Newspaper Page Text
*erning Star and Catholic Messengert
I1W usLMANS, IUNDAY. JANUARY O, 1i.7.
ERHBAL NEWB ITBMB. .
$. it said a lady recently to an Aberdeen
mirm,'ft, "year pretty daugbter has married
a lQb .'iabaiod." "Well," slowly replied the
father," I elieve she has married a rich man,
but I undeastand he's a very poor husband;'"
A pious womsd' of *ewport was shocked by
the blasphemy of a ragged urchin under her
window. She bonghthim off. Thenextmorn
ing the air about her house We blue with
coares, and the one wickshed boy reappeared
again with a troop of allies. Moral: Never
compromise with the devil.
A witty old judge, who had spent an evening
with a young lawyer in the country, whose
edlee was on the second story, on taking his
departure stumbled on the stairs and fell to the
bottom. The young lawyer, hearing the noise.
rushed out, and seeing the judge lying down,
with great anxiety asked, "Is your honor
burt 1" " No," said the judge, scrambling to his
feet, "' but my head is."
Steps havebeen taken to scolimatize Florida
edar in Bavarls. The superiority oft the wood
of this tree over all other kindsof cedar is well
known, and the demand for the species in B.
varis, where immense quantities of led pencils
are made, has induced manufacturers to yen
tore'on theexperiment. Seeds have been sown
in the royal forest, and about 5 000 young
plants are now thriving in one batch.
The race of Ilish wolf-doge is believed to be
now extinct. The last genuine specimens of
these magnificent animals were in 1806 pos
seased by De Quinoy's friend, the late Marquis
of Sligo, Who owned hundreds of thousands of
acres in the wild, storm-beaten County of
yo. They were to the old arms of Ireland ,
what the lion and unicorn are to England. I
upportens; wearing collars with the mottoes:
"Gentle when stroked; fierce when provoked." I
An Elie Railroad train that stopped at I
ainghamption on January 13;h had a figure
sa' standing in front, under the head-light.
ad covered up to the ears with snow. The 1
gure-head stepped down, and walking hack I
the fourth oar, remarked to the conductor:
Didn't I tell you I'd get home ahead of you 1" 1
e young man had been put of the care at
averly for not paying his fare, and had c
arreptitieusly climbed to his post on the
lune. The conductor was Ieaten by four
lengths. c- -
Over five thousand Indians ere growing up
d advancing in civilization on aReservation 1
a Western New York. They give the white
plo no trouble. They cultivate the lands d
d have thirty-one schools among them, c
aluy taught by Icdian teaohers. The ean
eration of the Indian population last year
bowed an increase over the previous year of y
venty-nine. In Canada the Indians are in a
te of more than semi-civilization, they make B
reasonable progress in the direction of h
vilisation as could be expected. B
The Legislature of the island of Ceylon haa of
mIed, by a vote of ten to six, to disestablish at
e Church of England in that island. The ti
titlon for disestablishmsnt was based on the ti
te that the membership of the Charqh of as
ugland number only 15,000, while therb are ti
,000 other Protestants, and 190,000 Catholics. p
he good old hymn sing: :
"What though the spiey brea, fa
Blow soft o'er Ceylon's ise." ti
nat now the breezes blowing there concerning ol
e disestablishment matter are considerably o0
ore "spicy" than "soft." Peoper and mue- si
rd are the prevailing sort of spice in this no
Last year the English Life-Boat Institution
saved 496 lives, besides rescuing 18 vessels. It o0
also granted rewards for saving 85 lives by fish. re
ing and other boats, making a total of 5,3 re
lives saved last year mainly through its means. of
Sinoe its formation the society has contributed in
to the saving of 24,372 sbhipwreaked persons, for a
which.services it has granted 968 gold and sil
ver medals, besides pecuniary rewards to the qe
amount of £50 000. Notwithstanding the peril ur,
and exposure incurred by the crews last year. WI
only one life was lost irom the 958; life-,boats of nc
the sooiety, although alout 12,000 men were thi
out in them on all occasions during the twelve 90
The Takit, the ofioial journal of Constantino- lat
pie. says that the Government has 500,000 mc
regular troops under arms, and will soon have W
-380.000 more, without reckoning volunteers. eel
" This aruty," it says, " has been created only H1
to preserve our rights. The heroic Misselmen di1
will sacrifice all they poesses to save their wi
osntry, and those wiho have not alrea~ oen
lsted will rush to the standard the moment oa
they hear that the empire is to open its festival pn
of glory. We aball perform miracles of valor, ed
and we poesse arnsi and provisions in shnnd- the
cnoe. We have 500 000 needle guns and 150,000 off
others of the latest invention, without counting
the last order given in Anierica, halt of which ki
is already on its way. We have thus a multi- ape
plioity of arms, both for nor i -gular troops and bni
or the clouds of vo!nnteers who will not fail ly e
gather for their country's defense. Allah me:
ill protect the faithful and give them victory." the
Sporting in Labrador involves romantic in- tiol
dents" When deer are Lot met with except l
so great a distance from a settlement that.
e night has to be passed in the woods a ion
mmodions inow house is erecaed in a marvel. ko
usly brief time by the attedant Eequima,.x was
sy roll small lumps of snow into heavy. mot
pact heaps, which being shaped into square
-es are placed one over the other till four As
ails are raised. If it fr, ezes they throw water ing
Ipon each layer to render the structure more uPo
ompacot. Bled poles are lashed together and 1mp
aid aoross the top. "Blocksofsnow are placed
pon these, and the crevices in every direction met
e filled in with soft snow, thus excluding the cetV
Ir. A narrow door is scooped out in front, ide
md the floor plentifully strewn with snow
,see, skins, and other gear. Rudely patched dint
ut cosey furs constito:e the covering, and ton
rtsmen who have ventured into that inhos- tion
itable region aver that they have slept com- miss
rtably and without experiencing cold within nati
oee unique places of sheltir. spea
One of the chief prochasers at the Midzies most
sok sale a few weeks ego was quite a new and
llector wbose history is curious. Years ago his n
e took it into bis head that he would take to yet 1
Srming on Long Island, and set out to find a retn
esirable farm- - He went on a tour of inspec. gat
on, carrying with him a shovel with which t
dug up ground and then had it analyzed, with
ower, not finding aught to his taste on lead
g Island, he determined to go to Rhode enem
and and there purohased a farni for $20,000, tion.
ich he expended $'20,000 more, and then
parently tirtd of it, rented the ground for a
w hbndreds a year, and with the small rem
nt of his~ fortune went to California; there
made a lucky hit, and not long since re
rued to the East to make the agreeable die- prom
very that during his absence the city of lau
dence had, providentially for him, been mark
l- advanngtowardhisfarm,whichba to te
$80,eumensely valuable. Presently hesold the d
,aon' hortha , and then, arriving at the con- evide
rest a bad let it go too cheap, he had He,
SHes ba*)d and laihm out in streets and ap
th I At the w sold altogether OO0,000 made
O tet bo sies male he insisted on et- were
mas Paying aoos, for which his agent told im know
el pyChing radieuloouly large price. years
I callee ae of war-a sort of Xiegpiel been
iptionof rei-chi. A very interesting de- thing
rta lit sven in TaempleBar by Her- peopl
abl eof tb English Conulasr serviee, buorl
fieverlr irst person not of Chinese birth disap
ls ed it. Dr. Wlliams's new Chi- quite
ra rsidene inary, the outoome of forty geoaC
the coeamtry, ps it down specil
a players emplo. about 300 smshl opsor buttons.
Sblack and whte, and theobJeet is to occupy or
1 6. acquire, by eurrounding as many of the 361
S rosses as is possible. The variety of .Y1bti
nations and the vicissitudes of the game mele
it difficult and excitg. It is only played by
the literati of China, demanding great study
and mush mental vigor and astutenese So
tarried mnsual is it in China for a man of high
id lterary tastes and abilities to be ignorant of
man, the game, that history has accooorded that fact
of the talented Emperor, Ch'ien Lung. The
ed by invention of the game is attributed to the great
or her Emperor Yao, who ruled 2300 B C., and Men
morn- cins, writing about 300 B.C., mentions the
with champion player of the time in an illustration
)eared of the necessity of application where success is
ening THE BISHOP ELECT OF PEORIA.
ig hia BIOOGRAPHICAL 5KwTC OT DR. LANCAsTER
to the bPADII.O.
lows, (Loulaville Catholic Advocate )
honor It has been known for several weeks now
tohis that a Kentucky priest has been selected to
preside over that portion of the American
Church Catholic included within the bounda
id ries of the newly established Diocese of Peoria,
rood Illinois. John Lancaster Spalding bears a
well name that has been long ssaociated with Cath
nBh olicity in the United States, and especially in
iMcs Maryland and Kentucky.
svon Among the first Catholic immigrants into
own this, from the former State, were his grand
oBng parents, Richard Spalding and wife, and John
Lanoaster and wife. Thte families settled in
to be what is now known as Marion county, where ,
us of the elders lived to a good old age, and died re
poe- gretted by all who knew them. Both of the
rqois ancient couples were blessed with numerous I
ds of progeny, and they were duly blessed in the
y of moral attributes and Catholic piety of their I
Iand children. Their descendants to this day are
land, reckoned among our most honored citizens, f
toes: and, what is much better, they are illustrating
ted." their Catholic faith by the practice of those i
d at heroic virtues by which men are made fit for
abtr Three uncles of the Bishop elect of Peoria
The became priests, viz.: M. J. Spalding, afterwards
back Bishop of Louisville, and Archbishop of Balti
tor more; B. J. Spalding, V. (., and afterwards
ý fe Administrator of the Diocese of Louisville; t
Sat and James Madison Lancaster, pastor of the v
had congregation of Frankfort, Ky., and afterwards t
the Administrator of the Dioosse of Covington. -
four Two sons of Richard Spalding intermarried ii
with daughters of John Lancaster. From the T
second of these marriages-that of Richard M. B
up Spalding with Mary Jane Lancaster-the n
tion Bishop of Peoria elect was the first issue. n
bite John Lancaster Spalding was born on the 2d it
ends day of June, 1840, in Lebanon, Ky. He was a
em, carefully trained at bore, both in the elements It
ea' of Christian doctrine and of secular knowledge. is
rear He was afterwards entered as a pupil ht St. fn
rof Mary, Emmittaborg, Maryland, and to that of ol
na St. Mary's of the West, Cincinnati, Ohio. or
ae Having determined to devote his life to the ti
of holy ministry, be was sent by his unoole, then oi
Bishop of Louisville, to the Catholic University b
has of Louvain, where be finished his ecclesiastical at
lish studies in 1864. and was ordained priest. Re
The turning to Louisville, he was appointed by his tt
the then Bishop, the late Right Rev. Dr. Lavialle, te
of assistant pastor of the Cathedral. This posi- to
are tion he retained until 1868, when the then saM ne
los. present Ordinary of the Diocese, Dr. Wm. Mo- ti
Closkey, entrusted to him the difficult task of
forming a congregation out of the colored Ca- m
tholic population of the city and buildinmg a t
ng church for their use. He went to work with e
by commendable acotivity, and the result was, in- at
ns- side of two years. a commodious church and a ve
his neat parsouage (wholly paid for), and a very Li
respectable congregation of colored Catholics. th
ion Three years ago Father Spalding, with the Hi
It consent of his bishop, took up his temporary on
sh. residence in the city of New York, where be "e
5J3 received the appointment of assistant pastor wl
ne. of St. Michael's Church. In this position, as an
ted in those he had filled at Louisville, he proved no
for a most efficient worker in his Master's cause. Bi
il- Toe young Bishop of Peoria has already ao
the quired a very high position among the pulpit so
iril orators of the country. We were among those "d
ar. who listened to his first sermon, after his ordi- wt
of nation and return to his native land, and it was TI
are thee our impression that we had never heard l)t
ye so remarkable an effort from so young a man. O(
His voice, like that of his renowned and thi
-. lamented uncle, the late Archbishop of Balti- in
)00 more, is at once clear, incisive and pleasant, as
ye Without seeming effort he is able to make him- of
e. self heard distinctly in the largest churches.
tly His manner in the pulpit is at once graceful, cat
an digniited and modest. With a mind well stored km
tir with the learning of the scobols, anu possess- fijp
n- uing, in a marked degree those special gifts and till
ut capabilities which characteriza the successafoul be
'lI public speaker, it is no wonder that he attract- ni
r, ed the attention of his elders of the hierarchy wit
d- that is implied in his appointment to the high ing
00 office of Bishop in the Cubrch of God. art,
Father Spalding is, possibly, even better mat
ib known and appxeciated as a writer than ts a iry
ti- speaker. He wields not only a graceful pen The
td but a nervous one. At one time he was a wtek- yo11
il ly contributor to our own columns, and we re- den
b member well the inlerest he then excited in yet
the public mind through his matured rleo- of tl
.ions on the questions of the hour in theitre- iml
Slatsonsa to lma'sn interests for eternity. -t
FLather SIpaldlDng' motive for leaving the in b
a diocese, temporarily, was to be near a well- iecl
knowt ecolesiastical writer then engaged, nt terl
was supposed, int preparing fo the press a me- brin
mortal biography of his uncle, the Most Rev I
MH. J. Spalding, late Archbishop of Baltimore. Iiali
r As matters turned our, t he entire labor attend- thin
-r ing upon this sork (niece publiaehd) devolved pt'ol
e upon the nephew, wt o brought to his self- in
d muposed task not only exact knowledge of kit~
d facts, Lut an earnest desire to perpetuate the Ti
memory of one from whom be had himself re- heal
ceived kindness, and whose nanme had become the
Sidentifid with Catholicity in free America. beet
We regard the appointment of Father Spal- by t
ding to the new See of Peoria as a most felioi- to cf
tons one. He possesses those very qualitica- ing,
tions which will best insure the success of his petl
missionary labors among a population of mixed then
nationalities, speaking different languages. He
speaks the German almost as fluently as he
do,,s his native tongue, and be is familiar with A
most other lunguages. lie is at once zealous Gaze
and prdent, of great knowledge, yet simple'in Nove
his manners, strong in purening the right, and men
yet listless of the praies of men. While re- Puuc
gretting our own loss, we must certainly con- efort
gratulate our brethren of the diocese of Peoria her
on the factthat Providence has furnished them wot
with a pastor so well fitted,,as we conceive, to atorn
lead them in their spiritual warfare against the Swon
enemies of Holy Church and their own salva. GOO 1
I IS HUSH ATIONALITY DYING f reach
(Bostcn Pilot, Jan. 20.) Sir .
It is of interest now and again to seize the lant
prominent events and opinions current in Ire- the i
land, as a test of the public spirit. As the that I
market-man rons a scoop anto a tirkin of butter, a ally
to test its quality, the editor shbould dive into for es
the daily life of a country, and bring forth the kindl
evidence of its condition, to the
Heretofore, Irish difficuloolties were settled in for ti
a speoialized "]rish" way. Evictions were Mionir
made, lands were purchased and leased, men
were arrested and imprisoned, on forms on
known in any other civilized oountry. Twenty
years ago, were a test taken, it would have An
been found that this abnormal condition of tioe. l
thinge was passivoly submitted to by the missio
people, who either did not question, or had fo te
burled all hopes of reform in the sebes of Irish i aop
disappointment. To-day, the state of afairs is all e
quite different. There is a bustling intells
gance among the people that bodes no good for low
speeial loegislation. On all sides in Ireland we dstre
see the people waking up to largs praestioal in
-rest. and the settlement of Ilmputat gqs.
li~lrl w~dW1lUL ~
Doiato. The Irish farmers are agitating for reformed
S upy or land laws with intelilgent perseteaoe. In
he 61 ass of nauhip, the tenant does not now de
bi- tro himself and hihoipe by bhooting the
a me r lese agent or landlord. Instead, be gets
red by pbllshed in the leading papers fall statement.
study of his Case; and the punishment of public op.
i So probrium on the wrong-doer is found to work
high more effectoally than the blunderbuas. A year
ant of ago, an Englishman named Gradwell, owner of
at fact an estate in county Meath, tried to eject, for
The personal spite, a farmer named E)coeo. The
egreat neighboring farmers took up the case; public
Men- meetings were held, and resolutions oundemn
is the ing the injustice passed; subscription. were
ration taken up, headed by parish priests, to defend
omssis the attacked farmer in the courts; the local
papers took up the cry, and soon the great
Dublin dailies followed; and the end of it was
A. that Gladwell was glad to drop the ejectment,
and Mr. Elcock retains the property his family
ASTER has made valuable.
A somewhat similar case is now in agitation
in county Louth, from which we expect a limi
lar result. A Mrs. Brennan, just beforeChrlat
a now mas. served a notice of ejectment on a Mr.
ted to Taaffe,onnder circumstances of peculiar injus
trican tice. Mr. Taaffe and his friends have given the
nnda- case to the public, and all over Ireland the
'oria, woman's conduoot has been condemned by
are a priests and laymen, by landlords and tenants
Cath- -in fact, by persons in every rank of society,
Ily in and of every religious and political creed.
In the West of Irelasd, a lard!ord named
Into Austin Duggan recently evicted a tenant
rand- named Michael Kenny from his farm near Clon
John fert. The last mail brirgs as a report of a
ad in monster public meeting held in Eyrecourt,
rhere called by the Ballinasloe Tenants' Association,
Se- at wthich the following resolution was passed:
f the "eeolved That the ruthless eviction of
srons Michael Kenny by his landlord, Austin Dougan,
n the of Dublin, calls forth the warm sympathies of
their the people of this locality-we, therefore, ten
r are der to Mr. Kenny our heartfelt sympathy in
sena, this, his great affliction; and we hereby record
sting our condemnation of the law which allows the
;hose tenant farmers of Ireland to be harshly and
It for capriciously evicted from their farms and the
homes of their forefathers."
eorla A powerful address was delivered at this C
'ards meeting by a Mr. Kilmartin, of Ballinasloe.
lalti- Alluding to the eviction of Kenny, he said:
'ads " The intercession of the priests, the tears of
ille; the delicate wife, the entreaties of the tenant
f the were unavailing to stay the ruthless hand of
ards the tyrant; anal the poor wife who was flang
a- , out on the street in the torrents of rain, is now
tried in a dying state, as we are just now informed.
Ithe What Irishman can travel, as we did, from
d M. Ballinasloe to Eyrecourt and see these miles
- the upon miles of the fairest and most fertile land
under the enn,.which was once teeming with
e id industrious, prosperous and happy tenantry,
was and now all turned into sheep walks or bul.
ents lock parks, and not shed salt tears at the deso
dge. lation which everywhere meets his gaze ? The
St. fate of poor Kenny may be the fate of any one
it of of us the moment we may happen to displease 77
s'io. our landlords. What protection have we under
the the law when any one of us may be sent adrift
ben on the waves of the world like Michael Kenny
alty by landlords such as Austin Duggan I A ten
ioal ants' Defence Assooiation is necessary here in
Re- Eyresoourt and in every part of Ireland, for 1
his there is no class of people so defenoeless as the
ille, tenants. If you do not wishto see the bountry
cmi- totally depopulated organise yourselves even P
aM now into associations for your mutual proteo
Mo- tion and benefit." (Cries of "We will.") 0
k of In Waterford, on the 26th of December, a
Ca- meeting was held to take aotion relative to
ig a the Parliamentary vacancy in that county. Sev
rith eral candidates were out with addresses, all Col
in- striving to catch the varioous interests of the d
da voters, and among them an Englishman from
ery London. It was the voice of the meeting that
ioe. their candidate should be an Irishman and a
the Home Ruler; and it wasunanimously resolved
ary on motion of the Very Rev. Dr. Byrne, that
be "they pledged themselves to accept no man,
tor who was not a Home Ruler, Tenant Righter,
,as anda Ucnmivational 1docationist: who was
red not for Sunday Closing, and the Permissive
e. Bill, and who was not an Irishman."
ao- '"The Government watsch roles Ireland,'
!pit says the great Irish Arbbishbop John of Tuam,
use "does not know the wants of the people
di- worse still, does not care about the people.
vas These brave words were spoken in oneof his
ard latest addressees, by a man woro was nearer to
an. O'Connell than any man living, who has been 58.
Vd through along life one of the purest Irishmen
t in Ireland. The words are worth noting ;
nt. as are these from the Dublin .Freemani'e Journal
m- of the 30th nit :
us. "There is not in the world a parallel to the DI
ni, cats of Ireland as the philosophic student
ed knows it. Hero we have a people of singular
s- q:aickniese. moderate desires, unrivalled versa
rid tlity ; a soil of abundant riches, rivers of nou- ST
'ul be power, natural harbors eqnasi to any in the
ot- universe; and for results infinite struggle
by with poverty, a de;rivation of every softeun
412 ing intjuence,a cmnplete absence if wealth in SII
art, in science, in commercial enterprise, a life
or made anxious by the constant worry of pet
ea ury and the folly of abortive revolution.
en There have been three distinot and bloody re- DR
k- volts in Ireland since the legislative iudeprn
e- deuce of the country was stolen away ; and
in yet no nimta can say of sorety that the t ffrisr
0- of the rulirg Po er havermadefnture attempts DR
e- impossible. Too sose of Ireland is not healed
-thu cicatrices are covered up, but the poison
le ns boneath. Euglish statesmen are constantly
I- ,:eclaing this to be the faoc, and let they bit
ai trly oppose the only measure whica would
e- bring bealing in its wings."
S H ieono Rale alone." sa.a Archlbishep fjM
e. IIalr, "call bring about a better state of
- thintgs. "We shoo!l all, thro-priests and DR.
d people ard bishops-be Home Rulers if we are
f- in eaiest inl t.eiping the poor. No other
)f kirdi f l,i, will do."
e Takenl as they come, we think these are LA 1
h- healthy Hiygs in Irish life. They prove that
e the old nationality is vigoronely alive, and is
becoming a Priniciple and Practic. Whether
- by the sword or lhi vote the improvement is To11
i- to come, we have t!e fnllesr, faith in its com
a- ing,o long as the hearts and brains of the
a peopleof Ireland are true to themselves aud
d the!r country. BIX
h A HRo's RwAnD.--TLe roadeis of the
a Gazette may rememfber an accounut I gave, in
SNovember of last year, of the rescue or twelve
Smen from thu wreck of the Wateirwitch, at
SPouch Cove, Newfoundland throogh the heroic J
Sefforts of Allred Moores, lishelman, and a num
ber of bis companions. In the darkne sis of a
winter night, and in the midst of a snow
Sstorm, Alfred Mloores permitted himself to be
,swung, at the end of a rope, over a precipice Comi
600 feet high, at the bottom of which were
twelve shabiplwrecked men clinging to the rock, 7EA.
with the waves washing over them. blMoores
reached them with a rope, and one by o:e all 0
were drawn up and saved. Our late Govrnor ,
Sir 8. HilI, forwarded a statement of bthe gal
lant services of Moores and his companions to
the impertal authiorities, and the result was All k
that the Royal Humane Society have sent out
a silver medal for Moores, and a bronze medal GI.Oi
for eachof his companions. Lady Olover very
kindly presented these medale a few days ago B
to the brave men, at a meetong specially called si
for the purpose, in the Colonial Building.
Consaumption Cured. All of
An old physician, retired from active rao
tose. tavlnghad placed is his hands by as Eat indla
mitlonary the fornule or a simpli vegetable remedy
for tesmps edy ac prmnent ears oe eanmptoe, de3 i
brounhius. stlhm, and all throat sad lung alfetions.
sls a positive and radical cure for nervoue debility and EW
all servees complalin, aftesr hrting tanorouaghly tested
It wodertil enrative powers in tboasands of eaes. FR
ssfeels it his duty to make it keow so hlssufertlag
fellorws. ctuad by is uotlvs. sad a e
desire to rehave bams ssbeets, he will es. tre of
sbargs alt who dossrsitthis el, tall dts D3
tr bmb Ptas I~it
- r', P
my roo, ilve me tbhy heart," salid the Lord
Jeans to a little boy.
" Not yet." said the little boy, who was buee
with hie bat and ball ; " when I grow older I
will think about it"
"My sono give me thy heart," said the Lord
Jenus to a young man.
"Not yet," said the young man, "I am juset
roain Into beanIae, .ad when I tee it prosper
I mha ll ave more time to attend to the mat
"My son, give me thy heart," said the Lord
Jesens to the mane of buslneeso.
"Not yet." said the man of buoinesr ; "I am
preeoed now. When my children are well
settledt in life I will be better able to attend to
the trairm of religion."
He lived to be an old man.
"My son, give me thy heart," said the Lord
Jesus to the old man.
"Not yet," he cried. " I shall soon give op
trade, and then I shall have nothing else to do
bht to read and pray."
And so be died. liHe pot off to another time
what should have been attended to in his
obhlldbfod. He therefore died mas he had lived,
Romebody says that every cord of wood given
to the poor is re-corded above.
amed GROCERS-COnMMISSION MERCHANi#5
eant - -
Blon. BE OF GOOD CHEER.
ition, During the New Year
in of P. H. BOYLE
will continue to sell
i o ýaete
and FINE WINES, LIQUORS, ETC.,
the at his Store,
this COR. MAGAZIVE AND BT. JOSEI'P S.
AT ASTONISHINGLY LOW PRICOES
re of FOR OASH.
d NO AUCTION GOODS!
lung Every Article Guaranteed Pure and Fresh.
n0w Call and examine my stock and prices.
from Goods delivered free of drayage.
liles Don't forgot the place.
land P. H. BOYLE,
with de31 Im Corner Magazine and Ft. Joseph streets.
b1n ESTABLISHED THIRTY YEARS' AGO.
Thee J. D. REEL,
e 779 and 781.. Tohoupitoula Street..779 and 781
odor Near Sorapur Market,
)any First-Class Family Grocery,
a in The very best of goods as the very lowest priosl.
for Polite attention given to all, and entire satllsfatlon
the guaranteed as to quality and weight. de 7 ly
n ETER ELIZARDI,
r, a TEAS, WINES AND LIQUORS,
e to Corner Burgundy and MHandeville Hltreeta,
3eO Nw oRLEAS.
all Country orders promptly filled, and all goods delivered
the de31 76 ly free of obarge.
rot WM. H. SHEPARD,
a MANUFACTURERS' AGENT
live WHOLESALE DEALER
O TEAS AND SPICES,
nan 58....------ Customhouse Street...-----..58
IEW ORLEANS, LA.
e DR) PRICE'S
Ir CREAM BAKING POWDERS.
STELLE & PRICE'S
Rle RELIABLE BAKING POWDERS.
u SHE.EPAlID)S TI
)- IMPROVED IIOP YEAST. C1
re J)R I'IICEi',S
d LEMON SUGAR.
to 1)R, PRICE'S
)n ESSENCE JAMAICA GINGER.
dDR. PIICE'S Ca
SPECIAL FLAVORING EX I'RACT.
DR. I':IC'S ,an
o LA VINA'S TH
S EXQUISITE FLOWER ODORS.
9 TO1VNSEND'S 1'
COeIG11 TROCHE1. H
MUCILAGE, SCHOOL INK, DRY AND Fair
.IQUID BLUE. STOVE' POLISH, SHOE
DRESSING, IIE-T SHOE BLACKING. ETC.
VIAL, WINE, FLAbK, 2LODA, JAR, CAR
BOY, BUNGSII, ETC
Common, X and XX qnalties.
OOLONGP, ENGLISH BREAKFASTS, GUN- payal
POWDERS, IMPERIALS, YOUNG HYSONIS, " n1
JAPANS, TWANKAYS. ETC. .
All kinds and grades.
GRO UNI) SPICES.
BLACK PEPPER, WHITE PEPPER, ALL
SPICE, JAMAICA GINGER. AFRICAN
GINGER. CLOVES, CINNAMON, MACE.
In quarter pound cans and in bulk.
All of the above goods In store and for sule by
WM. H. 8HEPARD,
de3 3m 54 Custombouse Street. ALL
FRESH GROCERIES FOR FAMILIES.
WN. T. SCANLANeI
a PI OPLI CRYI .
AND O DO 10
Lord LON LIVr TaI ONE saLL CrISPT.r.
e I comeegesro. bhe.of
379 and 381 Dryades Street,
fet UA.LLS YOUR ATTENTION TO THB FOLLOWING PaRISr
Per NEW ORASNGE BUTTER, Home-made, :;Ib Cans, 50 cents................6b Cae, 1
mat- NEW LRAISINS .................................................. 1eet. prP
ý...... 710001. Na ir go
GOOD OLD RO1' IN . EA......................................1.. s e.ntuoper
NEW CURRAINTS ........ .................. ....... p
NEW CITTRNO...................................................... 1oaeo pwr
' NEW LOUISIANA PECANI..................................15 mmd MU ooem, pe
]NEW TAIRAOOA ALMUONDS.....................................Mooem, tI,
NEW FIGS IN SMALL BAKE*TS........................ ....... .... ee
O.ATMORE'S MINCE MA. ..... ... ......................... os pP.S
CHOICE WESTERN BUTTER.....................................oosperPE
All Things usually kept in a FIRST-CLASS GROCERY at as LOW RATES.
me d_,;m JOHN L. LAVELLB
SFCTORS' AND TRADERS'
37............ Carondelet Street.......... 37
Premlium for the yearendlog April 3-1 It7f, &a6.54 R
1 -seu paid within the year ............ . .77,4T 76
.L , rved for unterminated rlsk.h Aptil 3,,
I67•................................... . P.560 (
Net Prnts for the er ..................... 131,tui 7
- Cash Dividends for the year,-
Interest (eeml.-anually)........... .TEN PER CENT
Premiums.l.................TWENTY PER CENT
ASSETS, Ap iti 30, .1076..................l... $1,3ls 40
This Company contlnues to lesue pollcies on Fire,
River and Marine Risks, at current ratesof premium.
E. A PALFREY, Presidents
JOHN CHAFFE, Vice Fresidentl
THOMAS F. WALKER, Secretary.
W A Johnson, W Raymond.
John I Noble, T Lytt Lyon
John Chaf E, K lH sowden,
tlubahrd Miliiken, Sii H Boyd,
John I Warren, Joseph Mclroy,.
SItS Buokuer. E BSWheelock.
Samnel Friedlander. Cyrus Bausey,
A A Ya'os. Wm J Behan.
John I Adams, B F achelman,
Isaa cher t k. W O llack,
M Wal mreey, Charles halte,
si G,,, . Wm ilHartwoll.
HIBERNIA INSURANCE COMPANY,
Office, No. 37 Camp Street.
JOHN HENDERSON,. President.
P. IRWIN, Vies President.
THOS. F. BRAGG, Secretary.
Net Prod.......................... 64,44/
At an election held on Monday, the lot tet.. the
following nuamed gentlemen were hocsen Direotore or
this Company to serve for the ensuing year,
P. Irwin John aenderso,
Thomeas king. John . Ryan,
Thee. GOlmore, W. J. Casteli.
John T. Gihbbone, Js. A. Girdner,
William Hart. Emil Gauche.
David Jackson John H. Hanna, i
F. J. Gasquet.
And at a meeting of the Board, held May 8th, JOHN t
HENDERSON, Prealdent, P. IRWIN., Vle-Presidet,
and THOS. F, BRAGO, Secretary, were unanimoruly
The Bord declared out of the no. proflte of the
Company for the past twelve months 10 per cent in.
terer;" also 4 per cent dividend on the paid up capital,
and '25 per cent dividend on promlums paid by Stock
holders (making, with the rebate. 40 per cent on pre.
minms). Said interest aod dividends to be placed tothe
credit of the stock notes.
Interest and dividends on full paid stock payable In
cash at the office of the Company on and afterJune 15th
THOS. . BRAGGo, Secretary.
Now Orleans. May 12. 1071. myl 70 ly
NEW ORLEAN8 bAVINO INSTITUTION,
156.............. Canal t reet............. l1
- orvlr arn :-
1HO0. A. ADAM,. I'lint Vice Preeidnt.
"L fO40. ALLEN (lLA HIKE. Srecnd Vi.-, I'reoideot
UIIAIALEK J. I.KcEDS, hird V.] , iPresideut.
UIIAHLEH KILSIIAW, T'raeau,,r.
Tbomas A. Adams., George Jonas,
lhomas Allen ( lark., Jbohn (. OGainues.
Chba. J. L..d, Cbristian )iohueldor,
Baml. Jamison, Carl Koh.n,
A. Moulton, T. L. Baynu.
E. A. Palfrey. L'avid Urlquhart.
Interrest allowed on Drpo.it.. usOl 741 ly
LOUISIANA SAVINUP BANK AND SAFE
51 Ca~tp Street,
E. C. 'AT.LMFR, Preeldert.
JAMES JA(CKSON, Vice Preside.l.
ED. CONRY,. rtl:El)EIcII'K WING.
J. H. KELLEIR. W. If. T1''.OMA.
W. B. CHUMIlT. JAMIS. JACKiON.
K. O. PALMER.
This Rank Insnres againlt lota by BUrO. TABB.
THIEVkES and PlNER at low rates.
Depositn of PFIFTY U/TId and upward ranelec
and Six Per Cent ailowal. pavable Jan. lt andJuly lee
Its capital asI the character of its Dlrewtors goerK r
ten its Ilepositors Dga'nt loss.
jyll 7 ily JOHN H. WALTON, .je*."p
HIBERNIA NATIONALI BAYT,
47.......... ' TR- ............
Sraid-Up Capital.... ............ 11 w.
J. C. SMtilItl. Pr ad*.nd s.
K. (iA tL;IIE, Vie l're!dent,
JO1HN G. I 1VE .ACX. Catb.er
J. C. Mnr. .", John I. Adam.,
mle Gnr:eoe. P. Irwin f
Andurew Strwartl Thomas tSmlth.
Adam Thcr, ae
EXCHANGE ON LONDON AND DUIILI5
payable in all parts of Ireland. for any amount hfro
LI upward, sold at Ourrent rates lasiO T7 1
J II. KELLER,
' U AND isGssa oF V
O yýf=e eg
NEw oý a. 2
110 GR*vii £7 m
ALL KINDS OP LAUNDRY AND TOILET BOAP.
myl 76 Iv
GA8 FIXTURE8 AND RANGES
NEW YORB PRICEL. J
BErAT NRI w-A'D . AR S.
Dulm L Urn i T.
STHE SING ER MANUFACTURING
Ro. S91 :ran Street.
DB. L. A. THURBER.
ath pblc iOn general. Prticular attenh-ie. In -
I to the moderate p loo. be bemadopt.. ter P1-W -
DkNTIBrSRY. HIl aeopemn being very lJg -
him to makeohbleshargea lowerth-n taono of e
I in genueral Tb'. very beet oalaerlile opleo
guaranteed ork done only kogllb. ltecb h
man spoken _ o7
P P. CARROLL,
A TTORNEY'-AT-LA I,
26 .......... St. Chartres Street ......
Guarantese prompt attention to all legal bl
p!aerd In ih,, bend,. eM rlY_.
W M. B. KLEINPETER,
C'OtMMI,' VES I OF D)EEDI),
61.............. Camp Street.. .....
aul: 7 Iv c (orner of Uommsercial PIa.
DENTI I....................... j.
JAS. b. KNAPP, I. D. 8.,
15 ...... .......Barounu Street..........1ý
my!T 74 ly New Orleans.
G . YIIELNDI1(HS
iT --... ......t. Charles Street....... ..
myl4 7Ti ly (ernerGir Oe
V . 2 LANUSTrEO.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
1'l ...... ....(lraviur Htreet.... .... t
'1.1 1. ftr...,., t mn end s., ,"lrrlr.
wrca,.r~RE nrLL VOUNDUT.
DO &A..h. Ih 1. m..
Inll. M· ( I'rrrA.·, NsMM.. CM4
I'.t~r.... I'wrI ., F . e, ;i3
/ li, ulvr t..a r~utyar at Iev
Im d t1.4. a~em rt nr.a.a
no!; 76 I y i. J. WENT. Agent. New Oumea,
ý 1:4ý b, fe Gunl rlr.-.W. vlortaurd. l.. yr.d. aM Yý
M. (··Ulnt··Yltp' :Ir w~tfn ··nl~ l. rrlr~., r WI)W.
Binmyar Manufnoturlnu Co.. Cianinaaii.
16.14 761 IT
Mc8Ic1ANIE BELL FOUNLJUY
tdmcetvnmn, Iben. ..e!.lb~nnrd IIELL13 for
(;IIET1:(ICIS, ACAi)bI1EM, xrTC.
Prie, Lint and V',,cular-ewent rtre.
liI.NUY MlcSJIANE & CO.,
ani7 6 - Hrlttlnnre Md.
T Hr JON ISM (07. 1) 1'MTAiLIS1IgD ThOT
HELL FO ?reY. eTr.., N. Y.centlnu. oans.
fature the.. .norerir sllelo whicb hbar made Tiny
celebrated tb .ogloh.t the world. All Hntie werpnre
r.eIl.bueI'y. Pa ltý..ular atinution gLven to (l
lin 1., 'Ilw we nd Peele ."r Pella.
l:h*t.tatcd Catalccgue cent fee.. lyan I,
JOI!N I'. BOCIIE:,
Jeweler and Optician,
W1atchca arid Jewelry Carefully Repaired.
s':TIrI/S .INI) EYE GLASSES
Of Every Ineneriptlon.
Pnrtiradar alleIatiun paid totait LA* eight accra.l
No. 98 Camp Street,
dni3 77 i1y nw oeLL&ne.
13 RICKS-..... BRCS..... .....BUK .... BRICKS
Roy's Brick Yard
ST. BZuXAXo ?A3133,
snar BLea. eIew lb. aegh~lee...
Tie eederneaaM.ý r y a
PleuIene. en ai cmeear a nb 1Ib beb.. M
allIndcia uarti s1I0 I a 0M u