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aras ltasr sad Catholic M.nessnger.
nEwm&A5.l smwany. ~I0x o an . *FLA4DDELA rNG UNPBBPARBE INTO WAR. T3B LIBeJuL PARTY BREAKING ir. Ipessial COerrnespesas . T. Weald. (, aedea, Mopay 12.--0f eoarse it does not abilow that ta in will rsely happen be o asseeverybody believes it will, bat a apeeler lmpression thus irmly Azed will ileosssarly have it effect on the eourse of V- te affairse And it prevails at this mo west te a very remorkawie d *o In refer i"es to the war T. eossrlctm grows . Noe aad more strong every day that ZEg M.as ea mno possibly be kept oet of the war. The RBoesiase osoet afford to give p this struggle until they have beetea the r: ts, sad when they have beaten them till will require "gearsetees" sad terr y, to say nothbin of that tree-cled lees, S Leslan cMeers already begin to leok pon almost as their own. Then or seve will be the time to plant the Russian Consetestiople, and Eogland will ndelees, ldeed, she is driven to loi lb eag before, seeng plnainly whither S marsh el events tseednl. 'Is Is what I is aall mesa' minds and besee people are eonNadering with rather gma acwe thmnt *sal is what eoodltion war is likely to lad to e oentr. Is it well preparedfor l E bdr Ill v knows " that is set' you eaenot keep that a et. I as a army, " oIsy Ittle one, MILt tLeseoe ne many oBeese In the omr va who knew Msr thing abet it, sad the Cemmander-i.-Chief knows pretleally lees them may body else. He hs a certain maebr of favorites who habitually cur M l, and whose word he takes on all wino ente bet with the otnual condition of the BOritib Army be Is as little acquainted as Napolseo the Third was with that of the Preach Army before Its diasatrops cam paign with the Germans. A very c.mpe test omeer asserts that the commissarist department Is in a most inefficient condi ties--a every way unfit for active work. "f ear leet at ought to be possible to ,ijg with greater confidence, but into these nPis nobody knows what any fleet is worth jlt Ls tried If the plates of the iron- o alWUre thicker than ever. they have in eated goens that can pierce them at almost I saylistance. A torpedo may easily blow I up the largest vessel, and at may even be a doubted whether light and active craf:, arryinog rams, may not prove more effect Ive for real work than all the huge iron- 4 clads ever launched. I have a naval friend who stoutly insists that we shall a have to go back some day to the ;' wooden a walls" in which true sailors were bred in old times, and in which they felt greater I confidence than the men of the present day bave in their iron fortresses. One thing England has to a grater degree than any I other Europea power, and that is money. This is a not unimportant consideration, and it is the blief source of confidence whieh those who know all our resources ean perceive in surveying the field. It can never be denied at any rate that Mr. Gladstone has done his best to force the country into war, and that on the side of Russia, which must be a very carious --ace for bhield-eolleagues of Crimean war a days to consider. No wonder that his "resolutions" threatened at one time to t destroy hie party, and that men like Mr. a Bright declare that it is safer far to be in the t hands of the Conservatives. The debate on these resolutions it Is happily not necessary for me to disscoe. If you read it, as I am sure you will not, having something better to do, you will find that a class of gentle. men known in America as " blowers" have let off a large quantity of ass, and that amid the wilderness of words there is re markably little common sense, not to talk of statesmanabip, to be faund. At the back of it all is this: The nominal leader of the Liberal party, the Marquis of Hartiogton, is out of all sympathy with the Radicals, an tlhey with him. There most soon be an ena of the impracticable arrangement which wa forced upon Lord liartington, and fria which he has long been anxious to re lease himself. Mr. Gladstone, instead of assisting him, as he was bound in honor to do, has constantly stirred up insubordina tion in the ranks. Mr. Gladstone's own i tentions are well known; he has formed an alliance with Mr. Chamberlain, Mr. Fawcett and the otlher Radicals which is intended ' to disperse the last fragments of the old Whig party and to end an the passage of several measuret long loudly called for by I the 'extreme left." Among these are the t abolition of the law of prlmogeniture and the diessteblishment of the Church. You will fiand that if Mr.Gladstone lives these two measures will both becarried under his lead ership-the last first. The "Liberation 8,, cliety," as it is called, are thoroughly secure of Mr. Gladstone's services. This Is the secret of the disorganisation now apparent in the Liberal ranks, and it accounts for I the hostile, not to say offjnsive, attitude whbch many of tie Liberals take up in re forenee to Lord Hartington, and of which yeaou may s examples in this day's Specta. for, as for example thbis: " To our mind, Mr. Fawoett, Mr. Courtney. Mr. Dillwyn, Mr. Chamberlain, and the other earneset friend of the fourth resolution, came out of It with the most and the Marquis of Bartinlgton with the Ist eredit. And this again "If-Mr Gladestone has made an error In allowing Lord Huttington to veto any diselIaotIeloa between the Hartilngtonlan ad Geietotoian Liberals, the country will at least have learned from the miserable little wreangle of Monday night whabt to think lof the blIf-heartedMes of Lord tHart Such is the present poaltioo of a party which governed Egoland with but short In termislion for nearly forty years. What Is to be the end of it no man can pretend to foresee, but the sepratiUon of churchb and state will not be acoomplihaed without a violent convalsat whichb will be felt throughout Ealland. Mr. Gladstone how ever, Is pledged to the work; he will have the alliance of the Nonconformists and Ro man Catholies and "non-believers:" and with euch a force at hise aek I do not see bow he can tail in his undertaking. Dr. Riobardson, of England, who is now igsed as a high authority on matteres ad-- elc bygiene, says that 62 deg. S Is the right degree of tempera beath, enad those engaged in liter work eannot possibly b tooe If their labor -be tempetaber.f Iy FIRE! TO 33 ZuAD A ID RgMEJigRED BY TflOti WHO SLILP HIGH A•oVE GROUND. The Royal Society for the Protection oi Life from Fire has publishabed its directions to its subordinates, and some suggeationl forothera who may be at fires in London, the following of which are applicable every where: Every householder shoald make each person in has boouse acquaited with the best means of escape, whether the fire breaks oat at the top or at the bottom. Inmates at thel first alarm shbould endea vor calmly to refect what means of easscape there are in thebouse. If in bed at the time, wrap themselves in a blanket or bedside carpet; open neither windows nor doors more than eeesesry ; shut every door after them. (This is most important to observe.) In the midst of smoke it is comparatively clear toward the ground, eoesequently progress through the smoke can be made on the bands and knees. A silk handker chief, worsted eteklag, erother flannel sub. stnaes, wetted and drawn over the face, persalets (e btreathing, and exeludo, to a great extett, the smoke from the lungs. A wet spooeege is like sclesele. In the event of beleg unable to escape eitheor by th* street-door or roof, the persons in danger should Immediately make their way to reooe-room window, taking are to eloe the door after them, and those who have the charge of the household should as - certain that every ldividal is theroe as sembled. Peaoes thuseireamstaneed are entreated not to preeipitate themselves from the window while there remales the least prob ability of an assistance; and even in the last extremity, a plain rope is Invaluable, or recoorse may be had to joining sheets or blankets together, fastening one end around a bedpost or other furnitaoe. This will enable one person to lower all the others separately, and the last one may let himself down with comparatively little risk. Select a window over the doorway rather than over the area. Do not give vent to the fire by breaking into the house unnecessarily from without, or, if an inmate, by opening doors or win dows; make a point of shutting every door after you as you go through the house. For this purpose doors enclosing the staircase are very useful. Upon discovering yourself on fire, re fect that your greatest danger arises from draft to the flames, and from their rising upward. Throw yourself on the ground, and. roll on the flame, if possible on the rug or loose drugget, which drag under you; the table-cover, a man's coat, anything of the kind at hand, will serve your purpose; scream for assistance, ring the bell, but do not run onut of the room, or remain in an upright position. n'Il T LIQ OR IS DOING. I. F. Mushet writes to the English press that Liquordom is killing trade, and, after mentioaing the amounts spent anonually, he remarks: " Now I say to manufacturers that it is all very well to reduce wages, and to-eenomize-thetr processes lf manu facture, but unless they unite manfully, and put down the liquor fiend, he will crush them all. Besides the nine hundred and forty millions actually paid in the past seven years, the effect of swallowing the Satanic solution itself has lost and cost the nation at least an equal sum. Af the days' works lost through drink in the last seven years were reckoned up, the amount of wages thus sacrificed would appear incred ible. If manufacturers were to unite, as oue body, and refuse to employ an) man or woman who frequented drink shops, and would set the example by themse.',es ab. staining, prosperity would soon ritturo ; for a sober England could compete suc cessfully against all other nations." We are most forcibly reminded of the truth of all this by an item in the Labor Tribune of Pittsburgh, which gives an account of the number of drinking shops in Alleghboy City; the edito,r proceeeds to use the stir ring words: " When will men rise above this serfdom to a soul enslaving appetite Reform is impossible while saloons abound. Good wagt-s cannot be long preserved where men encourage such vices. The working classesr will be compelled sooner or later, to acknowledge that abstinence must be iracticed before there can be any permaneent an,,eliration in their condi ton'."- Cooil Trade Journal. The " Opening Reception " of the Catho lic Club of l'.ýiiadelphia a few days ago, is said to have been a very brilient affair. The house recently leased by the club was decorated with rare exotics and beanutiful paintings, etc., and nearly a thousand " persons of distinction," including judges, merchants and journalists, were in attend ance during the evening. The objects of the club, as stated in its charter, are: Primarily to afford to Catholic gen tlemen the advantages of union and organ isatlon In their effors to maintain the in tegrity of their faith oin relation to social, moral and lntelleetual cultore; secondarily, to give aid and eneeoouragement to the fonndation and advancement of suach Cath olie charities as shall deservedly claim its attentionU, to whblcb end It proposes to give each year a ertes of lectures or other suit able entertaliments, the net proceeds of whieh shall be, wholly or in part, devoted to the support of such institutions or on. dertakings as his Grace, the Archbishop of this diocese, shall direct. Rev. Canon Gilbert and three other Englisah priests recently engaged the best medium whom the National Association of Spiritunalists could recommend, and told him to act to work. The spirits were out of gear and needed oiling. The violin was dumb, the table was stationary, the spirits stayed away. The visitors assured tihe medium that they were willing to wait until midnight if he wourld undertake to write upon a closed slate, move objects at a distance, or do some other mar vel. The slate was opened, but its surface was a perfect blank, and the medinm's effort to produce a double self in a darkened room was an Lgnomalona fallure. The Canon paid him a fee of two gauneas and Ilnvited Al to try agala momsm other day, but be THE CASIALTIJB OF WAB. The cidicial statistics as to he number of killed and wounded In the German army daring the war with Pranes have just been f published at Berlin. The number of offi oers killed sad wounded was 3,316, and uf soldiers 60,976 The number of offiers and men who were either killed or died of their woands, was 1,384 and 16.877 respectirely. The proportion of the killed to the wounded was 1 in every 3 44 for the officer, and I in 5 for the men. As a matter of course, the great majority of the killed and wounded belonged to the infantry, which lost 57,942, as eospaered so 2;f26 Is the canvalry, sad 4.266 In the artillery. Only 5.084 were killed or wouoded by artillery lire, as against 55.862 by musketry fire; and though artillery had never been so much employed as In the Pranco- Psusian war, 21 losses out of the every twenty three on the German were due to infantry fire. These figures are interesting for they seem to confirm the theory that tee effect of artillery Are upon the battler eld is moral rather than material-that it tright ens more soldiers than it kills. Some no structive statistics are also given as so the seat of the weaud inflited. Thbe it ap pears that out of 64.897 men of all ranks killed or weonded, 12,717 were his either upon the head or the neek, and this shows that the French troops mua have Ared very high. In the Crimeoa war, upon the contrary, the highest pereontageof wouadq were in the lower part of the body-a fact whiel is all the more remarkable as a large number of the men killed or wounded were serving in -the trenches. &BATOBIAL JOEr. (st. Leuni Rgepbiess.) An amusing incident occurred in the Senate over the appropriation for the School of Mines. Senator esayhad set his heart on securing an increase of $10,000 for that institution, end has been bending all his energies for the accomplishment of that end. Realizing his anxiety about the mat ter, Senators Young, Mayor, Parish, WIl son, and others quietly slipped around the chamber and made arrangements with all Senatols to vote "no," on the first vote taken on Seay's amendment to add $10 000 to the appropriation for hib pet. Seay made a really good speech in behalf of his amendment, and eat down trembling to await the resnlt. " Thos,- in favor of the amendment of fered by the Senator fr'm Phelps will say aye," Paid Senator Phelan, who occupied tthe chair. "Aye 1" rang out Sesy's voice, solitary and alone. "Those who are opposed say no," said the Chair. "No-o-o!" responded the entire Senate in chorus. A deadly pallor overspread Sesy's face as he sank back in his chair with a sad realization that his cherished dream had tied. " The noes appear to have it," said Phe lan. "Division !division !"came from all parts of the chamber. " Those in favor of the amendment will rise and stand until they are counted." said the Chairand up stood every Senatorex cept Sesy, who had not sufficiently recov ered from the shock to have strength enough to rise to his feet. "'IH'w does the Senator from Phelps vote T" innocently inquired the Chair. " Why-why-of course I vote aye, Mr. President !" said Sesy, in a bewildered sort of way, as if he could scarcely be lieve the evidence of his own senses at the sudden turn of affairs. '' The ayes have it, and the amendment is adopted," announced the Chair. Never was there a more forcible illus tratoon of the darknessof midnight, asit were, in the twinkling ofea- eye converted into the glorione light aff rded by the splendorof the nooeday sun, than Seay's features exhibited at this moment. The painful sadoess of the moment before gave way to a smile which seemed to illuminate the whole chamber. There was then a big laugh a, the Senator's expense A motion was made in the House of Com moos Ilately in favor of a poublioaion similar to the CongressionalRecord. Mr. Bright was in favor of it on the ground that reporting bad greatly fallen off because most of the papers were tow penny papers, and could only pay by their advertisement, which monopolized the space. Sir Stafford Nortboote opposed. lie spoke of a visit to Congress with Mr. Sumner, when he (Sir Staford) wanted to listen to a certain speaker, and toe Senator said, "Oh, it isn't worth it; he's talking to Louisiana not to the Hlione." Sir Stafford feared the same thing at Weetminister. Mr. (ecoretary of War) Hardy opposed. He " heard an honors hie member of that House speak forty seven times in one night." and protested against every word every body said being taken down. Every important debate was, he thought, ade quately reported. Another member stated that of the 74 reporters regularly employed in the two Houses the lsme employs 15; Stand ard, 9 ; Daily Telegraph, 6; Daily News. 8 ; Morning Poet, 8 ; Morning Addertiser, 8 ; 5.es Association. 8 ; Central Press, 4; Central .ews, 2; Globe. 3; Pall Mall Gazette, 1; Echo, 1. During a recent important Eastern question debaste the Btam gave 33.900 words, the Telegraph 29,000, the Standard 21,000, and the Daily eosv 25,000. On a division the motion for an official verbatim report was negatived by 158 to 128. The diplomatiats in the German capital are troubled about the attitude of the King of Holland towards the German Empire. His Majesty has never attempted to per sonally salute the German Emperor, and hise apathy towards Germany recently re eeived a fresh illustration. The Grand Duke of Baden, the Emperor's son-in law, celebrated the other day.the twenty-fifth anniversary of his reign. The King of the Belgians sent, through Baron Nothomb, the envoy at Berlin, an antograph letter of congratulation, and, moreover, dispatbched a special depntation to participate in the solemnities. The King of the Netherlands held entirely aloof, and moved neither di rectly nor indirectly in the matter. He was the only European sovereign who ab stained from every mark of attention on that occasion. A c!ever writer has to say " Concerning Drrs ;" " To come to the conclusion of the whole mnatter: To be well dressed requires, tirst, to be neatly dressed ;next, to be.appropriately dressed; last, but not least, to be dressed within one's means. The coastume that is unpaid for is not a becoming coetume to anybody. . Last athay bea Huise a Isselsyt INSURANCL ELEVENTH ANNUAL STATEKENT 0 TBIa Factors' and Traders' Insurance Co., Ns. 37 Carondeletl treet. Naw Oazassa. May IT, 1877. The Trustees. in eoferlmity with the ebsrterof the cempany publish the followlag stato d t t its atfre Ir the Lscal year oeting prl 30 1877, to wit: Prmims for the year 08 rro risks ................ n ... 173 t5 - hr L la ........................ 31.9:04 n risks................ 7 7... ,.331-3.7.7J 7 1 Lw- U.erisned ple rwlms. ... itom 0 Betss preminams.......... ,49 44-7- 1.8 37 eatred pa...... ........................ 14.5... 30 Lee Grat aleasadllater.otanid ea ealptan laome padWid ed Ie pro- 18-7.... 14 O Mos ri Or . .... olooP ......... . On iwsr rmke...... 10040 49 Reanl se ..........................31.... Bob. aeunlt ............... 11.744 72 tawo .ma a taes ed liPemin 35.13 To W. . feerd ef Udedrwriier.... 3. ..3 0 Grmgs3aetlepene.s .0 3.49 44-#33.413 37 . . . .===== ======.=======.. =.===.lom , Tetnl.. ................ .................. $111 81 0S e fontreoe end true ad coect tement from eneed...................... ..... . 1 0330 L Irsm E. A PaLFREY, Pnr. id n resdent worn t sr nubscribed efend w dme, h 9h d pet ar speci.meetg of ..............................he d of Tt, held n e o thr t. it w resolved o pay on............. demand a e CENT todid nt pri, 877 ma87-7. te.. per cent3.14 er Cannum on the hCAPITAL STOC o the ny C s0' b) and. a. Ca a Dividend f TWE Y PER T to tocko on t am...................ount 31.114 tbe net prtl lng premi........ for he year ending137 sI evabl ED. A. PALFREYPm ... President eka erJON CA... .E Vic President TOS. F.d WALKEr ead try.................. eoh a oble Grd Ledge of Louaona 5. Ood. Of Odd-.lowa' Nail *aecalUieo..... 5000 00 Bends of Aneociation for thoRelief ef Jewish Widoeeand Orphan...................500 06 ooen haff.... ............................ d. 10 31 Total.............................. ..11,31.1i3"e The fioharog i a true and orect tatent foy rom the booke of the Company. .. A. PtLFREY . President THOS. P. WALKER e. crtary. Pa-i-k of Orlens. City ot ew rless. , wMay, 1:77. EoDWARiD IVY. NotaryPeol'c. At a epen.l meeting of the Board of Tiruters, held on the 17th lost.. it was eOolved to pay on demand a SECOND SEMII-AYNUAL INTEREST OF FIVE PER CENT to 30th April, 1077. making ten per cent per annum on the CAPITAL STOCK of the Company III (.0,. and a Cash Dividend of TWEIITY PER CENT to Slocknhodern on the amoount .heoS 9or7) of their net partioieatiag premiums for the year ending 37thb f April, 1877. ED. A. PNALFRET , President JOHN C.HAFN Vice President. THOS. F. WALKER, Secretary. TRUoTEES: John I Nbis, T. Llt. Lynn. Jean ChaffN. Hosael H. B e.d. Itiohard Milliken, J Lospoa McElroy, J. I Warren, W. O . Behal. a. .T BLuoer, a F. ehlemao. Samuel Friedlander. Wet. C. liuek, A. A Yatts. Charle. ChafeT . John I. dams, . to.-iTy. e P. M o. ai.nley, C. J. Lades. A. N. May, A. T. J Eanie a. K. unowden. Joe. Bowling. A. M. Riohram 3'l7Im OFFICE LOUISIANA EQUITABLE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY. An annual election for Directors of this Company Rwas hld on oday. At iompi 1, 1877. The tollowing gentlemen conetitute the Board of Direhtor e A. THOMPSON. C ELS. CIRAFE. JAMES I. DAY. C. E BERNDON. J. W. STONE. JOHN I. ADAMS, B. T. WALSEE. M. B. NEWMAN, ALEX. MARKS. W. B. SCHMIDT, N. B. BRIG .S. 3 . W. OGDEeN. EY. ABRAHAM. E. H. FAIRCHILD, JOHN HENDERSON. H. N. PAYPien. HENRY J. VOIE. JOHN.H. PIKE. J. B. LEVERT, E. A. TYLER. JOHN S. GROVES A. PATTON. At the annual meetleg of the Board of Directors, held on Monday. May 7th, the followIeg shloen were elect4i for the ensuola year: SAMUEL MANNING TODD, President; t. W. OGDEN. Vita 'reeident; ANDREW PIATi)N,. FecRnd VicesPresident; TWILLI.AM HENDEROr, Secretary. WILLIAM IIENDEREON. &creary. OFFICE AUDITOR OF STATE. I . ew Orleans, La, !.a. 5. 10677 a hit ar , cerctify that the LOtdIIANA EQ UITABLE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, of New Orleans, La., has thi dpay fed Iti annuel etatemnth p to December 31, 1870, and bai also complied with all the laws in regard to Life Insurance Compan'eae chartered nder the lawn of thsee .tte. ALLEN JUMEL, Auditor. OFFICE LOUISIANA EQUITABLE LIFE) INSURANCE CtryPANi. Annual Board Mestig, May 7lth, 1977 EXTRACT FROM THE MINUTES. Resolred, That this Company, recgnising the Jon ties nod equidty of the Insurance Law of thie State. entitled 'An si to bettor seenre the holder of Lie. Inesurance Policie," etc, approved Aprtil 2, 177. chest, fully comply with all Its requiremonten eaolved, That a copy of the above resoluotion and the mrl ate frorm the Andltor of Sate be plbliehed Inr the dale paper.eof thslay ty.t Im n WILLIAM HENYD RSON. Secrttary. add.. U la~esdthe)rrMpmo U in~e 11; INSURAUCI. F IBEMEN'8 INSURANCE COMPANY, Cmes. C.mear d Camp an eravier streets SWCORD ANNUAL STATEMENT. Earnalgs ..................................117 tI S Lmes aid...............i............... 3II45 34 Net prodtits.................................. 47,40 17 New malae aanary 17. 177. At a meetng of tl e Dbrstoas hld Iis day.is was resei vsN dis 8 ewiag dividends from theb set earalage of tl year endiag Deb. 31, I67 is wit, I. T er set aanal interest n thasetel paid in. d5 elvs per sat to emnry is ares ierolrsaaoert rase with aCesa 4. arite S. r t tLbs MUIsetr. 3- T pars et s to toeorere ambslsd e llrems)' Charitabl Amelata New Orians for lbs s>epper af she wiews ad rph. ad aral rsi em .-s-id &eauseeadoa, in aooorsiesewih s 44, anu ,. t Ib charter. 4. Vvo per ea interest d~r ividend api p -. Twa oy-iv pr eca divided to paridlpsag SAll deelaratie oSt diideds to eibeIr iM be carsad is eradlt of suck nose ·n assei with asesd S. aaris . of tbe ibhter, o ess._St whicr will b n eae nd afar bs imOt day l h· bl y, ParticIpatnag dividends ti inasree (aseatsckkoldst) mylshbs l e rn 1s ain 1prn ted detalad astrement L oi *,d. Prsi nst t T. P3UDHOIMM3. ics Prealdeat. H. H 3333. 3. oai dary SAilsYndadr, CT Gaseba, T. PIrNdbnns Lao. ereani. C Himd C Span., Slert. A H aasea. Wasr9h 1 .rks.. LJni shwirie . B O. e Tas l , I Nly Mpark.. Lesy a W d 3aleo ,, WHOLESALE PRODUCE. LIQUGROCERS, E ORNE OF CNAL AND DELTA TTSPIRITS. dolh Tn6 ly ww on hd a y 'Ta. NIBEONS, GFRAIN, CORNMEAL AND HA , 57, 59, 61, 63...Ne~ a Levee Street...57, 59, 61, 63 H doAY, GRAIN, CORNMEAL, FLOURS Festern Proand Doue Constantly on deand bs and 30.......Poydras Sreet .......28 and 30 e Wb . AHUI.TT' o1 dis eg qual if Ant spr to say StbCorner bof Fulton,d asl as l atn1 7 I6 t v nar - lSMO pis. LOGIEd Gin Surgeon eaor of the Royael trhe tlbs battlsd o Jamal.nte "am hrag pagaes Chrd eleven aondvent re sin our hands he recove enia kd vir, chad e Orer of the SIm2 ly 1 4, 16d sad 1i Tehoup tolnee strit. O. CeaHEn . a. oxzaE. V.R E. CONERY & SON, o lEteblehed in 151. tre WHOLESALE GROCERS, COr ISSI Mdn FCherTSrt. delt 76 ly NEU ORLEANS. J T. GIBEONS, GRAIN. CORNMEAL AND HIA, 57,59,61,63. _.Nw Levee Street. h.575E 9 o61,63 anl3 76 ly Corner Poydras. J. McCAFFRtEY, HAY, GRAINd, CORNMEAL, FLOUR, ALL KINDS CO Western Produce Constantly on Hand 281 and 30..-... Poydree Street ........28 end 30 Corner of Felton, *"'llt7 Irw nNT..e -IMEDICAL ADVERTISEMENTS. SARRACENIA Tbh greet prerentile of and remedy for S MALL FOX end all Malarial Dtceasea. COSMO G. LOGI. Surgeon Majfor of the Royal Horse (inarit. London. wrlee, "1have given the --rraeOni Purnreo a faihr trial. nd am happN to a. that elsvne eooasent reees In our bends heve recoveres ncer lor peculiar Iadauence. Tne effect of the Serre oenua killed tne virus, changed the character of the disease sid did away with the cause of pitting I am amply sunpplied wi th t Sarreeesia for the use of my regiment. nod advise every conltry gentlemen to have a supply in his medicine cheat " The Sarracenla Life Bitters are dIelihtfolly cordial, and are utierastal in Alaama. Georgia end iteuth I'aolin sria. psc .:tfor SiaK HEADACHE. GASTIrITIe. DYSPAI'SlA, LIVER CMPLAIN' . end all dsaeases connected with the tom.ao. Sold by FREIJEktICKSOf & IARtTE, Druggslts, D. . TUCKER, aMobile.Proprietor. myl3 77 j FOR THE BENEFIT Southern People and Suffering Humanity. I now reeceotrfully anaann e my alfac the Sole Agent of the Southern Stetes, exeopt Meryiend end Virginia, for the SISTERS OF PROVIDENOE. Montrel. Canada, and Wiooskie Vermont, fr the sale of their original a, d genuine preperations, the SYRUP OP SPRUCE GUM., for PIlmonary Consumption, Cougha, Colds. Iloersnes snd other sfactros of the Cet. I am alsoe the Agent for the sale of the SYRUP FOR HOOPIRIG OOUIIH and COPOIUNO LINI LMET. which IL. useful esoeclly for Inflammatory Ienumatism. Scintea and Paine in te Loins. Thedw invaluabloe remedise are wll known and In general ue In ldb Nerth sad East. and are now ofered to the people of th South. All that is asked for ot d the oomman. niy Is a mnet of their euretive propart,' sad a rsotmt saver bewl as ec tphos of lbs esiown mnfture Dapoeu for tes epie tis a ovie will~s slbelplead sp Tenlh oni Georgao T. nes, Sout sad Cornor of Dalord Lnd Fonkher Street., AT 3150.0 MeBO ina. . smagem ,e 3 LISCILLAIROUS Don't Spare Printer's Ink There's Millions in it I NOW IS Betw. Camp & Magazine, N A. M. MILLER, ,roprietorv ' Expressly Sited p for o work in the FINE BALL OUTFITS, Letter Heads, Show Bills, Dray Receipts, Busines. Oazds, Tags, Notis, Account Sales, HanId Bills, Dodgers, .Ensopes, Cotton Sales, Funs Notiese, Druggst's labeoanls, Electi TZktsn Annual Shool Catalogues, And in feet everyth lg to the ahape of Printieg. Fully supplied with the laMe NEW TYPE 's PRESSES And guarantee good work at loweet rate. RMlis ad Bindin in all its Taritu Brame _Country Orders 8olioited. Cheap Printingl PELICANT O BOOK and JOB p PRINTING OFFICE, I 112 & 114 Poydraz Street, Near Camp, New Orleans, L. a We are prepared to exerute with dispatchi the very best style, all kinds of SPRIlT I'ITGI,o I sUCK PRICE CURRENTS, BUSINESS CARDS, MERCHANTS' CIRCULARS,. CHECEKS, DRAFTS, PROMISSORY NOTES, L lREADINGS, INVOICES, ACCOUNT SALES, DRAY RECEIPTS, *i STrAMBOAT, RAILROAD. STEAMSHIP, AND SHIP BILLS LADING, MANIFESTS. LABE.LS, CATALOGUES, 5 I WEDDING AND VISITING CARDS, HAND BILLS, SHOW CARDS, POSTERS I BILLS OF FARE. ETC., ETC. Cheap Printing! A RARE CHANCE TO OBTAIN A VALUABLE FARM FOR ONE DOLLAR. GRAND LOTTERY TO- BE DRAWN JULY 18, 1817, FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE Catholic Orphan Asylums OF MOBILE. DESCRII'TION.-The Farm ia situated atthe heed of navrgatton on DOE River, and on the line of the Mobile and New Orleans Rairoad. five mile from the Mobile Courthouse. It contains forty-two acres of land, fine dwelling and outhouses. The fences l are 1 erxoellent repair. There are upon the plaoe mroili hundred Fruts Trees, consisting of Orrge, Preash, Pear. Plumb and App'e AI'u a Green-Dos sad Vineyard. and two or moOe acre oft fne Strawberries. The plsa is well sttuated tr a Dairy. and eoOa4Sl'eaI to market. The location Is perfectly healthy. PRICE OF TICKETS-OVE DOLLAB. To be had n Mobile from the Lady Maersaoe the Orphan Asylum. from the Sister* of Charity, or stasy -f the following stores ; A. . ,amilton's. BenJ. Ward' 0. Braun's, Soto & Primo's. . 1'. ava e's, 0. . 1 55k c Co.'s J Ferath'e, Peter Burke's, Chril Barke' sad The Lottery mill be drawn under the epervitdon of the following gentlemen, who have rkdly consented to aot as COMMISSIOB ERS: Admiral Raphael Semmes, Major Henry St. Peal, ann. John it. Higsev, RHn. Prlel Wilams. JrIi . John OCavanagh, Yq Wm. A. LBaro, EDq laS tf STAINED GLASS ARTHUR FITZPC TRICK, Artist, (Pupil of A. Welby tmaos, EXHIBITOR Oe TEEL ROYAL ACDEMYI. LOnJDON, INGLA ND. Beceivod the IER alRT diploma of LONDON. 1o71, and was awarded the MEDAL ad DIPLOMA of the CINTUMMIA.L IRIRITION, lPhlI-dt phis, ISTS. for the BST STEmPItD GLAtL THE FINEST CHURCH WINDOWS, OIL FAINTINGS TO ORDER. Figure subJect Plotaoe or Atr , Stat ions Se or Cro, Bnns.e Ad OB RISTAN AT" l CsthoaUo Ohurohe, Ia n1 hehee. TH PRIZE 3WINDOW OWD FOR SAL. abjeotr i, "The Holy amlly." ' The Ador atb e of the Rhopherds," "'Our Lord in the Tomple," "'I. Augustl4,n" "St. George." etc. A. FITZPATRICK & CO., Stained Glass Works, nhl I 77 ly Stapleton. Rtaten Island. NewYork. MARTIN WEYDIG, LManufacturer of SADDLeS, HAR.NESS AdND HOBE, Firemen's and Military Equipments M.ADE TO ORDRg. Dealer LI o11 kinds of Leather and Rahr Nese sad -athrsand Bubher s. 8noemsssi8 3a