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! bhow seriorsi llnLt, 0 . ,Ps'"S.e; must cripple Shad oooasion A LIFE'S REGRET. doned in Eni - is certain thi of a book IW skimmig the sber day, er military I fou nd a line the mill day long the third lao Wih its sweet a oovIed but me t" Instance w " Olove, my nave, l ovre, be . it ew Ta burden coul had n o loved buot me!" Crimean a Than "love my love uh On many few words and simple bu t. bow much ourrence of 'Lhe singer has told In that little douhedy mo Bow harda stor of hanc true love rosed, leon III in o0 brlgh ed meloe e ro sed, gulty to ti alhee ' . "_" - ou losedo hs ble importi ohai nlov, m lov. had yoloved bat me" whloh lies I hat 'loe, my love, ha said test, belong i hearts tt are i k wenat ad es that are dead; For the fore thsrwesll.or aresdr edU to their course, sea weold b , ý ,rld rolls en and the yers roll by, checkered t 01 e dad rith tli 'hwe l ,est o pl th ae sgtl ves aI nl a op England's e ick g- lostongbng over oao rity and sat uth o~ poas ion t te metlod, the o anne . loemr re baed youleved but me4 ItCmmh s re 3hn h bt lann tbet elions of a et aIe, my lov e had you loved umel ' oaHgorhen wrar had t he latest oisisal census gives Italy a popE- I t A ftlon of e6.801,154 sours. oe cb oni heocieti of 8t. Logish the t ad sdedaandelpr aomb'; - ay:, e(- f or re r- I n thuane Danoub The diamonds o rf excQu abelleofnSpin, the formal, nd the o er i no loger liel to prtl- effect of geand oe remonidl, she pr lers jo nal tcreat i eret of the heavy gae they wourld ermayFena Sive. par on a tb Tateis out fire is a q aer Job to let out on t a so t it hs been done in the en de oef its eut the co s rmo in near Pittsburgh. The and of n -ntr-tor is- to Det o35.000 Ifxer tiniseOreeshold hist diamons1 -o al eltebn amont of dam ognc B e of i efreo _. tOn, e-de- to-neh and fll it withr re, stones, thus making a brrier. ended I t expena of nearly £ 10,000a tbhe Dokrofn for a m a p ........ rhemel oneld.forthe Se ti In Fathers.a It i also int ended a from a 1 Tey haeole in the Heeley district, and a nwlitera O for the priehts of the a rineipal Ca- Pe s n al tholle aChurch in the town--St. Marys-theC the anet t of which will exceed £10,000. they oft On the fti t of April, a femle orphan sy- has the .om at a-erborn, conducted by Sisters of datesfro faire h wa to hve been suppressed by the frime t -ruslan is .toernaen. . The Bstersmd lle on on effe setough rouh the Catholio prss, to obarita rnler Al ameriedxpersons writhout children, Do re- of rah ceilve the children. Six weeks before the lo service icet asylurm, fifty-one poor ortphan girls hadPrno a iotnd a home witr s manG childless couoples. ompar Jeanne Doest born in 1870, is attractind at- which I tentlon in Paris as a mousic pr niga oC a- eul resent onert she pileye pixc es £10,0. the Aare. Otndhefr. o Chapin, aehmann ond aeb as l e Bach, notonly uctwied bth i Sntll tme- fdatis 1 phoniosl facility, ut 'Inc ld have done credit to far older perform- war rusi Tbe other dny she performed, accompanied en ns yappalt orchestrah, Mozlre s ninth concertoby be forp There is a general notion that earthquakes abof e herald their apcroach by rmblieoeg noissme.rvi " This is a amsrthge ; the greatest p ofter ty elurt.qftk-on p beor ore it. r eohPrs whou srsawakened from theair sleep by this ontoma rambling may, therefore, renew their slumber that Ii immediatelY, writh the comforting asstrance Sth that the erthquake is, by the time they Mhave Enla opened their eyes, oeverl milee.t rtfordar th. u fo quaks travel at a rate ex inteng that a, at -pretrains. old Sotohmen will be grieved to a ear of pr rm wri - The deth of John Gordon, of Clmny. He ao a Servs on .o fl ohe laraest and beit landlords in Scot eand. oldig in all 107,533 acres of land, and re i tenantsr is Abenrdeeno Bt ff Nairn, Midlo thean and Inverness have lost a tru e friend, tnr for be was alwaye ready to help their interests ins property as ell he gis own At the time tonti afhi e eth Cluany," was spenditg betwe.en oe ho a000 awd koe fo r on thecor.J sleptih ot aotof, hrubor for the f orhermen of Banffshire. that It is not quite trhu that the price paid bySoot the Nlneteenth Century to Tennyson for his fine tatad of the Rqake is the higest paid in ae E our time to a poet. Toe ballad contains 10 Rossi lines and the e utsor received for it 300 oegh guineas, or $1'2 50 a line. Mr Robert Bonner and I _ LongfellOw for the .,Hanging of the plfa preans $4.000. gThat poem contains 200 lines, at thiod rate the poet redonved $2O C line. For uTlthonus. publirhed in an early nomer of te Corahill Magazine, Tennyson received 100 glind, oi2i a line, and Tom Moore munch ex Th In tena in r eei dng a guinea a line. on action was recently brought for damagests Ai i n asl wellner his aown. Atio tiDe- Mt royn, the school Miam od his ife. The "d e ntiyf, w aving btween e lnged his wpil teachper found that, esides arent girls, there were thirty boysn the hav Iohoot, ete tboys slept in one room, the trn oaoity of wrhioh was not enough for ive. Eao The plaintiff had to make lthe beds in the boy' irst donaitot, which was rthe only place they had e er w io; nd, fas there ware n n tepr ee n, hal of them ofte en ent down dirty. othI aThwhin rae thwen measlesivd 2other illnesses o-r a etHolloway'psbpills were the only medi- are ae acionwsrsered, no doctor being called in. to Slaintdff hadst to sleep in the same bed with Ti Yu his, and Then an infeotions disease cr eut they all caught it, and te plaintiff, o when she lft, was disqeualified from n ta hengh other situation for several months. Several oiltcarried the in onti to their homes. Al fonly hne female serawt wras Lept, anu The sheets.worenly cngervdt atwall. The hlGe ;ar warded the plsantd othe Illnesses. 0-a esrred to its depths by the discovery of an othep extremely ritoulistpo i rotherhood with Ti ..our.es, atnodo prowheatiec..Iti os oslledts h k-outthey alothe HolagTrinth antf-. rd bet teon 300 svrd a00 members Sevora ogha the Bishop of ELs, Ca eon Carter-,tnd son of t e Bilhop osWivnhester. TkO han end ifty ns the aonfratesr. nor arn e alrle. d Th rholy orders, and the rempln if 0 amae so! Cth sodenty s inEnga for thea hgrchi Thee stiroitdep.t is similar to that of the hs -fraternty of the Holy Cron.ityh, anred nn- d etwPresident, t0el senior meb rers an em and th o ssoretlriesy ; thaeneform the a: e lllte membera of the confraternt t e ay , d t stide n tui form of a Latin cres. t orf the brotherhood ere held fort-a illr the membes r who are specoallty ejoinea b prav for the dead, and to attend, as often as r i early eolebrations ol the "Blessed Sac - ament A few weeks ago, one of the moet i Melous members, the Rev. J. J. Greene of Bighton, seceded to Rome, and others are ex nob alarm among the low and broad church en and petitions are in circulation for its T" 15 HE AUSTRIANr MILITlARY POWlElR In the event of Roesla being left to contend single-handed against an Aoglo-Austrian league, it wonld be interesting to appraise the fig htbing tregth of the two partIes. We ku"d- argon TH Is stlon of the Czar armies, iand we know, tooe i ono bow seriously fiscal shortoomings at home theories. I mest oripple efoioteey in the field. We have blation of bad occasion also to notioe the reforms intro- suggest wh duced In England by the Cardwell bill, and it the tcrious s certain that Great Britain is rich enough to tie. But ti afford mistakes and to reconstruct under ire to flame in her military system. Bt what laithe weight of some morue the third faotor, and what would be the valoe Can we not of Astrian c operatooe, as ompared, tfor a frea of I instance,wi ththe enemy Crimean war to the inter On many grounds we should expect the con- can we not ourrence of the lapsbnrg Kaiser to prove de- which we c cidedly more effective than was that of Nape- loal tidal s leon III in 184. The obvious fact of con- way. On l tignity to the theatre of war is oi incompara- late at nig ble importance. The tremendous leverage house bad which lies in proximity wold, in sucph a on- "voted the test, belong not to Russia, but to her enemies. was found For the former power all access to Bulgaria by corner of t sea would be cut off, while the transit throg moray Roumani might not improbably betrawol let offering ot ed by local hostility, and wonld certainly be Lord I con exposed to assaults in flank. From the plains side just ih of Hungary and the so-called military oflnfatory r checkered with railways and roads construct- settto G ed with strategic ends in view, the forces of tysbrg t Eonland's new ally could be moved with oele- prayer ma ity nd safety to the field of hostilities aross patriot un the Danube. Under buch conditions, opera we not n tions of a far more prompt and formidable ay: "TI charater might be .ooked for than when soil,and i every French regiment and all its materal of beat you war bhad to be transported by ship over the of Virgir long and winding circuit from Marseiles to Lading Sebastopol. Ses, at 81 If the Austrian eKaser's consent should be Chanoelln one secured to overt measures, his subjects and App could be counted on to offer a more vehement piece qfe and resolute cooperation than was obtained oer the from France. We know from the correspond- on the o ence ef Napoleon II with Prince Albert that marched the former's people were at first only lukewarm in the Crimean venture, and that much of this 4 indifference survived may be inferred from the i- effect of Russian intrigue at Paris upon the The I final treaty of peace. But under present oir umetances a war against the Muscovite would Allocuti be not merely a measure of stateoraft on the Father t part of the Hapeburg dynasty; it would kin. i et n die in the more inflammable and warlike part of of its dominions a fever of popular enthusiasm "Vent is and of national revenge. lhe Masyars an summor Is forgive their Kaiser for battling in 1848 to up- rle the B hold his hereditary olaims. That was a family earth tb . quarrel, where easoh side sought to keep his th own, and, like the majority of such feuds, has ho is ended In full reoonciliation. Bet the HEcga- gravely of rians have not forgotten what they owe to the trouble he Northern Czar, who interposed to crush them we we a from a brutal, disinterested hatred of all persual ild liberal institutions. aw These considerations of local proximity and utterly a- popular enthusiasm would have great weight weaku ,he if the military resources and organization of the Anstro-Hungarian empire remained what proper Sthey were ten years ago. But in no direction llstri ohas the astonishing transformation, which tal me Sdates from the appointment of Count Boust as plend the Prime Minister in 1867, been more sweeping Cathol on and effectual. One of the first steps of the new uncon its ruler was to reoonstruct the wholearmy system and w re- of Austria, as regards recruitment, term of the C hdservice and scheme of mobilization, after that shed g led Prussian model which had proved itself so in- See, b les' comparable at Sadowa. During the decade love a at. which has elapsed, the new regnations havre loe it s been sagaciously and faithfully applied, and op rt. the result is that the fighting trength of the for ex has- empire, always impressive upon paper, is now Ponti me- forminable fact. By the law of December 5, more that 1868, the strength of the regular army on a monis crm- war footing was fixed at something less than and v vied 800 000 men, of which nearly a moiety was to are d o by be furnished by Hungary. But accordin gte the report lately published by Gen. Upton, whe l akes above numbers are now swollen to 1,013,000, not l uee. nearly a hundred and thirty thousand being but a ies contributed by the Hungarian clarfdwehr alone, ally o whoseratiohowever to the whole Transleithan lent contingent is but one to four. Thus it appears broun mber that in addition to his German, Czech, and gethB rance South-Slavic forces, the Austrian coadjutor of and have England might launch into Bulgaria a thor arth- ough compacted and disoiplined army of some if ex- half a million men, largely made up of the We Magyars, and whollyianimated with their fiery decli ear of spirit. A sufficient number of troops wonuld resis ewas remain available for movements in Bosnia and y e Scot- Bervia, or on the frontier of Galicia in the east. erff and There are other reasons, which we cannot with idwelli on here, but which plainly render a con- fare riend, teat with Austria peculiarly dangerous to Rose ereste ace. A large frce would have to be detailed qui time to prevent an uprising in Poland. Moreover, ýeC tween the Slavic subjects of the Kaiser could not fail o of a to exert much pressure on the kiodred peoples c of the sooth, and there are sigrns already late that Austrian iLflence would be domi- all aid by cant at Belgrade, if not at Cettinje. But, that is ine aside from these matters, the broad facts aid in above outlined demonstrate that, provided us 120 Rossia is left isolated in the struggle which it 300 seems impending, the ]eague of Auetrian steel h boner and British gold will probably be fatal to her tov ofthe prestige and her ambition. lines, the bFor fGETTYSBUR G. a red On h ex- THE TRUE CACSE OF SOUTHERN FAILUR. the aMmages iMe- Kd Douglas, of tonsewall Jackson's Staf.l 1ig rt b De- Much has been written for the Philadelphia the hol TiMes and elsewhere to fix the responsibility for tic sen en- our defeatat Gettysburg. Into this discussion I en beides donotpropose to enter• Three different theories sac in the havebeen advanced and maintained as the en om,the true case cf our disaster: 1. That had General or five. Ewell pursaed the advantage obtained the p e boys' first day by taking possession of Cemetery Hill, eey bad we would not have been compelled to attack w .at four Meade in that strong position and in any Sdirty. other we would have beaten him. 2. That es onehalf General Lee erred by making the attack when ne eses on- and where he did. He should have moved n y madi- round the position and have compelled Meade w lled in. to abandon it and fight him elsewhere. 3. bed with That had Longatreet made his attack with his disease whole corps early in the morning, as he was plaintiff, ordered, he would have surprised and defeated U ttking the enemy and opened the way for a rout. h vera WHAT MIGHT HAVE BEEN. h e ns. Al- mThe who for the "truth of history" take an entyper- Interest in this disorsilion may find mstyeralm ept, and enough to occupy their time and enable them to arrive at a conclusion satisfactory to them- t ges. selves. To some it will be of interest to oem sin been plicate the question with another. What would e ry of 5t- have been the result had Stonewall Jaokson iood ith lived? i. General Ewell was commanding tailedthe Jackson's Corps. It is said he waited for or and nm- denr from General Lee.- Had Jaokson been Amen there, with a defeated enemy trying to re-form arter ann and get position in front of him, he wonid Twohun-have struck them without waiting for further 5 already ords. He would have taken the respoil no univer- bility as a corps commander most do at a criti mb. The calmoment. Jackson would have had Ceme ha ofthe tory Hill that night. 2. Had a movement are four around the flank or rear of the enemy been sibren, an racticable, Jackson would have found the way e form the make it, and he wonld have been sent to ifraternity execute it. 3. Had General Lee deemed an at atm ros. tack at "early dawn" important, the ohanoces held fort- areJackson would have been put in the posi e presrlb- tion to make it. His usual and proper place Iy njoned wasin the aggressive front when not moving asoten as on the flank or rear. And had this been his Leesed Sa- duty at Gettysburg he would not have been the most too late. nor have tailed for want of snpport in Greene of his division commandere. He who put A. P. isre ar- -Hili under arrest for moving an hout later than has excited ordered when on the march was rarely embar cad ch- raesed by the tardiness of his immediate sub ion for its ordinates- If moving in time could have saved Qettysburg, Jackson would have made a vie Story P."Wat military inscription could be sive " nd full of sadness as the long suppressed rtoutend sigh."hich came from the broken heart of Los, 1iooAhstrai1 afer the ar "If I had hbd &~onewall Jankson appraisethe at Gettysburg, we should have won a great sarties. We victory.' TON eas-t? re 01 JACKSON. dtrful eal manifested I on0 pre tbeorie. I am nclined to think that a com- memory, blnation of Causes led to the disaster. I only the votes suggest what I have said as a contribution to members o the orioesn speaulative literature of that b.t- that the - hie. Bot instead of taxing military ingenuity constituted to frame ooolpatory theies, can we not ,fi lend. We, some more comforting solution of the problem w happily oe Can we not obarge it to the fortune of war, this rester-o a freak of nature, to the heavier battalions of this restore the enemy, to his impregnable poesition or and to raca to the interposition of Fate on his behalft Or Or Apostc can we not attribute it to the same cause to of this mi which we of this latitude attribute the polit- Bretren, coal tidal wave of 1874. It was done in this the ferven way. On the eve of that great contest, and in Christ, I late at night, as the last rally at the court- land, whe house had ended, an old Democrat who bad Chareb an "voted the ticket" for nearly half a century manifested was found standing solitary and alone in the corner of the court hall, overcome by hie Da- And We moeroy and other stimulant to prayer, aomp offering this earnest petition on high: "Oh crowned 1 SLord come down to-morrow, and be on our the protec I side jut thioe time We all know the satls- Scotland, factory results of that prayer from MassaMhu- in that re! sets to Georgia. May not the victory of Get- clothed tyasburg be ascribed to an equally effective prayer made by John Barns or some otherighteosd Spatriot unde the same conditions t Or "W de we not turn magnanimously to our foes and but that say: "The battle was fought on your own will sea h soil, and i you want to claim It, take it. We and guari f beat you at Bull run, all through the Valley tectlon o e of Virginia, from Riocmond to Harrisons increase i Landing, at Cedar mountain, at Second Mass- that If 0 sas, at Sharpsburg. at FrderlOcksburg and the proep e Chanoelloreville You may have Gettysburg ard b and Appomattol x for we dosi come wrkct too it plaoe astr Jaokeon died.' When he "crossed Meanwhi d over the river" he found our heaviest columns eficaon - on the other side, and from that day e Virgin it marched and fought without hope. Patron c is TApostles, is THE PAPAL ALLOCUTION. join youl 1e who is ri rb The following is a translation of the assist us I Alooution pronounced by the Holy wardsge he Father to the Sacred College on the 28th hapbp I tnit :- the aug im "Venerable Brethren,oWhen We were Peter to an summoned by your votes last month to and peas p rule the Universal Church and to fill on Searth the place of the Prince of all Pastors, T th who is Jesus Christ, We felt our heart People gravely perplexed and disturbed by riiy. e the trouble and trepidetion. On the one hand tho n em we were profoundly moved by intimate arnd den all persuasion of our own unworthiness and of contatu the inadequacy of our strength, which was ot m ad utterly unequal to bear such a burden, our depuent, gbt weakness appearing the more evident in b etma at proportion as the world-wide fme of our extet. tio llustrious predecessor, Pius IX, of immor- b5 whet tch tai memory, seemed brighter and more avlb ,t as splendid. That illustrious ruler of the beoOme ing Catholic flock, who fought to the end with y new unconquered courage for truth and justice, Bsutepe Item and who administered with unwearied toil b of the Christian Commonwealth, not only oi.aeel shed glory by his virtues on this Apostolic he sdn See, but so filled the whole Church with save love and admiration of himself that he is FUe i and conspicuous among Roman Pontifl'f as well esned e now Pontificate as for having gained, perhaps, eharge er 5, more than any of them, more ample testi- been r n a monies of public and universal homage throu than and veneration. On the other hand, We isstiol Sto are dismayed by the most sad condition, to in the which has been reduced almost everywhere peite Sth00, not merely the civil society of the world, him at being but also the Catholic Church, and especi ilone, ally this Apostolic See, which, by the vio ithan lent spoliation of its temporal dominion is pears brought to that pass that it csannt alto- THE nd gher exerciee its power fully, freely, thor- and independently. some "Yet, although by these considerations of the We were disposed, Venerable Brethren, to r fiery decline the proffered honor, how could we would resist the will of God, which was so plain is and ly evidenced both in the harmony of your e east. suffrages, and in that most pious anxiety cannot with which you, looking only to the wel a on- fare of the Church Catholic, proceeded so ranoeed quickly to the accomplishment of the -eave, electioo of a new Pontifft ot fail "We, therefore, thought it Our duty to ,eoples accept the charge of the Supreme Aposto Iready late, and to bow to the Divine will, placing domi- all Our trust in the Lord, and firmly hoping But, that He who had raiaed Us to such dignity F Sfacts would give strength to Our lowliness. ovided "And whereas this is the first occasion i steel which We have had for addressing this ito er your most illustrious assembly, We hasten Wei to declare solemnly before you, first of all, that nothing shall lie nearer Our heart, in all Our Apostolic labor, than the endeavor, W with the aid of Divine Grace, to use all LR Our care to preserve sacred the deposit of the Catholic Faith, to guard faithfully the We Sstaff-I tights and privileges of the Church and of delphia the Apostolic See, and to further the salva- our ,ility for tion of all; and We are prepared for this inssionI end to shrink from no labor and refuse no theories sacrifice, and to give no occasion for a s a the suspicion that We account Our life more G nedthe precious than Our duty. e t In discharging this part of Our ministry o atck We trust that your counsel and wisdom iin any will never be wanting tolUs and We earn 2. That estly pray and beseech you that they may Cu Ko when never be withheld from Us. We ask you C Smoved not to consider these expressions to be mere Cn ad Meade words of courtesy, but We implore you toC here. 3" take them as a solemn declaration of Our Cu ith his desire. We are profoundly impressed with Cu defate what Moses is related in Sacred Scripture Cu rort. to have done by the command of God, when C he was fearful of undergoing the heavy C burden of governing the whole people, and Co rmattrialwhen he chose out seventy of the elders of able them Israel to divide the toil with him, and by to them- their aid and advice to alleviate his cares sitoom- in ruling the nation of Israel. With this hat ould example before Our eyes, We, who, albeit I Jackson unworthy, have been placed to guide and umanding rule the entire Christian flock, cannot pos ted for or- sibly fail to demand from you, who repre tson been sent in God's Church the seventy elders of he wonid Israel, your help in Our labors and your hr further sympathy in Our cares. responsi "We know, umoreover, ss hIoly Scripture s taoniti- tells Us, saluteob ease, ubi nlulfa concilsa had Ceme- unt; We• know, as the council of Treat movement admonishes Us, that the administration of temy been the universal Church depends on the Roman udtheway Pontiff, aided by the advice of the Cardi md an t nals: and We know that St. Bernard calls the Cardinals the assistants and council Lu the post bors of the Roman Pontiff. And, therefore, roper plae we, who for nearly five-and-twenty years not moving have bean partners with you in the honor Is been his of the College, now that We are placed in have been this supreme dignity, have not merely Oar supportin heart full of sympathy and affection for you but have also the firm mind and fixed in aely niba- tention to employ those, with whom We oaesub- once shared honor, as partners andl coad have saved jutors in Our labors and councils, and in madevia- expediting the affairs of the Church. , 'oald he "And now it happens very opportunely comprehen that We are enabled, with great jy, to Z supressd make you sharers in the consolation W heaaolfLee, have received from the happy termination wail gacrson of a work tending to the glory of our won a great religion. It was determined by the won manifested by lOuro Predecessor of holy memory, Fus .,, . .. a the votes of those among you who are members of the Propuaganda Coongregtiont that the Episcopal Hilerarchy shlould be cnstitnted in the jilnstriols realm of Scot land. We, by the aid of God, have been happily enabled to complete and terminate this restoration of the Scottish hierarchy, nod to recall that Church to new glory by Our Apostolic Letters, dated the fourth day of this month. We rejoiced, Venerable Brethren, that it fll to Our lot to satisfy the fervent desires of our beloved children in Christ, the clergy and faithful of Soot land, whose devotion to the Catholic Church and to the Chair of Peter has been manifested by many and most signal proofs. and' And We firmly trust that this work, no acompished b the Holy Ste, w ill be t acrowned by joyful fruits, and that, under ing r the protecting care of the Patron Saints of Scotland, it will be the case more and more in that region ; that her mountains will be v clothed with peace and her bills with 1righteousness for her people. p "We do not doubt, Venerab'e Brethren, d but that you, joining with Us in council, n will zealously labor for the maintenance e e and guardianship of religion, for the pro '7 tection of the Apostolic See, and for the increase of Divine glory, being convinced Athat if Our labor is In common in aiding the prosperity of the Church, Our future t reward will be in common also in heaven. a sd Meanwhile, by the interposition of the most at s efficacious intercesaion of the Immaculate be we Virgin Mother, of St. Joseph, the heavenly e Patron of the Church, and of the Holy Apostles, St. Peter and St. Patl, you will join your prayers with Ours to that a od a who is rich In mercy, that He may alwaysto he assist us by His kindly grace, guide o ,ly wards good our counsels and acts, render eih happy the years of our Pontificate and, finally subduing the storms and calming the angry billows, conduct the bark of to and peace," Trs, Torture that Heed not be Endured. art People suffer a great deal of pain nnneoes d usarily. Among tortures tehat need not be endured are thoe inflioted by the ,heumatlism and gout, since the saterd element In the blood which produooes them by I of contact with the sensitive coveting of the muscles and was joints may be eliminated by the use of thet mtchless our denurent, Hoetetter'S stomach Bitters. before the dbuamnt laoreymptoms are deveiloed to any great our extent. Wien it is considered what excruciating tortures rhenmetism inflicts, and wha etendency it ior- has when nlly developed. to attack the heart the lore advisabtity of enearls or suoh relteble OantiOt the becomee at ones apparet The re i r I rxemlled from the blood by the increased action or the i i th kiAeys-whlck act as strainer-prodinoed by the tie, BLtter, and the sufniferer will d, ifL h uses this t ispreme defensive agent, that he will uo protected agato inst a rturn of the agonisngtoomplaint-" DyePeP: only , fever and ague. Iivr nd bowel homp rabl e other maadies are also cnrel by ths rble tolil remedy. e is FtNKRALI, MARRItAGE, arc.--~Attentnl u is well called to the card of Coroner J. G. Roche, which we fhis pnbllhah in our s4vertlsing columns. He will take laps, charge of fonersl and theembalmingofbodiea Having ]sti been raised in the businelss andr having tudied it 111e thoroughly, the Coroner never f~Is to give perfect seat e ifactdin. He has carriages clarl in airelpects to any in, to in the land, end employs none but experienced and rhere polite drivers. His charges are invariably o. Call on 'orld, him at 59 anld 259 Magazine street. - ISCELLAIEOUS. THEY ALL LIKE IT A THE MAKE, CUT AND MATERIAL or SINGEl COGAN'S yo CUSTOM-MADE FOR STYLE. DURABILITY AND CHEAPNES8SE CANNOT BE SURPASSED. We keep no Northern-made Goods. All our Clothing is out and made on the premiees, and in styles especially to suit. We are daily outting up 11 the neweet patterns o Fall and Winter Cloths for Men'es. Youths' and Boys' Wear. We employ none but flrst-a5les Tailors and Cutters, 85. and always give a good stylleh fit. myi! FOBR LITTLE MOSEY. SSpecial ttentn ven to orders from the country. 0 Goods sent on receipt of esh or C. . D ., and we will guarantee satisfactlon end Tb o god fit In every instance. A FEW OF OUR PRICES. y Custom'made BUSINESS SITS.. from 5450 to $i, 00 I Cueltom.ma0de CLSSI E SUITSfrom 900 to 1400 SCnustom-mde Dl• GONAL SUITS from 1300 to1950 Lea to _Custom-mde BLaK SUITS... .from 1500 to 3 100 ,Cusotom-made DRB COAT.....r ....0rom ao to 1500 etu yr oCustom-made SACK COATS.. from 500to 900 th Custom-made OCO TS ........from 6 00 to o1800 b CtEm.md etEC.foATMwh PANTS from 9rte t Fee Scustom-made BLACK PA4TS....from 410 to 450 hal S...stom....... JEANS l treet....from 1 50t.. 19 Between the DRSStom VESTShoue and them 150 toRier. 350 C custommade YOUTHS' SUITS... from e60Oto 14 0) ad Custom-made BOYS' SUITS.....ro.r 450 to 900 by A special fine line of Imported CLOTHS. CASSI Mes ORERS etc., from which measures are taken Open until I P. 1. on Sandays. mh3 78 ly GRAND OPENING lia or s Largest Stock F ails EVER EXHIBITED IN NEW ORLEANS re, MEN'S, YOUTH.S AND CHILDREN'S srer CLOTHING yo AT E Nos. 81 and 83 Canal st. od- oh uf d in From ths dayll c o ti t i ockD Ready-Made t;LOT li[\ , ,"t\ .... . . GOODS nely and HATS at e to LOWTTESI PRIGES EVER SOLD WYe IN NEW ORLEANS. our LEON GODCHAUX. W on. dc23 S6m AT NO us UUR and 1US Poydras, near Carondelet Street. AND UNDER ST. PATRICK 8 HALL, THE OBEAPEST PLACE IN TOWN TO BUY FUBNI2 UBB. bia at a bouht very *tensively from the beet Neorthi'. What a I n oWfee r _ Vf_ trif Bedroom Suits, comprty sl s u t o alento eleovn mp, fo teaba i t .I a m so ofe rln Wilr t VLotoitc Drlingvi Pa rlo 5itlow, ee e e Ia. - - stown for that aWa n Ihanir cloth frame. $65 a nrp_'w g ITuSW to naml the rs eV, as ail aing nd VtRY LARG. AiSORTMiET of call kindm of ,aN-ITe- too nsao pI est for , eir S osPai n nueed of fURNITU3= will do well to call ad slamtln my Iok a poe e k . lowes d a hpped e of tchar . and urniturt take oa Storage ry low. Thanking my friends and the public for their past patroi . I Mot F lNO VELt .d t h 1 ore WM. F. NOVEL, re Noe. 171 and 173 Poydae 8tres odor Carondelst r end Hnate! e. Patriok's Rall. New 6bseea. O 88888 co 1t N O 33333I l773 THE - II GOGGOGOG 333333333w 33333a 5 888888 II NNNN N GO OG m IIIGEAT EDUCTION IN THE PIE S N WORLD-RENOWNED SEWING. MACHINE! al child in the laund. THE GENUINE SINGER SEWING MACHINE INh WORLDRNOW OFFERED Al PEIOS BELOW THE BOGUS ONES, OR ANY 022BBL i The fct tat the only Sewig Machin which unsupulos men hveever ttmptd to t BEWABE OF woRTHLESS IMIIATIION MAOCBIN1 The Singer Will Last a Lifetime LNE" SEND FOR CIRCULAR AND CASH PRICEB ! in A o the ..--- KADDRES stms of THE SINGEB MANUFACTUBING OOMPAK*, .CAN STREET..- .--* dnte ..85 . - -- - --- . . . ulge i n S myA3 TE SIy . . ....... ... ......... TRAVELERS' GUIDE. pLANTERS' AND MRLC .LNTo' LINE. Pe Through to Laurel VClley, Bayon Lafourlhe. Semi.Weekly i passenger Packet teame! 'YAMLA] In plce of W. J. Pottevent. U. D. TEREBONNE, Magter. TOM KNEE, CLek. Leaves every MOLONDAY at 5 o'clock and THURSDAY A at 5 o'clock p m_ Returning, leavs Thbod every Tuesday Evening and Saturday Morning. orfreiht or pse apply on board. A Clerk will J obe at the i g every day to receive freight. Pays beparticlar attention to way busIneas. hp4 km For Liverpool. SThe Al British steamship COLOMBO, (1950 tons,) W. M. YOUNG, Commander, will all for the above port on or about the --th tnt. A WHaeupsrlor 5(OommOdation toor a limited number of saloon pasengers. .. . . 9 alooan ge .................... oENr pc CO.apply N A ts .....U & Delos etreeti or ZEREGA & CO.. Shiblp Brokers. The new ateamer EUPHIHATES, 200 tons, end other flret.c;ae steamers, vril. follow. • a..p._ 3m INMAN LINE OF STEAMSHIPS. From New York to Liverpool and Queens land. The great object of touritts going to . o ito procure the safest, quickest and most comfortable accommodations. The Steamers of this Line, built in WATER-TIi;HT COMPARTMENTI are among the STRONGEST, LARGEST and FAST EST on the Atlantic. Lunurion|ly filrnished, well Slighted and veLtilatecl, replete with every comfort and of al the modern improvw meents. D3 r passage and other irnfo! I atlon, call at the Passen ger Ai ency of P. F. GOGARITY, 151......· .... Camp Street..........1.... 11 .ew Ol.rAs. mh3t 1S ly BOOTS AND SHOES-HATS. pONTCHARTRAIN CHBEAP STORE. J. A. LACROI', Corner Frenchman and Vicotory Strees. LADIX' , oNTS', MlgSE' AND OEILDZBOa H BOOTS AND BHOBS O all dse rlptlflD Always on band af!I ot oaf fr5lt Wn at roes which dfye oowpUttdo°bo" -all and ozam. n my skor wbs.y MOTTO, "Quick sats and stall prodt. Jackson Railroad care pass 1 front of the ster. Go TO JOHN FRIEL, ~4..... ....... St. Charles Street...----... (Dear Oravier) for your a e .. '3! A A fne stock of VASHIONABLE GOOD. It all psi and at all prloc. always on band HAT C ND AND p_ . EA=D- 4a1t J. D. cLSSONS, -1 2(; ........Frenohmen Street.-.n o.o an2s 77 Iv gWO5LawANU. t .BELLS. 5.1. C, -ot ' to l5 C~ura\. Nchonl. l +'""rr" T.lU d . FýlUp 1 srmnlsr ManUfacnturlno Co. OaLfL55. BL 5ai 0 rl. RE oL'nr j1sT A t. gao l Y L so4..i '