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,rnilng Star and Catholic Messenger,
SSW easLEA SoassAa, ranavAZY 1. 1574.
vrem Our Ova Cinespndeat.l
Duaw, January 8, 1874.
The'contest now proceedling in Limerick Is
one of very great interest for many reasons'
and the attention not only of all Ireland, but
of England and Scotland too, is directed to it,
as may be aeen by the oapious reports concern.
Ing it whloh are every day published in the
English and Scotch, as well as the Irish news
papers. First, it will be the first county eleo
tion in Ireland under the ballot, and what the
farmers of Limerick will do under the ballet
will certainly be done by the farmers of every
other county in Ireland outside of Uliter*
Secondly, the candidates for the vacaant seat
have attraoted more than ordinary attention.
I do not now take account of the individual
named Reeves who has thought fit to issue an
address in which he announces himself a Con
servative opposed to Home Rule. He has con
feesedly not the slightestchance of triumphing
and be bas not atirred yet in the way of can
vassing. I allude to Mr. William Henry O'Sul-'
van and Mr. John J. Kelly. The former is a
hotel-keeper and farmer, a simple, honest
intelligent man, as true as steel to Ireland, antd
ready to do anything whatever that Is honora
ble, to secunre the success of the national cane.
He was imprisoned in 1887 on susapicion of
being a Fenian, and his son was also impris
oned for the same reason, and what manner of
man he is may be judged from the fact that
he was offered and refused the release of his
son on the condition of respectfully asking for
it. Snch is William H. O'Sullivan, of Kilmal
look, and his address to the electors is quite
in accordance with his character. Fully, ex
plicitly, and in ringing terms, he goes in for
Home Rule, denominational education, fixity
of tennre at valued rents for thetenant farmer,
the liberation of thi political prisoners, and
other measures of importance and interest to
the people of Ireland. Mr. O'Sullivan is, of
course, a Catholic, and as to his physical ap.
pearance, I can say from personal knowledge
that he is a splendid specimen of the hnman
race. He is over six feet in height and has a
-handsome face and a bright, healthy com
plexion. Mr. Kelly had never been heard of
by the general public till he issued his addreses,
He is a young Catholic aristocrat with plenty
of money; does not appear to be very clever,
but professes himself of the same politiecal
creed as Mr. O'BSullivan, though his addreas to
the electors is not half so expiloit. Although
Mr. Kelly was the firat to take the field, he Is
not the popular candidate. As soon as he ap
peared before the electors, several objections
were taken to his candidature:-that he had
been a Home Rnler for only two or three
weeks; that he had done no service to his
country; that he was related to and had the
patronage of the old rotten Whig party of the
county; and, above all, that he was the son of
the son of the greatest exterminator Limerick
ever produced, and should, before attempting
to get into Parliament, follow the example of
Captain Nolan of Galway, and restore the
evicted families to their old homed or give
them adequate compensation for having been
sent adrift on the world. Accordingly, the
Farmer's Club called together a meeting of
delegates from every parish in the country to
select a proper candidate. This meeting was
held on New Year Day in the Theatre Royal,
Limerick, and was very well attended, several
Catholic priests being amongst those present.
It resulted in all but the unanimous seleotion
of Mr. O'Sollivan as the popular candidate,
and since then the great mass of the people
may fairly be said to have ratified the decision
of the meeting. For whereas Mr. Kelly has
been regularly hunted from every town into
which he has gone to ask for votes or to ad
dress the people, and has been compelled to
confine himself to holding private meetings in
hotels, Mr. OSullivan has been received ev
erywhere with open arms, has addressed vast
audiences in the open air amidst the most en
thusiastic demonstrations of applause and the
most ardent expressions of welcome, and has
secured.the support of the leading members of
all the middle classes. The objections against
Mr. O'oSullivan are that he is too advanced a
Nationalist, and that he is not what is called an
educated man. As to the firat, it is certainly
strange, almost incomprehensible, that any
Home Ruler should advance it; and as to the
second, Mr. O'oSullivan appears to be a better
speaker than Mr. Kelly, and is certainly much
more competent to speak in the House of Com
mona than three-fourths of the members of
that assembly. Besides, an honest man, even
though he be wanting in culture, is any day
to be preferred to an accomplished rogne; and
no one denies Mr. O Sullivan the merit of hon
esty. It is most unfortunate that the Dean of
Limeriok (Dr. O'Brien) and a considerable
number of the clergy have taken sides against
the people by espousing the cause of Mr. Kelly.
ill of those clergy probably are Home Ralers,
and all of them have no doubt acted from pa
triotie motives. Some of them took up Mr.
Kelly before Mr. O'Sallivan was put forward
by the great oounty meeting, nuder the Im
pression that no possible objection could bp
taken to that young man by the people at
large, and now feel bound in honor not to de
sert him. Others, no doubt, gathered by his
side when Mr. O'uallivan was unwarrantably
represented by some of his supporters an t
Fenian oandidate. Others, again, there are
who heartily wish souess to Mr. O'Snllian,
but hold aloof from him lest it might be said
iey were spporting a Fenian. But all the
jriests are not on one side. As for Dean
O'Brien who said on Snnday last in his parish
church that the eleotlin of Mr. O'Sallivan
would be a disgrace to the county, and who
has thus rendered himselt most unpopular,
most good Irishmen are extremely sorry that
so well-meaning a man should have made sucb
a mistake. He has had more than one tussel
with the advanced Nationalists-notably, at
one time, with that brave little man, Father
Lavelle; and, altbhogb he ha( la Ma* epla
ion of many, a
was to leave him under a cloud of unpopalarity.
This unpopularity he was gradually wiping
out and, in fhot, he had rehabilitated himself
la the good graces of the great mass of the
people, when thisb esponsal of Mt. Kelly's cause
undid the whole busiease. In his own town of
Newcastle and, In fact, opposite his house, one
of the fneat of Mr. O'Sullivan's meetings has
been held; what a pity it is that he was not
there to lead and guolde his peoplel I If the
reader asks what do I think will be the result
of tbhis remarkable eontest, I say at once that
I have a strong opinion that Mr. O'Sullivan
will be returned bye sweeping majority. And
if this shoald be, the most sigonificant and im
portant eleotoral victory for the cause of Home
Role and Tenant Rights achieved for years,
will be won. Mr. O'Sullivan will be a strange
figure in the House of Commons. There will
be no other man there like him. The English
will assuredly be very much strouok when they
see Mr. Moneell-an aristocrat, a polished
courtier, a staunch friend of the infamous
Union-succeeded, after an undisputed reign
of twenty-six years, by a man of the people, a
man taken, as it were, like Cincinnatus, from
the plough, a man of rough speebch, and a down
right enemy of the present English coercion
who won't ever shake hands or dine with or
take any favor from any minister.
J. J. C.
Priests in Irish Polities.
The annexed letter, from Mr. A. M.
Sulliven, editor of the Dublin Nation, ap
pears in a recent number of the New York
NATION OFrrIC, DUBLIN, Dec. 218, 1873.
To the Editor of the Herald .
Your special Commissioner, who recently
visited Ireland to investigate cad report to
you upon the Home Rule question, while
necessarily condensing his account of a
rather protracted interview with me, has,
unintentionally, conveyed inaccurately the
substance of one portion of our conversa
tion. I allude to that which dealt with
the past and present positron and influaence
of the Catholic clergy in Irish politics.
His questions were very searchingly dir
ected, and pressed as to the idea very pre
valent in England-that the Catholio clergy
exercised a despotic power over their flooks
in political affairs, compelling them, by
spiritual influence, to vote in blind and
Unreasoning submission to the dictates of
the Bishops or priests. I pointed out that
the fact the Catholic clergy undoubtedly
were followed with unquestioning obe
dience and undoubting adherence in all
our past political strpggles, and were In
fact, our only leaders, visible or actual, had
given rise, no doubt, to this idea. But I
satisfied him, I should hope, that this was
the loyalty of discipline, the trust of well
proved confidence and affection, and the
obedience of free will, and not the blind
submission of slaves. I explained by a
reference to the penal times (many of the
effects of which still survive) how it came
to pass that our clergy were absolutely
necessitated to discharge for us these on
erous funnctions of political leadership, and
I ialluded to the many public declarations
on their part that once the Irish voter was
free (as he is made now by theballot), they
would, as far as regarded sunch exclusive
leadership, voluntarily quit the scene.
Your Commissioner asked what force
there was in the allegation or apprehen
sion that, if we had Home Role, the Cath
olic clergy would dominate our Parliament.
I was able to point to the fact-made plain
in several of our recent elections-that, in
matters purely political, the Irish electors
were now able to act for themselves, and
that even the most Catholic constituencies
in Ireland exercised, independently, their
own judgment in these matters, in one or
two instances stoutly and resolutely con
testing elections with their old-time lead
ers and all-time friends-the clergy. In
reply to questions as to the action of the
Catholic clergy in recent elections, I re
ferred to Kerry, where they almost unani
mously supported the national candidate,
though a Protestant; to Longford, where
they as unanimously and most bitterly op
posed Mr. Martin; and to Meath, where,
though not on the national side for that
time, they acted fairly and honorably.
Finally, I expressed my conviction that,
although the ionfluence of the Catholic cler
gy in Ireland is sure to be always power
ful, and certain, on the whole, to be into
accord with the popular feeling, yet the
day is gone when they could exercise, or
would wish to exercise, the sort of leader
ship which peculiar circnmeta.ces, in by
gone times, had forced upon them. The
people are now educated ; as voters, they
are now free. They will use that education
and freedom manfully, intelligently and
independently. But they will always
gratefully remember the leaders, but for
whose heroism and fidelity they would
not now possess either school or franchise.
Z ought to apologize for this trespass on
your space with a matter somewhat per
sonal. Let me, however, add a word to
thank you, on behalf of my countrymen,
for the tribute you have paid to the im
portance of their national movement by
specially comioissioning a gentleman who
fills a high place in British literature, to
prosecute an impartial and independent
investigation Into the history, character
and prospects of the Irish national ques
tion. I remain, sir, yours faithfully.
ALEXANDER M. SULLIVAN.
P.8.-I would ask any journals which
may have quoted the commnaications of
your Commissioner, to which I refer, to
do me the favor of quoting this note
Not a great distance from the capital or
Chili there is a lonely grave, in wbhoh a
man who was dying without hope now
reposes with the blessIngs of religion. At
the moment when human hope was vain,
and when the cries of the widow and orphans
distracted the man's thoughts and rent
asunder his beart, a travelsr entered the
hones of mourning. The expiring sainner
fixed his eyes on the angel of mercy, his
heart softened, and he wept. He saw and
acknowledged the mysterious bonaty of
God, and cried aloud for the mercy which
he received. The stranger closed the
sinner's eyes, aod with his own hand dog
the exile's grave. He wrapped the dead
body in his own linen and carried ii to its
anaihome. He planted a wooden Cross at
at his head and a wid rose at his feet
That missionary was the present Pontiff of
the Oburchb PIlalX. -
A reet Collsetiea rf uly 3t.5..
The Very Rev. J. M. Gertner, Mission
ary of the Institute of the Sacred Heart of
Jesus, and Pastor of the Solavoaian Church
of St. John Nepomnaoes, at Milwaukee, has
lately returned from Europe, bringing with
him a very large number of holy Relis
very much the largest, in fact, that has
ever been is one repoeltery, in this ceun
try. These relies are, at the present time,
and will remain till the firat of aext meath,
in the repositorv "Chapel of the Church of
the Most Holy Redeemer, in Third street,
near Avenue A.
As some of the daily papers, without
wrong intentions, have made representa
tions In regard to this collection of Relics
that are not correct, and that are annoying
to Father Gartner. we will give a little ac
count of them. The troubles in various
parts of Italy, and the danger of desecra
tions in churches in various places, as well
as the confiscation of so many churches
in Rome, has caused a vast many relies to
be seat to the Sacred Treasury, or Reposi
tory, of the Vatican.
It is thus that the Guardian of the Re
pository, with the consent of the Cardinal
Vicar, Patrizi, has at his disposal, for be
stowal on foreign churches, an unusual
number of these holy Relies. Father Gart
ner was most anxionus to obtain for the
United States as many as possible of these;
and Cardinal Patrizi most kindly encou
raged this desire-saying that America
had, hitherto, received comparatively few;
and-ttat he hoped sending a large number
hither. would increase for this interesting
region the intercession of the Saists, and
inflame the devotion of the faithfal here.
FatherGartner also obtained from Venice,
with the consent of the Cardinal Patriarch,
some most precious Rellos.
Among those now in the Chapel of the
Redemptorist Church there is the largest
piece of the Sacred Cross, we suppose,
that has ever been in America. It is one
inch and two lines in length, composed of
smaller pieces, most skillfully put together.
Another, most precious, is one of the Sa
cred Thorns, from the Crown of Our Lord.
The point of this Thorn is broken off, and
it is, reasonably, supposed that it was so
broken at the time of the mocking at the
Pretorium, when Our Divine Lord was
smitten on His Sacred Head with the reed
in the hands of the executioner. The
usage, in removing a particle from any of
Thorns, has always been, not to break it,
but, with a very sharp knife, to remove a
particle from its side, to make the special
Space would fail to recount all the pre
oious relies, and rare ones, in this collec
tion. The effect on Catholics visiting snuch
a treasury is very solemn, and leaves a
wholesome reoollection afterwards. Father
Gartner very kindly, almost every evening,
opens this Repository to veneration, and
gives some explanation to the faithful
who visit it at the set hour.
A very injurious impression has obtain
ed, somewhere, that Father Gartner takes
afie for admission to behold and venerate
these Relics. This, of course, could not
be, nor did Father Gartner ever think of
such a thing; nor would the Fathers Re
demptorists have permitted it. The mis
take may have arisen from the fact that
Father Gartner has with him, also, a very
excellent Panorama of the Grotto and
Church of Our Immaculate Lady of
Lourdes, both of the interiors and of the
surroundings, including the pool outside
of the railing of the Grotto, from which the
miraculous water of Lonrdes is bottled,
that has wrought so many renownecdcures
in the United States, as well as elsewhere.
This is a very interesting thing to see, es
pecially for those who have obtained mark
ed graces for themselves or for their friends
by the devout application of the water of
Lourdes. The Father has, likewise, an
other Panorama, of the Holy places in
Rome. These are open for observation
each evening, at 7 o'clock, and a small fee
is taken for viewing these Panoramas-the
proceeds going to the support of the meri
torious and poor Mission among the Scla
ronians in the Northwest, to which Father
Gartner has devoted himself. It is his
purpose to visit the principal cities in the
United States, with the treasuares of piety,
and of interest, that he has gathered.
Archbishop Lyncy in Rome.
AN INTERESBTING LETTER.
The following letter from the Most Rev.
Archbishop Lynch, of Toronto, to the Rev.
Father Prior, of St. Joseph's Monastery,
Clondalkin, will be read with interest:
ROME, Irish College,
Feast of St. Thomas, Dec. 21, 1873
Rer. and Dear Father Prior:-I have
seen your Father-General yesterday, and
am happy to inform yen that he gives all
permission necessary for your brothers to
accompany me to Canada. He refers me
to your Provincial to settle matters finally.
He will give me a letter to bear his good
will to you, and his blessings for those of
your community who will undertake this
great work of founding a house of your
Order, the first in America. It is sad to
think that up to the present time Irish
communities of men have not been able to
fonud institutions from Ireland in Ame
rics. I hope the effects of the Penal Laws
against religious communities will rapidly
decline, and permit these excellent aids
to the progress of faith and morality to
spread to sew lands. In the old times the
Irish monks carried the faith to the nations
of Europe. Now it is the Irish nuns and
Irish students that leave home and country
to preserve the faith of their couotrymen
abroad. You will be gratified to lears the
Holy Father blesses the nodertakiog from
his inmost soul. His Holinses yearns for
the spread of the true faith in the New
World. I therefore beg of yon to have
your little colony prepared to accompany
me to Canada early in March. The health
of the Holy Father Is excellent. There is
a great change is the Eternal City.
Straogers do not fock to Rome as in the
days of the Popes. Instead of sixty thou
sand winter visitors, there are not now.six
thousand. Conventa are suppressed on
every side; there hsve been at least sixty
seised. The King is erecting immense
buldiogs to keep the working class em
ployed; but the taxes are fearful. Poverty
prevaile. The merchants and botel-keepers
are in despair. The nobility are keeping
aloof from the Court of Victor Emmanuel
-tsught by the traditions of their ances
tors, they know usorpations are shert-lived
in Rome. The Quirinal, where the Popes
have been elected, and where the King now
resides, is Interdieted for sacred functioes,
and the King and other membeos of his
family have to go out for M w (that is
when they do ge). Ipresame thoe thieves
deoa't feel quite at home la their ausurped
plaees. They cannot term their eyes any
wheae withoat seeing the memeatoes of the
Popes; and to remove them would be to
tear down half the Palace. The hell of the
Sacred Consistory is new a baI room.
"The Star of Empire" is geing West.
Religion persecat here, seeks triumph
in America. As edacation is the battle of
the day I trust, with the blesasing of God,
youn will succeed in the dioeess of Toronto,
and that your bone will be the mother of
many similar institutions destinaed for the
alvation of many Irish chiidren. and that
yeou will find many young men to rvolusteer
to accompany yoe or to enter your com
munity at Clondalkin to prepare themselvee
for the glorious work of spreadiag the faith
and devotion to Our Lady of Monet Car
mel in America. We have excellent
Brothers of the Christian Schoole from
France, bat they are not able to supply the
one-tenth of the demands for branches of
their Order. Bishops on every side are
calling for good, holy religious to found
solidly in America, not inaptly called by
the Americans, the Irishab church. We are
better off in Canada than in the United
States as regards eduoeation. There they
are obliged to pay taxes to the godless
shobools. With us the Catholics are only
obliged to pay taxes to their own schools,
and, besides, we have a percentage from
the general school fund for every child we
can collect into the schools. So you see,
my dear brother, the di8fficulties before us
are not so many. Wishing you every
bleaslng and the protection of our Holy
Mother, I am yours sincerely in Jesse
Christ, t Jouxn JossPn LYNCH,
Archbishop of Toronto.
Treating the Wrong Disase.
Man times women call uon their faeily physilaso,
one with dyspepea, anotr lwith paipitatione. an.
other with trouble of the brseat, another with pain ere
and there, and in this way they all preeont alike to
theseeilves and their earyoing and indiffearent doc.
tore. eparate and distinct di eaoes. for which he pro.
saeribee hrs pills and ptionn. aseumnt g then to be such,
when, In reality. they are all symptoms caused by some
uterine disorder; aod while they are thus only able
perhape to palliate for a time, they are ignorant of the
cause, and encourage their prattice until large blle are
mad., whea the suffering patient are us bettor In the
end, but probably worse for the delay, treatment and
other sompllcallonc made. and which a proper medliine
directed to the cause would have entirely removed.
thereby institusiug health and comfort instead of pro
Prom Mb. LoercA R. ST. Cis, Shade. Athens Co..
"Dr. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.-Yonr Favorite
Preecrlptlon is working aImont like a miracle on me.
Sam hetter already than I have been for ever two
Prom RLLA A. SCtmas, Zsneeviile, Ind., Aug. 2. 1570;
Dr. Pierce-I received the medleine yen sent me.
and beganuing It immediately. Asea roelt of the
treatmentI feel better than I have for three years."
Prom Mrs. Jean K. EAwau.u, Odell, Ill .Marsh 19. is, t
"Dr. Pierce-The Favorite Prescription hae done me
good. which I am very thankful for."
The new Beckwith eerwig machine is eimple
emily managed and very durahle. It will do all kinds
of sewing, and the seam will not rip. Price only $0.
Salesroom No. 90 iaronne street. Send for circular.
WESTERN PRODUCE, LIQUORS, ETC.
GREEN MEAT, BACON, LARD, ETC.
50,000 pounds Dry Salt CLEAR SIDES.
50,000 0. .. CLEAR RIB SIDES.
100,000 *""" BSOULDERS.
100 casks BACON CLBAR SIDES.
150 CLEAR RIB SIDES.
125 SH BOULDERS.
200 tieroes Choice Refined and Leaf LARD.
100 tao. Choice Sogar-Cured HAMS-Old and News
50 bza. Choice Canvased and Uncanvajed BREAK.
300 bble. New MESS PORK.
PICKLED PIGS' FEET, SPARE RIBS, TONGUES
etc., in quantitiles to suit purchesers, by
BYRNES & BRO.,
del28 Inm 8 Poydras street.
J T. GIBEONS & CO.,
GRAIN, CORNMEAL AND HAY,
57, 59, 61, 63. ..New Levee Street. _.57,59,61, '.3
a3 73 ly Corner Poydras.
WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALER,
85 and 87....Tchoopitoolas Street.. .85 and 87
Corner of Lafayette street,
nsEW OLKANS, LA.
Manufacturer of PALACE BOURIION and RYE
WHISKY, ALCOHOL, and all grades of RECTIFIED
WHISKY. JeoDn 73 ly
WINES AND LIQUORS,
186 and 192..Tchonpitoulae street.. 186 and 19'
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HIBERNIA NATIONAL BANK,
47..............CAP STREHTr .............47
Paid-11p Capital...... ................ $600,000
P. IRWIN, President.
E. CONERY, Vice Prealdent.
JOHN G. DEVERZUX, Cashielr.
P. Irwla. E. Conery.
John Headerson, Wn. Hart,
IThomaa Markey, Emila ache,.
NICHANGE ON LONDON AND DUBLIN.
payable in all parts of Ireland. for any ameant irom
Li upward, sold at corrant rate.e Ja574 ly
NEW ORLEANS SAVINO INSTITUTION,
Inoorporated in 1856.
This Institution bas been removed to the new Bak
tag Houre. No. 13 Canal street.
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS.
SAM JONES. Jr., Tresmuer.
L . OENERES, Preeldent.
Dr. W. Newton Mercer, L. F. wenere
David Urquhart, Onorge Joona,
J..O Gaie, T. A. Adam,.
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Smai. Jamleen. 7 Sm
THE YOUNG CRUSADER FOR 1874.
In addidon to the leading story, entitled
Brave Boys of France,
A TALE OF TEE LATE WAB IN EUROPE,
will prrest to its reader a series of SHORT STORIES
complete ls each number, BIOGRAPHICAL
SKETCHES of eminent men and women,
REMARKABLE EVENTS OF HISTORY,
tbtereetdg passages in the lives of great
Saets. OLIMPSES OF ERIN, In.
cidents of TRAVEL and AD.
VENTURE In many lands. WON.
DERS of EARTH, BSEA and AIR, cart.
on factesin NATURE, SCIENCE and ART,
together with a great variety of amusing and
lastructive FABLES and other readuling: of interest
to young and old. The volume begino with the year.
Addressu. loolosig SNE DOLLAR for the twelve
REV. WILLIAM BYRNE,
Editor " Young Crusader,
803 Washington Street. Boston, maw.
Bonad volames of the Young Crosader of past years
may be had at the above address under the followlong
JACK and other stories......................... .1 75
LITTLE ROSY and other stories................1 I75
TOM-BOT and other stories...................... 00
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Bet. Thalia and Erato, opposite Jefferson School.
Having during the pat .ulomer visited the principal
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Attached to my store t have a HAIR DRESSING
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19 and 29........Canal Street........ 19 anl 29
and No. s Croesaroan Street.
nollm letween the CustohuiiieJ ll il the rovr.
COOPERAG,. .......... .....C00OPEItAGE
BOSS COOPERS' PROTECTIVE A'KOCIATIONR,
Office andc Sales Warehouse:
The largest stock of SUGAR HIfKSIIEAI)S, MO
LASOSES BARRELS, bALF-BAIRK EL KElKS and
HOOP-POLIES always on hand, and for sale, dTWvered
free ci drayage.
N. B.-We wish to trade direct with the Merchants,
Planters and Grocers.
B. J. IIERKERY, Manager and Salesman.
CHAR. It. SCHOPFER. Treasurer.
COOPEAGE.. ...... ......COOPERAGE.
A ICIRCULAR TO TIE MERCHANTS. PLANTERS
AND) GROCERS OF LOUISIANA.
We the underlsigned BOSS COOPERS of the city of
New Orleanse do eform ourselves into Protective As.
elation fr the pur pose of selling our work direo to the
Merchants. Planters ad Grocers, and if possible to
avoid molliuglo other Suss Coopers, who cell themsulves
Coopore. and hy some of when some of us have ens
tamed very heavy losese afters they had collected for
oar cooperags sold to thm.
We have leased the store No. 31 Peters street, near
Customhonue, and wllB commence knelnees on Tuesday,
November 4. 1873.
We ofler for sale the LARGEST STOCK OF COOP.
ERAGE ever offered before in this city, vIa; Sugar
logsheads. Molasses Barrels. Half-Barrels and Kegs.
also, Hogshead, Barrel and HaIf-IBarrel IHoop Poles; all
of which will be delivered free of draysgo at the lowest
We have selested from among ou, Mr. B J. HERK
ERY. formerly of the large Cooperasg on the Sugar
Lending. as manager and Salesman, and CHAR. H.
SCHUlFEP as Treasurer. L -
MICHl AEL lISiQýIJ.
t'IiAS. It. WHlliirPER,
nolt3m It. .J. ItERKE.IIY.
STATE LINE STEAMISHIIP COMPANY.
The following now, frst cla. foil piowered. Clyde.
huilt Screw Steamnhbips. are iniendocl io so i reguinrly
between NEW ORLEA iS and LIVERIPOOL. and
GLASGOW anid NEW YORK:
LOUISIANA. pine ton register........Capt. Stewart
MINNESOTA.s pt0 toes register.......Capt. Hamili.
ALAlAY : W. l tones register .............Cpt. Flint.
PENNSYLVANIA. i.,iNl tons register ....Cst. Braas.
VIRGINIA. -2510 tons register...........---..Building.
GEORGIA. 2L5J tos registerB................BuldIg.
The Steamers of this Line will .l for
LIVERPPOOL DIREC'T. 000
every two w~eske
Wll reoevessd sign through bllieof lading to Haves.
Bremen. Ha~mburg.L .ntwerp. Holtardam, and aBI Con
L·lrE~~ I~~TURN TICET Isuned. aerIelahl fo TWELVE
MONTHS, atreduced raesa. nd Threuge Tikehte to
all pane ek the United Klngdom and Eulrope.
A Stewrudess and SurgEn isaettachd to each eteenier;
no charein made for atiendaese mod medclnes.
Moneyorders grated fre of charge.
Prapald ImlgratLee Tickets issed here to partNe
deetrenaof esding fer their frieds.
These vresel cross the Sac at s~l times witheet 4.
For froif ht or passge, havlng superior ·acommoda.
tious app y to
A. K. MILLER A CO Agenee
19 Carendelt street. kew (InLes.
No. C Chapelstreet. LIverpooL
LEWLIS T. MERR~oW A CO.
Ne. 05 Great Clyde eteset. Olesgew. Bead odes and
C.AsSWY A MILLEE.
COTTON DUCK ~ni. Maufacturers of Every Be'
ecelpetes of TENPB. TARPAULINS. AWNTINGB,
tc.. ste Dealers in all Oie sod Qlualtie of
MALNILLA and TARRIED SOPE. PURP
CHASIE BIAJUES. ad sies.
Wholreses and Retail Dealers in Bunting for Flag.
all clors ad oiaities
Wngs ofal eleeieme mie to order andon han at all
SWe pay empeeta etteutise to getting u is em
Iestoudsinyinormalh See SILK FLAGB orA saNfERS
Our faclltiee and beng enperieneis haiees Jseslooem
as In o~rllg se em. wallrtoe roqsiring acythie in
em' Bns. and oar work shall be First Rate and our
pretrs quite modeenle
CAWYID & MILLER.
10?.......... Peydes e·ee4... 107..· ··..
rr Ilv Detwe mA Msnpr
AND DEALER IN WINES AND LIQUO ,
Corner Conti and Roman Streets,
Goods delivered free of drayage. salt am
HOYT & WILCOX,
- IN -
NORTHERN AND WESTP.RN PRODUCO,
BUTTER AND CHEESE,¶
82 ...... Tchoupitoolas Street........
Corner Lafayette Street.
|BUTTER & OHEEgEs
150 firktnnelectedGocshe But.
100 firkine fair (oten Butter.
75 keg. choice (tahebn Baettr.
i20 crane. lilt hi rans) Sullivan d6
Uiknorn aiit.u Botter.
i ue.. (5 b orne) Sullivan A
Minour'. ti.oten Butter.
100 lirkin. choice Yellow Wet.
210 ikin. rNair Yellow Wetern
5u tub.n boles W tle futter.
' tu bone. obolco Weetern
10O bon.s chole Newr York
lot lox.'.rhbolce English Deiry
t.11 t ore choice Nutme
IOYT & WILCOX
o I0O SUNDRIES.
15440 lb. Sursr4?rd Shouldc.:
Ito bon. Corn WIStarch.
g00 bone. Slur Cunrdl..
l0, bblt chnice Cider Vinegar.
si boi.) choice White Wine
Sboer Choicrs i Westera
3lo llhaf bblt Inery.
:.0 Ihalf bbl. ulo ton market
) J..if and 1r. bbDO . FoIton
ocaeoC .1y or Market flee
Al.,.. a Ihug,, it or Smoked
iierf ooi Now. Voikt ireakfast
IRTI' 4.-"N 04. Now York IlumA.
50 1.hts now Green h'e Pers.I·M
:, btW is rw lried Appler.
IIOYT & WIwCOX
O IN STORE AND FOR SALE BY
IOYT &. WILCOX,
not0 3m No. et Thlonpitonlee atresh
E. Conery. B. Conery. Jr.
E. CONSEY E SON,
Cotmmiseon Merchatte and Dealer. in We etan
ORNER OFI CANAL AND DELTA STRESLL,
no23 73 ly 11W 011L5A5.
Al. J. & D. D. O'BRIEN,
DEALERS IN CORN, IEATS, BRAN AN!) HA
3. Ieturr Strect, (late Now Levee,)
letween (ircler anti I'oydran,
oc5 7. ly new 4404.rAr.
Blood, Woltf & Co.'s Enlieh Ale and Porter,
NO. 3' COMMERCE STREET.
IBeteen Lafayette end Ilirod. N. 0.
In-tore and arriving constantly, cod wll Ibe sod a
quastities to aolt. This Ale and Porters i elU known,
and si toa gwd ehippgl order in cses of six des mee4,
stone wnd eae bottee. sanek S
BZEEF! - BEEF! JSEFk
Fresh B..r, Veal, Mutton andi Pork.
COUNTRY AND CITY ORDERS POLLED WITH
J. STAFFORD'S NEAT STORE,
Corner or Si. Peter and Old Levee Strets.
The vryJ bet qeaiity of Fresh Meat always a
Order ress the eouett' filled at lb. r swetpeea
an enati atten~Uded en.
PtaatetIeue .opjuiled with tha heat mueats with prenp
Addrere .. STAFFORD Meet Stare
Corner Oh. Peter and Old Levee etree.
THE PREMIUM BUTCUKRI STALLS.
MARTIN LANNES, BUTCHER,
SArLLS 21, ~ and 7.
M~t~l AGAZIN MARKET.
cew onzaae, WL'Miana.
reepectfloly Inlorme hta frieade ed the pUbli in gay
enel that be ta preperd to srstak~ Femlien Remnle.I~~~II~~~II~~
Soardiegbeue. ~utinboei. Sthip and Seemeniese
with the heat 53KV. MOTUE*. ioftL SAUSAGES,
Tripe. Piga lewta4 Game. Vyegebles. a eto·a., and
everything Ike mecke fore an th .e· ··l eveeS retr.
and?, Megnda MaYrket, where eli ordara met wil be
putl u remp~l Iiad.
PrimeetadeLlwm e ree o carge. aet Sm