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xOzmORIe Rf" ADm CaE0m .aSa.
NeW OTL AZs, SUJDAY. SBPTEMNEBBBla 1i.3.
AIQTRr.-The first supply of watesrleom
the Woodburn rivers, Ca nroWrte s, als
brought to Belfast on Saturday, the th of
d oormen are now-eng ed in operations
in connection with, th- building of the
bridge which is .to be thrown across the
SLagm on the Belfast and Central line of
Kelp burning nas been prosecuted along
the Antrm coast with considerable activity
during the season. 1
CAnRLow-The two liberal candid~tes for
Carlow, Mr. Stock and Captain W. Fagan,
have arrived. No 'conservative candidate
has yet appeared.
CLAsRE-The largest salmon killed this
year at Castleconnell was that taken with 1
a net on -the 9th of-August by Maurice 1
Johnson, net man, of Killaloe, weighing
.On the 4th of August Joseph Kennedy,
Esq., J. P., held a court for the election of
an alderman, when Edmonds Woods, Esq., ,
J. P., was elected to the vacancy without
Col. E. Bagwell Purefroy has been ap- I
pointed Vice-Lieutenant of the County Tip- r
Accounts of police lawlessness continue
to reach us from all parts of Ireland, and v
people are beginning to ask themselves' i
where it will end; is there no limit to thue
power of a policeman, or no means of pro.
tecting the property and liberty of peace- c
ful citizens from his aggression t /'This
week we have to record another outrage
by the police. On Sunday, August, , a pic
nic party, consisting of respectable shop
keepers and aes tants, -to..t-h- t-nmber of
about fifty=six persons, left Clonmel for li
Kilmanahan Castlei on the suir, having 1
chartered a number of boats' for the occa- a
sion. Several of these boa$ bore flags of I
various gay colors at their sterns, two of
the flags being of green silk, with borders a
of black crape, and h~ing the harp and g
-shamrock beautifully ,orked on them in ti
gold. A party of poli emen chose to fancy p
that these flags were of "a Fenian ten
dency," and despite the remonstrances of f8
the excursionists,/ they seized them, and d
carried them awa4 to a magistrate named
Watson. This gentleman, who seems to ",
. know something more about law, and to l
/ have more regard for it than the notorious h
Knox, of Dungannon, ordered the police to r
return the flags to their owners, who, it is a
stated, will test the legality of the police- a
men's conduct. a
A dispatch dated Carrick-on-Suir, August
13, says : " The rain-fall here has been enor- e
mous. The river is greatly flooded and has c
over owed its banks in several places. A
good deal of property has been carried off F
° The parishioners of Toomevar, Grtna- a
garry, Grenanstown and Ballinree have re
solved on presenting the Rev. Mr. Hurley, 8
C. C., with some substantial tribute of their i
regard on his removal from the parish of P
Toomevara to Birmingham.
CoRK.-It appears that a new candidate, ti
Percy Smyth Beamish, Esq., will shortly n
canvas the electors of Youghal, on what is h
called the popular interest; though resi- fi
' dent in England, he claims the honor to be a
~ Irish by birth, which sounds rather ab- a
- aenteeish for a person professing to repre- v
" sent the popular interests of an Irish con- I
Sir G. C. Colthrust has issued his address
. to the electors of Kinsale borough asking t,
for re-election. He says he will support o
,F Mr. Gladstone.
7 Cork has now over four thousand voters,
the Reform bill having given it twelve
At Cork assizes an action for libel brougpt r
by Sir Joseph N. MeKenna, M. P., against t
' ~Mr. UslRfIfe, a aharehu1fT)of the National
Bank, for libel, lasted five days, and termi
nated in favor of the defendant. t
DERRY.-The Londonderry c.ournai says e
-" Friday August 7, being-the fair of this t
town, a holiday is given to all the servants v
of the county. About two o'clock on that a
day two preachers mounted a cart in the
market square, and began to act in accord
ance with their calling. Some of the moun
r taineers, being 'half gone' in liquor at the
time ran forward, shouting and yelling a
'pull him down, pull him down.' But for
the prompt attendance of the constabulary
serious consequences might have been the
result. , c
Dowe.--The inquiry into the disturban
ces in Banbridge was resumed on the 8th
August, and some evidence was given. Mr.
Magee, sessional crown solicitor, appeared a
for the prosecution, and Messrs. Ray and
Crawley for the accused. On Saturday, af
ter the magistrates had taken their places e
on the bench Mr. Rea applied for an ad- e
journment of the cases on the ground that c
Se was only imperfectly instructed. After
some discussion the magistrates--granted 1
the application and fixed the further hear
ing for the 27th.
A Down paper of Atgust 16, says, "On t
Friday night three men of the 28th Regi
ment who were in Church street, under te
influence of liquor, and without any provo- '
cation whatever, commenced an attack with I
their belts on some-oung men whom they
met. James McConbrey, a lad named Jas.
Collins, seventeen years of age, and a young 1
Sman named James Wilson weremore or
. less severely beaten by thie belts. The
shouts of those who were assaulted soon
brought a number of persons to their aid, I
Swhen the soldiers ran away. They were 1
pursued and overtaken and narrowly es
caped summary punishment, but they were
finally handed over to the officers of the
DunLmN-John Ormsby Willington, Esq.,
of Castle Willington, lately obtained the
second place out of fifty-two competitors
in a preliminary examination in the Boyal 1
College of Surgeons, Dublin.
A young man named William Daly lost
his life while bathing in the Liffy on the
The freema's Joursl says the friends
of Mr. Pigott, of the 1Ir4s15s, are making
arrangemeat- -to give him a publio ent
tainment to celebrate his release fro ri
The " Irish Lion" has at come,4
living reality.- Five lion cu ere litte
fn the Zoological Gard , Pheix al ,
on the 13th ult.
A Retiurn was issd on the 19t" tlmo
from from the oic6 of ti6e Re Gen
eral,_.eh_9. 4 he number of- 9 nnddr
flax in Irelasd during the yea 867 and
1868. Froni this return there ppears to
have bfeei a decrease of 48, 1 acres last
FER1MANAGH.-Lord Crihcton offers him
self as a candidate to the electors of Ennis
killen on the Conse vatije intereat. Mr.
John Cullum, the liberl candidate, is also
in the field, and Mr,/Dano is likewise a
KERRY.-At the/adj ourned meeting of
the Royal Agrieujural Society of Ireland,
held lately, it as resolved that the Soci
ety's show for 860 should be held in Tra
A ruimor 'revails in Tralee that Major
Crosby, of allyheigne Castle, is likely to
bed candate for Kerry at the approaching
KIL AirE.-Richard W. Bernard, Esq., a
Captn in the King's County Militia, has
beappointed Deputy Ranger of the Cur
/KILKENNY.-On Sunday, August 16th, a
-oung man named James Sweeney, a baker,
was drowned in the river Nore, near Kil
kenny, whilst bathing. He was the sup
port of his poor mother, now rather ad
vanced in years, and of a brother who is a
KINo's CouNTY.-Sir Patrick O'Brien and
David Sherloq . C., are liberal candi
lates for King ty.
LIMERICK.-Co BOel the honorable Wil
liam Monsell and Mr. Edward J. Synam
will again seek the suffrage of their con
stituents for te-election for the county of
On Saturday evening, August 15, the ten
antry on the Limerick estates of Mr. Pig
gott assembled in Rathkeale to entertain
the agent of the property, Mr. Reeves, at a
LourLr.-The opening of the Dundalk
lax market on the 17th of August was a
A correspondent of the Freeman's Jour.
sal states that since the retirement of Mr.
Kennedy the names of several gentlemen
have been named in connection with the
representatior-of Lowth. Among these
were Mr. Barry M. P. for the County Cork,
tnd Mr. T. McCarthy Downing of Skibbe
MAYo.-The coast guard have again got
excited about a " suspicious craft." A Mayo
correspondent writes-" A suspicious ves
sel called the Silvia was seized the 11th
instant by the. coast guard in Achill Sound
where she anchored the day previously and
at once excited the suspicion of the com
manding otlieer of the coast guards at Keel
station, who boarded her and placed men
in charge of the vessel, which was, it ap
pears, formerly a revenue cruiser, and sold
out of the service recently. What it was
thatexcited the suspicions of the officer does
mot appear, but certain it is that the vessel
has been detained awaiting instructions
Prom higher authority. She is laden with
salt and cleared from the port of Liverpool
a few days since for Dublin. But the great
wonder is what brought her on the coast of
.ayo, if she really was destined for the port
There are not more than 1100 poor in
the Mayo workhouses. The jail contains
only forty prisoners, including the insol
MONAGHAN.-The inquiry into the Mona
ghan riots is breeding fresh disturbances.
On the evening of the 13th nit. another
riot took place -as Baird was being brought
to the jail. A rush was made at him, some
person crying out ' blood for blood." The
Rev. Mr. O'Neill did his utmost to assist
the police in quelling the riot, and their
efforts, together with the heavy rain, aided
to disperse the crowd. The Scots Greys
were subsequently called out to clear the
QUEEN's COUNTY.--Mr. Michael Dunne
having declined to stand for the Queen's
County, although solicited to do so, two
candidates have appeared, Messrs. Marum
and Mason Jones. The latter is a native
of the county.
SLIGo.-Captain Woulfe Flanagan, D.L..
has addressed the electors of Sligo as a
candidate' for the representation of that bo
WATERFORD -The new Reform Bill will
add about 300 votes to the electoral votes
of Waterford city.
During the retreat of the clergy which
terminated on August 8, a subscription was
entered into towards the erection of a new
college for the diocese, when a sum of
£1,622 was subscribed, the Bishop, the Rev.
1)r. O'Brien, heading the list with a contri
bution of £500.
On Friday, August 8, the yacht of Cap
tain Flemming, who was on board with
Mr. George Morris and others, sailed for
D)romore. On reaching Credan Head she
was struck by a sea, which washed off Mur
phy the master, who was drowned on the
n ight of the 8th ult.
Richard Keogh, the pilot, who it was
sworn at tho inquest on the body of the
late Mr. Michael Roberts, had ordered the
rope to be tied from the schooner James,
of Llanelly, to the centre arch of Fidd6own
Bridge, causing the accident which resulted
so fatally, has been arrested and held to
WVESTriEATII.-Amongst the candidates
for the borough of Athlone appear the
names of Mr. Stanifors and Mr. Joseph T.
Sir John Ennis has also been canvassing
the electors of Athlone, and has received
large promises of support.
John Locke, of Kilbeggan, died on Satur
day, August 15th. For many years he
conducted with singular success his exten
sive distillery in Kilbeggan, in which place
he will be much missed. -
TRWxc o.--A serious accident, recently
ed at Win Prk, county Wicklow,
a man namsq o Byrne. He was
£nc ed at a *trslbg 'inmachine, and"by
accident his hand gt ammed and was
crushed in such a frightful manner that am.
patation was found necessary.
WExroRD.-A dispatch dated Wox
ford, August 14. says-" All doubts are
now set at rests oU who will be the lib
eral candidates for the representation of
this county. Mr. M. P. P'Arcy, Dublin,
and Mr. John Talbot Power, son of Sir
James Power, Bart., have formally entered
the lists. Their addresses were received
in Wexford last night. The Conservative
candidate spoken of is the notorious fall
Dare, who is the only one who has been
THE MONAGIIAN RIOTs--On Friday, the
7th of August, on the adjournment of the
trial of the persons charged with having
been guilty of participation, in the late
riots in Monaghan, on the 13th of July, a
strange occurrence took place, while the
police were escorting from the courthouse
the prisoner, David Baird, who, on the ver
diet of the coroner's jury, was committed
to jail for the murder of Thomas Hughes.
The Protestant party commenced to cheer
Beard; this was met with groans from the
Catholics assembled, and consequently a
slight disturbance took place. Mr..Pres
ton, R. M., went out to separate the con
tending parties, and to advise them to go
quietly home and while this engaged he
was attacked with an apoplectic fit, and
fell on the street. The cry was immedi
ately raised that the resident magistrate
had been shot, and great consternation
spread throughout the town. The streets
were shortly cleared, and shopkeepers put
the shutters on their windows, and great
excitement prevailed. It was soon found,
however, that Mr. Preston was not shot,
but that apoplexy led to the occurrence.
Medical aid was resorted to, and in about
an hour aftewards the'respected gentleman
was enabled to go home to his own resi
THE IRIS AND FATULm wONTT0MERY.
" If the poor Irish must go, whither ought
they to go I Such was the question pro
pounded, considered, discussed, and an
swered by the Rev. George Montgomery in
an-interesting lecture which we published
last week in this journal. It is a circum
stance mournfully singular, that such a
topic should have such momentous interest
for a nation as this has for ours. Yet so it
is; grieve over it as we may, " Whither to
fly" is a question that continues to press
itself daily, asit has pressed itself for twenty
years, upon tens of thousands of Irishmen.
It is, however, for and of the Irish so
journing in England that Father Montgo
mery speaks almost exclusively. For them,
and of them, he is indeod one qualified to
speak; as those who knqw who and what
Father Montgomery is-who know what he
has done, what he has given up and sacri
ficed in the cause of our poor people in
England-will emphatically attest. Apart
entirely from the priestly dignity, he would
fill a respected and influential position in
this his native city. He belongs to one of
its oldest and most respected families. His
father was Lord Mayor of Dublin in 1829:
his grandfather was High Sheriff of our
city a generation before; and one of his
blood has inscribed the family name be
neath a hero martyr's crown on the annals
of Irish-American patriotism in the War of
Independence. Indeed, we believe Father
Montgomery, though he stood and spoke in
our midst diffidently as a stranger the other
day, remains to this moment a Freeholder
of Dublin as well as of Antrim County, in
virtue of family rights. But these are not
the circumstances that cause Father Mont
Eomery to be revered by those who know
is history, as peculiarly the friend of the.
poor Irish in England. A quarter of a cen
tury ado he was a Protestant Minister in
the neighborhood of this city. For over
twenty years now he has been a Catholic
Priest. Family ties, high social position,
wordly prospects, all, all were given up by
him at the call of Faith. Returning from
Rome soon after his conversion and ordi
nation, he became aware of the existence
in tile midst of the "Black Country," as it
is called-the Staffordshire mining dis
trict-of an Irish community numbering
some thousands, so poor that they could
not even support a priest, and were accord
ingly left with scarcely any religious min
istration whatsoever. They were not only
poor, but were, for the most part, rude, un
lettered, hewers of wood and drawers of
water, buffeted, scoffed, and scorned by the
ungenial and hostile population around
them. Father Montgomery was touched
with sympathy and compassion for their
hard fate. He came home to Dublin, where
he owned some freehold property inherited
from his father; sold it out, and with the
proceeds hastened back to Wednesbury to
cast in his lot with these poor and scorned
outcast Irishmen! Yes, the polished gentle
man the refined scholar, graduate of Dub
lin Uiniversity, who might easily have had
a mission amidst the rich and the educated,
voluntarily consigned himself to what we
would call Siberian exile, socially and
iutellectually regarded-buried himself
amidst those Irish pit-men, and, with hiu
own money, with the proceeds of his patri
mony, established amongst them a mission
which now has as neat a little church, a
school-house, and mission-house as may be
seen in Broad Britain. For nearly twenty
years he has toiled like a slave in this ob
scure exile; living only for the poor and
lowly, for whom he had so freely given up
so much. All these years he has been
studying the cordition of the Irish in
England, as perhaps no other man has ever
studied the question; and now he tells us
tlhe result of so many years of thought
and observation and inquiry, and it is
this, that unless it be the lot of the
Israelites in Babylon, history has scarcely
a parallel for a lot so sad, so mournful, so
dreary, as that of the mass of our poor
countrymen sojourning in England. One in
a thousand may, perhaps, force his way
upward through the dense prejudices that
surround him; but for the bulk of our
people in that stranger land it is simply a
grave. There they will perish, leaving
after them no sign. There they never cat
found a heos in the true. ameaning of the
word. England, as Father Montgomery
well puts it, can never be apatria to them
Bleing thus in general, at the best of times
the lot of the Irish in England j ust now;
especially an the iron district, is simplJ
heart-rending. The decadence of the
British iron trade has told readiest and
heaviest on them; and for then? accordingly
the queition- is indeed, of sbre urgency,
Whither shall they fly ?
Upon Father Montgomery the distress of
his poor countrymen has fallen with mul
tiplied force. He has watched the mis
fortune growing, till now he feels the
people must go or perish. But whither I
This question, he tells us, agitated him
long. The Canada and the Australian and
New Zealand Colonies offer "assisted pas
sages; " but Father Montgomery's people
were too poor to pay even the small portion
required for "assisted passages." One land
alone offered them passage free to its
shores; and, besides this vast advantage at
the start, it offered them, in Father Mont
gomery's judgment, even greater dvan
tages than any of the others on landing
the Brazilian Empire. The myriad cob.
siderations that weigh with him in declar
ing it to be the bestland of all on earth-fox
the dispersed Catholic Irish who cannot
find a livelihood at home, we leave himself
to state. Already some hundreds of his
flock have reached Brazil; and it is incon
testible that they have been received on
the shore not only with welcome and Ihospi
tality, but with a royal greeting. All we
have to say is that if the future experience
of the Hiberno-Brazilian colonists justify
evena moiety of their present prospects,
they have been the pioneers of what is sure
to become a vast movement of the Irish
race. We would, however, be slow and
cautious in forming or acting upon conclu
sions, pending that experience of the coun
try which time and trial by the pioneers
alone can supply.
To-day, however, it is a fact in history
that a Hiberno-Brazilian Colony has been
established. The green flag has been
planted in yet another empire. The hun
dreds who have gone from Wednesbury
will soon be followed by others. It is of
the first necessity to the poor emigrants,
however-it is of vital importance to their
prospects-that they should have with
them in their new home the man who has
been in the past years true Pastor and
Father to them, and who understands them
as no one else can understand them. Father
Montgomery is willing to take this step
also for and with the poor Celts, with whom
for good and all he has cast in his lot; and
indeed we would say the whole success of
this movement-the future welfare of those
emigrants-depends upon his so doing.
SISTERS OF MERCY IN OItEGON.-The
Oregon Daily Unionist, conducted by a
Protestant, gives an account of the exhibi
tion of the Academy of the Sacred Heart,
which took place in Salem, July last. What
he says of such establishments in his region
will apply to all parts of the country. Hoe
The school of the Sisters is a great suc
cess. It has wrought out its own high status
in spite of prejudice and opposition, and it
now stands the first female academy in the
State, not because of its sectarianism, not
because of its location, not because of any
outside influence, but simply because peo
ple are aware that their school is the very
best female academy in the State. These
are facts that cannot be controverted, and
it becomes the Protestants who would make
proselytes, or maintain their present pres
tige, to take note of them, and also note
that the best schools which female scholars
can attend, are those managed by the Ro
man Catholics. We cite the schools at
Jacksonville, Salem, Portland, Vancouver,
and other places in support of this opinion.
There are no schools nor academies for
girns, conducted by Protestants, at either of
the places named, which are not inferior to'
those managed by the Roman Catholics.
And this being true, it is not strange that
Protestants, whose means are limited, and
whose desire to give their daughters as sa
perior an edacation as possible, is predom
inant, should prefer t6 put their daughters
nuder the tutelage of a set of teachers Whom
they may consider heterodox in dogmas'
and--heretics in faith, but whose purity of
life is spotless, and whose ability to educate
We repeat, the schools conducted in this
State, for the education of girls, by the sev
eral Protestant denominations, are deplor
ably behind those conducted by the Catho
In a trial before Baron Martin, a witness
was called who interlarded his account of a
conversation he had heard with so many
" says II" and "says he," that he was
hardly intelligible. The counsel failing to
make the witness comprehend the form in
which he wanted to make his statement, the
court took him in hand, with the following
result: " My man, tell us exactly what
passed. "Yes, my lord, certainly. I said
that I would not have the pig." "Well,
what was his answer T" "He said that he
had been keeping the pig fir se, and that
he-" "No, no, he did not say tlhat-he
could not have eaid it. He spoke in the
first person." " No, I was the first person
that spoke, my lord." " I mean this-don't
b~ring the third person-repeat his exact
w.ords." There was no third person,, my
lord-only him and me." " Look here, my
good fellow, he did not say hlie had been
keeping the pig; he said, 'I have been
keeping it.' " I' assure you, my lord, there
was no mention of your lordship's name at
all. We are on two different stories, mny
lord. There was no third person; and if
anything was said about your lordship, I
must have heard it."
Never be ashamed of confessing your
ignorance, for the wisest man upon earth is
ignorant of many things, insomuch that
what he knows is mere nothing in compari
son with what he does not know. There
cannot be a greater folly in the world than
to suppose that we know everything.
ST. LOUIS URIVErnaY."
THE TamTrnNINTH ANNUAL 8E>wgN or
the St. Loris Ualeresly wilN open on
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, lAM4
This Insattutioa Is the eldest seat at Imarg i tbe
West, having been established in 189.
The course of studies ofers every faclityls aes ulrag
a thorough Classleal and]Couercial eduellta.
For eatalogue, etc., apply to lev. F. H. STUNTN.
BECK, 8. J., President of the .·tiversity, or to Mesers.
VON PHUL BROS., Agents. New Orleans. y
ST. MARY'S COLLEGE.
DIRECTED BY TIlE CIIRISTiAN IIOTIIER.
Studies will be Resumed on the .1st of August.
The various arts sand sciences usually taught in col
leges find here an appropriate place in a system of
education established by experience, conducted on the
meet approved plan, and with a devotedness commen
anrate with the work engaged in.
In view of the great number of classes In the college,
a thorough gradation for all capacities and requirements
has been attained; and the frequent examinations and
promotions begot emulation, the soul of advancement,
making labor a pleasure and success a certainty.
The course of instruction pursued in the college is
.1ided Into three departments: preparatory, interme.
din., and collegiate. There Is, besides, an exclusively
commercial course for students not wishing or not having
sufficient time to go through the whole of thenolleglato
For further particulars, terms, etc., apply at the col
lege. corner of l'oeyfarre and Fourcher streets. aug 3)
T. JOSEPIH' SCHOOL,
NEAR CORUER OF COMMON AND MARAe STRla Trs,
New Orleans, Louisiana.
This Parochial School, under the direction of the
Brothers of the Christian Schools, will reoleu on
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER I, 1868.
The remarkable success of tlls Institutionl, Its steady
increase in the number of its pupils and the large
amount of public confidence with which, it has been fa.
voret, oepecally lduring the past session, recommend it
to the attention of parents and gulalrdians.
COUlSE OF INSTRUCTION.
The course of Instruction pursued in this School is
divided into thlree delpartments: The Primary, the Inter
mediate, and the Commercial.
There is also a depatment exclusively for young men
who intend to devote themselves to the mercantile pro
PlIALtR l Cl.ASSI.
Religious Instrluction, Spelling, teading. WriyIng.
Vocal DIrlil, Object Lessons First Notions of Aritbnm
tic, Geography, French Reading, and Vocal Music.
TERM R MO DIAN E CLASSES.
Orthography Reading, Writing, Exercises in Elo
cution,- nglish Grammar, Geography Histnory. Arlth
meti-o ental and Written,) Frencr G rammar,o nd
Rhetoric, English Literature, Mental Philosophy.
Logic, History-(Ancient andl Mhlern,) Higher ArtiU
metie, Agebra, Geomery, Trigonmetry. lualness
Fumes, Epistolary Correspom ndeneo, Penmanship, an
lIook-Keepig g in teo most thorough form.
On the completion of the Commercial Course, Diplo
mas will Ih conferred on those who, on examination.
are found wArthly of that distinction.
Thirty of the meet prominent lilplla will Me seleeted
to ecolpoe a rass Sand. For tills purpo two dl.
tinguishel professors are already engaged.
Each student will be examined oni entering, and will
be assigned to tile clamss bent suited to his capacity.
Yolulng men intenduing to enter the (ostnereral Do
psartment would do well to woake early application, s
only a liiuteted number can be leceived.
1 uo'tmallty in attendance, order during clas hours,
and metrmi u Allen the studies are deemed m eeeatLal to
success, that no opportunity to orm the puplsh to the
habitr will be negleoted.
TERMS PEIR MONTH--I'AYABLE IN ADVANCE'.
Primary Department ........................ i 00o
Inte.rmneliate Department .................. ..t'" 00
Commercial Department .................. ..... 3 00
Slcial Lessons in the Science of Accounts........ o 0
School Hlours-From 8 A. M. to 19 M.; and from 12f
For further particulars, apply at the School or to Rev
T. J. YSMITH, Pastor of St.ia eph Chu, Commone
street, opposite the Charity Reosirtal.
aulO B iOToHlRl JS OrTINIAN,-Director..
VISITATION, FOB YOUNG LADIES.
SUMMERVILLE, NEAR MOBILE, ALABAMA.
The Scholastic Exercisee of this Institution will be
resumed on the
FIRST DAY OF OCTOBER NEXT.
LoU's GRUteWmLD'E r
PIANO FORTE WAREROOMSB,
No. 129 CANAL 8STrra , Nw lm,
Sole Agent for the Celebralta
STEINWAY & SON'S P£IAOS,
MASON & .RAMLIN'S ORAMs,
Both of which houses have reeelved fi*naisl
late Parts Exhibitlon.
These instruments are considerdl the W;', ever ma
nfactured, andl tlhe ,public is respectfully invited to
amillne the cm:e hefore porchasin .
Also on handi, a large stock of i'leyel and other low
prirrced Pianuos, which will be sold at prices to suit the
timns. mhs ly
CHARLES D. ELDER,
No. 140 Poydrso street, New Orleans,
Being Special Agent for many Colleges, Convents, and
Academies In Southern and Western States, offers
(gratis) facilities to parents and guardians who wislh to
select schools for their children and wards,
Catholic Institutloa may have their collections and
any other interests faithfully served, by placing them
promptly in charge of this Agency.
Address: Box t03l, Postoflce, New Orleans, L.a
,u'TUAL All AND BEN VOLENRT
LIFE INSURANCE ASSOCIATIONOF LOUiSIANAd
The plan proposed by the Mot uli Aid and Denevolent
Life Inleranc Association ic a. futlons:
Ilt.--Each person up. en.rullhlg himself or herselfls
a member, shall pay i,1.: the Txreasury a membership
foe, if betwen the ag'.s of
10 to 30, inclusive, the sum Of..................
31 to 40,. ......
".. . . . . . . .. ..... . 0
sito, "e ").":.."".....................
which pa"ment constitutes him or her a iife member.
ad.-A. l.iie insuronce loliey is issued for a snnm qualI
to eeoc doleIlar for each enrolled memlbr appelaring .en elco
Ireeke eel the Adssciation at the decease eel enider.mle'r.
lihI ina no event shall the amount be paid, on said policy,
3d.-o the death of any member, an assesment Is
male upon each poliicyhoillerfe r ene e.elltr and twen
tv..fv i centh, yahbe •t the ofHice e,f time Asociatlon
"lttin thirty days after notiflcslieu th,,resf,. by publices
tion in one daily newspaper lellel bo| in thecity of NeW"
Orleans, in English and one in French, for five consect
4th.-Should the nombljr of members exceed fie
thousand. the ealMmenut of on,.e dollar and twenly.ve
cents will be redioce"d in propeortioa to the number of
moemers exceeing ive thoetesnd.
Sbt-t-Should any member fail to pay the assessment in
thea time specilied, he forfeits all prsios psymenta ox
lth.--AIl secumnlatimusfrom whbtever soerc, emeh ae
Fofeitures. interest, etc.. shall be credlted iy the
books of the Association, to the member8s ps iea
withdrawn in Utii .1 Sass nts mai