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gm.rrnng star and Cathoic Messenlger rs Ui
f3 O3.LX*-IL SURDA!. JC~fZ s. islI. te SEpi Tn. V ari snn Alarmed. es dial C.aeCsDaU Ca.Sis T.ieas.b. may 7) Chr The Cathollee do not stand alone Ina this Peg country in their opposition to Godiess edau- the cation. To the booor of the Episcopaliae, acle their National Convention, bold laos week cats in New York, denounced, in no ambiguoous the terms, the elimination of positive dogmatic that religion fri athe course of instruction to edoa the Pubic Schools. It was, moreover, de. or r cided that parochial schools should hei built as soon as possible to save the child roa of Eplcopaliase from lo adelity, so ed which our present system of public educa , who tion logically leads. Two years ago, a hay Synod of Prtabyteians, held in Philadel- the] phia, took the same Christian attitude, in. win sisting as Catholics do &ad must insist, if ali ti they are to eecape the sin of formal heresy, But that religious instruction mast go band n to hand with secular training. There was a viy time when Catholics stood alone in their Cb he jeest demand for religious instruction ; in the support and advocacy of the rights of rat parents to determine the moral and mentalJ e trainjs of their children ; when they alone . refsedto bow the hknee to the pagan idol I. of secular edecation-when, as Christian eai freemen willing to render to Caesar the to b things that are Caesar's, they openly and a reeolutely dested to the State bthe things Si that belsag to God. Baut time and a calm eon close hs*rvaaes of the prevailing method m of *daating or: youth in whose mind re ligle is boatg sapped to its foundation, is Bat bringing large ed isfaeetial accession to out this case of Christian justice. Outside St the Catholic Church we are finding many, Si and their aumber is daily increasIng, who, ply, ia their love of justice sad bhatred of inm- and qaity, are breaking silence on this import- whi sat question. They are of that class who the esteem truth more than popularity; who titll will eot, ooward like, abandon principle to on escape the harmless denunciatsion 8f an un- bey principled press, to avoid the social ostra- wet csiam of false friends or the yell of the vul- clo gar, unthinking rabble. There is a steady co growth in the party equipped in the armor edt of right, which asks that the barsh, cruel, sto pagan clause in our school laws, prohibiting for religious instruction, shall be abolished, hs that this an-Christian, inhuman abuase of lc the civil power in this land, otherwise so hbai free, shall disappear, that no political ma- he jority shall possees the unlawful power of Go oppressing individual conscience, as that cr1 msjority does, when it compels us to sup- Tb port educational institutions from w hich me we can receive no benefit. The Episcopalians have begun to see so what the Catholic Church has always Dt taught, that this modern passion of secu- ha larlzing the education of the masses is one be of the most dangerous characteristics of the see times in which we live-ruinous alike to we the individual and society. This is the tb, charity of modern politics, of modern re- re, tigion, which has risen upon the collapse iit of all tenets of faith among Protestants. ex The modern State breaks its bread to the th poor with more niggardliness than the pe 'Catholic Church, but to make amends it or proposes to teach them to read and write so with a liberality that is not easily outdone. if It is blazoned tar and wide, as with the y trumpets of the Pharisees, that the object i of the State in giving the masses this mere- or ly mental training is to confer upon them es moral improvement. But there can be no Is stronger sign of hopeless idiocy than to bi suppose that this moral object can be effect- it ed by that secular instrumentality. The is State professes to believe, as long as our st pagan school laws exist, that the painful ol task of subdung the passions, of caurbing t evil propensities, and of making good, d virtuous, law abiding citizens will be practicable tu the masses when their inti macy is comp!eted with alphabetic combi- nations. It makes intellectual culture a s kind of talisman; a negro charm which will destroy all crime, and make the cray lngs of the passions dumb. That the State will never attain the object it proposes to desideratae to undeniably certain. Religion a sad morality are inseparable. The melan choly increase of juvenile depravity within the past twenty years affords the most painful evidence of the failure of our State system of education. The moral panacea of popular Instruction has shown itself to be worse than valueless. If positive religion be necessary for the illiterate, that they may not become the pest of society, as io admitted on al hands, ~we bold that those t who are armed with education are still more in need of its controlling guidance. The papers and books which the massee read in this country preach most eloquently the necessity of this ubion of relhgion with education. The number of absolutely vicious newspapers sold in this country is appalling. lIfidel and corrupting publics tions, periodicals of the worst class, are strewn thickly broadcast and devoured by - tens of thousands. From these facts alone, it seems obvious that it is not enough to teach the people to read and write. When the State confiodes a musket to a civilian, a. long course of physical discipline is neces eary, lest he injure himself or his cimrades in arms, and not the enemy with his weap on ; and when all classes of society have le..ned to read and write, they have still more need of religion than if they had re mained onlettered. No age ever produced such a luxuriant harvest of poisonous in tellectual weeds as our own. The supply is proporti.oned to the demand, and the greatness of the demand is due to non religious edation. On these weeds, whiichj corrupt the life-blood of society, the rising generatior. If it is trained without religious instruction, will fatten. It ever remains true, in spite of loud, popular, falsehoods and oppressive, popu. lar prejudices, what the learned and dis cerning author ol "European Civilization" has said: *In order to make popular edu cation truly good and socially useful, it mustbe fundamentally religious. I do not simply mean by this," says Guibot, "that religious instruction should hold its place in popular education, and that the practices of religion should enter into it-for a nation is not religiously educated by such petty and mechanical contrivances. It is neces sary that national education should b, given and received in the midst of a re igionus atmosphere, and that religious ,b servances and religious impressions should penetrate into all its parts. Religion in not a study or an exercise, to be restricted toa certain place or a ceitamin lour ; it is a faith and 'aw whiih outght to b felt ievery where, and which after this manner alone can exercise all its ben flciul influence up on our minds and our lives." Religions training, according to this eminent Protestant staresman and educator, mast begin, pervade, and finish all other T instructioo. It is to tais point thatb the sys- diet temr of education against which Catholics, seal EpLacopalians, and other enlightened Prot- lafe estants protest, so sadly fails. It is asystem the diametrically opposed to the teaching of to 1 Christianity; it is am levention of nuo- mim paganalm violating, as did its prototype, has the most sacred rights of individual co arri science and of the family. Those wboadvo- the cate religious education, only desire that mau the present system shoald be reformed, so othi that all may enjoy the advantages of wet education withost sacrificing conscience of 1 or religions liberty. the tor Most people fancy that they have "touch- was ed bottom" n expressing their incredulity ila when they -protest that they would not seo have believed a particular thing even if eo they hbad seen it. And the word ofn eye- the witness isoemmonly admitted to outweigh but all other testimooy. Thisis all well enoath. re But it is really just as aboard to exalt be- not yond measure the trustworthiness of lr the vision as of any other sease. Of which M. tbo Chevreul, the greatest living astbority ono sie optics, has jst cited a very striking illns- ta ration from no less famous a book than it b te "'Memoirs of the Duke of St. S.mon." and N. Chevreul. who nbw in his ninetieth mel year modestly styles himself 'the oldest ad, student in Frseoe," but wholm folly entitled to be styled her most iilostrious savant, ofi recently read before the Academy of Scle ses a very interesting paper on "the G connection of the sense of might with the most exact language of thought" The paper itself is richly worthy of discussion. Bat we leave that on one aide for the prey- "at oat to translate the author's extract from sal St. Simon and his comments upon it. St. of Simon, as our readers know. was the facile was prince of social observers and reporters, - and this is his picture of a great personage whom he saw during his mission 't Madrid, GI the Duke of Albuquerque, twelfth of the a title: "Going into the Queen's apartments r on my visitof state I found in the doorway before me a short, squat man, ill built, wearinl a bullock's-blood coat of coarse cloth with buttons of the same. His hair, coarse and gras., bung down on, his shool l' edrs, and he had the fat fat feet and gray m stockings of a sedan chair man. I took him for the wood-porter. Chancing to turn his head be sbowed me acoarse, eol, pimpled Ww face, snub-nosed and with huge lips; but his Ge hair being thrown back as be turned his head I caught sight of the Collar of the Golden Fleece, which so amazed me that I C cried out, 'Good heavens! what is this' The Duke of Liria, who was close behind H me quickly put his bands on my shoulders a.ni whispered, ' Be quiet! That is my uncle!'" Now, says.M. Chevrel, did the Doke of Albuquerque really have green Shair f Probably not, nor would St. Simon 8 a have thought his hair green had he not TI seen it falling over a blood-red coat. " If we take hairs of a certain color," goes on i the great savant, " and arrange them on a red ground in parallel lines, making a small ICE e ribbon of them and place beside them I. exactly similar hairs on a white ground, e the former relatively to the latter will ap e pear green. If for white we substitute at t orange, the hairs on the red ground will as e same a bluish tint; if green, a ruddy tint >. s if blue, an orange tint; if violet, a greenish c yellow, and tinally, if we substitute - :t black for the white ground, the hairs F -on'the red groun4 will become whiten n ed." All of which i. Chevreul formu- 3d o lates as follows: " If we look at a o broad surface of one simple color we see t- it and appreciate it absolutely. If we see it e in juxtaposition with another color, or ar still better at the centre of a broad surface a of another color, we see it relatirely. and S g I the ensation produced by it will be quite ,different." TI Te. in large variety, from best mixed, at $1, dows to very good article a . at John L. Lavelle's " , 34t Dryades tes. el i Mr. George Dawson, who has been among a t us taking notes, publishes in The Gentle- . no mensa Magazine the following description of o n- Niagara Falls : nit It is common to Itear people say that Si they are disappointed with the falls of Nia tgars ; as it is difficult to know what they ea expected, it is difficult to say why they are v on disappointed. Many stay too short a time ; they seem to see all that is to be seen at 0 one ciewu, and hiorry away. adding Niagara ti i to their list of "vanities." I found nine ti l days too few for me; the longer I staid ce the longer I wished to stayt and there are sea few places that I more wish to revisit than tly thesq famous Falls. Something of the ith common disappointment arises from the ly openness of the Falls ; there is no dimness, is nothing is hidden ; there is no gloom, no t dark and narrow gorge. Such a leap of the . re waters needs no half concealment, depends by on nothing but Itaelf for its sublimity. ne Linger until you have seen the Falls in e" every light, from early dawn till dewy arve, ben and then till moonlight comes, and then till darkness follows; watch the rainbows, and - the never-ceasing white clouls of spray. des Return day after day and find the waters _p- rushing down without the slightest change ave, of form ; note the deep-green color in the still ! centre or the Fall, whichsbows thedeptb of re- the water; go up the river and watch the "d I flond ruoinog toward the great leap; cross in I in the little ferry-boat at the very foot of :. the Fall and mark the wondrous calm of tb,- the water ; go lower down where this calm ' ion ves way to a rush of waves like the waves a f astorniy sea, but, unlike them, movi;ng s;. onward with a rapid rush ; go behind the ions Fall as far as you can-and, if after all this there is any disappointment, tell it not to i .your best friend, unless he has been chosen ud, for his hikeness to yourself. ipu. die , ion" Indulgence in verbal vice soon encourages rdu- corresponding vices in c'nduct. Let any one i it of you come to talk about any mean or vile Spractice with a familiar tone, and du you sup not pose, when the opportunity occurs for c3mmit that ting the mean or vile act, he will be as strong ac against it as before? It is by no means an un Lices known thing that men of correct Ives talk tion themselves into sensuality, crime and perdi etty tion. Bad language easily runs into bad deeds. I .Select any iniquity you please; suffer yourself to oonverse in its dialect, to use ate slang, to r speak in the character of one who relishes it. r-and I need not tell you how soon your moral o-sense will lower down to its level. Becoming; I uld intimate with it, you lose your horror of it. n is To be too much with bad men and in bhad ctud places, is not only unwholesome to a man's is a morality, but unfavorable to his faith and r trust in God. It is not every man who could lone live as Lot did in Sedom, and then be fit to go out of it under God's oonvoy. This obvious up- principle of itself, furnishes a reason not only for watching the tongue, but for keeping our tlls selr s s much as pmossitiB out of the s'mpany tr, Of :,ad a-.scIa: vs.-- Id .I n .t rel.. Two Pau cfsnas Av 'Oma.-Te . s o diet cbarbb in Noittlsmam, Manitebe, 1 ently had a double eerPlee o a meat lafelicitoescharacter. Agaserd addlivided the coaregtlob, and em party claimed to be dmrlan l Each had called a new minister, sad the two elergyume were on band to begin their labbe. 'Pb. Srst to arrive took posseseeo of the Impit, and the other at behind the eamobel rail. Thebs man ia the pulpit gave out a .bym, the other man gave eat amother, and both were sang eoafamedly by the dtval sections of the amembly. Then the man behind the railing started off o hia aermoo , anad the other began to read a hbapteref BScp tlre. Whoe the reading was over and it was plaim that the preachiag was going to last much longer the parzjeaae of the reader sang another hymn with a load organ a companimeot. The musical noise drowned the voice of the clergyman' l the pulpit, but when it was over be was fogad to be ;resotiog right along as thougb nothing unusual bad happened. The clergyman in the chancel. lees cool, wa unable to Ix his thboghts on a discourse. and so remained silent sad eat, At the eloe of tis ex traordinary ceone a deacon ezplaleed that it had been enacted "under legal advice and to further the cause of Christ." It is more easy to ooderatand about the legal advice than bow such belligerent proceed iogs were calcunlaed to "further the case i of Christ." Good palatable se, e0 esut pe pound, at tae Te Depe. s5 p uee t. " My bosband was poetical,' said the widow, "and often expremed a wish to die in the eter I n solitdes, soothed by sthe'ytbmie melodies of nsatnr's unutterable harmoaies, and yet be i was killed by the explosion of a can of hero- I mne. GROCERS-COEI MSSIOR EERCBAXIS. .. C PANIL R hlnL P. A. rTOt7Um pAYNE, DENEGRE & CO., Coffee and Rice. 10(r and l4.....Gravir Street.....12and 104 x myn m O.w onIAAsL ont D4 W H MATTWS. go. n. Etarrm ws WM H. MATTHEWS & BRO., dse General Produce Commission Merchants y No. 71 Poydras Street, NNw oainza Couptry orders solicited. myid im H. M. O'MEALLIE, Corner of St. Andrew and Laurel Streets, furs CHOICE GROCERIES, l TEAS, COFFEE and SUGAR, BUTTER and LARD, H HAMS and BREAKFAST BACON. 47 Liquors and Wines, CHOICE WHISKY-Iriah, Scotch, Bye and Bourbon ALES-Scotch, Eghlsh and Bremen. TEAS, at 4 , 'and 75 cents. oud he FINEST IMPERIAL at di anf tl 25 (everywhere else I1 tt*' per pound. Geods delivered free of dra)age Full weight guaranteed. my9 3m FLASII, LEWIS &. CO, 3I, 40, 402 and 44 Grader Street, SAND Pay S25, 27, 290, 31 and 3. Peters Street, at WHOLESALE DEALERS IN N STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES PROrISIONS, WINES, LIQUORS, ETC. I Agents foe the sale of many of the favorite brands of WHISkY, FLOUR, TOBACCO AND CIGARS. Strangerm visaiig the city are invited to call and Dr examine our astelof COFFI SUGAR, MOLASSES D and other Staple and Fancy Goods, which will be found J. at all times complete, with such artiales as our own Chi and other markets afford. SaC OUR MOTTO-LARGE SALES, SMALL PROFITS L AND QUICK RETURNS avring very greatly arged their fine, commodious Stores, and thereby increased their facilitiea for pro. perly meeting all demands upon their rapidly increas ing boainess, are prepared to respond to the demands of their old customers, and as many new a may favor them with orders, and reepectfully invite the attention of the entire trade of the South and West. d &pl' 2m FLASH, LEWIS & CO. SFAMILY GROCERS. D D ie DELGADO & GOLDTHWAITE, e 643............ Magazine Street............64 a, Corner Jackson. under Upper Cit Hotel, 10 Lspectfuolly announce to tb- citizeuns of the Fourth in Linenct that they keep constantly on hand a fall. freak and complete aack of S Fancy and Staple Groceries. The esp.cal attention of the ladlre i cealled to our - ne alrectf o f EX TRA CHUICE TEASI, which we , are llgt gratly reduced prices. We have Jast received am invoice of fine SPANISH 1 WINES, which we will sll cheap. Try them. Id mhl4 3m &t Conery. & Coer Jr. SE. C ET SON. eE of WHOLESALE GROCERS, le S Co ma:ssion Merchants and Dealers in Wester of Produce, of COIOI:P.N.E OF CANAL AND DELTA STIrt2 Li g amo4 .4 1y saw ouLaza. be 1iaJAMES M. DOWLING, 16 to aIUCatrsoa TO J. H. JonansroH. 'I WHOLESALE GROCER, COMMISSION MEICHANTT. AND DEALER IS ee WESTERN PRODUCE Ne o. 5 Decator Street (late Old Levee), , tp Is Corser Customhese StreetL '~ jyls 4 1r 5 Ew CIULLs s. ai UNDERTAKERS-BUILDERS.-PAINTERS. i - i- le THOMAS O'.BRIE., . to .-VDETAKE:, i it 4....... MAGAZIE STREET .........24 ral Corner Delord, New rtlrceans I Metallic. Mahogany. Black Walawt and Plain Coas i t. always on hand. Bodies Embalmed. er D.iater d ad ad carefl: Shipped. Fuaer.a' attended to in per in's snu b the Propireteor. and apise ly C ~.IRRIAGES TO EIRL ald LINmCOL n s ous REMOVES ALL KINDS OF BUILDINO8, ly O-e, It R obin sitro r Al eemmnnlesttes anesald drMeed to Sen In. Iu- Meel r o r Tradrs' ttl saedm adett Cmil Hot IeoCd.Ne O:,u as, 1 Oosatry o,".Cnprmp tistserdeto. SalM ty I FINa1n IAL. 2 VO~ROINGMEf's BANK, .............. Canal 8tret........---.......-- Savings and General Banking Business. Vot. MA.G1OA. reemiMet; J. aL MOEDIUGT. Cakier. in d. ,, p.. De.a. oime a - aLg. tiam & 1 7 edeock. to reedy. Depeeil* eml. Domesoic an4 resigat XCHAEGE Beaght and Sold. G Vor. Meaium. M. P. Damn. J. H. C order. J. G. See. J. B. camse. lph. WJla. STATEMENT OF CONDITION. MAY 4. 1 75. - Researes Leans and dsecoulte---- · -...... .. 7 7' otoks. beadse... . O T........ s04 Cah itms .......------------............................-- .31T 43 - Liabtilies. Capital stock p in......... ......l. l*U Depeeiss .t. 10414 to Other coma n abtitie..... ...... 71.75 . CITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK. A Beak for mall Savings Grunewald Hall, NEW orL iM. BSEETE J. . GIUBERNATOR, Cashier. Prendaut. pecial Charter by the state of lou~iina. EXCL lSIrELr A SlrTISGS B. SIX PER CENT COMPOTrD INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS. Money can be wtthdrawn on any bueinees day with out motice. Deposits of any amoamt received Certicatess of Deposite issued bearing interest from date of deposit at iix per cet. payable on demand. ]xaminatlo ai at all time iarvited to the manage. met of this Savings Bank and the detailed sworn aeSment of the ooerea as to the true character and conditlom of the investment of deposits. Ihis infor Smallt to not only for a favored few, but for the public, -ad the oicers will cheermhlly give it. Charter, By-Laws. etc. together with all information. furnished on application at the Bank, in perese or by letter. , myJ3 75 ly HIBERNIA NATIONAL BANK, 4 ............ ..CAMP STI zT...... ..-......47 Paid-Up Capital. ................... $500,000 P. IRWIN. Pred t. * JOHN 5EDSON. Vice-President. JOHN G. DWEREUX. Cashier. DIhECUY8 : P. Irwin John Heoderson. Emile Gauche. Wm. Haut, Thomas Gilmore. lhomas Smith. Edward A. Torke. EXCHANGE ON LONDON AND DUBLIN. payable in all parts of Ireland. for any amount from 1 upward, sold at current rates. ja31 75 ly NEW ORLEAN SAVING INSTITUTION, Incorporated in 1855. 1j. ....... ...Canal Street. ...... . ....156 INTEREBT PAID ON DEPOSITS. of ! CHAR. EILS AW, Treasrer. L I. GE RJES. President. ad DtaacTOa Dr W. Newte Meroer. LF. Gener SJ.G G s, T. am Carl ohn Thoma Aien Clarke. Chritian SBchnmeider. Chas. J. Leds. Smi. Jamlson. J. TJu oct 0 4 ly r LOUISIANA SAVINGS BANK AND SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY, • 51 Camp Street, e. Capital. ........... ........... . 8~0,000 Tor n E C. PALMER. Presider, JAMES JACKSON, Vice Piesident DIILCrOEL. ED. CONERY. FREDERICK WING. 1. H. KELLER, W. J. THOMAS. DAVID W ALACE. JA ES JACKS),. E. C. PALMER. Its capital gives security to depoeits. Deposit of Fifty Cents and upwards received. and SSI PER CENT I.TEERST allowed. ýb jy12t lly JOHN R. WALTON. Cashider. CARRIAGE MAKERS. W . F. CLARK, 134 and 136.... .Rampart Street.....134 and 136 Between ToelJoas sad t. Peter, NIW O"" La. - ManufactMrer of all kinds of - Carriages, Barouches, Buggies, Express Wagons, Platform and Elliptic Spring Wagons, SEWLYG MACI[NB WAGONS. ETC. Agent for J. Cnrumiham & Son ' olebrated Car riaps and Hearses. Country orders promptly saeaded to. apli 75ly J. THOMSON & BROS., Carriage and Spring Wagon Makers, 68 and 70......Rampart Street......63 and 70 Betwee Common and Gralier. leceired Higbest Premiums as State Fairs of 1571. 18t and 183 for best Famtly Phseon, Victoria, Open and Top Boggles. Beer Wagles Grocer's Wagon. Express Wagon. eo Being practical workmes and eopivyLng nona bat the best mecbicam. we are propared to mtake to order or repair Carriage.. Doggies. Pprlug WagonS, t.a Ca refer to maay buoasine moea to the city alg veicles of oer manotactflma All work gaarasntee. *1475 ly ;JOS.EPH SCHWARTZ, lORoM AND DMLa I Carriage, Wagon and Cart Materials, - Stpring. A Blt. R Made Weels. Baoggy PAINTS AND VAJIISHES SARVEN PATENT WHEEL Carriage and Wagon Maker and Repairer, S SALES ROOM. NO. 74 CAUONDELET ST. Fa ctory-e. a Carrll Streets. a ('4 iy saW OnLLas. I FASHmONABLE MILLLNER. MME. C. SAMSON, &Zr............Magzine Street............ 6 The Latest Ste. The Largest Aom:tneat. Ca": se eand b.aritAA , 's 26 YBARS - ' U v, VUVUU0 ow . .,l DAILY URNB. POPUL 200,000 SOLD 4-0 In the Year 1. Constantly:lnerea slan, ea, PAV OR .1 o aoor ar. IMMENSE SUCCESS. THE NEW W V WE H SEERBEEEL KEENEN B k& W V WIT L 88 000 1` xN w I W A HL B LI TROB HO WW WWO LD WVYWH HE B L Y S ARH t hA Y W L 0 OsNN WVVW H HrDER BE L BR RI B d A It L 00 CNN N YVYV H E E L S N & B & VV VV ILL 50 ON NE V V H H EEEI s LLE LE L LLEE H A1 B V V uLULLLS GOON ENN SEWING MACH INE TRUUMPHANT ! 111 ce 000o o N ao s0 e Im an. use osf eos loot rpsre I I so w 0 0 00 00 0 w o 0 0 0 0 M t n ii ... 00M 000s 0o0... coos 00 uses IN DAILY USE THROUGHOUT THE WORLD. -0 The qualitee which recommend the WHEELER k WILSONI FAMILY SEWING MACHIN e: I. BIEAUTY and excellenoe of Stitch on both sides of the fabric sewed. 0. STRENGTH, firmnfl and durability of seam, that will not rip nor ravel. 3. ECOSOMY of Thread. 4. ATTACHMENTS, and wide range of application to purposes and materials. 5. COMPACTNESS and elegance of model and finish. S. SIMPLICITY and thoroeghness of construction, and consequent durability. 7. SPEED. ease of operation, and quietness of movement. THE WHEELER & WILSON FAMILY SEWING MACHINE was frlt introduced Into the household for general use, and for more than TWENTY YEARS han std, as It still stands, UNRIVALED for family and llantation use. whether by foot or steam power. MORE THAN 1,000,000 OF THE WHEELER & WILSON FAMILY SEWING MACHINES 7 have neen sold and (as they last for a generat ion), are now in use a number far exceeding the total salee o any other machine designed for the same purposes. O Compare the sewing done by this Machine, nltNather, cloth, linen, swias mslin., or any other goeod with the sewing by other machines on lihke material, and the verdict will be that the WHEELER & WILSON is the only perfect Sewing Machine in the world. We sell. payable ly the week or month and guarantee the Machine for FIVE YEARS. PECK BROTHERS, GENERAL SOUTHERN AGENTS. - 149.......--------------................CANAL STREET.................. ............ 49 dge6 saw 0OL.a.a, L.A. m THE SSSSSSS In lNNN NVN 0043410 EEEEEEEEEEE ENRESHEa 58555588SS8 III N NN IN 2 00000GG0 LErEEEgEEBEg RRgREEB EB 55 58 III NN N NN 0G GG 00 RL RE 2R, SS a III NN RN NN GG G00 ERE E lit NHN NN N tG Bit RS 3555555 t III NN N N GO BEEN RBRU a58S8855 III NN RN NN 00 BEER R .JSgE S ilr R NN RN RN (GO GOO G RR E 8S IIi I N N xN Y GO 000 ER _ 55 85 9 II NN NN N 00 GO EU Ix EN III Nm ix NN 043008043 REEEEBEEEEBE RE EESE 5585855 III NN BERN 000004 RBEBRUEBNEBE Rh BEA AGAIN TRIUMPHANT THE WORLD'S AWARD O pAGAIN RECEIVED BY "THE WORLD'S FAVORITE! ad 8EE THE FOLLOWNrG SEWING MACHINE SALES OF 1873: The Tabie of Sewing Machine. soles or 1173 shows thatour sales lest year amounted to I3444 Msohbiae - being a large :ncrea" over the sale of the provios oear tf2. The table al shows that i36 OUR SALES EXCEED THOSE OF ANY OTHER COMPANY for the period named, by the number of 113.94 Machines, or nearly DOUBLE THOSE OF ANY OTHER COMPANY. lag It may be further stated that the sale. of 183, as compared with those of 1073, show a relatively latrer increase beyond the sales of ther maker. than of any year. For tstanoe, in 1n we sold 0 -,000 st Machine. than any other Company. whereas, In 1873, the esles were 1t3,254 Eachines In Excess of Our Highest Comrpetitor. are LESS than their sals In lert* wherea, a ban boon shorn, onr smale have LnoSELx LNCREASE. ThU account of le. Is rom SWO*Y NRLHOSY made tI the owoero of the Sewing Machine Patent. It WIT, hedlly he denied ths" the suiprioritvyf the Singer Sewing Machires is fully demonstrated---at all eent. that their popularity tn the houebold is oaquoest onable. is7 STATISTICS OF SWON- SALES : Ccerantna. SowD I I.'. So. n 8lol. e THE SIlNOER................... ,444 19,758 Increae.. 1, ~- Wheler & Wilson....................... .itS.I0 114,06 Decras e.... 54. ]Do estI ..........c.................... .... 4,114 s. s4 Deoreare.... 440 - Weed.................................... .. 3. t1,741,444 DeeX) em .... b,675 Gold Modal.............................. 10.431 lO ? D8.8 5 or O 9.. WioxZ & Gbhs......................·,· 3 Ul 33 77P . Amenin Button Hole........... ..... 1 4.141 18,30 Dseee..n 4,74 Ak. B.I Howe ....... 13.019 14.90" Decrese.... 9 nD __J B~at El . .W. E..r.... 4 ,ee... 4,O01. . 7":...'.".".."7"". .... ,:,,' D a..... . C.1 15,71 Dere e... GsA BleCs...... ................. 3,445 etI e,.01 3,W5 Vicor.....................1. 11,00 D.. .1 .... B,1" -tu.. .. E HBe"adotf................. 3.*11 4,263 Des-rsae.... 1,151 .WE. E. COOPER, . ................................CANAL STREET...........................e..* **. ?m Je"ly Iw TOItA..5.