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Woratng Pa*r and Catholic Messenger.
0aW uaSaAne. 151nDAw. oC TOBEXt l3 ire. LET IYGONE3 BE IIYOONES. st bygo ore I, bygonre. if bygones were clouded By aught that oceaanItd a pang of regrct. 4M, let trem in darkest b ullrton be shrouded , 'rt. .le and 'lie kind to forgive and forget. et bgone. be byngone., and good be extracted F'roe ll over Wnhh itie folly to fret. T"it wecst of mortale have foolishly acted The kindest are those who forgive and forget,. Lat by otre be bygones; oh, cberleb no longer The thought that the sell of affection has et. 3.-lipsed for a moment, Its rays will be stronger. a you, like a Christian, fortgive and forget. :,rt by gone. be bygone.s ;ens heart will be lighter When kindres of d oures with r rptlon has met; Then a me of your vra will be oparer and brighter Uf. G odltke. yo strive to forgive and forget Lmt bygonuit be bygonees oh. porge out the leaven O( malirce. and try an enoiamle to set -b othere who. craving the mercy of heaven, Are sadly too slow to forgive and forget. lA by t; er. la e bgones remember how deaoly To ti ert, · lot bearar ce we all are in debt I 'ey va:no Gods infinite goods s es too cheaply Who beed Lot the prcy pt. "Forgive and fotgvt." d IVLWY)CL IG LETTER FROM MlEMPHIS. N. T. Freenemana Journal. Cot. :. MEMPgHIs, Sept. ;15, 1ei7. Edotaz N. T. Fretmane Journal : Dearm":ir:-Up to tie present date nine Trieste and thirteen Sisters have fallen 'victims to the Memphis plague. Three other prie'ss are reported down with the ?ever. The following are the priests dead : Father Martin Walsh, pastor of St. ridget's Church, born near Roscrea, Counby Tipperary, Ireland, aged 40. Father Michael Meaglher, cousin of the ermer, late pastor of Edgetfleld, Tenn., i urged 50. Father Book-el, Dominican, born of Ger man parents, aged 3. t Father Rlynmond McGarrey, Dominican, c .f Itrish parents, born In America, aged 0. a 'ather Scanlan, Dominican, aged 30. b Father P. McNamnara, curate at St. Pat- c rick's, born inrKerry, Ireland, aged.2b, and i, the iodeet of twelve children living in Ire- t ?and. a Fathot Via Troosterberg, volunteer b irom Louieville, aged 3d. g Father Materne, Franciecan, born in e. tGermany. t The Very Rev. Martin O'Riordtn, born fi near Mallow, County Cork, Ireland, aged a 30. He was pastor of St. Patrick's Church re and Vicar General of the Diocese. Fathers Itiordan and Walsh had been ti *4Yirteen ycears in Memphis. At the conse- it *.rartion of Blebop Feehan, they volunteered jc to leave their parishes in St. Louis, and go tc 'with him to Tennessee, then a poor mis te monary diocese. p Father Riordan was reputed a very w bearned scholar. The Bishop, appreciat- in tug bMe brilliant talents and universal ar knowledge, assigned him the tirst place in as his diocese. Since the war, Memphis has th been crippled in her peconiary resources. t Notwithstanding, Father Riordan, booyed pc up with zoal and energy, built a church, at p.aoral residence and a school. He par- th mhased cemetery grounds costing $S0,000; re he invited the Sisters of St. Joseph to his he parish, and they founded a magnificent ae school. St Patrick's and St. Bridget's re echools had each an average attendance of ro 39W children. Mother Immaculata, a re- es ligious heroine of 73, nursed him till he th breathed his last. Three nurses from the ia Howards offered their services. He de- ar elined them. "There are hundreds dying," m 'he said, "who need you more than L." Father Martin Walab, by hi. zeal and pt energy, gained for the diocese, church itr property valued at $50,000. I now ro'er St not so much to the priest and man f w. asflinching perseverance, as to the noble al Christtian Soldier. Father Walsh had be tought during the plagoel year of 73' when m be loat.00 of his parishioners. Then fell th the flower and best of his flock. It was ti not considered extraordinary for one Ti priest to give the last Sacraments to sixty th in one day. After this, a terrible accident U "'serred to him. His horse look fright, to as3 broke .is leg. Hie was lame to tihe hour of his death. Father Waleh, being a el man of preposeess'ng appearance, and in aotle stature, caused many to sbed tears ct when they saw his venerable reverence st timping, with his cane, from house tc jo teveor-. lie spent his youth and best days bi with hlis people. Like a wounded soldier, A he wiod go to the front of the battle. ec Wttui paretits had fled from their children, of and brethren from their kindred, lie ro- ct aanoced with them to the last. Hlis last to act was the baptism of a convert, Mr. n Breed, baggage master of Memphis. A n eeday evening at t o'clock he went to homeo. exhausted and weary. He threw a ale hat on the table; and lying in bed, he of said: "No isatter who calls, I can go out Y no more." Th'rley were prophetic words. w He died the following Wednesday night, tl Aug. W11h, between eleven and twelve a o'clock. His manly, ecnerous voice shall o never more be heard. His pleasant, o hearty smile will never again gladden thie a hearts of the people who loved him so re well. His name was a byword of hlospi at'sty and charity. It may be said and c traly ea;d, that since his ordination his Ii hands gave the last Bread of Life to more t people than any priest now living. n Anyotne who has not heard of Father a Walsb, knows little of the South; yet in g dealt ite was almost alone. He became d delirious itn his last moments, and, b strangu, hIe knew he was so. "'Tis too n Lad," said he, "that a man should be out t ot his mind." Ie@ was so poor before he n di.ed that be had to beg from the iHowards p a bottle of carbolic acid. Thecold-hearted b andertaker wanted him put in the coffin a without cassockorvestments. His consin, t Father Meagler, dying In the next room, a had on only an alb and a stole. Father fI Walsh's, the largest, had but one hack and a a baggy at his funeral. His housekeeper t and sexton were the solo occupants. h Father McNamara, curate at St. Pat- t rick's, was the yoangest of all the priests. t *1aving finished his course too soon, he e was sent to granue, where he was ordain- a ed priest. HIe held the highest places of c htnor while in the seminary. His parents v are living in Ireland, and he was the old eat, of twelve children. Ca Meeting Father Walsh's funeral on the c atreet, he stood and gaged, pale and mo- t ticsleas. lie took sIck that evening, and c Sson followed the others. "Father Mack" i was a special favorite with children. Hle played with them, prepared them for the 1 Sacraments, gave them the Bread of Life, c aed heard their little tales of sin and im- I ga~ewrtion. I doubt if there I. a child t inesely not a good child), in the parlsbh t w St tll sothbed seasm wbea i I !,f selves. When all come back again the clnhurch and the school will be very lone t. some without Father Mack. If the Sodalists and children of Mary were home, they would bathe hia coffin with their warm tears. At his feet and on his breast they would place floral wreaths, anchors and crosses. There is a large monument in Calvary Cemetery standing on a circular lot, set apart for the clergy. Around that lot are now lying the remains of fourteen priests, five of whom died in 1873. Side by side are sleeping the Pastors of St. Patrick's, St. Bridget's and St. Colombkill's Churches. All who knew them will join in praying that the God of Glory, who called them to martyrdom, may have mercy on their souls and open the gates of paradise to those heroes who fought so well and died so nobly. v. A q. NEI I 'Ys OF DOING BUSINESS. New York Ban. About a year ago the leading jobbing houses in the grocery trade of New York called in all but a very few of its commer cial travellers or drummers, and ventured on the experiment of conducting its busi ness without the aid of such agents. It was a step which was attended with some risks, e and could not safely have been taken by a n house less potent in capital and established e trade connections, for a great part of the I e business brought to our merchants now a days comes through their drummers, who scour the country in search of orders, and Seventually build up a trade with the hold- I ing of which their personal influence has much to do. a The New York grocers found that by dis- r Ppensing with these indefatigable agents e they lost some trade, but we believe they claim to have so reduced their expenses by b the abandonment of the system of commer I cial travellers as to make their profits fully t as large as they were before. Their wares a having become known to the trade of the n country through long and persistent solicit. iii ing, they now, for the most part, content h themselves with sending totheir customers ei a weekly price list, from which orders may m be made up and transmitted by mailor tele- o graph. They must, however, suffer to some C extent from the cutting down in prices by ci the agents of other houses, who journey a from town to town and village to village, w and nee all their wits both to gain and to et retain business. d The growth in the n umber of commercial tt travellers since the war has been astonish- c< ing. For twenty-five years and more our al jobbing merchants have been aeccustomed b] to send out travelling salesmn and collec- bi tore, though formerly they were mostly des. W patched to tie South and West; but there m were comparatively few of them until with- to in the last ten or filteen years. Now they P: are numbered by the ten thousand, and are te as familiar in tihe hotels of the interior as B the gentlemanly clerk or the gorgeous bar- w tender. They constitute a very c-masiderable If portion of the travellers by rail, and there or are many hotels in the country which get th their main support from these periodically in returning solicitoreof trade. Some of these w hotels advertise especially for their patron- th age and seek otherwise to win it by cleriag bi reduced terms to them and by furnishing cc rooms set apart for the display of their 0I esamples. The cost ofone of these agents to tb the employer for travelling expenses alone an is about four to six dollars a day, atd they (ti are either paid salaries or allowed a om- st mission on the business they get, se Some idea of the number of these enter- anso prising travellers may be obtained from the ju knowledge that their association in this at State for purpose. of life insurance, which was started in !t87l with 20 members, already contains about 3,00 members pro bably not half of the whole number of com mercial travellers in New York; and that the city of Syracuse alone sends out more wi than a thousand commercial travellers. ve The total of the great host who represent pi the buhasiness boceses of all the cities of the 5a Union we cannot give, bat It mast be from tis twenty to thirty thousand, at least. to The extensive employment of thbese tray- m ellers has of course worked a great charge fy in the methods of trade. The orders from cl customers now-a-days come more in a pe steady stream than formerly, when our ty joboiig ,serchants were overloaded with in bosiness at the beginning of spring and in io Angust and the early autumn, and remain m ed ,opiuratively inactive during the rest be of the ) ear, so far as the eountry trade was in concerned. Then the dealer from the in- pi terior, from the West, and from the South, to made his regular February or March and bi August and September trips to New York, m to be eagerly welcomed by attentive sales- pi men; but now the country trader may H order ever3 thing he requires from New st York through the commercial travellers, re who represent different lines of businesse in tr the city, and who do not omit to visit him in with great: punctuality once a week, or in once a month. If he comes to the metrop- di olis, it is his curiosity or desire for change of which draws him hither rather than any th real bousiness necessity. m Another development of the system of fii commercial travelling is one which has of so late years serioeusly troubled the jobbing tt trade of the city. It is the use of drum- m mere by the manufacturers to sell their at wares directly, so as to dispense very o0 greatly with the need of the services of mid- al dlemen. Ourjobbing and commission trade m bas received a severe blow from this new w method of doing business, and it is likely to to feel its ill effects more and more. The at manufacturers ot printing and writing be paper, of cotton and woollen goods, of boots and shoe,, of hardware and other ri articles, are sending their agents through tl the country to solicit orders from the fr smaller merchants for their products at fi factory prices. They sometimes even go fi so far as to supply large consumers over w the heads of local dealers with whom they tl have been accustomed to trade. Manufac- d torers of some articles look forward to the p time when they shall be able to get along w entirely without commission meachante, ti and they are arranging their business ac- d cordingly, thus following the system pre- a valent among French manufacturers. ti All this indicates a change in the manner ti of trading which will have a marked erfect a on New York, which must always remain, p however, the centre of the New World cx- fi changes, and the main seat of imports, and a is perhaps destined to become also a far V greater manufacturing city than it now is. p The growth of Chicago and other Western ft cities also helps to modify the business of 'I New York, and some branches of trade ** here are already langaluhing because the re traveller, of Cinconati, Chicago, and 8. a Louis hoemse are oMer thes goods at b the buyer of smaller rates for freight. Chicago rne- is also iaporting goods directly to a vast extent, and thus gains a point on the sea ary board cities, especially as she is able to get fin low rates of freight, as a leading competi on tive centre, both for her imports and the Lhs, exports of cereals she ships in payment of them. ary New York during the last ton or fifteen set years has grown largely as a manufactur are ing city, and it is litely to go on increas sts, Ing in the same direction, there being ide abundant opportunities for its expansion. k's, In the manufacture of the lighter and more ll's elegant articles, especially those for which oio Paris has made herself so famous the me rho tropolis ought to prove, and eventually ave most prove, a great competitor of the of French capital. But we must first get an raell eflicient and economical municipal govero ment and a system of taxation which shall favor and foster buasiess enterprise, now so often driven away from the city to which it naturaliy belongs. Dg A GREAT OUTRBAGE. irk ir- On Sunday, Sept. 8, Rev. Dr. McEvilly, ad Lord Bishop of Galway, after the celebra si* tion of 8 o'clock Mass. alluded to the ex as traordinary citcumstance of police consta is, bles having been sent in colored clothes to a attend all the Masses at all the Catholic ad chapels in the city for the purpose of noting he down what the clergyman might say a in addressing their respective congrega -o tions. The Pro-Cathedral of St. Nicholas d was densely crowded, as it always is when d- It is known !that His Lordship is to be the as celebrant. His Lordship said he felt called upon to make reference to an occunr. a. rence which took place in the Catholic city to of Galway that was hardly credible, but y which, nevertheless, he was well-informed y bad taken place. Members of the Consta balary force were told off-to attend at Ca y tholic houses of worship, and to note down s and report to their superior officers what i e might be said by the clergyman in address- i ;,ing his congregation. Such a proceeding, t bhe (the Lord Bishopi had no heeitation in I "s saying, was an insult to the Catholic body y which should be resented, and it was an I outrage upon the Catholic members of the t SCanetabulary force it any of them were e r called upon to perform seach a duty. It wasa gross insult to Catholic Galway-it f was a fearful outrage, which should be ro- t o sented by every legitimate means at their d disposal. He had the highest respect for 1I I the Constabulary force-a respect bheld in b - common with the entire country. He had r also the greatest respect for the respects " a ble Protestant community of the town I 1 but if so cowardly and mean an outrage s were perpetrated on the Proteetant corn- ii manity and Protestant policemen were a. told off by a Catholic officer to detect their f, Protestants psetors, how would the Pro- h teetant community act He (the Lord ti Bishop) and every Catholic in Ireland e would join in resenting auch an outrage. a If due reparations were not made for this r: outrage oz the Catholic clergy of Galway a they believed they were merging again b into the rule of Orange despotism from ti which they had emerged. He begged of n the people to take the matter snletly. He w believed every honest Protestant would ti condemn such a cowardly outrage, both 8 opon the loyal, the respectable members of ri the Constabalary force and the oommanity, gi and be assured the congregation that he of (the Bishop,` as the legitimate geardian or and protector of eibe clergy, would repre- d, sen the circamestanse to the proper quarter, and seek reparation for the insult and in jury so wantooly offered to both elergy g, and people. Sc ------ - e THE d4l BIT OF BREADIYG Pi a' Saturday Review. of A man who has the habit of reading s' 'will not refuse a tract. There are often very good stories in tracts-in the fiBrst w page and a half. that is to say-the honey smeared lips of the cup which is some- na times fall of wormwood. You get from of tracts an insight into the habits of coster- ai moagers, and the incidents which diversi- a fy the life of cabmen (a very convertible t class ) You are put on the track of onex-b pected analogies, between the daguerreo type and consbecience, for instance, or some is information abtoot the art and mystery of rope-making goes before remarhe (which w may be skipped) about the bondage of b: bad habits. A man with the habit of read ing has a Mahommedan respect for all ci printed paper. He finds things he is glad c to know about in the scraps inserted in the Sbinding of oil books. Important facts meet him in the greasy country newspa- J pars which lie on the tables of rural inns. He cannot take up a monldy octave on a t stall but he learnsa something from the a researches of a forgotten pedant. It is true that the confirmed reader may be miss ing something else that is worth looking at b in human life, while he pores over the pro- w ductions of the feeble or the mighty minds of old. On the other hand, he has so far the advantage over the mentally -dieslpatedb mechanic, that! in everything he reads he tl finds grist for the mill that works up the solid literary vestments of old times inte t the marketable shoddy which is the rai ment of the modern spirit. He is working s, at his trade, not neglecting it, unlees he is one of those misers of reading who keep all they Idu to themselves. There is not much to be said for the habit of reading t when it merely ministers to a man's con tempt for people who live their lives in the ', sun and the wind and are careless of 1 booke. Tisele re this to be said for the habit of reading, that it fills up waste hours as no thing else does, except, perhaps, the re freshment of smoking. A man who can find amusement in any printed trash f- S fers less than others from long periods of h r waiting at railway stations. He exhausts n v tioe advertisements, and it is strange if he does not find on the bookstall some six a peony volome which makes him laugh or o g wonder. The very cheapest and most , trivial literature introduces you to an un- a dreamed cf world of readers and writers, " about whose intellectual tastes and habits b there Is no other way of getting Informs tion. Who, for example, would know the whole truth about the mental vaculty of people of fashion if he did not, in some forlorn heur and place, read the literatnre I which they love and help to construct? 14 r Who could fathom the deeps of popular . politics and political economy without aid G u from the journals of the uninstructed? f Their novels are equally strange, and a equally reward research. The habit of a a reading is invaluable, too, when a man is a . waiting at a dentist's or a doctor's. No Sl beas of wal! ng~r aver41__eaakmo sago paper of yesterday, and In goody-goodl vast book. about cruelty to animals. sea- It is a mistake to suppose that all born get bookworms are people who have no inter ieti- eat in practical life, and no power of deal the log with men and with circomstances it of There never waa a more confirmed book worm than Napoleon, who for all that. een was, it will be allowed, "a man of action.' uar- In all his campaigns he carried a travelling eas- library of novels. He had an official in Oing Paria to look after hia literary en cas, ion. Just as the life of a servant was devoted to tore keeping a roast fowl always ready to be lbch eaten, so this literary teeaster had to supply ne- Napoleon with novel. eternally fresh. sily From Moscow, from Madrid, he kepl the writing for new novels. He often com an plained that they were really too bad. He rn- would read a few pages in his travelling Ball carriage, and then throw the dull volumes tow out of the window, and tunro, voracious, to iich a fresh packet. He projected a miniature travelling edition of all readable French literature, but the publication in-the de sired form proved too expensive, even for an Emperor. This taste for trashy novels ly, was not peculiar to Napoleon. Many men ra of active minds, even when reflied taste !x- is combined with activity, many judges, ta- barritters, scholars, tIad rest and solace in to the very poorest novels. As long as there thlic is a plot, and a narrative, and a mystery, ug they are content. sy The habit of reading is only noxious 'a- when it becomes, as it often does among las indolent people, a disease. Their mental en emptiness produces a morbid hunger; be they must for ever have a tattling paper in ult their hands. They can read only liters ir. ture which deals with known people and ty with "personalities" -and gossip, but of at that they are insatiate. They have grafted ed on malice and idlenees, the form, but not a- the essence of the habit of reading. It is a- a habit which is deprivion lecturers in the rn Universities of their office, and which at once threatened to silence orators. For s- tunately it has been found that the , speeches of orators are very useful as texts In for the endless flow of printed matter Ly which streams from the literary men. If tn Mr. Gladstone and Lord Boaconoleld did e not speak thdre would be nothing to write re about, therefore, nothing to read, and a seri It ons void in the breakfast hour of respectable it families. Bookworms ought to be anxious - to have themselves marked off as a species ir distinct from mere newspaper worms. >r There is something respectable in the n habit of the bookworm, which causes libra t ries to be kept up and knowledge to be s stored, while the devourer of the flying Sleaves of literature is another creature, a e sort of butterfly or locust. Heis is indolent, - I ignorant, and retains nothing but a confn e sed memory of gossip, with the wrong r facts affixed to the wrong names. No '- honest bookworm would willingly share d the habit of the newspaper devourer; he d would rather consort with the depraved t. mechanie who lives insa fantastic world of a romancu. In him there may be the Sandeveoped germs of the scholar or poet; I but the langnid butterfly who settles on a the leaves of the lighter press is generally tf nothing but a scandalmonger too lazy to e walk and talk and parsune his profession in d the old manner of the Backbites and h Sneerwells. For the worthier habit of ,t reading, FPolke Greville is the best apolo , gist, wish his confession of the advantage aof retiring from "the heavy wheels of for aI tune" to "the safe society of books and of dead men." A Sn-'rrrv AsoNG THs Boete-One day a Y gentleman in India went into his library, and sook down a book from the shelves. As he did so, he felt a slight pain in his fLager, like a prick of a pick. He thought that a pin had neen stuck in the cover of the book by some careless person. Bot soon hIs finger began to swell, then his arm, then his whole body, and in a few days he ,died. It was not a pin that was among the books, but a small deadly ser pent. There are many serpents among the book. now-s-daye; they nestle in the foliage of some a of our most fascinating literature; they coil - around tee fl-were whose perfume intoxicates Sshe senase. People read, and are bcharmed by ethe plot :t the story, by the skill with which the aoaractrsaare sculptured or gronped, or by the gorgeousness of the word painting, and hardly feel the pin prick- of the evil that is insinzated. Bat it both stings and poisons. I When the record of rained ronls is made up, on b what mutittodes will be loivu-bed.-"Poisoned f by serpents among the b.;uks! - Every Chrtstian should discontenauce the 1 cirolaetion of unprofitaible book., sand prormote Sthe dissemination of a healthy and isoetruotive e Christian literature. About twenty years ago the Empire of Japax, so far as known to us, was plunged in heathen darkness, communication with the outer world was practically interdioted, and the immense mass of the populati'.u were restricted to their own narrow re sources. Commodore Perry's expeditoon Sby order of the Unioted States Government was the key that unlocked to the world - e some measure of the vastness of the em d pire's undevelopedresources, and gave the barbarians a glimpse of things better than e they had known. A diplomatic maision I ewas sent to our country, and the zaembers c thereof took home with them some bad and many good things learned during their Ssoiourn. S They learned the seductiveness of mint P jalepe and other non-beneficial adjuncts of a civilization; but they also learned other g things of vast importance, which they have absorbed into their politieal and social system, and now give fair promise of tak ing high rank among the nations of heath endom and of ultimately reaching some degree of Christian civilization. Among their chief adaptations are the nrinting prese and postal facilities. In 1877 there a were published 7,372 556 copies of domes tic newspapers, many of them evincing a high order of talent. They have now a 3 744 post offces, 151 receiving agenoies, ~ 91Ji stamp agencies, and 866 street letter boxes. Last year there were mailed 22, r 053 430 ordinary letters, 6,764.27-2 postal i cards, 332l642 books and patterns, 850,637 free letters, and 140631 foreign letters; ; 't and our postal money order system has '~ been In sucoes-ful operation several years -all which is i pretty good exhibit for a bheathen people. 8 The meek and humble are the great a spiritual conquerors of the earth. The less of human feeling we put into our efforts for souls, the more the spirit of God works in us and for us. Not merely interior pride, but interior impatience, should be carefully mortified by all who a seek to gain itils. 0 As~ordan. t Mr. WKiLbed L----- CLo( ody MEDICAL ADVERTISEMENTS. oer S COMPOUNiD OXYGEN Thue n2o pefc in halt CoandA bodily~ eft.9, Y t.at ,.n home, wth to th s fr modiin Ifankd sal- REMARKABLL CUI E8 A°`. b"" " IVVor oe· a·IirofR lhr on a.;Rev ollstw~nrun. ý rpl chtmntowrn. chsera f y t. ~n, 8,o iD rphan Ala luerfalk ya. Ito. Min. D. tR1ll y. (n ien.rru ·-r·- T.8.e5n ur.ArdhUrerndn erwwh 1 have seUhf-apicaon? to.I arnply arta of thebrod,c in QIY ~cre Ilnrhur l' c i wit vih wanJ in SEMI, Iir teetun e f.* u nr v To~rbl dEE- eier r rent. " Tas. esro rosa. l ar d Physazici tinrad siFtil. Tto a n29 &ow st EHELPI He FOR THE WEAK, ogs to NERVOUS AND The DEBILITATED ! i f The aflicted can nowr be restored to perfect en health atd bodily energy, at home, without ste the use of medicine of any kind. et, in rU V :ILVEIACHIERSt tre i ELECTRIC BELTS )R ,al For self-application to any part of the body, e nEet every requirement. in a- The most learned physicians anl scientific md men of Europe and this country indorse them. o Thcse notlted ('urnttve nexpliatnes have now d stood the et ftor upIward of thirty yari. and ot are pre..-feet ly Lrttcre-Patrnt t all the ib prtncipal countrIes of tilt world. Tai le %%,r% dereed t1 vorlay Award of Merit for t1eentr.c 1t- A Pttitaue.'i at te o'rcat World's Exhlibitions 71 Iiris, I hthulehlphiia, candd ete-wh ere-und haeO-Aen ooulAIN thre touot hlualle. sint,', r- ptubl.t. snud slprcieort known trOuMPeut for flee cure fof dolenr. Le READER, ARE YOU AFFLICTED ? and wish to recrom.r 11,. uap e degre of If I perlth e Heth. and energey as cx lot.nr,. S anor yr? of the following 15.onft oto or clams of 1lpte smet.. eet z.our aI cil onad ecn dition?7 A re vent sulfrrlig firTom IIl-heaIthil in any of its idity tand inulltifar - Sf -on nt pon lingein. nera. le or, chr.otic or functl otnal dd, -oe? Lk, you s hreI ne"rvono. debl~litated, fretful, tmold, nod lack he power of wmil al ato nd ? ArT e c, 'BsubJect to loss f no-non ,n.t ce apIlsof ataint ý "nt. fullnt so of blood In tle-..Iol. f...l Isltlcaa, Eclloing, onrit fur Anti latoos or g Beleur,. an. e subject to tits of ntoelaei co I vl ? Are your kId st's, stoinaiUti. or bletol. In a dunrd,-re,,I on dilon? 1k. you sitter fron rhEninatl. S nenurlrlgia o'r aches aol pains? .i:-v.- ,"Du g fs-eu Indiscreet in early vrmrs and find your s slf Iluhrascsl wtllh a ntntitdle of gloomyb S sytnptotr? Are you L lFim, nervous. nod iirgetful. and your mind continually dwell. Ing on the subJect? Have you lout eoutidefrse In yourself and energy for business pursuIts? g Are you subject to any of the following yrynp torns: Hsrteoese nights, broken sheep. nIght mare, dreuais, palpitation of the heart. bush. B fulness, confusion of Ideas. averdoem s to in-to, B dizziness In the head. diituas of slight. ptu ples and blotches o ~n the Lieu and back, and1~ I other espondesnt symptoms? Thousands of f young ten, the nuddli.-aged. and even the old, suffer fron nervous and phtysical dt-b id. B Ity. Thousands of females, too, an.e broken down In health and aplrits frout Ilsorders peullar to tlheir sex, and who. front fi-ale tie-itlty o -r n.-lc-t prolong their sultserlngs. Why, then, further neglect a stIbiject no pro d ur ti 1 of health and itil, piaeo. w"l u the mE it- at luand a teans of feastorntiu es? PULVERMACHER'S A D ELECTRIC BELTS AND BANDS uers these various mtiseasea conditions, after B all other nIcanrs frail, and we utIfr the most convirln g testimony direct from Ito af t lDited thernnoelves, who have been restore-I to HEALTH, STRENGTH, AND ENERGY. ater drugging In vain for tnontls and ears. tSend now for temc'atettvs I'AMI'lr ET :inod `rui ELcErTRc QUATERLY, largeaIa:rge Illus S tnted Journal, containing full particulars } and INFOaMATION WOtITII TItOCSANDS. Cnp Its fmalted free. Address, I PULVERMACHER GALVANIC CO., C aon. Eighth akd Pine Sts., Cfl'C7NATZ, 0. 0"' Avoild baTnnus appliances claiming ele trzc qualities. Our Pamphlet explains how tG distlnguish the ienuine from the spurious. ap. - p 747Iy ees SISTERS OP CHARITY 1lCyano-Pancreatine, A SURE CUtTI:1 FP41 DY-PEP-Td AND JfSEASES OF R E CH1PS F Patesped a, W wnhircs t. a iand Ottawa t Ravirg eeri,,nl the light t o marfactr aad9 Pell the 9 CYANO-1-ANUOIATINE throsghout the United Statet and C'ansels, the Sistses iavite the attention of r the public to tIhi superior remnty. COMPOUNDED BY TBEMSELEIS, for the relefof tiL largo number lto seuler so iiolently from Dspepsia. etc. Price $t per Sttt:e. For sale ay P F. GOGARTY. 35~1-----. ----- C.amp Street.15 b 719 R RL.AN... mbtt 70 ty sew OsTIBal, I MALAKOFF BITTERS. The Best Stomachic and Tonic. 1 SOVEREIGN REMEDY FOR DYSPEPSIA. S Excellent for an Anti-Malarial Morning Beverage. I LOW PRICE. PURE A'FD RELIABLE. r For Ba:-a ln alt quantities by ALF. WALZ. r 1st 3ty Sets0 iaostatorrer. I, I}I4aw- a~~·~, JI al - 4poetlve care for Bbenamtlem GouttfNeuratgta.ad B · dise~see arislng from Imns re blood. The 21721 I GtELzWuCZ AtfTtIgttgU~tLuO MIXTUIIE I. tsh POmas nippo~ edle In the eosutry t mare of It Otbalt~~i tb Henlmatlc Metllnee together, au It It the~ moot cootty patent taedloae far the pnlo I It itrecoolme~ndodby at the tendlng tibuctauen, and Is a pure vegetable mlxture. Blhostd the ~tatent tled no Srelief from the nsee of one or two bottles, be may feel besarest that bell. nat mufenlngl Irom any ofthealnve Sdisa~se. aud it, wIll be of no see to rostisse It. SFar male by he prurtpal druggists f Price, 61So per o~tlde. I R8LRBGW & CO.. ProprIetors. - enl V t P. O. Itox 410b N'ew Ortasns. SANDRBEW LEO, CARPENTER A BUILDER, eatxeeteuearaao. I5 ~ rt HOUSE FUIISlHING GOODS FIVE BUNDRED Ready-Made Cord-Bound Ticks OF ALL SIZES AND GRADES Also, a large assortment of MATTRESSEI on hand. and for sale to suilt a! buyers, a cheap, ordinary kinds in use, at the DONAHOE Patent Cord-Bound Mattress Factc oze m NO 44 CHARTREB STRIEET. FURNITURE. On the rains o the house larely destroyed iby built up a handsome NEW BTORE, which I an illing up with a splendid stock of NEW FURNITURE, purchased at LOW PRICES, which will enable SELL CHEAPER THAN !NY OTHER HOTI the city. PARBLOR SETS, covered with Rep., iTerry, Cloth, etc. I BED LOUNGES and SOFAS. Handsome VICTORIA BEDROOM SBETS, with Door Armoire and French Dressers, DINING BOOM SETS, in Oak and Walnut. A large stock of LOW PRICE FURNITURE, able for country trade. SPRING and HAIR MATTRESSES manufater order. NEW CURLED HAIR and FRESH GOOSE p THERS always on hand. HUGH FLYNN 167 and 169.....Poydrae Street.....167 sad jel6ly Stewart's New Fam SEWING MACHINES, d5 and upwards. Runs lighter, makes lees sots the cheapest and most handsome (Singer style, m achine in the market S J. BOOTH, GENERAL AGENT, 614.--.....Magazine Street...._. WUW Q)LaAMs. LA. AGENTS WANTED. myl7?3 ESTABLISHED 1857. G. PITARD, IMPOBTERB ANDt DEALER IN HABRDWARE, GRBATES, PAINTS. OILS. VARNISH. WINDOW 61, WALL PAPER, ETC., 221 and 223..... Canal Street...... 221 an i Between BRampart and Basin streeta ap2s ly Naw oaLaNs. The Cheapest House IN THE CITY. THE MOST STYLISH AND DURABLE MP an EU. 16 U m x* 4 OF ALL KINDS. Parlor, Bedroom and-D~nincroom Sets at very 1 ficurre, and all warranted to he of the best mste and rorkmanship. Call and sea. You will save money by dolg before buying Special attention paid to Country Customers. W. B. RINGROSE, ap0l 78 7ly 17 Camp street V. BIRI, SImporter, Manufacturer and Dealer in WILLOW WARE. WAGONS, CRADLES, MARKtT BASKETS, Work Baskets. Chairs. Clothes Baskets. German 5 French Fancy Baskets,. etc. 1`0, 3S and 253 Chartree Streets, j&on 7& ly NsW ORLEANS. THOS. McKENDRICK, PLUMBER AN DEALER IN COOKING RANGES AND BOILER! BATH-TUBS, WATER-CLOSETS, WASH-STANDS, KITCHEN-SINKS, LIFT AND FORCE-PCUMPS ALE PUMPS. SHEET LEAD AND LEAD PIPE, BRASS AS PLATED COCKS OF ALL PATTERNS, 625............Manazine Street........... Above Josephinoe. REPAIRING NEATLY DONE. jal37: REMOVAL! REMOVAL ELKIN & CO. HAVE REMOVED THEIR Carpet and Oil-Cloth Warehouse 1.Cana Stroct........ . Between Camp and St. Charles streets. A full lineor CARPETS. OIL CLOTHS, MATTIIa WINDOW hbEADES, etc , at lowest prtCOI ocel 77 ly ____ A. BROUTSSEAU & SON, 17.-........Chartres Street...*.-. IMPORTER AND DEALER IN Carpetings, FLOOR OIL-CLOTHS, CHINA AND COCOA MATTING, TABLE AND PIANO COVERS, WFINDOW SHADES, ,,, CRUMrB CLOTHS, Rt1GS,~ CARRIAGE. TABLE AND ENAMEL A RU WHOLESALB AND BETAIL. CURTAIN MATERIALS -Lace, Reps. Cornices, Bands, Pins, Glmpe, Loops and Heir Cloth, Plusb, Bed Ticking and Spl' BURLAPB. by the Bale and Piece. Prices as low as those of any one else in the ocSI 77 ly * H. KELLER, MAKUFAlCTrrstO oP 1--