll eses l p nYeY. estote. The Dialagroem on Sret dor,. T r in HLnda, Barber-e"p and Bltrd-roes m Iga and bella taroothot the hona. Tabwo soed to moss It the State Theo bem Is stuatd on Ms etrs to i the eotre of the buslies part of the iy. I The boater Partaer. Hr. WW. (V AN, with twenty yearn' experosnos at the CLarIses rl sen iat- I bere bimasf that he Ia able to give ontireestisfasltl I M tho moet farldie. Term--Tha blaroe" se DaJ. sa s<I Prspetos. WESTERN RoUCE, LIoUeS, na. J. T. oIBBONs & o., GRAIN, CORNMEAL AND HAT, W,U,eOl....NewL veeSe.S".Wr,IMire .as 4 IT Oinemwe rPryb J. MoCAUjrE, amazam m HAY, GRAIN, COINMGAL, PM34Bg, ala smaew Western Produes Coanstnaly oa Hapli. Sand o30...... .Poyat s iet....... !la 3 Corner or rIhe. JOHN HNNDNUOaaNi WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALE, a5 and 87.... TehoepoialSmse....m mla aememer a1t sradd nts, oa-.. * rga om-w -.. WIarst,. ArLOHOL, m 4s wn piO amonm w•IKSK,. -" - w JAMES M. DOWALING, ,acasmoso. wo Jm. mm,1an.) WHOLESkLE GROCER, COMMISsION MZuOnarr. AD" amaim s WnSTNXN P1tODO3 - No. 25 Decatur Street (late Old Leve.),. .Corner Costmbou, S uae, )19i174 ly WM O.LAm. S. W. "OT. 3. A. Wfl.C New York. New Owhs HOYT & WILCOX, WIIOL3aLI DAILL IU NORTHERN AND WESTERN PRODUCIO Butter and Cheese a Speoaltty, 82...... Tchoupitoalas Street.... .88 Corner LI.Ik*ou Street, *y4 74 f17 Maw oLanm MEDICAL ADVERTISEEIU1T. ILA YrsD A RIN? a UN Tri. UAR.. mTI, rmmeaed for the caue era de ne. ments of the Stomab, Lier ead Dewes IU 4r timely use each ektalee is prevented. The tSetd many years hvre proven them to be the seg oIn and beet of nll the PIlls ever ohbred to t uhe 3hs. They purify the blood, remove all oeorrptigee a mwetore the disesued system to perfect health. AU A ANTIDOTE TO CHILLS AND REVEa TAEI HAVE NO EQUAL. OR DYSPEPSIA THrTAM A SPECIFIC. FOR SICE READACME ANDUSL. OUB COLIC THEY ARE A BURN CUvU3 _ CONSTIPATION. RBEUMATIBM. PILES, PARE TATION OF THE HEART, PAIN IN THU MM BACV AND.LOINS, NERVOUSNESJ, A PSYRM REMEDY. FOR FrEMALE IRReGVLAEIT:, WITBOUT A RIVAL. When eea doeee teO "Ieeg Ve well," a single dose stimulate the steemseh ris oe , restores the appetite, sad impeute viger to e stm. Bold everywhere Olee, I Marry stree., New Tr Dr. Tutt's Hair Dya ho adly.pplhd. tmpart. a beati'al blest a, an rite ledo. Tla beet in the wiel.lSr e ell drugitew Prue, ta beea. TIHE GHASTLY RECORD OF DbATHS the asr ultl from pulmonary afftion. is frightfuL TLhee le no diLe e that Is o inelidioum t It attachem sOem. eumptiom By the me0el6ohf "elLhIt eoid" obeh eeem become deip-"aLtted and defy remedlee wheh, If at theo onesb. would have averted all dngem. Dr. Ex lm has tovy Itslf THE MOST VA, ABrL LUNO BALSAM ever dleovord. A D TINGUISHED CLERBOYMAN ef New York p . ers It the "greatest blriag orf the a nlLhtetb. tury,' and mys no family ehould be withet It 1 I ploeeamt t e tahe Iatoe rd a enleg des will ebec morve the most oetnUato ooough. OlfaiB. N YI un treet. Now York. epl 7e1 IF SABACENRA LIFE BIrEROO. TRADE MAE iH THE BEST TONIC BITTER IN THE WOULD SALES LARGER THAN EVER Ndhbnmbeg ef potemed whiakh mnd htkes dra " with intent to declome." but epirits pure C eonne Erady, as a menestrum to Impart the medictdal of the celebrated •SARRACENIA ROOT. Delightfully cordial, it sL rsecribed by anll the ad. lmg bphymlicns su the beet Ievleorator of the m.tm, giving applite med dgsemlom. regulating bhe beweb. causing healthy motoo to the liver, kidnaes ad bhe, ad as certas preveotlve to maara.L R JOSEPH TUCKER. Prte Sold by FREDERICESON & HATi , SCHMIDT y edIOLEr., Jally cad by all Orereem cud Drmeetevmeywhm QPE GoILS A. X. HILLC &00 Jeweleru and Gold Pom Mkers T TU W~ %OO3 6 AD ro WW? P M 8m............e. C1w I.. 61ee" d..2...... al.! 74 q uaenrr r l L. J. A, UNAX a tes: WRITE. PRAOTIOAL @LO(EtRS, 106 Cmstomhonee m, mesi Boyal, saw oaumam. Looklug Ite..d Pecla, Iree a ., l d a a. tat. meg. Y cedar. lung dlom I. thewmphe .tl. OII Pl~qp niarM *a'ý~4s. iN eýe~ bral p.oar to *1. eM;. buthp hep im ~~mm~~te. ne my a lb mpao the-i workb. bet lkeiSe !n th, madmee e decoraation i ý"dsr - ·a baa74 is