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-rp a buTar andi saitlli1C mteshenger leb
os t IIeu. r
iwa, the bet off who ba big wae. snd walks well Eg
i4hkes goat to the vlneyard I went without eli past
S kaply eomaaaded to give up that ehar. ben
s' sb a lkeUs is the lodgings! I owned,
S t u a ho just In time wo hb bo 1 l , not
*sn pee. M iy proteet they thoSu masen* mf, coa
SAnh seas hfr the wetotnabh to ta o me . gri de
7p "q senever I i oroed I could not but feel lead
awseres patonul to fast toan uwibeg for meal.
Ieeo wsit a 3o dathe ls this Indtrs of nrllse
J was a) own greatest foe, my uetghbor'e worst peat.Lib
haes bialy frlun its spore man's lot to to be tory
A luderteS bark upon lisa'& stormy sea na .pi.
s ats I t of plate rwe tot eosr In tLe . od con
I. i seaIlliag for ns and a ealIing for you, oura
"lm0aeapeeltn d pld. ad a duty lode.
liiN.AhrAOBId coHdto OF hht reote , Oe
bo rb bitanive rwnh0ureo tho a swIms in spo. tl
lO' "dutHeavon' fret law." Jverhtbihlsgn ie place and
ft be seen in the syatems through niott space. s
tiesof redemption there's a Voeiw for each,
. a SealOs to the otd we are destoed to . ach. char
Ve atieaO s taftf totho wayfarier's band. - b
A splertl nd proteotionjnolouy to planmned 0
Spelao not thee sc at to the spirit's true goal oue
As the aolnet's needle the way to the pole. has
olts pattle wind filling the sil of our ship ton
_ resi the port of departure to t.e esnd of our trip HOE
*_ Sa fail moon of pramhne atsraetlng Uoda grac..
And petnad the sphere of eah tou ot pace. o
oA -ll by the rodslde, it runs a oer there, bi r
Selweesnter to theo peirim ateged Is pater. tfor
JTIbem the ofqsool ti as bird, ifrm ntors tsrfe to t
Torew eof its nin tht a orebr i. dto
s thearUed of its Induetn olnr stieps are beguiled t
Se mealk that are merged n the ways of a atild. N
Ie whe Uie Is pr elonged te i t merIt Ierase.
eWeaeto vta'Ctioe. as a lamb to the fold, dur
ToeRd a eare refge gfrom Ihu1sor and cold.
teatioite wild p ealous, ies bulee to draw
ie charleot of its ti the pals of the law. au t
"hait, the o sto It lnthe vase which eontains
lbe atter, to tutl seine day r nto wine or oor O pains a
hOr e winpe that eulive s hest IliaUnd spirit droos up
Aemlde tapltcts the tired toesteops of troope. not
Tis a way to thoe rldge ov erpassltg tie stream not
nOi asadisthegs ondt ac, rO c lod I unto Thee,
As the k gulde the stneam in t search for the ad. Lib
Take me into this way, and do Thou coite alone,. db
so 'tis Only Thy lieotice tht o itu tuske me ettottf , day
lather, wallking iLls way to tie ight time of dotet, h
Thy child is Tiot lost, thoungh is la tp be blown out ; r
eer the mysteal taper of ceclto e et st i nll eo teL he
Its fktal ed io n lght io llt.e Ipttte ha tre1d, o
.ad be shdO for Coir Into tru anr d Gt led gude to
e hite groa d ao ttc t vti thrl c rr l.ie l aule. u
lo eatoi in tto kind rth the u te r ol the toht wr .
Of thep:ant that prod Ice the healthrlet it ut it
TheO oner spotI to tlto n rt that is t.iotLted it grt ll
That bath Ile in its tout, that is otwrlud al &a #et. e ut
lae the mart Itn wht ms, m nifold profit is madei th
rOn the scripttltoa talent breit woeily it tracl .,
'Iles tld bets the ll bt..r i rti t hlll h rit dd l
aore the wage e ro the bater a prie to pa. cha
ilbeh Sun of Falvation extending its light
sat"g t he fair pathway o u anll rtiot w; tole
Shoetng down its brltlht oattis, as lanes of lonr, Tat
Is ihs no with ongtins for the dear land above. whi
ete ut for the roof of your Father's abode, of
".teatls uandvlsed iby k i the ll rolad, Wi
llltl feial fading daoeave you groping yott wayur wly
wgb the night of the self-o Ill that eas us astay Job
i:"'g. orlud sll reellv" the yioviu sed of rewahrd
s on sanyou shall tot" your abode iLn the Lord ' in
'r esk ad it shall be oiened "that you mayin o take rnt ul
tl o peae the possession of the joys of the blet.
?it HOME RU'L, E SR I IA l:LIAoME.T. me
ltKAtl..d a CiA theiOrO 1 TONE IN 'rit9 eu'
ENG LIStH Pitise. ant
SeDublin 'atie.J sodor n -
',e polcy of "ljglorin" tL lome t he l l
I.le Lparty, which was utliO ly proclaimed etc
s w lomet of the leading English organs, gre
Snt work. It has utterly broken down., a
It bad not even" a day's an hour's suc- aec
a"gsl to"' waft it to eternal farm'." That eat
policy. it will be tememobered, wss son- s'
atrueted during the recess, and was tlohen
S eoasiderted by Its framers to be a very att'at
thing indeed. The Howe inule party in pIar- To
;L I ament was to be treatetl as non-eristeut, il
The Marquis of llortington was never to1
'threw a glance in that direction--no not po~I
'fetr tihe world. Mr. Disraeli, of conrse, thi
wenod not be guilty of such a thing. Net- thi
ther the ins nor the outs would stir a fin- toT
re te obtain the whole Irish vote, antd if
that vote were nevertheless cast on one
side a? the other for the purpost of luther
ian the plans and projects of the Lome in
B.lers, no notice was to be taken of it. For an
oel part, we were unable to understand this r
-tan of action, and we said so at the time. th
it appeared to us that, to nse a popular It
phrase, there wae "a screw loose" some- I
where, and that ere long thisi minuch-landed or
oentrlvance woaldassuredly collapse. S:ll th
the English journals continued to praise it a
The oell Mall Gacelle was quite in love hi
with it. That journal had previously te ft
e" oemaeded the adoption of a pollcy of the 9.1
same kind on a mote extended scale. It OK
eomplaiaed that Ireland was too much no-I
ded n the leadingjournalsof England; i
they had correspoudenta in Ireland just of
as they had in Fratnce and Germany, and 1 at
leoters ani telegrams were contintally ap- o:
pearoing ito teir colutne with the word it
" "Ire.aod," in large caplttal, standing o'er 'r
them. All wrong, said tlhe 1'alll .1[,. Thte el
cOu-try .i .l,.sled by being noticed in th.; It
way. Iril), news, Whtt.uvet it i, worth
p prlntng, sltoald iu trtttt'etl fin,iply at st,
much provinciail iutlls'hli~tnence. achi br.ing
the icwa of tthe Itlrll .SIIt! ~t.letf, ol
course the idea of ignortog the IrisIh harty
is tl~e House of Conmtmons and of lt'ltt'ng It
out of Eng!ithl ptrty calculationi was highly T
approved by that jturnal. 'T'be Itioh 'Tory .
;'. o pigee also were delighted with it. They
: had saores of times informed their reader ws
;- -hat the tlome Rtle movement was dead, I k
lUllte Home Rule party in Parliamoni '
pos." b ttered,disorgaoi ed, and decom- iI
I- what poicy, therefore, could be h
el"T aY an proper than that of O'
l.aerla . tl t From all the writing of this i
sent that was current during tlte recess r,
qp-., lghi$n opePO .tbhat during the next ri
' e:sa-o n of Pauilament the line to be taken Ij
: v9CUtsgswdto the Home Rulers would be hi
-a,"ma sOb, no, we mover mention them." el
itf ps of the Engll h Journals and of tlle N
nLir a Ulmaribee an now soe how very Ci
-dji'-mt is the state of things that hiassII
i-e'sI had Panlimfon8 got together'
"hem.Idnk paty" ame to tho front of'
-, lmland mde theitr power felt. When i
l I wd il Ja ewery edito, I h,
ibal boonat work up- I
= il - . /·H Le I ml _ a .nd
Irish qaesaious, in whih, to the horror of
the Tory party, the Ministerial majority
was found to have dwindled down to an A
unexpectedly low figure. And now the
acts, intentions, and power of the Home
Rule party form the leading topic of
earnest and almost angry comment in the '1
English press ..
It is all over, therefore, with the ignoring fln
policy. The 'Pall Mall itself, within the Sti
past few days, has had a long and mourn- an
fol wall over the doings of the Irish party ph
in parliament, and the dangers that may lar
be expected to arise from them. And it is thi
not only the Irish party that are being the
complained of-the cry has gone out, that da
after all the protestations of the Liberal the
leaders and the Liberal press, an alliance oo
has actually been formed between the ex
Liberal party and tbo'e dreadful Home eel
Rulers. "In spite of all the lessons of his ro
tory," writes the Pall Mall Gasette, "in of
spite of the emphatic proteset of the con- A
stituencies in this country, and even in of
contravention of Lord HIartington's as- pa
surances, it seems that a scheme of co- an
operation has already bet devised be- ex
tween some active sections of the Liberals wi
e and the leaders of the Home Rulers." "It de
is impossible," writes the Standard, "to
characterize too strongly an alliance of this fri
kind, or to exaggerate the mischief which is.
it threatens to the State." "The strength w,
of the government," writes tihe Morning al
Post, "is likely to be tried thie s~g-..n as ,Lt i
has not been tried before. It Laid Hartir a as
ton can command the support of tile six'l) t
Home Italrs abho have hitherto held an cr
isolated position, the balance of parties will K
be materially changed, acnd it will not do th
for Conservative members to trust merely th
to the potency of their majority and to the er
disorganization of their opponents for their re
So runs the strain in England, in a very at
different key from that which was piped on It
during the recess. But even though our
Words may somewhat lessen the sense of nu
alarm which appears to prevail among our ta
cotemporaries across the Channel, we can- er
not omit to state the truth that no such T
alliance as their imagination has conjured w
up is in existence. Lard Ilartington does ri
notcommand the Home Rule vote. It is V
not at his service, or at tihe service of his St
party. The support given by the English re
a. Liberals to the two Irish bills recently Y
debated was given on their merits. Some or
day the Irish party may find a Liberal T
measure which they can support on like er
grounds, but alliancei between the parties it
there is none. The Home Rulers will have T
no alliance with any party that will not tc
undertake to make Home Rule a Cabinet rt
question. But the timoe will come when
their alliance will bc taken on those terms. cc
The Iion. lHoury L. Pierce, of Biton, in a t,
recent speech in Congress, called attoutionu to c,
the custon, which is becoming a system, of p
changing all government officials with the
chat go of governments. By this means the
country loses its trained servants when at
their best, and their places ate tilled by igno- Si
rant strangers, who, in trno, are kicked out T
when their services have become valuable. ir
Mr. Pierce, who has taken nearly all the honors 81
of his party this session, pointed out that ft
Washington during his term of eflice removed
only nine persons for merely personal reasons;
Y. John Adats removed but nine, none of them
r, except for cause; Jefferson removed but thirty
nine; Madison only five; Monroe, Line; John
et Quinoy Adams. two. These removals were of a
persons confirmed by the Senate. Until Jack- g
son's time no members of the clerical force were
removed except for cause. That President re- ti
7. moved nearly two thousand persons in a single s
year, merely on partisan grounds; and the re- o
iE suit evidently impressed him with the import
anne of. limiting the terms of his esnoessors. If C
Randolph, Jefferson, Benton, Jackson, Iiarr- C
son, Clay, Webster and Chanoeller Kent saw In
their times the need of interposing some check
ne to the exercise of the executive patronage in
seculiog a continuance in office, how much
is, greater does that necessity appear to day, with a
'n. a revenue of about $300,000,t)00 and a civil r
c- service list which embraces about eighty thou- t
at I saend peisons "I have made," sass Air. Pieroe, E
-. "emne investigations ia regard to the number e
on of Government employes, and in placing it at t
at eighty thousand, I know whereof I speak.
rThink of this army of eighty thousand men,
t- composed largely of those who believe that the
it whole duty or a Government a flice-holder is to I
to support the Administration through good re
ot port and through evil report-especially e
te, through evil report-and it is not sunrpriling
9i- that we begin to hear serious talk of a third
n. term ; and if this thing continues it will not be
if many years beforelwe hear of a life term."
ne . - -
er The l'.enah Government has published an
e letfial report on the Paris commune of 171,
or and the fate of the captured communists. The I
tis report shows that over 200,000 men served in
,e. the ranks of the communists, with 9,000 officers.
tar It shows also that the total number of prisoners
was 34.000, including 5,000 soldiers, 540 women
et and 650 young persons of sixteen years of ago
or under. About 1 000 were released soon after
=ill their arrest. Soon aftpr 10,000 more were set
it at liberty-about 5.000 of them discharged as
re having been imprisoned wrongfully, the rest
ie i freed for want of evidence; six months later
the 9,000 more were discharged. Oat of the women
It only '00 were sent to trial; of the children
no- only eighty. The courts first dealt with about
o 3000 principal offenders, hut afterwards die
id i posed of about 2 000 ordinary cases a moath;
set of the s3 they condemned about b 500, acquitted
and about '2_.001, and released about 1.100; about
up- one per cent of the sentences were annulled
urd on aple;.a ; twenty-three men and eight women
vcr were executed, but always for some signal
" special rrime. Oat of the 10,0.0 convicted,
two. t'.irds wsre sentenuced to siitupid traHspor
hrt ta'i ,i or Ito imprisonment witt'im t hard labor.
inug AN.l1Nt IeST AT WATERLtoo.-P-olnonby Lesid :
ol " Th at ii one of the broavnst and one of the
rty odd-st I hltv ecver seen. While lying on my
h!i1 lancers a seconld time, as you mill recollect.
This Mr. Murplvy, cut oil from hisi troop, was
Ory attacked close to the spot where I lay by two
hey of theni. lie used his sword as I suppose he
ers would have done a shillelab in a row at a fair,
ad, knocking the lances alternately aside ' mill
enl fashion.' and witha rapidity which madetheir
. thrusts harmless. HIis enemies kept poking at
e I him for some time, and compelled on his part
of only defensive measures. At length his elassic
recollections came to his aid (t would swear
this theiellow had read Virgil), and he feigned a
:eas retreat. He was pursued; when wheeling
ext round at 'he proper moment, and parrying the
ken lance of the faremost of hie pursuners, he unt
I be him down. The second pressed on and met a
n." similar fate, receiving from the brawny arm of
thle Murphy a eat which told somewhere near his
Scollar-bone, and most have divided him diago
n nally. His body fell to the earth without
a groan or motion, and Murphy, scarcely glano
ing at his handiwork, trotted off, whistling
her ' 'lhe Grinder.'"
hen Diggs saw ia note lying on thegronnd, but
to. he knew it as counterfeit, and walked on
np- without piuing it up. Hie told Smithers the
snd story, whe e latter said: "Do eou know,
sall Digga, you b e committed a very areat of
the fence ' "Wh what have I done I" "Yon
Shave pasMed a terfelt note, 5ko ait to
- , ohn ," sltd wlhellt a sn ad
S . ,,, i
of A MIGlfTY ENJyaPBISE. G
in A RAILROAD ACROSS ThIS EASTERN CON* L
of ftetenttfi Americar.
se The great feat accomplished by the United
8tates in connecting the Atlantic and Paci
ig fin oceans, by a railroad across the United ct
ie States is stimulating enterprises in Europe;
o- and it is now proposed-indeed, the
ty plan is matured-to connect the At
cy lantic and Pacific oceans by a railroad Al
is through Central Asia. At a conference of
fg the geographers, recently held, Col. Bog
at danowits explained some of the details of
-al the road, whicb, it is expected, will over
ce coge one of the greatest obstacles to the
be extension of the civilization, namely the
no separation of a large part of Asia from Ea
is rope by vast deserts, in which no means
in of transit but a railroad could beof any use.
a- A railroad alone can develop the resources
in of the many lands through which it would
i- pass; and, as the mineral wealth of Siberia
o- and the Ural mountains is well known, thie 6'
re- exploration and mining of the'-t regions
als would be encouraged, and their resaurc a '
'to It is proposed that the road shall start
his from Nijni.Novgorod, in Russia, where is
ich now the extreme eastern station in the net
1th work of European railroads; it will run
nU along the Volga, the Kama, to Ekaterin
,I hang, on the Asiatic side of the Ural moon
a avis, h,-n- cnte r A;ia, proceed in the direc
:r) ion of Trenmemi and Omsk at the Irtish,
an cross the river. andt proceed by way of
rill Kainsk to' T''n.k ou the Tom, a brauc' of
do the Obi, asd cross that river. Tomsk is
-ly the principal center (f commenceof West
be ern Siberia; thence the road will run di
eir rectly to Irkutek at Lake Baikal. Thence
tihe road is to pass to the frontier of China,
ry and thence it is no longer an exclusively s
on Russian, but an international undertaking.
mur And here, also, the only serious engi
of neering difcnlties commence, at the moun
our tain range of Kingham, which, in its north
n- ern part is crossed by the Amoor river.
ob This range is tie greatest obstacle, and it
ed will be necessary to pass by the Montchoo
ee ria, and to lay the road from Baikal to
is Verhneoudouk, through the Valley of the
his Selenga. Then the bestroute by which to
isb reach Pekin, the capital of China, near the
tly Yellow sea (a bay of the Northern Pacific
me ocean,) has been found to be that of
ral Tehita and Dolounor. At the southern
ike end the famuous great wall will be crosse-d ; A
ils il already lies in ruins in many places.
wve The whole distance from T'joi Novgorod
lot to Pekin will be 4.500 miles, of which t 800
aet run through Russian territory.
cu When this plan is closely exawmiind, ac- q,
us. cording to known topographical data, -
the apparent d:flicultics dwindle down
a to nothing when compared to those en- }
to countered in the western section of our
of Pacific railroad. The first section, from
a Njni-Novgorod to Tomak, runs on per
at fectly level land. (tbe so-called stepper),
no. similar to our prairies. In the section from
out Tomsk to Like Baikal, the country is roll
ble. ing and interspersed with rivers and
sors streams but the greatest height is only 3.500
hat feet, and the largest river areas but of very c
ved moderatoe width and depth. The only ser
s' ions difficulties, as we have said, lie at the
em Chinese frontier, and they are inferior to
ho those overcome in the Rocky Mountains
e of and the Sierra Nevada by the American en
rere Russia has raised in fifteen Seats more
re- than $1,000.000,000. with which to con
igle struct 15,000 miles of railroad, and can
e easily find $300,000,000 or $.100,000,000 to
If construct a line of such value to all the
irr. civilised world.
r In - - -
eck The French have, for thle first time in
o u their hisarry, succeeded in constituting
ah a society for the encouragement of cana
viti ri,-s. These birds are now in Paris, as
ion- they have been for same time past in
roe, Brussels, the objects of well considered
iber efforts to improve the race, and like rab
t bits, pigeons and other improvable and
eak. marketable creatures, have ardent admir
nen, ers who spend large sums of money in the
the purchase and maintenance of the finest
specimens. In the case of canaries, as of
ally other fancy birds and beasts, those most
,ing prized by connoieseurs are not, however, al
hird ways the most pleasing to the uninitiated,
)t be and a French writer who mentions the rise
of the present canary mania in France tells
a good story of his own discomfiture when
an he ventured to pass an independentopin
1871, ion on oneof the birds exhibited in 1857 by
The the Belgian Society for the Encouragement
d in of Canaries. The rooms of the society
cere. were hung with cages containing choice
ners birds, to whose wiry bowers cards were
amen appended, on which the sums last offered
afe for them were inscribed. Under a pale,
set faded-looking canary hung a placard bear
d as ing this inscription: "1,700 f." The visi
rest tor exclaimed in amazement, when his eice
later rone, an ardent politician by lhe by, and
omen now a member of the French Assembly,
Idren expatiated in glowing terms on the merits
bout of this bird, on the breadth of its shoul
di ders, the length of its thighs, and so on.
i" Don't you admire him I" lie inquired at
bout last. ' Oh, yes," replied the neophyte;
ailed " but would it not he better if be were
rmen rather yetlbwer ' N No political opponent
ignal ever received a look so withering asthat
rted, cast npon tl, author of this rash
or suggcstin by the mnmb-r of the lH'gian
auid: A i,, I' iDEAS OF iIEADS.-" llI-lds are
Sthe Iof difft, ent shapi. and sirea Tiiy are
Smy full ,f notions. Lirge heads dro rot al
le wn'aY iuld the most. Some p·reisoe can
, w tell juiit what :a mac is by the shape of his
two head. lHigh heada are the hest heade.
s, he Very knowing people are called long-head
fair, ed. A fellow that won't stop for anything
nill or anybody is called hot-headed. If he
their isn't quite so briaht they call him soft
gat headed; if he won't be coaxed or turned
pr they call him pig-headed. Animals have
ar very small heads. Tile heads of fools slant
e back. When your head is cut off you are
teling beheaded. Oaur heads are all covered with
lathe hair, except bald heads. There are other
Sent kinds of heads besides our heads. There
et a are barrel heads, heads of sermons-and
tim some ministers used to have fifteen heads
Shis to one sermon ; pin heads, beads of cattle as
ag the farmer calls his cows and oxon; head
tlao- winds, drum heads, cabbage heads, at log
aling gerheads, come to a head, heads of chap
ters, head him off, head of the family, and
go ahead-but be first sure you are right."
id on " One of my particular devotions," wrote
r the the saintly Father Felix de Sale, "is,
no, whenever I desire to obtain any particular
Soufavor for myself or another, to say some
I it to few prayers for the dead. And I assuare you
ad I veo j In myeolf and others
GROCERS- COMM ISSION MERCHANTS '
LIVE AND LET LIVE.
Families, Boardin-hbou anod others supplied with Sl
the eholoe 5(
at the lowest possible living prices.
Choleu Fngareuied Ham, Breskfat Bacon. ielieted
Buttr. Lard, Beat Family Flour. Presetve.
Pickler, and all articles required for
Guaranteed of the beet quallty, and AS C BEAP AS
ANY HOUSE IN THE U'lr.
Delivered tree of charge.
MR$. A. C. WILNER.
mnbl Im Cori or Magasine and St. Mary at:.
pURE GROUND COFFEES
FOR PERFECT PARCHED COFFEE
- AND -
PURE GROUND COFFEE,
Go to the Great Original
6:;7 .......... Magazine Street ............6 i7
M. HOGAN & CO.,
nIbl , Ppropriletors.
JAMES M. DOWLING,
(Seec ssor to J. M. Johnbston,)
Dealer In Western Produce,
(late Old Levee). corner Customhouse street.
fellS m 3aw oauLtANa.
LOUIS B. CLARK,
bNALeR M 7
STAPLE AND FANCY GBOOBBIES,
Choice Wines, Cordials, Liquors and Teas,
AT LOWEST MARKET PRTCIS,
Corner of Camp and Lafayette Streets,
Under St. I atrick'a Hall.
Goods delivered free of eharge. jaN Sm
CHEAP AND CHOICE FAMILY GROCERY
Noe. 219, 251, 253 and 255 Poydras Street,
(Head of PI'oydras Market)
A sonetant srpply of Fresh STAPLE and FANCY
WINES, LIQUORS AND CORDIALS.
- Pure Gre,:n and Black TEAS a specialty. -
Goo.la delivered free of charge and satisfaction in
quality andl plice guaraonteed. JAt 3m
R. CONEtY. E. C·hERTY, JAL
E. CONERY & SON,
(Estab;ished in 1816 )
Dealers in Western Produce,
CORNER OF CANAL AND DELTA STRrPTS.,
moQ 75 ly neW onLAtNa.
JAB. J. McKERNAN,
341............Common Street... .... ..341
Corner Robertlon Street.
Dealer in Fancy and Staple Goods,
FINE WINES AND LIQUORS.
Goods delivered to any part of the city free of eharge.
MARK R. GILLIN,
WOOD. COAL AND CHARCOAL,
Je7 75 ly Corner Laurel and Philip .at.
ESTABLISHED IN Is', r
H. CA SIDY,
COTTON DUCK AGEST,
95 ............ ----- CAMP STREET............ 95
(Kear Poydras )
Has aiwa3 s on hand the largest and best stork of
PLAIN AND FANCY AWNING STRIPES,
Fr, neh, Unglihb and A meric an BUNTING for FLAGS,
etc., etc., etc.
He has in stock, and will make to otker every des'rip
AMERICAN, FOREIGN AND FANCY FLAGS,
TENTS, TARPAULINS, WAGON COVERS, ETC.
He will manufacture
AWNINGS, WINDOW AND DOOR SHADES,
GALLERY CURTAINS, ETC.
- ALSO -
COFFEE. RIC(E, GRAIN AND OTTER SACKS.
All In tle best style of wolkmanship and at the lowest
mnhoitf - possible prices.
TO SUFFERERS WITH RHEUMATISM,
GOUT AND NEURALGIA.
In view of the numberless enfferori afflicted with the
above painful nalaidi~e. I leel uiduced to offer to the
public myATIRU ATI' MIXTURE.
This medicine pi ovel to be the only successful remedy,
in this line, Ifr it has all,-t always given iostan.
taneons rtcicr, and in inot cases permamoutly
cured the discaue. Dlnririg the Iastsixleen tears I have
cured thonueandil of ioertois iu this city an BState, and
the rmaujority of those n-log my preparaion recovesred
by the use of but onoe Lbottle. ihould the patient not
reuovor, or at leatt tinl great relief after the use oi the
first bottle, that person is undoubtedly not siuffering
from any of the above diseases. It is but one year
since I first began advertinsng this remedy, although I
have suocessfolly used the same for over sixteen yeas
with the most satisfactory results, and it has now a
uired sbuch a wde-spread reputation that eonvinces
the meet akeptical of its curative powers.
Of the many thousands who have been cured, Iwill
only refer to the following well-known oitisous of onr
elty, who havere all signed the following card:
We, the nndersigned residents o1 the cii? of New
Orleans, have. used Mr. W. L.Jnurg.elewlc ANJTI
RHEUYMATIO MIXTURE, and have found that it
really possessed the medicinal virtues as stated in the
above advertisement, and therelore do moot cheerfully
recommend the same to the aicted.
James RegaM , owner of livery stable, No. 134 Baronne
Istreet; Stephen Krausn . corner Annunclation and
Washington streets; Chbarle Roemer. proprietor of
Saddlery store. No. Vo1 Tohonpitonlaa street; A. Gnth,
Sowner of bakery. No 21 Fulton street; Charles Buhler,
grocer,eorner (en. Taylor and Magazine streets; Capt.
Boyd Robineso, No. 410 Rampart street; Mrs. Ann
O'feron, No. 3i8 Camp street; D. J. Wiekes. No. 103
St. Andrew street; Capt. Wm. Claiborne Harrison, No.
469 Dryades street; Eugene Erat, owner of Pelican
Brewery. No. 2t'S Villere street; GeorgeSteuernagel,
No. t0eVflMere street; W. A. Kowalki, No. 103 Tohono
ritoulba street; Jean Dnrantin, No. i5 aliennie street;
Capt. James A. Sylvester, No 343 St. Charles street;
Mrs M. .. Brun. midwife, No. 381 Magaainestreet;
Mrs. E. Siebrandt, midwile, No. 324 Cam.p atreet ; .
II. Fine an, chief guagor, United States Customhouse;
O. F. Thiesman, grocer, No. 364 Mageatae street.
. f4A4 E J..OE LI,. WICZ., Drs o,
88888 II Sn N MII eba G aG
ei NmeIery o IN 6
J III ITN lI IN G 01 /
80w III NI f NVf 2IN 8G
885886 xU NN NNI NN
i o IIwN inr Ni oe ,Age M /IT D
88 SB XII II 3 o 11 N 00 00 I
88888888 iI I R GGGOG GI
8888855 III IN NINI GOOG4IG
AGAIN VICTORIOUS OVER ALL MAPETITOI0I
THE WORLD'S AWARD
AOA1N -Y r3U 3r
"THE WORLD'S FAVOIRITE
lTflATIBTL IO F ELWOI:I IAlED:
CowAmn3." Sow 1111n . Sow a 111. loza m 194.6
B M rme r, IINE AOTINU_ CO .... 31,;-s. 8,,.""3,444 8 IN e.
Wheeler & WIlson JLanfactorlog Co.........174.00 1,l1 9 aere66
The Howe Machioe Co........... (bUmtUd) 145, Io NU/. mu unS .e
4S,114 . UNDL.
Domesco Sewlns Ichine .o............. `41 11 ,114 .o Dersm,
i Wod L8ln la. hi.e Co.....-...--........... 17 1,5 D, O e er ,* ...
rover B r Swing Machine Co......... 717 1006 NtIa ..
Remington it pire Sewing Machine Co....... 0,1 17603 1 ..
Wilson Sewing Machine ompan,.y...... ...... 19,0 1 9 I 0 Decree '...
Gold Med Sewing Machine Coo..-............ 101 15,1 1,14 Dlel ..l
Wilcox t Glbhe Sewint Machine Co.....-.... . , 13.713 Deon13..1
Amerioan Button Hole ewing Machine Co... 18.01 1,0 6.22 .l ollN.
SVictor Sewing Machine Co............. ..4. 616'I 8 De7r44..,
Florence Sewing MIachine Co.... 15... .. "...0 57 De1 Ierese..,.
Beoer BSewing lobhine Co......311 3.$419 4541 Ineraseor ..-.
SJ.]L. Braunoeder & Co ( nc)....... ....... ,.1 1 D eae..
Bertram & Yanton Sewn Machine Co .......... e18
• ogay Sewing Machine Co. &ssooati........ ....
Kej aone ..................-................... ... . ...
Thee lgara are the highet evidence of the
PEOPLE'S A.PPIEOIATIOE OF THEB BIEBR MACHINE
that could be given. Its excellence, superiority and great varerety of work, nosele meveest, rik
permanencay and simplicity of conalstructiop have secured for It he
HIGHEST AWARD FOR SUPERIORITY IN EVERY POINT
OVER ALL OTHER SEWING MACHINES.
The flgore are frota SWORN IETURNS made to owners of Sewing Molachine PatenL. ad ahw
io the SN(ER MACHkINE
Exceed those of any other Manufacture by 148,852 Maohlaeu.
or nearly as many as the
OTHER, S EVENTEE.N COMIPANIES COMBINED.
While the sale, of the ether principal companies are largeoly deereslng.
OUR SALES HAVE LARGELY INCREASED.
THE SINGER MANUFAOI USIHG COMPANY.
S. E. RUNDLE.
1i.14 n m OawW 0 L5a .
S MOBILE LIFE INSURANCE COMANY
OF MOeLIN, ALA.
ORGAN-4-Z.L JUNE 1871.
A VIGOROUL ANA) PROORES8IVE ' HOME INSTITUTION," IUIW POIpm
ALL THE NEW AND IMPROVED PLANS.
Before Insuring Tour Life Elsewhere, Examine Into the Life Endeownl
Other Plans of Policies as Issued by this Company.
lMAWVID MoCARTHY, Prelidont.
JOHN MAGUIRE, Yie.Prs.t.
E. M. PaBIND, Seeretary.
aURPPARD HOMANS, Aeitary.
Petr.e. desinrn Ilmuranme, or thoee wi.hbig to set na Ageot., wlU pleoas4adhe
H. M. RIEND, kMesVt,
my36 15 yobºl .
o - F - rIcanniR IWARIRS.
BUCREK E BELL FOUNODIY.
sulc~ror Hell. of Copper and 'n.
ou ancd Ewth th best LotaryBHong.
no8751yor CB. e~rr. J. ~ ao4, T n rn.
l . tot Rk f-, I~. ,e Ien.,
,mrrr Cn-ks. Ch·55, 05. rally
lllultrated f trr ln oo teat tre.L
VANDZ I:EN & CIIFT,
tt.ud7 101 ui O e.tcd lt,,CLulo.sd.
no8 5 ly B. J. WEST. Agent, New Orleans,.
The genuine TROY IIELL.. known to the publio
aince 182lt; which, by their uniform excellence. have
acquired a reputation unequalled by any and s sale
exceeding that of all others.
Ctalogues free. No agelncies.
Postoflice addreu, either TROY or WEST TROY,
Jy9675Ily MENEELY & COMPANY.
McSHANE BELL FOUNDRY
Manufacture those celebrated BELIS for
CHURCHES. ACADEMtES. ETC.
Price List and Circulars sent free.
HENRY McSRANE & CO.,
Sy6 7 1y Baltiesore. Md.
snueioned. lowprl,.j fuslly warra.. Catalogusi s
L M10 8(1 Weet Eighth 8t..CLmetmaiI. .
jy8S 75 lyeew
CUTTERS, AND EMIDSSERS.
CUUIICII WiNDOWa A ISPECIALTY.
K eta se s r 9
'waie~ GopJ. '
$.i r~ I I
J. THOMSON & BROS.,
Carriage and Spring Wagon a8Lt
68 d 70......Rampart Street...-.681
Between Oommon and Graier.
ReoeIved Highest Premiums at State Fairn d -1
and 1873 for best Family Phaton, VictoriaO
and Top Bugggies, Beer Wagon, OGar
Wagon, Bipreu Wagon. etr.
Being practical workmen, and omplo L
the best mechanics, we aCr prepared to_ n -0
refer to many business men in tbs city nELnglj
oar manufacture. All work guarateed
*l JOSEPH SCHWARTZ,
i, moarsa AND DaALsU 1s
Carriage, Wagon and Cart Mat1
Springs, Axles, Bolts, adyM W>*
Bodies, Wood Work, Trimmial9.
PAINTS AND VARNISEHS,
SARVN PATINT W
Carriage and Wagon Maker and
- Salerooms and waster, -
Noe. 43, 45 and 47 Perdldo 8te
Opposite Carren Staet
ans 75 ly New Ya . aws.
W . F. CLARK,
134 and 136.....Rampart Street....
Between Tolouse and St. PeO
- Mantantraer at all kinds o
Carriages, g~arouobea, 10E 0
Express Wagons, Platforn and EI1iP 1