Newspaper Page Text
M. ralag Star and Catholic Messenger.
i . s te a33.e"ý SUNtA, sWL3ARz U. ,err.
IV 8ulw Plcrvuse.-Among the curiosities of
rt must be included pictures made of straw.
How far patience is exercised in this direction I
at present we do not know; aut in theb last
en tury the inmates of some. of the Frenoh
monasteries employed a portion of their time
in such labors. TOhe proceas was by no means
a simde one. F t, a seldetlon was made of
the a5tebt, thinnest,, longes, largest barrel I
S, awk. They were severed a wve, nd below a
all the knots; the knots, memranes, and 4
mnaller parts of the straw were tmt ed4a sad
the rest were retained for use, in- he tbm of
thin, smooth, unspotted eylinders ef straw, s
sometime six or eight i e ls. The straws t
waedamged, sc-split e~ peeiy. lnis of a I
sdander wooden spindle, W'lah, wast inserted a
atone end, and dexteosl r along to the i
nther, making a straight i ltthroughouot .the. s
kbris application of a -ohtut.sber attened out o
oesh piece. Sometimes, la iepsdite theirlabor, -
the workers useda h ind dfsms flatting-milL, I
S which ast split the traw sadihen.opened it ri
lat at. TheM .asap e4sae& etraws were a
dyed of various eos and werethen pastedl ti
aide by ide on small sheets of thin paper, it
teming veritable sheets of strtw, so ooacuath
ey out and adjusted that the intes of jpnolton a
iould sary be en All the straws on one p
sheet were exactly of the same color and tint.
SThese, then, were the materials with which
the artist worked; and the mode of wbrking a
Sdepended on the kind of efent desired to be d
eproduced. Sometime the sheets were ut up d
t very narrow strips, and made into striped k
Pmamr bay alternating the colore; sometimes h
the artiste in straw would make diagonal pat- 11
.sr.sand sometimes cheek _patterns by cross- T
hg. t shetrips, or diversified pattrnby alter- t
mating broad with narrow strips. A tavorite i
but very tedious proceess waet that of making b
real straw mosaic. Several sheets, of different d
ealors, were placed one on another, and oat 0
completely through with a delicate apparatus,
in accordance with somepartioulardevrae; and b
then ensued the slow work of pasting the tiny r,
bite ide by side on paper, in the proper ar- b,
rangement of color. Occasionally the pictures o
or dlvices so produced were embossed in lief hb
by being stamped between a die of horn and a ni
aeunterdie of thick pasteboard--all the raised A,
and depressed part of the device corresponding
i a proper way with the different colors' of Ia
the pictre. LAnd sometimees the artist went so fe
far as to engrave or chase the straw, or even to ot
work.it-up iso a kind of canoe. tb
VAnztsa-Mawo. -The beautiful black var- Ti
alh which Is so much admired the world over e
Sis the production of a tree which grows wild ph
SJapan and China as well. It is cultivated cis
in plantations, and is so much improved by the cu
treatment it received that a cultivated tree of. th
fords three times more of this valuable prouot as
than the wild one. The tree has some resem- the
blance to the ash, with leaves shaped like wh
those of the laurel, of a light green color, and mn
feel downy to the toileb. It is bf no great qua
beauty, bat it is valuable as the source of a bo(
very luerative manufasoture. The trees are ca- can
able of suopplying the varnish when they to 1
Ssve attained the age of seven or eight years. tin
The varnish is gathered in the following man- ties
Der:-About the middle of summer a number A.c
ef laborers proceed to the plantationof these ins
trees, each furnished with a crooked knife, and the
a large.number of hollow shells, larger than wil
sisterehells. With therknives they make in- A
ehions in the bark of the trees above two inch- nat
oa in length, and under each incision they hon
fete the edge of the shell, which easily pene- atom
trates the soft bark, and remains in the tree. wee
This operation is performed in the evening, as the
the varnish flows only in the night. The next stre
morning the workmen proceed againto the thri
Pntation ; each shell is either wholly or par- cop
tially filled with the varnish; this they scrape
-ut earefully with their knives, depositing it
i a vessel which they carry with them, and you
throw the shells into a basket at the foot of orI
- ree. , In tie evening shells are replaced. wee
masd the varnish is again colloected in the morn- and
ig. Ti proes is repeated throgghont the wel
srmmer, or until the varnish ceases to flow. it
I ei aonted that fity trees,, which can be p
attended by a single workman, will yield a hen
pound of varnish- every night. When the "to
gatheoring Is over the varnish is strained
then uglg thin cloth, losely suspended over ano
earthen vessel. own
Tar Invanro or CnAMPAGue.-To the re- says
_owned royal Monastery of St. Peter's Haut- lows
villiere, sparkling champagne is said to owe mici
its origin. This monastery formerly gave, tede
saysits historian, nine archbishops to the see swil
of Bheims, and twenty-two abbeys to various twel
eslebrated monasteries. One of these monksa, thee
-(Bnedietines,) Father Perig on, who died in riet;
-5, as the reputation ofubeing the first to tine
gather te winme from various districts to mix repr
sod make them sparkling. Before this period shel
ehampagne was in good repute, but it is not dar
probable that the scientific treatment requisite
to produce what is known as champagne was A
understood prior to the last century. We have
it on record that in 1357 Vlnuesilans, King of Strs
Bohemia, on 'oming to Fprance to negotiate a hay
treaty with Charles VI. arrived at Rheims,
and tasting for the first time the wine of cham- Fat
pagne, spun out his diplomatic errand to the the
latet possible moment, and then gave up all
that was required of him in order to prolong "
his stay, getting intoxicated on champagne thrc
daily before dinner. And we learn, lkowlise, at
that among the potentates of Europe who nnit
were partil to this wine was our own Henry tan
VIII., who had a vineyard at Ay, where h the
kept a superintendent in order to secure theb
genuine production for his table. Mention is
likewise made of Franis I., Pope Leo X., and fam
Charles V., of ISpin, as reserving for their use nnd
vineyards in 'hampagne. The celebrity of of y
this wine then Is not of modern date. But it add
is to the Jolly monk, Dom Perignon, we are in- Cati
debted for the enlivening qualities for which perl
it is now so popular. He was chozen procweur Chr
of the great abbey for the purity of his taste
and the soundness of his heard, and the devo- it
tion to his occupation does not appear to have the
shorte ned his days, for he lived ethe ripe old was
age of fourscore years. Il chief duty was to soil,
take charge of the vineyards (of which the eati
onastery possessed the broadlest and the most MO
favorably situated in the'rhole country,) to of o
receive fram the neighboring cnltivators th ma
t ithes of the wines they made; (their due to
the spiritual lords of the abbey,) to press the t
.grpes from the monsatic vineyards, and blend
this wine with those that had come to the abbey fron
.tlthes. "In the decline of life, Father Perig- Fra
oop,_ says an old chronicler, "being blind, or- our
d the grapes of different vineyards to bea
a rbght before him, recognlze o each kind by Fai
the teste, and said, 'you must hsrry(mix) the A
wineoftthis grape with that ofanother.'" In dif
the course of his wlne-mixlngs and blending
of one quality with another, Dom Perignon,
-ho had lready by his skill raised the wini deft
of the -,oly fathers of the, monastery to the adgl
srate perfection, disoovered the proess of the'
ingthe wine efferveseo.nt, and,s it was dr
utterly i pssible to keep it in this condition alo
by the old proecess of a bit of flax or wool mid
steeped in oil, which was the only stopper havi
in use, he further added to his celebrity by the
'employment of the cork, which hescoured with
A RzvxEi L't 11m OCKA ...There is a river in of I
the Ocean. In the severest drouths it never won
fails, and in the mightiest floods it never over
Lows. Its banks and its bottoms are of cold infa
water, while its current is warm. Tt~ea nlfof te
.exioo Is its foountain andits month is the Aro- city
tie Sea. It is the Gulf Stream. There is in the
world no other so majestic fow of water. Its
current is more rapid than the Mississippi or D
the Amazon, and it. volume more than a thou.s- ba
and tinues greater. Its waters, as far out as o
arolina coasts, are of indigo blue. They moi
an a ..di.ti.. marked the Ulie of Jan
-lon w~ b the :amonm wate m o e
. by the eye. Ofteaon.-bafb
be l rbived flostlr in the
whtlo l'other "blC Is -nb - eol n won "F
of the , sharp is the e 94 the. wantef
, of af.iy .ettwase S36wheru' and ene+ top -
aw. the aes ao to se..
ion thoseof the Galr 8 an . lwith m wle -
s terlof the sea. In addtion to thther is anoth- |
oh r pbutia'/et. The gshermen on Me coaest of
n. ae m,,,uplied with woem eate th -
um by the Onlf B m. Think of the ArotUe
Safishermen burning upon their hearths t p p
lalm of Hayti, the/ mahogany if Hondnras.
tad the pretious woods o. lhe Amaoioan a
aI Orlnoco. .
ad EvscT or IrrmUPaneNCs D r Ot ro
of errs-ia a given number of rileks, ten temper
, ate persons. die between the age of fifteen and
we twenty, inolusve, d eighteen intemperate.
SIn a gien number of rii, ten temperate per
d sonw die between twenty-one and thirty, and P1
he ffty-one intemperate--the risk being onan in- W
e sbriate more than 5O0 per cent. greater than e
at on a teml'perate pera So.ten teme eperate P
., sem die between thirty-,s and forty, inuelua
i. gve, and abpot forty inptemperate, or the
It risk is ineased ome 400 per oent. Hene in
SmGeasn. companies avoid rsk on inebriates as
d they would n on sumptives or thoee snfer
inl from Bright'. disease, etc. A temperate d
S nsane of living is t O20, 44.2 years;
n a 30,.895yeas; as 40, 98. years. An tem
Sperate-person's adanee of living is at 90, .6 thi
. eas; at 30, 13.8 years; at 40, 11.6 years. I
SDeaths fom nebriety are not reported on so
g count of the opprobrium which attaches to
be death from that disease. The certificates of
deaths from diseases-of the brain, liver and t
kidneys, organs speofioally affected by aloo
a. hol, are as follows: Disease of brain, 689; Wn
- liver, 118; kidneys, 562-making in all, 1369. tb
Theregitrar states it as his opinion that at least m
twenty prcent. or 273 of these cases, were the to
immediate result of intemperance. This nnm- m,
g er, added to the number of those reported as a
t dying from delirium tremess, gives 551 deaths
t from alcoholor one to 1815lnbabitants.
. Tasr oF ACTUAL DzaT.-A positive method
by which real death may be distinguished th
Yreadily from that which is apparent only has
r been for a lon time a desideratum, and prize
st of considerable value have at various times Ii
been offered for the announoement of some ga
unerring test to determine between the two. of
Among others proposed for this purpose is the ani
g application of a few drops of a solution of bel- co
f ladons to the eye. If life be present, in a
few moments a dilatation of the pupil ,will be pot
0 observed, very easily noted in comparison with Ion
the other eye, which has not been so treated.
This is so independent of the condition of the eril
eyethat it is even observable in case of com- woi
Slete amaurosis or of paralysis, and is appre- of i
Iiable when all the ciliary nerves have been oleo
cut; and it may even be noted upon an eye and
that has been removed from the orbit, as long of
as muscular contractility remains. WVhenever, dan
therefore, its application produces no effect
whatever upon the eye, we may assume that
muscular contractility has ceased, and, conse- gre
quently, that life has entirely passed from the Chu
body. A precaution is, however, necessary in she
cases where dilation has already taken place woe
to the full possibility'of the iris, which some- age
times occurs in a case of apparent death, par- thel
tioularly whencaused by the use of belladonna. dot
A counteraction is therefore necessary in this fron
instance, which is to be effected by means of Cat)
the Calabar bean, which, if life be still present Cat
will cause the pupil to contract. sub
American girls will not accept domestic sit- but
nations. A alsoe pride keeps them out of good pnn
homes and plenty to eat, and forces them into her
stores and cheap boarding-houses. A few pIe,
weeks since, a good strong American girl from eith
the country applied to a trader on Washington the
street for a situation in his store. He paid cren
three dollars a week for a girl whose chief oc- outn
cupation was toiddst the counters. When he ol
aplised he was suffering from a severe attack
of the domestic evil, and he said: "I will give may
you three dollars a week to come to this store,
or I will give you three dollars and a half per Evii
week to gotomy house, in an adjoining town, witi
an* take care of my children. You will be notE
it won't cost you much for clothing." She o- t
cepted the store place in preferenee to the true
house, because, as she allegedt she did not wish
"to live out."
Persons who prefer oysters cooked in their over
own liquor nmsy be intereeted in knowing what liev
the fluid contains. The boueral of Micreoseop
says: "Open an oyster, retain the liquor in the
lower or deep shell, and, if viewed through a Cs
microscope, it will be fouzat to contain multi
tudes of small oysters, covered with shells and the
swlmming nimbly about-one Hundred and
twenty o which extend but one inch. Besides et,
theseyoung oysters, the liquor contains -va-ffair
rlety of animalcula and myriads of three dis
tinct species of worms. Sometimes their lightcom
represents a bluish star about the centre of the
bshell, which will be beautifully luminous in a forty
dark room. yeai
A ToucuicG ADDRESS.--The Catholics of awi
Strasburg, the heroic and ill-fated city, mind
have recently sent an address to the Holy Oflo
Father. What can be more t +'-ouching than c,
Father. What can be more touching than
the following :
" Most Holy Father - Your venerated
throne has fallen before violence. Alone
at that moment, and separated from the
universe by fire and the sword, the unfor
tunate city of Strashburg was ignorant of
the outrage perpetrated, by men without
honor, against the Father of the Christian
family. When, at last, our gates gave way
under the pressure of the enemy, the news
of your sorrowse 0 Holy Father, came to
add new bitterness to our woe.
Catholic Alsace, Most Holy Father has
particular motives for loving the Church of
Christ and the See of Peterr She believes
with happiness that her favored land saw
the first cross erected by Constantine, that
was held by royal hands, and that on her
soil, also, Clovis received the divine inspi
ration which gave birth to the Christian
Monarchy, and to France herself. A son
of our soil, Fulrade, fulfilling the com
mands of the glorious chief of the second
race of qur kings, deposited on the altar of
St. Peter those famous keys wrenched
from the Lombard tyrant by the sword of
France, a title of unparalleled honor for
our country, but which, also impose on her
a sacred duty. This providential duty of
France, Moss Holy Father, thp Ciatholics of
Alsace hope to have understid in the as
difficult times of your Pontificate. They
tried, in the measure of their strength, to
defend your authority against iniquitous
agressions, with their prayers, with
their offerings, with the blood o their chil
dren. To-day, the first of these weapons
alone remains to them, for the unheard-of
misfortunes that have fallen upon France
have stricken them from the beginning.
Our first love, Most Holy Father, is that of
the Catholic Church. * * * "
Vouchsafe, Most Holy Father, in the midst
of these calamities of the Church and the
world to accept the testimonials of your
children's devotion, and their faith in your
infallible authority, and to grant your pa
ternal benediction to us, to our unfortunate
city, to France."
Deal gently with those who stray. Draw
back by love and persuasion. A kiss is
worth a thousand kicks. A kind word is
more valuable than a mine of gold.
a lpe ima Vie eii Eils Waedsr.
. anaily wordt ,i ~;.
l u~ry. 8th... ;s _, s n.. s~.
ofsareres of asrtielae;.sspfo rsbian o4 n
h- the Religious O ldee; utmat by 0. A.
IBrowanon : . l:
tic Dr. Browneon, is ov 'eld. masnad
h: pwo0eeji as he Is o t; i teetudhJhi
and philosophical LaWer a. lc.bb oberv
of pasoing events, a man o reat experi
once, and a d vou, Catole, his words
r come to us with oub welght and muas
al foree and siganieasce. We'advise every.
,Cathollc tp read the entire arMtel; for ap
id patently timeasre coomingpon us when
- we shall have to declare in 'remise and un
n mistakable aceants whether we are for God
e- or for the world--the wAol"for one, or the
whole for the other; for 'Gso, and the
- Church of God, like God, will divide with
"I must myself confesa, to my shase and
deep sorrow, that for four or rve years, _
ending in 1864, I listened with too much ;
o- respect to these liberal or liberalizing Ca- •
tholie, whether at home or abroad, though
I had previously written against thoem, and _
sought to eneourage their tendency as e
as I could without absoltdl deplrtiag
from Catholie faith and morals I had been
taught better, and my better judgment and
my Cathollc instincts never went with I
them; but I was induced to.think that I g
it might And in the more fondly cherished
e tendencies of my non-Catholc country.
- men a point I'appi for my arguments in ii
favor of the teaching of the Church, and ti
by making the distances between them and y
us as short as possible greatly facilitate .
d their conversion. My faith was firm, and Is
my confidence in the Church unshakent *
but I yielded to what seemed at the mea
ment to a wise and desirable policy '.
gained was the distrust of a large portion e i
of the Catholic public, and a suspicion f
among non-Catholics that I was losing my I
confidence in 'Catholicity, and was on the cc
point of turning back to some form of Pro- cc
testantism or Infidelity.' But I was not dc
long, through the grace of God, in discov- a
ering that the tendency I was encouraging re
would, if followed to the end, lead me out i
of the Church and as soon as that became to
clear to me I did not hesitate to abandon it w
and bear as well as I could the humiliation an
of having yielded to an uncatholic and on
"The Holy Father, in the Syllabus, -at;
great act of our century, shows what xe
Church thinks of liberal Catholics, that
she can make no compromise with the A
world, and that she meets the errors of an
age or nation only by opposing, directly in
their face and eyes, the truth that con
demns.them. She has nothing to accept
from the world outside of her. She is
Catholic, and Catholic not only because she FA
subsipta in all ages and teaches all nations,
but because she teaches all truth. All her TB.
principles are upiversal, and every one of the
her dogmas is based on a universal princi- "
ple, which has its reason and necessity E
either in the Creator's own essence or in
the constitution of the universe. He has
created and governs. There is no truth
outside of her not includedin the truth she
holds and teaches. Outside of her thete Co.
may be views of truth, theories, opinions,
but she holds and teaches the truth itself.
Evidently, then, she can form no allian
with anything outside of her, and acce
nothing from the world which, if true, e
has not already in its unity and universali
ty. What modern civilization has that is
true and good she holds and cherishes, and M
what it has that she opposes or refuses to
accept is neither true nor good. So at least
every loyal Catholic does and must be.
lieve and maintain."
CarraEAsAt~ox.-One of the grounds of
complaint in Ireland sealnet thn nn.-.re , ..
aaL-a· -aosan.-voe ou rue grounds of
complaint in Ireland against the operation of
the Act of Legislative Union is its tendency to
promote centralization, and the consequent
destruction of domestic influence upon Irish
affairs. There is too much justification for this
complaint, and it is a nutritive aliment of the
agitation for Repeal. Of this we have had
abundant evidence at intervals for the last
forty years, for it was exactly this time forty
years ago that Mr. O'Connell launched the Re
peal question. Yet it is under such eircal
stances and with the astounding result of the
Meath election still startling the English
mind, that the Comptroller of the Stationery
Office throws in his bit of rue into the seethinj
cauldron to add fresh bitternesa to the elixir
of discontent. It appears from a recent cor
respondence between the Irish Secretary and
the Irish paper-makers that Mr.. W. Greg
has issued an order requiring those manufac
turers of paper who wish to contract for the
supply of that article for the use of the pub
lic departments in Ireland, to bend at their
own cost the quantity which they offer for
,sale to the Stationery Offie in Westminster
for approval If upon examination it comes
up to sample, it will be accepted, and returned
to Dublin at the public expense. If disap
proved, it must be forthwith removed. at the
expnse of the owner. If this profound scheme
were fraught with great public benefit, either
in the shape of economy or of security against
fraud, it might bea expedient to adopt it, even
though calculated to create irritation in Ire
land. But the advantage should be great and
obvious to justify such an innovation at such
a moment. It has not, however, this recom
mendation on its side to balance its mischiev
onsness. The proposed arrangement is ex
pensive, offensive, irritating, and perverse
just such an arrangement as might be expect
ed from the conceited prig who issaid to write
insolent anti-Irish letters in the Pall Mall Ga
rette. The ordinary consumption 'of paper in
the public offies In Ireland is about two han
dred tons. The freight of this quantity from
Dublin to London and back is £4 a-ton-egpal
to' £800 in the whole. Why is this cost to be
thrown annually upon the manufacturers or
upon the public To effect a saving of £150
a-year-the salary of an examiner of paper
hitherto employed in Deblinl Mr. B. W.
Greg must certainly not have read the able
works of his immediate piedecessors in the
office now filled by him. Mr. M'Culloch was
an economist, but he was too canny to expend
£800 a-year in order to save £150. We do not
think much of Mr. R. W. Greg either as a phi
losopher, a statesman, or a political economist,
but we don't take him for such a fool as the is
sue of his order relative to the supply of pa
per for the use of the Irish officials upon the
professed pretence, would imply. The chair
man of the meeting of Irish paper-makers in
timates clearly enough in his letter to Mr.
Chichester Fortescue their impression that
the real object of the order Is to drive the
Irish manufacturers out of the field of campe
tition, to secare a monopoly to the English
paper-makers by considerably enhancing the
selling price of Irish papers through the cost
of transmision to London, and of packing
unpacking, and repacking, to say nothing of
the risk of rejection and the cost of taking the
goods home again; and, finally, to abolish the
SIrish Stationery Office. We should like to
Sknow if Mr. R. W. Greg has had Treasury au
thority for this proceeding, suggested, we
have not the tash doih i dbo .s That s
"o- i*5~z-cKAf s o:it * . , Dgluua u-.-Th,
b u Chicago ,ausesi ie -reieOt i.sle on the
on irstsettlenfent.of- .b6que..tyrnfshes the
A. following sketsh etf the, etealahn. Mona
tory now l'inq ereeted fhi:ts vicinity :
ond Among the notb e4icdties in tbe vi
d llty of Dubqqiue1,A .b Cisterciaa Mfoo:
Slastery at'New Mileay, about twelvesiles
, r southwest of the city, oneof the most per
il- feetly Orgaped conventeal .lnstitutio in
-a the United States. The Cisterelans of New
I'U Millersy'form a community whose farming
ay! operations are conducted with consummate
'P skill and success. Their felds, coverfing
en some thousand. sores, blossom with the
Z- riobest bharvest; their stock of. all varie
Sties is of the most valuable breeds, and in
e orticulture the7 have. a reputation, only
he limited by the boandsof ti S8tate. Exz
th tensive vineyards, embellished with the
richest colors of the grape, great peach
ad and apple orehards -bear witnes to their
I, thrift and industry. This beautiful mon
h Rsatic estate is one of the lions of Dubuqug,
a- and as the sons of the cloister are exceed
-b ingly hospitable, there isa constant saun
d eeaesdn of pleasure parties, who take this
charming drive on the mellow. summer at
g ternoons. The Venerable Abbot, who,
m prior to his late attendance on the Enumen
ad fal Counnel, has not been out of the mon-.
bb sstic walli for five years, though he has
I governed' all the complicated business, as
id well as spiritual affairs, with rare exeon
r- tive ability. The holy Father seems spir
n tual and aspiring, mortifyig the lusts of
the fesh awith the most rigid privations,
4 yet having a heart beating with warm hu
man sympathies, and an intellect of a
d strong practical force to grapple with and
master the affairs of this life.
- The new monastery, now building, when
I completed, will be one of the finest, if not
a superior to all of the specimens of beauti- e.
u ful ecclesiastical architecture in America. °
Its design is cruciform Gothic of the do- o
e corated fifteenth century style, and will
cost more than $500,000. The cloisters and GI
t dormitory portion is now nearly completed,
and the foundations of the Cathedral al
ready laid. The plan was sent first to
Milleray, Ireland, the parent tree, and also
to the original institution in France, from C
which both are sprang, for confirmation
and approval, before it was. nally settled
m, -- ,
Corner of Franklin and Perdido strets.
Keeps constantly on hand a Choice Aseortment rc
FAMILY GROCERIES,WINS , LIQUORS, Etc.
Partlonlar attention given to.o the selectlon of u n.
TEAS end BUTTER. (;oda dellvered in all paw W
the city free of charge. Orders aoltoied p,&
attended to. .pn.1 l
E. COEBY. SON 4 CO.,
Commission Merchants and Dealers in Western
Produce. Wines and Liquors, TI
coRNaE O CrANAL AND D:LA STREeTs
W noWri. X. a. sOBLIo J. Aoo
MOAN, NOBLE & WOODS,
(Succesors to Keanett & Bell,)
And d1elers in
WINES, LIQUORS & WESTERN PRODUCE
Noe. 9 and 11 Delta and 10 and 12 Front ate.
oly New Orleans.
A. W. Skardon.- Win. Woelpor.
A. W 8KARDON & CO.,
Corner Jackeson and Rousseau streets Fourth Distrit,
Goods delivered free of charge. jaam ly
Corner Poydrf Tchoupitola and Bain Strars.,
GROCERIES tock of GrocAND er WinS, .nd
iquo. Oobutn Buter, choice brands of Faily lour
choie Green and Block Tee. All goode delivered trea
ofoge. All order. introated to h ns ewe will receive
personal attention. jegs ly
TR08 MCCARTY, RETAIL FAMILY GROCER,
Corner Poydras ndand Badeviln le streets,
Choice Wine, Liquors. Teas and Fine neen Buttor
conatanly on hand. City and country ordna solicited
end promptly attended to.
. "O.i'AL oL charge. - ME,0 1
Corner Brgnneet, and Madevir of Terpsichtreete,
mya ly New Orleansl
A large and wel selected Stock of Teas, Wines, Liquors
and Western Prodhee constantly on band.
Orders promptly attended to and delivered Free o
Charge. myna ly
H. M. 'MEALLIEGR
Magazine Street, Corner of Terpsichore,
myS ly New OrleauUt
CR ESCENT GROCERY.
Wholesale ant" Retail PAMILY GROCER. Choice
WINUtS ,aUt ndT, T S.
. . . rav ler street, cor er " of R .am p rt,
City and country order. solicited, and punctual)
tended to. ood delivered In all ptof the city free
of drayage. ChoioeOGohen BUTTER., m ly
!MAtRI GLT"I. ' ALtWID DhUXAI3
G LYSNN do DAMARIN.
AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
s4............ Podras Street.............84
mb.0 ly New Oruans
THO EGAON, FAMILY GROCER.
Having removed farom mold stand, No. N 1 Poydre
street, to e Corner of Common and obertson street
Iwil keoe conmtantly on hand Choice TEAS, WINES
and LIQUOtS; elso Choice GOSHEN BUTTER.
Goods delivered free to all parts of the city. £60 ly
p.POUSINE d CO.,- -' -
Wholesale Coffee Dealers.
. 13 Oravler Street
Agents for the Colleges and Convente of the followlng
1 teligloes Communities: The Jesuits the'Lsdles of the
Sacred Hearl the MrLst I the Daughters of the Cross.
$5 TO t10 PIR DAY.-MEN, WOMEN, BOYS
vand GIORLS who engage in our new business,
make from na to 4ie per day In their own localities.
Full partiulnara and instructions et free by mail.
Those In need or permanent profitable work, should
address at once. GEORGOE STINSON & CO.
fl5 3m Portland, Maine.
hq zx w Aoonnoe 41 or 5a41 um
r ...........Perdido street................
.wr saw oamaIm, WOmI a.
18 BtatiBonary and Portable mN.INS-all lse.,
lu Circular toW MILLS, d
ig CallemaA co aid WEBAT > ,
19 lStrymb r t,
b- Wood Werklng Maehlesy,
In Shafting. SeltAing e amaD Sew CGmAerS,
ly ceriar tma oether a'wa, n
V Cetmes eed Ohl Maoiaee,
to pMa eb an kade, T.
b Beseakere WAsk i and P »SR , all ese.,
ir o rS11t Bet 2lSee r m COON op,"
_ OORN ANOO N PRWH.A MI eheqe-4
B, used C eneea. Prgeew merasla.w
L U u mas c b eth m u erm ca
P iaster., Esept c send n rPlantes, qpending
C uleeesse, Harrews, etma Drils, De'.
- oN* Mrwees, san's owe eo ntame
- Mower .id .Heaps Wainer'.
Salky Ray.b. Crawtlrd'.
- Garden Cultivators, all
S deeoriptiae of.
SClAPUS, Wheel biar.
Srows, IemPoweza, Sesmenue
I, Platnae,eto., or 91n Gmersdg. Vimoer
TIe" Hoor. Pane VMtor Can. Min.,
B Cook'. Evapopters (fareither Southern can.
1 or Sorghum), Church, Seheol and Plantaten sella
(of San tons and ema1l east), Yan Mills, Cara Craeser.
1 e10., etc., etc.
SOur good. are selected with ful knowledgeof the bind
of work needed In the Southwest, and we guarantee
every machine we furnish to be effective of the objee
for which it was designed.
SERTIZERS..-Zealt's Phoephate. Pure Ieruvia
Guano, Raw Bone Duet and Plaster.
Discounts made to wholesale dealers and agents.
Call on or addreas
THOS. B. BODLEY & CO.,
ell ly 9 Perdidoe street, New Orleans, La.
U. S. STANDARD SCALES!
Merchants', Manufacturers', Planters', Gtoter.',
TRUCKS, LTTET. PSSES, ALARM MONE
RLFORSYTHa, ELTJSON COAL.,
delr am a 46facPtre Pl atrNew' Oorleans.
OORN AND WHEAT MILLS
FoR TENTYr YzEAs.
FIRST PI, AWAR.DED
At the following State Fairs:
a., aon ............1851 La., New Orleans...... 1886
New Fork .............1866,' ,.
Mise., Jackson,.. ....5.. 18i1
Texas, Houston, . .....180 Texs, Breabm...... 1870
The only Faire where publicly exhibited.
Depot and Office, 44 St. Charles street,
Factory 205 Tchoup toulaa streetel.
SEW ORILANS, LA.
Send for olrcular and reduced price list to
Jet6 ly H. DUDLEY COLEMAN.
OLD ESTABLISHED TROY BELLP OUrDBY
aa YO, ii. T.
A large assortment of Church, Academy, Pire.Aiarm,
and other Beli. constantly on hand and made to order.
Made of genuine Beli Metal. Copper and Tin.) Hung
ed. Warranted Sa iOctory.
14 t r - **. . . anal atr e tor . , .r .,
Large l trated Cataogue sent fee upn applit
ton it c JONES CO..
apl ly Troy., N. Y.
Alarm Deldls et mad. of Pnva enlrl Mo wa rant..
i- quality rtoneara nty tet, and mountted ewith ur
Improed ut su g.J Spod fo Cats
log. .WtAg t T Troy cinnati,Ohio.
WEST TROY BELL FOUNDRY
ogu s Rent O s U T.
m(prate nteiostans to nD). Sicel, Parirs.)
140p.............tCanal Streetd . .n 140
Ogeli Hours--n l to_0 onlock, mhtn7 ly
aii vrarl i
Ox s.. er ieT.a RI-._ h n ,s emas.a. . .aN
SabD h a-Ml D o'al - t. ....
Or at Usi UShee ·
ese.UI'p wh rra 0p to VDg ýi*01
-./ '............. t mefs tn stam ...........
inOe g the mete. Cwithoe
to . D. nso I esh i"tew
o 4 Rober mesp treeth
o 0o'lok A. aryU1 "
AOR EY AT LAW,
O 1 o 5.6... WtS Cmles S 1CN
63..........·.~.~o C arod el 8tremt.... . ......3
N feo.er ly Corer eGlrr.
o u DLII. M ELi e 1ORn.b3B,
Between Cemmen d a t t amK tereett caw Utotit .
ll .Sih or bda, prompty attended to- J ly
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Offce--No. 30 Camp tret;
Jals ly NI'ew Orlsam
..3 ............. Carodelt Street...........3
ams ly New Orleans.
S .'LR .. LACAST.R,
Gold aend Clver Wtohe and d Fine Gold Jew.l r.
AlpN IF o. l Cytre meedele Pee
Ad. r. modes. woe PLgZ
6 L...........aursel Street, near Second,
Feath Dtloit New OrlesNm,
r of WeTOb Dsess. T AW,
• soo Lanso- -
" No. 167 Canal Street, near Dauphne,..
IR LARGE AND ELEGANT STO O
Boots, Shoes, Trunks, Valises and Bags,
AT PRIC THEAT DEFYT COMPETITa eON.P
Particular attention Lpad to Cluorad Work, In
which they have gained an enviable reput ot.
CALL AND SEE THEM I
_____b III Canalt street.
MART H.S OLD STAND,
113 Canal Street . Strt. 13 Canal Stree.
Thue Cattntid ý, t nuer a rota
...abila ensna of the rublic generally, to rm peot
fuuiy ealled io tFin Prmonm Select uftoek
BOOTS AND SHOES,
No.t re16ved, anald redy for inspection.
THE FINEST GOODS IN THU CITY,
And at the Lowet Price.
•A cull from all Is reepeattolly oellottet
Wo'so l'y - . .AMES POWE,-S.
T"EIR LARGE AND ELEGANT STOCK OF
Manufactorer and Dealer ia
BOOTS, SHOES, Trunks, Val .ALISES
ATD BAGS, FRENCH AND AMERIClAN
Also, Agent for the Empire Sewing Machine,
Nos-h the and 101 Canal street, •
ol6 cm New Orleane.
BOOTS AND SHOES T "
113 Ca........... Poydr Street.... .... ...nal S 5
tblstween Carondelet aod Bt. Cable, New, reLem.
J H. NORTON,
MANUFACTURER AND DEALEB IN BOOTS AND
lt ..........ae . ANDrew rSTrE t.......... 1
noAd ly New OPrlema.
WIBU YO HUR HAT
B S HOOS TRNK , A
FASOAGLES HAT AND CAP STOREI
172 .......... Poydrt Street....S...M....g
Boeen S les d Cr8et. C NIele rew Oeo.
Coatntly oan honda aT omrtieuA ohf FNtE HI
ettha latesatoty. Aloe ,k ad C pseHts. ,
CA1OS. tall ly
LOIS A HAT TEACTOY,
JoaiT FHil, P.eD ACICRAL HATTER,
- Under Murphy's Hotel, New Orleans.
-tontlyon band a choice ouaortment of BaI. esi8 ly
French and American Hate, of the tiet style .
le andza mne oar prieob purhslge *.
where. • Can? lyl D. Ro . SULlIV"AN.