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MSW OlANlli. sONla*T. AUGUST 5 l:?7. " DEATH." MT MIT. A. J. STAYN. ..at of the shadows of sadnec. Into the anr shine of glainee., lato the light of the blest. Oat of a land very dreary. Outof the world of the weary, Into the Rapture of Beet Oat of to-day's sin and sorrow Into a blisful to.morrow, Ila a day without gloom Out o a land Siled with sglhing Land of the dead and the dying Inte a lad without tomb. Oatof alie of, commotion, Tempee$twept ott s the oceau, Dark with the wrerk drifting oer 1 Into a land calm and quiet, Never a storm o~meth nigh it, Sever a wreck on its shore. Cut of the land in wnose bowe.o Perish and fade all the Suwers Out of the land at decay Intothe Edpa-wherefairest Of flow roet-and sweetest and rarest '1 Never shal wither away. Out of the world of the wailing, Thronged with the anguished and ailing, Out of the world of the sad ; Into the world that rejotoes World of bright visions snd voices, into the world of the Glad. Out of a life ever lornful, Out of a land very mournifi. Where in bleak exile we roam; Into a Joy.!and above us. Where there's a Father to love us Into "our Home-sweet Home." TALIAN REPUBLICANIS4M AND THE FUTOl'fE OF ITALY. (London register, July 14.) [Manyof our readers will doubtless have ro ked a carious incident which occurred in eon the 3d f Jout-the day of the Pap.al abilee. On that day both the Vatican and e Quirlial-were en fete, for while the Pope, be Iomens, and the pilgrims were celebra the fiftieth anniversary of the Episcopate If las ]X, Victor Emmannel, the invaders of e, and their friends were commemorating uoonemsion of the Slatulo. or Constitution Chabrles Albert to his Pirdmonteee subjects Bi47. All day long deputations had been g to the Vatican without let or hindrance. the evening a deputation set out for the -latdal to .ileer the King. As they ap bed the palace they were stopped by a noe of beyonets. In vain they begged to be owed to proceed. They were dispersed and t home, doubtless with no very friendly loge towards toe Piedmontese King, who ad thus met their demonstrations of loyalty ib something like an insulting rebuff. What was toe meaning of this incident f It hard to say what were the exact motives of e King in acting as he did; but it is not iflolt to see wbat ti the general eignification thelnaident when we take it in ounnection Ith other sigps of the tiurmes in Italy. Toe le fact is, that the Kiug war afraid of his bjecta. ".e is never at nae ease in Rome. teen *e ago he told the French Am or at Turin that he would never go to , liktle 'Whbold esttritTl'o Bambert. ow he has Rome, but he stays in the Qoirinal little as possible. He remembers how Pius X. was beateged in that palace by the Revo tionary mob in 11i8. He is afraid of being -_runded there by his own subjects, and as seeing a Nemesis accomplished. No onder, then, that he does not care to have isy deputations coming to cheer outside his oudowa; bat this exhibition of- mistrust to wards his people is hardly politic What would have been said of Pins IX if, before 1870, he had sent the Z,naves to bar the way a deputation to the Vatican ? That his brone was undermined, that he himself had otrnet in his position. But Pins IX. never Id this. Voitor 'Emmanuel has been forced do It, and we can only apply the same susre to his acts, and say the throne of the surper is ready to fall. It. has been undermined by the very men ho made united Italy. That they would as ,the King when they had finished their at on the Pope, everyone, except a few asti Liberals, foresaw from the outset. The niMinistry in Italy is essentially Revo. ieonary. Insurgents of 1848, Garibaldiane 1860 and 16Si7, hold the chief places in it. here is Nicotera, a Garibaldian general; ezzacapo, the leader of the revolted i'scans 1859; Depretis, the friend and colleague of azzini. Of course it is just possible that eee men h.ve changed theiroplnions and be me Constitutional Royalists instead of Mae nian Republicans; but until they give some roof of this change of ftont we' asall not be ve in it. ~1ca.:nushie, we believe thatb we n see some igna'a that they are, whether in tionally or :thlorw ir., preparing the way an Italian Republic. The old P1 drnonteen, rty has lost nil i!t i tlner,cu. Or Itr leading en, soldiers of good taulily, who hell high ok in the Italian army, nearly all are goni. see were the mren on whom the King toild Ve depended fr the defence of his ,hro.ne, t some ,f them, like Cogia, are dead; hers, like Cialdini, are on foretign embasies ; d of those that remained on active service, less than six were deprived of their com ade on one day a month ago. Amongst em was Cadorna. who took Rome on the 20th September, 1870. Mtzzacapo and Nicotera, Ting thus got rid of six generals devoted to o King, filled their places with six men of nounced Radical views. Every man in y regards this as a very serious matter for otor Emmanuel, and more serious still for son. The prevailing impression is that ugh the Republicans are strong io numbers, have virtually command of the Minietry d the army, they will not move in earnest ing Viotor Emmanuel's lifetime. Of course oete may lead them to act prematurely, but par to be their intention to wait ps ly for the death of it le Galaatuomo. n that comes they will poush Prince Hnm tsamide and proolaim the Republio. Hum has won for himself tbhe position of the out unpopular man in Italy. He has broken wn the last hope of the Monarchy, and his anne of peacefully succeeding to his father's own is a very small o0e. We may look for ard to the proclamation of an Italian Repub Ro s cone the certainties of the politicat fu ore-so far as anything is certain in politics. We, of course, have no affection for Victor mmanuel's throne. We care not bow soon he monarchy of United Italy subsides into he foundation of mud on which it is built. 'or us the only question is how far snch a rev lutton in Italian aff.rirta woold be favorable or ufavorable to the position of Catholicisnm and e freeio3 of the HIoly See. D)onbtlcss, at oe outs, there would be an or tbrirst of poliation and persecution on the part of the ow Oevernntert. Bat could they do much ore tLan has already been done, or a'temopt d, by the various Ministeries that have nc eded each o.:cer since 18d0? We doubt it. ut, however this may be, the Proclamation of heRepublio would bri'g into immedina'e ao lon a strong couuteracting force. : i tie' outh, undoubtedly, the Catholic lRo.listse ould, if they received the slightest aid from broad, rise and assert the rights of Fcancis II. )ce this step was taken the freedom of Rome ould follow. The old ory of Unity would not .and In the way. The new cry of Federalism, d Goa s l- t.- , wrogId meet with oul, aup tshe CObotio Conser t bj bot also amIeg the more moderate als. A fore. woald this be created eat which the Republio coOld not stand ra siDgle year. Otmourse is would make a fight, btitet would have to fighta losing battle. We has e said that the cry of Unity would no: be any obrtacly to tho conversion of Italy into a confedecrati.n. We have good reason to know that the preuet state of thinge is view ed by the Itle rus tuemsielves with the rost profound dic-cn tent. Tnn experience of ser enteeu )sare has aloau theme that they have been d-ceived. Only a few week, ago a spe cial correspondent ana Londor. paper, which is very friendly to "U'oiLtd Itas'," told us that snobuch was the discontent at Venice that the people would not be at all unlikely to welcome an Austrian garrison, if any chance should bring it back aga:na. Of course no one would wish to suee the Anstrians baok in Venioe, we certainly would not; but that suheb a feeling should exist there tells tells plainly- enough what is the state of affairs in the North. As for the SBoth, there are only two parties, the Republicans and the Royalists, who support Francle II. Which is the stronger events will show. Victor Emmanuel's oeqy supporters in Sicily are to be found in the raelu of the oftl cisle and in the army of 60.000-maD, whiobh is just barely able to keep tbhe ·eestyqiet. It is said that the state of a Wrs It Shat the foreign residente-of have already petitioced our Foreign Off1ae for an English occupation of the island. Soe much for the North and Sounth. As for the Ceatre, the late elections at Rome show the strength of the Catholic party. Thoungh only half or ganizad, taken at short notice, and uppoeld to candidates who were supported by the swarm of uflfiials brought by the 'iedmontese to Rome, the Catholics polled throe votes for every five votes given to the Liberals. Where the Catholic vote has really been organized the effects have been most sartisfactory. Many of the country towns and Naples itself-the first city in Fopulation in all Italy-have now Cathollc mnucipalities. These are undeniable facts, to which, however, for the most past, the English press carefully closes its eyes. It does not like to see its idol breeking up, and appa rently it thinks the cranks and breaks will close up again if no one prys too curiously into them. Seeing, then, that this is the state of affairs in Italy, we must look before us. and be pro paied for events. Two things are clear. First, the strength of the Rspoblioan party is such that the throne of Victor Emmaonel is doom ed. Secondly, the strength of the Catholic re. action is such that it ought not to be difficult, in the event of a Republican movement, to re ply by a coaunter-.movement of the Catholicas, and break up Revolutionary Italy. In saying this we reveal no political secrets. We only point out to all what anyone may, if he likes to verify for himself, and what, doubtless, many have already, thought for themselves. MORTALITY AMONG CHILDREN IN NEW YORK. On Thursday morning the medical corps of the Board of Health, forty.two physiciats. started out on an exploration of the tenements Each was given a special district, a bundle of blank prescriptions on which were the ad dresses of druggiste willing to sell at cost prices, and free excursion ticktets for the float ing hospital of St. John's Guild. The special medical corps was formed on the suggestion of the Board of Health. The mortality among the children for the last month has been on the increase, as the following will show : Total ,ortality. eUnder5 years Week endiung June 1,........ 41 Io Week ending Jutse .3........I4 } " Week eanding July 7e.......a. 7 479 Week tnding July 14 ........ JI , T'The mortality among children," says Dr. John T. Nagle, Denuty Register of Records for the.Board of Health, "always increases with tae increase of the heated temperature, but the figures show that the mortality is not so great as it was last year. In fact, the death rate of this year is less than that of the cor responding seasons of the last five years." One of the most remarkable weeks in the history of the Health Department was that ending July 6, 1872. Tnen 1501 children, 1007 of whom were under 5 years of age, died. The mean temperatureat.that time was 83°. The temperature of the corresponding week of this year was 72°, and 720 children, of whom 479 were under 5 years of age, died. The Board of Health has sent out a special circular, which reads as follows: HEALTH DEPARTMENT, 301, MoTr, STRETr, New York. The following report of the Sanitary Corn mittee of the Board of Health, upon diarra .l diseases of infanoy, is approved and published by the Biard : "Never neglect looseness of the bowels in an infant ; consult the family or dispensary physician at once, and be will give onu rules about what it shoold take and how It should be ritrets, l. Keep Sour rooms as cool as posai ble, have thi. t well ventilated, and do not. allow any had smells to come from sinks, privies, ga:bage bac xe, gutters, about the Inouse lere 3un live. bee that your own nplar:(-rlnt.'r atr right. andl complatl to thile Bar.l t lHealtrh. 301 MIott street, If the neighib,:::,, d'. (Potusive. Where an infant is cil aed i.r:!tble in ti.e hot weather, a trip on Iel : wate will ie it a: great deal of gr'et (t,-iry boa:', or 'te:itiboaet), t tnd miay pre 'ver.L: chle re e:.a a:ret:n Do 1.or allow our children to, eait ti:;"" r delcayel fru:et. An it-iieii, undeilr sa star ciil -heallel cot base any trte r eC:cept 1. I fhI i yeician': o d er. "'In very I te w vathecr dires your children in thin clotting, antd bathe them with cold water one or lmoere |tiue-. a day. Children under ten months to a year old do enot need anything but the breast or good milk. Cow's milk, when pure, is made like woinan's milk by adding one-third water to two-thirds milk and warm ing to blood beat, and a little over one-fourth of an onuoe of white angar to a pint of the mix tore of milk and water ; but in the city a good deal of the milk has plenty of water and too little crea'n. "If you do not nurae the child, see that the nureing bottle tube and mouthpiece are kept in clean wa-er when not used, and the addi tion of a little soda will keep it from boeoming sour. If the baby does not thrive well on cow's milk consult a physician, and take him some of the milk you are using, or bring it to 301O Mott street, and the Board of Healtth will examine it for you." The world over it is an admitted fact that the Singer Sewing Machine is the emost popular of the many candidates whose claims have been presented to the public in the last twenty nears. This is not an opinion, it ts a fact as well established as any fact can be, for we have at hand the tilgnres which prove that in I a given ruenmber if ytars the Singer Company has sold I more machine, than were sold by three .r four of the leading opposition cmplanies combined. Eorlllore, however, as have hereto:ore been the sales of the Singer Company, It hasn aoats beeu a eo:rce of regret that :Ihe rices cntargel for their roach:nes, though not greater thean these of others, ore above the means of lany ipoor peoplh, to whom 'lc.e I weold hLae proved an ltts-timab:o blesinsg. No, , loeever,. eve, ttilocca reon Lor rrrgr.t is rer ool, a t nea bintgerCoiupaey ;a.e I receetehly made tre o-medocea red 'lcteienIc. til Triie s orf :t;l nlachlneo, 5hih nily I esttima' d tiy Ilt fatr!. \ th l we gie i iere. ly In icioistratcin. that thea70 ma chtl.ca lia been redoce. i tC 1 '. 17e recommtnd a visIt to the Comlpana3' eegant rooms, 91 Canal street, coruer of Chartres. to all who I deasirle lotermatlon concerning the Singer Machines. Taere they will meet the no less courteous than liberal agent, Mr. 8. E. Rundle, who sill offer such terms as wilt enab.e all to moore 5 reogor who desire to do so. .I bs fJO AND EhOJlRBM The LAddOf tk bhas published a very tn teresting account of the heroism displayed by the French clery'during the late Franco Prussian war. They are particularly in teresting at this time, when Liberals in Paris have the fttrontery to charge Catholics with a want of devotion to their ountry. The Month says : After the defeat of Le Mans the disorder be came so great that the wounded were abandon ed by the roadside, placed in cars from which the driver had ounarneseed the horses in order to escape more quickly. A colonel of the 'Mo biles' was in the same car with the narrator, together with two soldfers, dabgerously wounded and shasing with cold and fever. No help name, everyone was taking care of himself, a few men ran by, but they were deaf to all supplication. Presently a priest ap peared and quickly approached the car. "I was looking for you, my friends," said be. See ing the soldiers half frozen and almost lifeless he took his own clothing to cover those who were suffering, and then stopping some of the fugitives be addressed them witu prayers, re proaches, and promises, to such good purpose that they finally obeyed Lim. "Push at the wheel," said be, and harnessing himself to tse -r-hed1rew-tt witbhiDlOu lbto. .u V *illage. There be begged coverings, straw and food, and finoally coming back with a horse, con ducted his charge to the hospital. "The amount of good," said the narrator, "which this priest, the Abbe Gerandi accomplished doting the war God only knows." On the 6 h of August, 1d70, 30,000 French fought against 150,000 Germans. When re treat was inevitable, the French left 5000 dead, 5 000 wounded, and 5,000 prisoners in the bands of the enemy. The Abbe de Bu.vron, assisted by Abbe Young, a young vicar of Reiehshoffen had charge of the ambulance of the ciurch and mayoralty pf Foeseohwiller. The church serving as a mark f.r the Prus sian artillery. the pioijeotles fell around the wounded; and when, tinally i shell exploded in the sanctuary, the priest, who was giving his blessing to the dying, thinking the build ingaboutto fall, invited those proe-bat to make an act of contrition, and gave general abaola tion. A few moments after the Prussians eno tered the village. The Abbe de Beuvron, who was caring for the wounded in a abshed, ad vanced to meet the enemy, anti placing himself before the church door, tried to protect the poor soldiers. A Prussian soldier directed the barrel of his gun at toe breast of the priest but the latter pointed to his chaplait's cross, and signed to him to raise the gnu. Sur prised at each noble and simple courage, the Prussian grenad:er placed himself before the ambulance. Meanwhile the flames devoured the belfry of the church, and it was onthe point of falling. The chaplain ordered the tabernacle to be removed, and seizing a litter saved the wounded. Hardly was the last one in a plage of safety, when the roof of the church fell in. The dying prayed for a glass of water, but the Germans were guarding the four wells. The priest, with a gourd in his hand, went to the senainels and begged for some drops of water, with which he moistened the lips of those who most needed it. The knapsacks of the dead furnished some pieces of biscuit, and boiling the flesh of slaughtered horses, the chaplain found means to relieve the selfarers. This mode of life lasted four days. At the battle of S-dan. the inhabitants of Bezeilles were ti baung in defonce of their hearths. The cure, a whale-headed old man, sustained their spirits, etnouraged them to re. sistance, and showed himself tue strong man of the (ospel. When the village was taken the Prussians set fire to the houses, and shot a certain numbser of-- be ihathtest. Amidst the smoking rnins of hise Ifll ; tle onrb of Bazeilles was dragged before a oounol of war where be energetic dly defended hittself and the peasants. The coucell of war condeumned the cure to death. The correspondent of the London Times who followed the Saxon army, wrote : "There is a man whom, from Sedan to the battles before Paris, I have constantly seen following the wounded. He has .neither car riage nor horse, but with a staff in his hand he follows the course of battle, and with the ele gance of a well-bred man and the tenderness of a woman he brings consolation to the dying. He is a French priest, a Bemediotine. I do not know how many times I have met him on his mission ofobarity. Toe other day.hesud denly presented himself to me, near the field of battle, to ask where the wounded were to be found. He had come on foot about twenty miles. No government pays him; be is a volunteer in the beat sense of the word. Every witness of his efforts prays God to- give him the recompense he deserves. He is in the prime of life, of noble appeasanoe and dis tinguished manners. A nmissionary caplain, the Abbe Mussas, chaplain of St. Ganeve, relates a scene which passed on the It; h 1,f August, 1870, at Rezon ville, to show that sou.etimes not a word, nor even a gesture, is nr.edtd to relieve esuit ring. I remember ('he tats) a sdidier in the house at the corner o ther Rae de l'Eglier, who had ,one of the tlcet.t. r;ible wounds I nave seen ,lu.ing this war, where I haveseen co li.tuy. Tl'u turec,:oa wisr I-:Cuing over him, forcing to to laco org ..s frton which the sekin had been eotirely re::tove '. 'ri Te mdere sight f th:e p erat ion r.,ld tir aatudd-r, hnd the .ntfierer, his lboud tarta'n back upon Lou ground, his feot ure-d pal.., and cu.ltracted, hils arms locked, muanied pi't oustl. I dtrew near and knelt be eido, htu; then I ;:nLtly raised his heat, sup porting it. with my loft hand, while with nmy right hand I held lae arms, or stroked his forehead or checks, as one might do with a sick child. But I did not speak to him, and only my eyes fixed upon his told how much I sym pathized in his sufferings. This was enough to calm him immediately ; and althcouh the surgeon still continued his cruel service, he ceased moaning. After some moments, as I moved a little to take a position more conve nient to myself, without disterbing him, he thought I was going to leave him. "Pray do not go away," he cried, "it does me so much good to see you there I' I stayed nuSil the end of the operation, after which he fell into a heavy sleep, which often follows a severe crisis. Thus we see that the ministry of the priest takes a thousand different form,-example, prayer, and even silence. fl cae NATUrl.ILLUSTRATUD.-A Rome man read with thbe utmost compoeure that the In dians had killed twenty-nine whites in Idaho, but ten minutes later when be found that a cow had trampled down three of his tomato plants .be armed himself with an axe and a oarving-knife and raved around the premises crying for blood -Rons, (N. IY) Sentinet. AsTroNls,!IINa PurtcRs.--Anything in' the line tof pltces wi'l have ti i,e erU yle to be at all attonish In e, for the botl ri llag slnes seem to tlra been kr.orked out of everyth:ug, and a man or wrman with :cath In hand hais fIr omie time Lien entbled to get a auont any attile israboelthitiwarprice. Eaitwith such asnteepriaalig nil'rl:ants as the Dange*rs in the theld, tbelo is o t.': .n what wilt happen nrit. u:x peereneld an5 svale awake thbmsele . thery keep cant of the same str;pe vaLatLlg the markets Nerth and L E "rarte all tbt ti to ick apall thbeadvanttgeouws Iargains Lhata wa cffu., nca honee, brying to woneder Iiful a.l'atttge, they :an and do sell at adonirhintly low prices. In troof of thbis, we peaist to the lict publihiedc in their column advertiaement .hich appeare on oar tfih pagem Let the ladies call sad examine for them selves or, in cases of psrsoss livingotsilde thecity, smand for samples. J. B. KELLER. MMU rACT'u 8 Or 110 Gsaven us sfJaRL r%, ALL EIIDL OF LAUNDRY AND TOILET SOAP RELLTIR' F-Mot' CARBi')LC SOAP IJ-or .lran.ng add D_)neleauin Pa.p-se.. STAINED GLASS AND Interior Art resigning and Painting ARTHUR FITZPiTRICK, Artist, (Pupil of A. Welby Pugin), EXHIBITOR OF THE ROYAL ACADEMY. LINDON. ENGLAND. Received the FINE A lt' dip'ois of LONDON , 1871, and was awardel thb MEDAL and DIPLOMA of the CENTENNIAL FXHIiP.IFION, Philadel phia, 1878. for the bES'T STAINED GLASS. THE FINEST CHURCH WINDOWS, OIL PAINTINGS TO ORDER. Figure subject Pictures f, r Altars, Stations of the Cross, Banners and CHRIISTIAN ART for Catholic Churches, In all braoches. THE PRIZE WINDOWI4 NOW FOR SAitE. Subjects "'The Holy Family. ''"Tte Adoration of the Shepherds," "Our Lord in the Temple," ".t. A ugustine," "St. George " etc. A. FIIZPATRICI & CO., Stained (i;!%a W',rks. mblI 77 ly Ptapl t.no. .rtasn lolnd. New York. A RARE CHANCE 1o Ur-AIN A VALUABLE FARM FOR ONE DOLLAR. GRAND LOTTERY TO BE DRAWN SEPTR3ItRR 4 1877, FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE Catholic Orphan Asylums OF MOBILE. DESCRIPTION.-The Farm to situatdd at the heed of neavigation on Dog River, and on the line of the Mobile and New Orieano Railroad. ive Miles from the Mobile Courthouse. It cotalins forty-two asree of olnd. tlne dwelling nd outhousea. The fences are In excsllent repair. There are upon the jlane several bundren ar Prto Trees. conotlug of Oratge,. Peaeh Pear. Plonb and Apple Also a Oree.noone and Vlneyard. and two cr mule acres o fne Strawbelrries. The plaoe ie well situated for Dairy. and convenient to market. The location is perfectly healiby. PRICE OF TICKETS-ONE DOLLAR To le ad in Mobile from the L y Manageors of the liphan Asylum, from the Sisteri ojr Charilt. or at any of the following stores ; A. J. IlAallton's. lHnj. Wards' C. Brlaun's, Seito & Priemo's T. r. rnr', t. 0. Zadek & Co.'s J Feirath'e. Petor L'urkh'., t bris. Burkte's nd J. H. Snow's The Lotirry rwill Ie drawu u"i dr tlhe supoervision of tie following geotleaion. wi.o il.o ,tk itly cousnoted to act eas I I MA ISdION TFIT: Admiral ts sp Slemmes ia Ijr Hrnry St. Paui (in .ib, h.. lg or liiii. 'rie \Viiihime. .1 John avanaih, tStq Wit. A. Leltaron, Eeq. Don't Spare Printer' Is' There's Millions in it! NOWT IS THE TIME Betw. Camp & Magazine, NEW ORLEANS A. M. MILLER, Proprietor. Ixprr.oly fitted ipi fr expolitlous work in ithe folloiiniog Ii" : FINE BALL OUTFITS, Piamlphl'ts, Cltalogute Sale s. By-lawgs, Billi li,;s, Loitter Ileals. Soiw Bill, Dray Rceipts, tluill'ss Cari., Tags, Nitiee's, Account Salhs, hanll ill-, D)olgers, :ve.lpe.+, Laluu Is, (' irtilih': tl . Cotton ual s'. ]'uneral Notic',;, D ltu ggi .t': L:1a , , ] '.l . .ti, n T ickets, lAnnual School, ('; taltlgl a, Ahd : :, r v ,rytllni tr th, -h... ,!f J'rtt". Fully rupplo'd Kih i. the NEW TYPE C PRESSES ! ,Anl g::arant.Oi KgoI work at ,iwIe t rat.~e. Rulng and Binding in all its various Branches eel Country Orders Solicited. OFFICE AMERICAN COTTON TIE CO. LIMITED. 47............Carondelet Street..........47 NeW o LEHns. IRON COTTON TIES. We beg to inform the public that weares prepared through our regular established lagent to supply the trade in ary quantity with the following cclebrated TIES: The Arroc and Open id, S:ot; LtBeard & Irotber' Lock Ti,.; J'anii. Croohs & C..'a Ltck Tic. 'u a!,o bog toannto lr, that thie interrestLa of lears.L lDeord & lla a.nd Erazil. Clroikn & Co. are now miorgod loto .r Aml;i iriia C.ttou Tive C',. Lir:.ated. The Compan'a Nw Orleail a "'r Ir ar. Meusrl Ston, & T. tt, iiO den t lli. ], i ih .t. & l'',,5., A '- r & UTrliud, Win. fPilon, I). L. I:ioni.!t & i,. For thE Amcrican Cotton 'rie C,. Li.Lr.t1.. ,,u I, It. W. RAYN'I , (i(. J LLNCOLN REMOVES ALL KINDS OF BUILDINOGS, Oice, 119 Robin street. AU eommlennertiee should be addreesed to Bo 10,. Mechanic.' and Teyadrs' Exehange, under lt. ChLarl Osualip eC1dm pe~tiytteae4e to. aI 77 i JULES MUMM & CO., CHAMPAGNES. TIIE BEST WINES NOW BEFORE TIIE P'BLI.O. ZUBERBIER & BEHAN, Agents, Corner Tchoupitoulas and Common Streets. HE RMOSS Mr III XrNN NN O00)0 t Ili roll fiSr t.84888 III NN MN NN 00000000 E3IEEEEU IU R18 tLsW III Y rE NM 0O GO ICU tS bS I0 BN N l N" 01 00 G EU 8$ III NN NW NN 04 O EG eR 8IS 111 NN NW NN GO 0(0 KEE Na t IIasI I NN N NN G"LOo0 o ".11 R0 n R 33 8 18'8 It NN NN NN GGGGG 00000 ELEEE5B REN R 8SiIP$8ý 1. DIN NESS 0000010 YEEMEEE3tit MIl A gssla to tine E a*o*<*at. GREAT REDUCTION IN THE PRICOE OF THI WORL D-RENOWN E) SEWING MACHINE!-' : o z W ai 111 t THE SINGER MANUFACTURING COMPANY, ever awake to the interest U the publM. have determined to PUT TrE PUlI'E OF THIIIL MACHINES within the reach of every ma, woean am ohild In the latd. The Genuine Singer Sewing Machine " IN NOW OF1 IR.I)A AT I'RI(E LO I. l,OI'IL 1;0(US ONES. OR i ANY OTHER. The fact that that the oty Sewing Mahobte which ul.cr.plo n.en have evcr tktNmpted to imitateI the SINGER, s e.llic:ont evidence of its superiority over all others. T'here is no Iongel any coe fort beqlag an~ f thEUCIIAP MACHINES hawked about the couutry. with no claim for patronage bnt their cbhepraml. BEWARE OF WORTHLESS IMITATION MACIIJNEXS T The Singer Will Last a Lifetime SEND FOR CIRCULAR AND CASH PRICES! - A t'tRtk - THB J1NGER MANUFACTURIING C(OMPAR, 91 ..---------------- ----------................CANAL SITIEIE ..T... ,. ..-.. -. . . myl3 77 ly saw OCLEra. A. P. HARRINGTON, LtALER IN CATiI)LIC PRAYER I OOKS, Bi8ILES, ETC. ".- .. . . . 0 l i r Ri aS J Cl .J L N.Ir antin - I *I Jr gobt. ro . 98 Cam p Stre s . A . P a lfre , D, l U qu hrt. . EIl f LW O RI. IL Inaterat a1JweI on le1otlta. eec) 7'. ly ow oa aul