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The morning star and Catholic messenger. (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, February 04, 1877, Morning, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86086284/1877-02-04/ed-1/seq-8/

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Matt 2 *Z st 4 4020
Oostatbi ýý /_ t,.
t Tas . enatos. -
'I om
i e bhe fmb, w$le ot.
lg'e tey.ae w theM She
lt
Sbhedamker w·h e
lorM ·aiebs u o eat
sa 1the yY aoreri) e ba o
hil, hh betrsa, rer -
M ainly >.i the Diploe.
MAe bigead 8twa awmr
Slookwed 4do
-ttllerare a
mat ooet. Tm a
*cn r t
ee abou the
e The gahl
haeh of h
4? aem donkia boa a
a rapt .eataon, peo.
amoen the owne
Cmeltmber while Mor. o
we a mrinteratlllng
el l opp le ti wemearin
.ZP'ioei anda morbre r b
pe l a blackwienedt the a
S Oa heran, remark
h.natter.',ame in it
a mention. In thernd b
. r ramt the biplo.
S dr Grand-he bill.
and s of ilt yan face oe- d
l n the front row ofl,
SThen, clan, l Edmovende, I
l a oging the bimself withe
a. sort of serdon ve
a one pkling's right, and for
slowly back and b
noeehee. Nearly of
3 boved head and in ci
Sof ish fe uieeven voteri for. The mgalare,
er ea by Demorate, nd of w
b aast I only one kw given by
in rapt attmention throt in
e by Republoa em torfa
that r owm man one th
vote agai t it, arrend that more so
p.tho l oppose the ldlg o D eo
Sibleapor.if coned ted wio that party a
t lpe al ometic. in nthe first
ir against the bill vi
Saty, and yet everyu
I. wE that n privactied beforen
beaal higher than a. petag jestice's court,
ars 'Cmatsp d heublin vo, d r thre bil.an
t *t . eat lawyers ofe tat bedy on the Be- w
tvea , who opp tbohe D meaiidure, ~
It e again, oof e seventeen will
recorded against the bill, aC the P'
pry carpet-bagger, save Spencer. It
Sd edg. It I famporta of nt, ildeo, to observe
At w l ely that the Republcan voted fodr
Sulstee& veed against It. It thus appear 20
>t of the fertyaaeven voters for the meaanre,
-ied were cat ofy Dtheir orat, and onfe a
lel theaa relnt I only uone what given by l
he
of special mention that in
Sde. by epble no wilSenators
t seeeon of thre wafth laiJudge wby them t
etfe thot It was a urrender to the ti
Sof the Deat of the lepueblcans who sup- t
Sthe or hd eldinhe g to Doorte rely o
etreallipo oonceding to tht par t y ad- whi
es denehi It cnvolved oThein ve no other fo
sy, It is alsn otorious tat in private con
many Republloan, Senators and Pt
nati poe, who oppcae the measure, d- e
that they do so for political reasons only.
ysan the o onlt of this arbitration will W
Ce s jodrent in favor of Tllden All this wi
---wa aenmattovel that the Radical leaders th
wthe weak of their oce, and confesr oa
al their relianoe was upon owhat they call
fonrd. The They were not l llinge, to
suebmi thellm to the Chief Magishold trat tohe
a fair an, U oaet tribunal, and suffer It to
upon oft the law rad herd offact Involved
i talk bon t the e being declidd by lot be
n it the sletion of the fifth Judge was the br
metlod into the Theoy kn that It of him- h
abe. bie Bthen fit Judge to be in the in- e
of the Demonrats, bhei ase, owere ane go
Jdge to eet from, Inot onbeen a Democrat. we
On the other hnd, the Detol orata rely also- an
or upon the atrength of their osse, end are ha
relling to accept a tribunal which jul
pa jdis ly upon the lawon for ll the ma
evidence nvolved. They havwill be noferred
b that er u i y trie ~a th herfaf.er, wheni
tieos to laoridwho now eLiostatn. har
ot to thlielppi, openedt, the debald the
Chrisiendlo and the bill wh n a rm-plo
meat took the iaoor, left his sea onl the e
bybln dev,en over Ind stood among B a
it y be Demotemold by the Jdeats oleat tLe b
th one remoeraoind him, anbeyond blbtai Bad
celon lthe fiv e rst all olde ththe H3
Cn), iad Boardl lorid pl makennot e
THU Dn lto roe mo e
4k rthe great eoetltutioual orators" in ¶
" '. . .. ,n
•~ ,t i'. .i
m o s g M let* a d jh et lamd
1w34 d we hein e 1g
;:wat bsea
! hp -U Mý ý s of aye ar ag e, 't-e
t oor. o b b re but epke
. he leg~lo hethre orbit a forrid tenens
e ve e nd ear in th ( mbl,
lith e bill as nttrely onsttationa
S e wbol appeled ft r the support hb
6 soe6 Hll, of d oo g e, rhonset
)b w tlo a tspo u p bos er y bu t so
dohsr beld e.with gnat m or teniveryO
ateSb.hbt tbe Hogse pr4 not emar him peaf lohn
the EeI e thuoe hib time ids liemk
of pp theas brillded thentirely constentutonal
and . e hich appealed for thbe upport i
Sase member hinteresd d bn goolled with pov
etee fad M the fd prosperity the ollow
the 'se w e wthsdon hid boeemn Shot
y Hbme pn siag bi e rsend by she outc
She· ougby blended wlyh his impressive delivery
Later .tht 0he Houg 4di not heat him half long
aitn wgih e nd egnete ed that iti weali
ed oted that bhe remarks bad eled, though e
Sboth oapplae rounded their last blntenle.
be ooat U Hill fes dle that when this Congrest
i atembld hito mwould bed bn il, and with ap
h people. e qthe refore, of the cotrbill y.
b i Tems appreeislon. bad been dspelled
that ple anding b will and by hell oti
eesra. a law , theranore, parwhlmoneg ot
Hoseo and of the count ppto the piritll, w
a beause In hifested by ia derided pweont pl
in haraoter-whbol so; esond, beeause, in
a his judgmheent e t asroise rnisvey provision
S-remarkablo I a; and third, becausenhood, it heir
t iliottlo, thein ts every purpom what I knew t
b P o chpredted . It the answer then was
Sued commieion on every import t question ase
and misted to it would be unenlmone, and wquid
Sih ftery, oet the footry and satie found to
last the pople. He, therefore, gave to the bill aot
a his eeeetrnd mupport, bou his hearty and
wa rmapprovatl 8aeaklng of the Soath, be
wn said: "Irhave been a witnema of the sorrows of
that people mad a willing sharer of all their
Mkr. nerimngs. May 1, therefore, be pardoned on
n thg i ccasion for calliog the attention of the
Thi io euand of the country to Sht spirit which
wo eas been anifeted by tho t dbelrided pe le
to oet e duringsthe eire troversyt On another
- cinsit I deflendd their manhood, their c0v
k in nd ilnioe, their humaity, from what I wkne to
e be nhfstcharge. I the tanswer then wag
Io f fln atery. With the furters of the found
std in on he imrit ; with the rople of the South
roho have manifetborded dund steading he lastdy.
and',There is cely a man n thabet ntry wholl
aens doe not believe that to bhe Dthemocratic o
o of other, bu one doe not believe tha t
de, tSrha they have remainofprdoperty ofr
aith of justic depends upon doubt, lookgura
Sthatbe convinced. et dinhopeg thi people owill never
S-Iay it be de pride and pleasu of re-thoe oa
a b maniorfested- bu oe piringt, anpd thairt has in
and bieen eation of therberane, of kihnd they and
Sof firneight. WiLeth the bpress the hof that urp
in othell one ber limb with tbe greed of the
l- hltranger ribeing wh er thlready e ated coffers;
Sof ith o pearmy of he Unid ate whispatter thed
b- throughout her borders, and standing seutinel
wrm for thprotection of ha r rohbe rem,tb dedth
as te tos tor whoave beeshnll dn poek to
a. and otnlow threaten to be the I den look of
of ery foother.Ame bt one oice, that ol ed thate,
one peace.' Clvii war redreses- no wrtig,. pre.
e veis no rght iof my country. doI bt,an look ore and
nrabe conin thid. s whope thes peope ill sy "
o thagaine dtterided with the harges of republi and
blee aito bely for offerisng p their livursed i
bill viwhndication of their howet belief that they
Sere right. Let me exprBrow- the hope theat rribl
or the fo uture e alone lt Bbe remainrded i the
niyof threbel who , after the p assage of this m
bil. hure ofn Kentacky, shll ft again whiper the
. words of the bctional hate L. is him be regarded
i4, ar the chief traitor twho shall again seekt to
breed sectional strife, strikFor mysegly I fpproel a
the prdes in belmag ble to ahi that I can look upon
. ery foot of had merichargel ofd the bGl, d that
wirv it is part of my countrydeb I canbe longed, h vry
ir prsough int this whole d hournd ay. He was I
co my fello-cits ttent,"l on now afise my vision
to the uttermost d-w iea of the rmiddle publi
no u and tay, 'My opeker, rwole oervontry,
blesad st eing the papers s e, and dursed is
g e who orset n th thee,'
t i John Young Brown-wthe fll light fterrble
t ro phillt the hurled at Butler, hab remained in
m the background- gaviled him thelf of the olmn ter
the tnity of te commioee around thim. latent Hewtt
p- thnd eog Kentuckyre drawn togetroherd as the
Sadvocacybeen inof the bicommi. Hittee, peroration,d Willeerd waed
d- are the peacrs mdesk was for they with stroll inherit the
her indom ofd arouven," hes outer rim pproposf ea
on- aena olimax to him touching e ppe. A l fo r the g
nd peacefol arbtrmet of the rowning moment of.
ad- tion.
ther. Phavyne ft, and chrge of the bill, and to
will whom the last hour of debate belonged, had
this waved his hand to one speaker and another
len through fifty miuntes of his hour. He was to
command lo atte ntio now after ts benoth
call pedfers. Half- It was omthing mido show ile,
fronting the Speaker, he rose, nervously
Stoll ontraighteni the ppers onthis dekthat thand
to twihold sadhet of paper, bean so lo thatfor
ed the Chamberms haeshd owed s wlence. The gas
lot wasides lighted, and the fll light from aboe
the brought the hollorws of his face nto deep
- shatrdo s mand ga bye him the loo of a man ten
In- years older. By accident or by design he had
oo draw, trn his ommittwee arond him. He owitt
rat. wa st before and Spring liae ohi side, toar
Ito- and MsCreary were drown together am they
are and been med to dite thate, and Will rd was
ob just behind. Forthe rant, hhe House was fore-ll
re promnby ptmand n hi ear. The opeAn enre all
a forn thnb Clerk' dae- e Demoilod rith atrolling
-,. memublrs, and tharound th propoter rim of seatin
ta lnd half way down the lst, A fondr the botg
othe rim l d Ad. It republicso minttoed for
oid the deba te allyne resultled ll. The roice vothh
aginst the ym eavre l ame fromght t Bpubls to
p (Bakerl, of Indiana,) wh billh was soon follot
Sby Bankdsft It It Muumuett.ing to ameho i
iet Blackburn, of Kit end onky; Bradford of Alth
Sbasol; Chte, ofd in plain; Pdroitor Knott;r f
he Hurd, of Pio nd sgleton, of Misarippi, ato
a sdamong the more brominent Decg rndts whortn
bted vag both. otortof Mait, se; Opped ad the
S oenee o Vegn t; ne, of Ol
eBoe, the mergin arowd in the e tubhls oter
Bal made lp6the frenCrow in the 3epunblieaa t
the vote st a !_e d:
rb es'ole twag o bT Ir . .
was Tisf was soad.; d s g a o
the 4met a is of t
iw e syasp laa i voted in the
medsubio ie Ih]o folowng s
ow- negative. I
s tr, I
SWhy I. it that bee are so l epoWy
t piremie" br the writrappe t mese
the they s ll. T. T.' t te b.ebespet.
27TH Z'DVOLDANCZ 0 COLDB.*
This iIe erson when coughs and Golds
ohe are most frequent, ad when by lack of *
proper care slight a ken often increase to I
er serious atlmeont. ubhe following sound
ais suggestions .by Dr.Dobel, in his eoxellent f
of work on Coughs, Coqluaption, and Diet in a
so Disease" are theref(re of timely impor- a
r. taance :
ary "aBat 72 per oen, says the writer," of a
aug the cases of winter cough, which I have a
a hanalysed, might probably have been pre- ft
be vented by attention toeommonplace things. e
SLetns then give a few minutes to their
sp. consideration. 1. oSudden changes of temrn
ry. perature.
led "This is the most difficult to avoid of i
It- any on the list. The ofepations and tl
old amusements of all classes tnplve such ei
Schanges, and we- cannot so phsem osopa- h,
~son and am f i etean ere it desira- M
to ble to do so. B r eheouId be done
to . to prevens the f e oelfo sthese p
re changes. The aSt most im ant is on
s. the complete envelo ut of the y and s,
limbs I wool next the skin, thus ioterpos- it
ing a bad condctor of heat between the
d esrface of the bedy and the outer air. It of
los .surpriing that even i "present day
d bthis pe and ma protection sa
be hs ygled by her of per- At
of dsos, both of s Ld neducated N
air clame. It is not sbe ol for the purpose ll
on in view that lttle y vest should be in
be worn, just big eean -o. er the., thorax e
oh and abdomen, lviuo g ;the dremities y
Ioprotected. It d e a d upon t
Sby medial men arm d legs ci
to require to be pro the soddes li,
as transitions of tem IY , es *ell as the we
ad trunk.
th "The main of O, then, th
r. a bgainst sdde to pt
be rfaee ofa Ito' neto u a at
se ooae agi d nixts he skin. pa
o besides this, a hi r attention mu
bran is common 'paid to putting As
on and takng ofi to and efficient ".
overeloting,oa o infrom ot to soeeld and ds
ms from coldtehoot arn. This ispar- to
ad tionrly negletesit d the working classes, st
saeand -b ;,and glsat. ebool* re;
" But if westd e nwith re to sudden be
obangesw tea mperptsre will apply equally as
aI to' tl ieressssiof fre cods, namely, Or
lb draughts of cold air and cold winds. Both th
es are to be deprived of their sting by proper ee
of clothing of the skin and mucous oriices. sa
. " Getting wet, and wet feet, oodepy a
a- very seriousplace in ourbisnt; and therElis
id no doubt that damp and cold applied to ,
othe general surorface the most efficient in
Smeans of producing chill and vital depres- ie
sion, with depression of the internal or- of
In gans. So
e " But if wet and cold to the surface of be
a- the body is a fritful source of catarrh, wet a
as feet-which means wet and cold fee t-reaF
d still more prolific sounroe. There Is ntjei. all
Sternal influence which so surely produces
, congestion of the naeo pulmonary mucous
t membrane as wet and cold to the soles of ab
the feet. There is nothing so universally
neglected, and yet there is nothing so easy rea
an to avoid. Warm socks, horsehair soles, be
io goloshes, provide efficientprotectioa against wi
r7 wet and cold feet. It does not seem to be th
io half enough understood that, although a lie
le shoe or boot may not be wet through, it the So
in sole is damp it will by evaporation most th
,r- effeotually conduct saway the heat from the of
sole of ttae foot, and therefore ought never of
ie to be worn after exerciseisover. tic
ed " Although it is quite proper to cover'the th
th neck lightly, I am decidedly of opinion that Ei
in warm wrappers round the neck are objeo- m'
be tionable; thef produce congestion ot the St
' nasal and fancial mucous membrane, and vt
to thus dispose to the very complaints they th
ad they are supposed to prevent. On what oc
or possible grounds people justiry the andden nm
to transition from a hot sitting room to a 1,
a, wretchedly cold bed room, which may not A
c, have had a fire in it for weeks or months, it Pt
ly is impossible to say; bat it is quite certain ot
at that the absurd neglect of proper warming so
t in bed rooms s a fruitful sourcesof all forms TI
ae of catarrb. We cannot too much impress mi
ip this on our patients. It may often be almost ne
in as necessary for a delcate person to pot se
d on a respirator on goiy to bed as when or
tt going out of doors, unless proper precau- me
ab tions are taken to assimilate the tempera. ex
u tere of the sleeping room with that of the wo
q sitting room. ha
g SanlRo CoSxE , or MassAcf usat o dn
h. That fickle mistres called "pblic opinion' It
ar hem crowned Cookliog s her own, and, to- tha
,f day, he is in the Empire City and 8tate a.
h without a rival mong those to whom the de
I better olsues of the aepblicn party look e
uap foP guidance andh ade. At this mo
hi eat teu pobav roiee of New York nus
I questionably pronounees Mr. Conktlig a wh
sertny to, eu or day, few brihtes r off- tear
e hand flasies of wlis have enlivened a great
debate than that which strasek Mr. Dawe
Sdumb the otbher night when he ruehly in- wh
w terrupted the New York Benator :y
r, My riend ggests the c eracy with whiob vt
Sthe Jartedltioun of ouarts i sserted in the th
etts of Mesouse~t, and he bids me make e
f this Uaaoorate a, soh things are made in the o
tState of Masachusets. Mr. Presidet, the
1 entiment of despair is the only sentiment in
yoked by sob an appeal. The ide of the Ipub
1 representatives of li the States makling any- *il
thing on earth, or in hesven above, or in the wine
I wters under te earth, as easet em everything The
Sis mids by the State of Massachusetts! My war
. friend say. that I stated we have done it em it to,
isdone in Maasuohseta. I did not mean that.
It was the Queen of Sheba who said that she itl
never realizid the glory of Solomon until she stre
entered the inner temple. Oh, no, Mr. Presi-I Cia
dent; whenever the thirty-seven other States
of this Union resob, or oven approilmate, the O
exoactness of the State of Massaachsete, the I is 6
time will have come when no problem remains halt
votes will count themselves. The universe willa
greaeestaPtraetioa of the Wloarth Die
plase It he ·aigat Sriaee4l sapemle
ST.b rpub0 of l'.thkbal f Bston,
S ma utemeaatli a t4lis o the.
of he p debs oask t
eawo tof he bet eoomenta-l
piy . ap. r.
Ioa ai' f y nd o
V tI4t"5 #n e 's ane not ptri b
thse soudsm whom the
Slaes on the nesof tidie, m
ad tledsaorifsug afiuae of gsat rail
st entdprises. Mr. Lamar'a lnteresatn theoo
mssa'sure~heh he recommends so warmly, E
Io based upo his conviction that it will
imaediatsey result in reviving enterprise a
and atimulating industry, not only at the
SBSouth baitbroughout the eoptrpý.ad M
AI klf so's stestimoty asto the ursources
the region to be directly affeoted by the
measure, ives us a striking praestial el
a notion of the good 1o be expeoti fromat t.
As Mr. Atkinson truely : People at
a distanes bhave very in igas of
the enterprbs nd prope s n on
f and dileroenea of latitu i p
masses of the North sad y
far ftrom theSodth as wt
loa and ignraneo&. tw
men in Neo York are a E
ontatrippl tin her growty - I Alg eld
every State in the Union - a el ad
Texas contained, In roed res bu
than a million of inbsa tbt
abe numbenzs ,on t#i t> and
has already y l asiselsestts - lag
sourl, tsintu""""" Iowsa; Ad the daA be
n6t far dlaatwwheb the will pass IlliodJ Di
Penaicrt and Ohlo and put berself be- for
side New York it the rae of population Ca
and of wealth. Cam thore be any road to De
the recovery alike of our domestio and our we
foreign comma rapid s the putting me
of gtis vest wedlth into complete Ine
co u n kof Z " all portions of our
empire It iI pih from the temper ,
shown fly the, 1 resa of the greater
Nortbheua4 this time that the g"
eras aseti ie.cnr politics is draw- P I
Ing `tapidly and that we are to
enter on an.. grade after all these pri
yeavi of d d and confnsion. While Mr
the merheln d bankers who met in this the
city to cona  the beat me ans of reestab
liehin g te pablic credit of the Soathern po
Sa'ee wire in debate, the telegraph was we
etpying al over the Sooth the good news sen
that the sdl States Senate had formally wit
pronoun -4Sainst a policy of conspiracy r
and revolution; and wherever the tidings pro
passeed they acted upon the public sense like t
summer rain qon the parched and thirsty
felds. The tbnsolidated bonds even of
"bulldozed" Louisiana, whichb on Wednes
day stood in New Orleans at 56}, went up os
to 59}. Three days before, on t:o mere
strength of the hope which was yesterday wh
realised, $777,000 of the city of New Orleans Po
bonds and of Louisiana consols previously t
ussaleable were disposed of at the New
Orleans Stock exchange. At Charleston, 'I
the console ofSouth Carolina have advanced Los
seven per cent. within two weeks rrom the into
same causes. Georgia securities are in fora
nd o. this city at an advance of from The
• to 45 per cent. These symptoms clearly line
show what may be expected from a gene- Cas
ice abandonment by the country of dead fam
issues in our polities;and from the adoption ohic
of a broad, liberal policy towards the put
South, whigh still is, what it always has wit
been, the great reservoir whence capital on I
and enterprise alone are needed to draw 'I
resources of national weath and progress Mai
almost literally illimitable. oft
The remarks of Mr. Atkinson, alluded to will
above are thus reportedt ct.
Mr. Atkinson, a mnerchant of Boston, and u
recently retorned from Washington, where log
be had been in intimate communication it
with men from the South, said that al- nec
though Boston men were only to a very of
limited extent holders of the bonds of hoa
Southern States, yet as Ameican merchants hen
they deeply felt the stain upon the honor war
of the country co long as the debts of any
of the States sere dishonored, and no seo
tion of the country was more interested in T
the settlement of the question than New pro
England, which depended so largely for her tire
manufactures upon the great staple of the his
South. Persons at a distance had but a Sest
very inadequate idea of the enterprise and deli
the prosperity of the South. There was que
one State, Texas, that had outstripped at amt
most every State in the Union, increasing ling
1,000,000, in 1870, to over 2,000,000 in 1876. alia
A measure like the one proposed by theap- .Gre
pointment of this committee would put the plal
other States upon the same basis, and wonud Act
soon be followed by similar prosperity. " is
These States never were so poor in accu- our
mulation as at present, and they were also rea
nevef so rich in production. In the last grei
seven years they had increased their cotton CLii'
erop 1,500,000 bales. There was every ele- olic
ment of vigor and forcethere, such as never men
existed before, and if this burden of debt mer
was removed they would give the North a kine
hard struggle to keep up with themin the expi
race toward prosperity. While in Wash- drif
ington he had been pleased to invite many
distinguished Southern gentlemen to Boston T
It wu wise to ask these men to come to wee
the Northern cles to consider the question t t
at issue important to both sections and to Eve
determine them upon a right and just bass. snfi
towi
It was a Frenchman-the famous Cerlio- exce
who *estetedly laying his head apon a stone pool
air for a pillow, replied to one WYho inquird if ala
it was not rather hard: "Not t all, for I hare to
staed it with hay." It was as Amriti lee- - on
t-r3r who solemnnly said one eveniag: "Parents,
you may have children; or, if not, your
daunhters may have." It was a German orator  ,
who, warming with bhis subjet, exolaime: the
"There is no man, woman,sr oildina the house
who has arrived at the age of fifty years, but Skit
what has felt the truth thandering throaugh sue
their minds for oenturies." Dr.
. ,Clo
Ba Or Gooi CHLaRI is the advice our well- Gho
known fellow cltisen, M)or P. H. Boyle, givee the a
pubtle, and to enable iall to fellow it, h continues to Cai
sell the freaheat and best of groceries and the aboteet
wines and liquors at uastonishingly low prices for oash. pres
The Major keeps no ad stoLk or section goods, but Mr
warrants every article pure and Iood, The Major's vote
store is of easy aoese from all partsof the city. being gs,
sltnsted at the corner of Ma~aslne and St. Jseph O'Lt
streets, and be Invites all to all and examine bhis goods. tore.
Country orders will reotlvo prompt attention. loaw
Our enterprising friend, E. H. Adams, Esq., nep:
is offerinrg gretat bargains in blankets, tlnoels, fany Cloy
knit woolens, winter dress goods, etc. As all kno, N'evi
bis elegant store Is located at tDl Magasae street four mv.
1oors abore St. Andrew. Dige
If you-rmest a lady the upper city, and
pe s- her where she iS glst, ek will eply, ' To
S~rs~ws'e W
MV * 1315 NarsL .wn.
(Dubis Nxatia, . 2 . )
T0, T Op oONrrrT 1T
w te The aty meetin i on
r t- rd wo, for #ovleet
'e ink the potplrr dvant
ain thaata thato , or
lag sueoass, and great vie.
Sfor he popawas attend
'ho ed by no les by some
thy of the Cdhol he district
by a sonsiderable b lay electors,
tbe toludiong several tea, and, of
aare ooursi bysslon-e the program.
Wes, me, to whle it Was debid te eandidate
ratie p be chosea should subscribe, was made
to embrace Home Rule, I)e.omiaational
ly, Education, Teat RBight, and Amnesty,
will and wAS adot ganimously; and ther
prise Capan Kiagj las having made this
progratme his awn, was, with equal
ud M naniity, selected to fight the battle for
s Irplaqg.
the On the 12th, Capt. King-Harman was
stial elected without opposition.
l at CONTEST IN WATERFORD.
a of In Waterford ,the fieldis still occupied
ash," only by Mr. Espionde, the popular candi
p s te. and by 1. Lehmann, the carpet-bag
I vader from Miidltesex, and the manner in
whteh the eq~ld t iswaged between those
two eandides is very characteristic. Mr.
Esmonde and his friends meal to the
ioqt electors openly, by the medilm of public
agS addresses; Mr. Lehmann spends his time
button-holing the indlords, in the hope
that they will be able to induce their tea
l ants, as in the old days, to ba false to Ire
Mis land. Thus, Mr.4Esmonde's claims have
been advocated as a public meeting in
n Daogarvan, while the stranger's cause is
be. furthered by his putting up at Lismore
ation Castle, where the tenants of the Duke of
ad to Devonshire were yesterday to assemble, as
our we are informed, in a hole-aod-corner
Ltng meeting, for a purpose that may be imag
lete coed.
our TENANT RIGHT MEETING IN TRALEE.
oper Tralee was the scene on Tuesday of a
e great demonstration in support of the
raw movement for tenant-right. Dean Mawe,
P P., presided, and about a dozen other
hese priests were present with contigents of
Mhile farmers from their respective parishbes.
thia Mr. Blennerhassett, the junior member for
tab- the county of Kerry was, of course, at his
bern post, as Mr. Herbert, the other member,
as was, of course, "conspicuous by his ab
aws sence;" The O'Deonogbue in accordance
with his lately resumed role of the "far
ly mer's friend," took a leading part in tie
rac proceedings; and the outside public was
lie represented by Mr. W. H. O'Sullivan M.P.,
the patriotic representative of the county
tyof Limerick, and Mr. McCarthy Downing
M.P. For the rest, the proceedings were
s- marked by excellent speaking, splendid
oP enthusaslu, good order, and resolves
re which are in thorough agreement with the
sans position assuemed by the nation at large on
Mly she Land Qesetion of Ireland.
Iew THa sW LOR)D LIEVTIENAN.
ton, The Duke of Marlborough, the new
ced Lord Lieutenant, made his public entry
the into Dublin on Wednesday. The usual
in formalitiea were observed on the occasion.
rom The Viceregal cortege passed between two
rly lines of military from WVsalsnd-row to the
un- Castle and the Castle tradesmen and their
Lead families cheered and bung out haudker
bon chiefs. The representatives or the general
the public who were present acted, as usual,
has with a good deal of self-respect, looking
ital on at the spectacle, as they did, in silence.
raw The address presented to the Duke ot
rem Marlborough the following day by the Senate
of the University of Dublin is not one that
d to will command universal admiration, and
can bardly be taken seriously even by his
Excellency. This dooument asserts, for
and instance, that Ireland is "rapidly advano
iere log in prosperity," and seems to hint that
tion it will reach the millennium under the
al- new Viceroy. This farcical pieseutment
rery of the case, we are glad to say, provoked
5 of hostile comment at the meeting of the
ante senate on Saturday, at which the address
nor was adopted.
sTHAE POOR IN DUBLIN.
d in The Recorder of Dublin has given another
few proof of the intelligent interest he takes in
her -itre social condition of the poorer classes of
the is fellow citizens. In opening the Quarter
st a Sessions at Green street, on Tneseay, he
and delivered a lengthened address on the
as question of providing places of harmless
al- amusement and recreation and better dwel
ing lings for the working classes; alluding inter
B76. alia to the proposed opening of Stephen's
ap. Green, and to the improvments contem
the plated by the Corporation under the new
nid Act. "The simple God's truth," said he,
ity. " is that whilst the home of the masses in
:cu- our great cities, and notably in this city,
also remain as they have been, our boast of pro
last gress is fantastic, and our talk about our
,too Ch'lietianity is almost profane." Public
le- officers who are animated by each senti
uver ments as are here disclosed, are not so thu
lebt merous that we should pass over Mr. Fal
b a kiners's deliverances without a strong
the expression of approval of their general
ash- drift.
any FLOODS IN THE PROVINCEq .
ton The news from the provinces for the Itst
to week or ten days relates in a large degree
ion te the floods caused by the recent rains.
to Every district in the country seems to have
als. suffered more or less severely; in several
towns the streets have been impassable
.- except by boats; and distres amongst the
one poor has coanseqaently supervened to an
if alarming extent. The same, or similar
ve story,has to be told of England and other
'or THE BrHsOPRIC OF Ros0.
tor The Cork Bramlner of January 17 lhus
theb following speelal telegram dated
SSkibberei, January 16: The election of a
sh suoeesor to the late lamented Most Rev.
Dr. O'itues, Bishop of Ross, was held in
Clonakilty to-day. The Mass of the Holy
el. Ghost having been delebrated the election
he was proceeded with. The IArchbishop of
t Cabshel presided, and thre re re eigbht of
e..t the nine parish priests of the diocese
h. present. Father Troy, parish priet of '
bet Myroes, being unable to attend, sent his
er- vote under seal. The Rev. Feather Done
ing Ean, Vicar Capitular, sad Rev. Arthur
ph O'Leary, P.P., Ardield, acted as secrota
,s. tore. The restlt of the voting was as fol
lows: Bv. Canon WiUiamn Fitzgerald,
PresedelA of St. Colmae's College, Fermov,
e., nephew of the late Dr. Keane, Bisbop of
er Cloyne, Dinissimus; Very Rev. Dean r
e, Neville, P-P., V.G, Cork, Dignior; anod
or Rev. Dr. Ryau, P.P., Ballingarry, Cashe,
Dignos. The three names selected will,4
nusual, be sent for approval to Rome.
Ta DEATH OF ElGrtxrlx.
With regret I hae uo~en(
Teo E847 es Rev. _:
a.n.lmore, at the
sýe of 84 tevrs of wbii
in his psrihbh ºu'n for the el v5 t 7-So
Very Rev. D O'Shesa, the vree
patish prieU of Rath Keale, died on the
13bh of January. -
The death is aoUnouoed of the
Father Sellors of the diocese of ClooA eWf
Iattist, winter ... ean, gath, Mane
kets, table dsmaak, Ute, a a Lar borsastjad3sry
Brothers'., 50 Magsa s arest.
Oly fifty ceat a pair for twobattbos hids,
in medium col as, at Adams', 596 Yagalano atreet.
FINANCIAL AND 00M3*wAlIL ARem'.
Srox-ree StAn Olpzper ,
tosay. breary id.7
1laaMOlAL-Qula0ca...Rnaeptlo lc·airewrS.. `.· ,
Cent per anou ! &I do. 10 to l1; .eond.griado-- 1"-l.
rslat cla mnpeeda- to 10 per cent per anam ass.
ond ra aoo om ; Gld 104ol to l Jt Americalm Blves
ha dollar. ad Melc dollars nominal; Commercial.
Aterla C41o5 04 , beak do- to 6J t7e bek cheek
lag rao omew bork per Cant dicount, and com.
mercl ighe a i-l. -
aad . omse --00. eak m l Pr -e s 134*4 Fa
Caurw -Weeke rsaoal p Gema 0
Mdl r. o rg 11 eium O d 6 o I
dsaeaasheea aeg aas make 0. s
/s$8 let. Io , 2 a tse7sr aa /m8 1 o t1
a Lf sAtrn abasU-essn i t/peds ogsi.psea -
b ,W ;y abas0s r91,914 bI~ o ysera-teSaomr 11,
o.Jw o.r--a d W 06 800" 1W. ms!U81rd
La Toaa. opeo-Na a mi a st 4sad ats
tek r aso sale 0s tbeb 9 -lerImar
ao Pesa 0toL5pes bet fo r r Low nd Gsr, e
dQo ¶ saft to 7 .a to.J; 03tm 1 10
soon lle 1o 1 o per lblLat 3-ee 15I
aumAcruaeo Toa, oo.-Ita tosall.Thtol 00, iss
Comoin mound 44 w. n BrIght other
enio Medium 4- to 55. Brir e l eo 4 ead oes 1156
Bla  sweet4o 51e; o. Ie 1. 10 iack lwe-t - S
tome- avy l I. 51 to 6oiNvy Na 46 s- 01r b.
bl"dte! rtaf Twlie Peokaigoe "t 60. -
a0 busuu.-Commoa TIcjerpceidj awie
LO SANAr Molaae.-Prirl oo nominal. Commo -
to 3910 pe DW9.-)ar - to 3o Pnlme 42 to 430;i lbbt"
Prime 45 te 47ehoice 471. 480.
Bamnapo aulasa.-;)rueis. Powdered and Grain
laed 110 t--i per lb; eae Loas - to 131.
teoLOna i-aht-At wholesale. SI58501 per gallon.
lIcL-LoI.tsa, No. l, - to 3}s 3 ýpb w Common 41;
Fair 5 to 5;o; Fully Fair - to - 6: Pr .au-pn 0 65 b t
• L.o -ap'rmne 65 s 5 I 00 ass bbrbb
16 2Jtoc G-wLowTreblet, sra gle 05 e;Ud Trebleo;"
atra o7 t0o to l25; ChoIce Trable er a 37 5 01 to? 75
h0oic Lotra 61 Wo to -. and .- I. - - fe Choice
Family bRim.
CoaN ua,-Jbbtega- -t $31 per bol. Whole.
teltlg at i-- Ia Ii7,L
Cown iT Sacna-Whita ixeld -8o 5w per bosel
'fellow mYired - to 56o; Choice Yllow - to 50, sad
White - to Mc.
Oavs-,Ordlaary - to -a; $ LouI - to 470; Gales
-to 510; TeIn-= e.c
9 0tA T-rer - 1 nio- per toe0 Prima $14 5
15 and Choice t-s--.
Poas-M sj-obbrg at l 50 to 8- oper bl.
Bacorne-honld er bbiGr aee -8.so per lb Clear
Rib Sides - to 150 * adCe or Sld -s lO
Dray o.wa manW-Selder Jobbing ea 910 Clar
rib Sides ij0; Clear ides - to910.
. a Tl na1--1 4} t o-ree IS to 53, Mil u . 3 .a
earn h 0t0ko 4-opJobbug at -I7 to Io pr 11ba.
to1oi.1 Woestern  l2 s 150,
Bumr; -Cbolr Ne. t oek eu ba --. Sd - Ib
-to--; medium, -- to 30 Intfetor- , r lbs,
I keC~h Western $3 130 li rt r Cream
COaT-,lasd Oil-Rat 2 to 1lg. 4dr e r
psarllon. Reee 377 oal AM - W S. 1,41 in fa gal
and 1St. 570 In h-e.o Lt sdnl-or i
Castoroil 1710to operlb OpseonsL o 8erl. • T
- Juet md - to - pI gal.
$ 14d 1-totNd.15 1tt ad.- to d4e twolbusihe
bag.- Pocki' ee@, ialS qa , 40-oord - pto sine.
-Oapr- eý to 5sr, 01 Mo 6ur !; oermaa Cvv e;pc
Cowem--okolo,i ou l st o e golds 7ato0
Raisina -~ to -; B.lma -- t o0 'p- r bnoh;
Citron - to-c perIlb; Anrrea 9.10 -01 Brash t ue..
7c; LCocoanuts, 6- to 4i; per 114mi$Pecome 101 Pea.
nbh t7toSo per lb; Orangres ,6 00r bbl
Pori zit - Weturn Chic brown 8- to 4110 per
dogon; Yonalg n toi5O0; Docks 83 00 to 330; tieeea
36 0:+ to 67 ti.; Turkeya Sit 10 IS.
Rbo0-Wostarn - to 48. par denen; Loolpisma - to
EscuLxa rAND Lo us. VnOasinlas-Potashes 63 55
to $4 U0; Cabbages 6- to 3-- par crate; SoureBtrnt
60(1) to ult14 per bbl; nionl 6- 8.4 010; Apples It 00
to1061.
BjaNS AND Prea-Western Beaty 53 to !t0 per 1b
Northern - to 40 per I0? Green Peas - to 40 per lb
Cow Peas40 to 500 per buabel for Mixed, and 40 to 15.
for Clay.o
em PAxu m-Apples Vto7o perlb Peaches, 10o.
Black mixed to Sc.
WoOL-Louisiana Clsar 1-- o M psr lb1 Clear Lake.
-1to24 Burry. - tol13 'kraa - t -.
Ernie-Dry Salted, - to 10 Country Gree, -..tor
DrJ Flln, -to L7c Tallow ,7eSo pslb.
(700rma.eoe-olassasbb l,@ 6i 0; sugarhbids.,3to o.
3 90; Ebda. Poles. 3130o 40 per thoueend. bLdo.0, q..
Itos. Cops Tine-Arrow Ti 51 35 per badlet;
Beard t Brother and Branch Crook & Co. s3 50; Drake
& Floarnoy's 55 par lb, Ph~lip Wire Ti. Be per lb.
flBoOINS-Do ameao Ja d Hemp. - so ig psi
Yard. IndIa, -1$0113 Byage-150 each In bales
and 16c.-resewsd; BallVe - to 140 perlb in lets.
NAVAIk 'oaa-Tar s 751w 00u0; reh 6-- to oo00,I
Resin 6200 1to400 Torpantsiai5 to 5810 per gallon.
Luva StocK-Texsa Beeves, let qatuau6. 6-tolls end'
do,61to8635: 3d, I3to l.8Western 08- to 8-.
Tone Hiose; - to 5io ' i; Western do. 6 to 01. Sheep.
1stouallty, 5to62; 9ddo., $310412 uu S do., i4to $3 01.
M lld Cows-choIce,5 to 0916; ordinary do.; $5Oto 7u.
Calves, 27 to 89. YTerlinen. 6-to 8-.
f LOUISIANA DiVIBION ý"
ARMY NORTHERN VIRGINIA.
GRGRAND LOTTERY,.
s03 THU
ot BENEFIT OF ITS TOMB FUND.
:I.
1. PrIme.
re 'do's p nUtia j; t 4A Ma Jaohee o CIUelO?'
al s. Joltl peintmla, wPIitUtoL-teo us*p*ier.
le s. EmifetaL OhL-Belot~la.
SB(l. ý. ULes.
Lna6. Julio. urarns ew fid
10. Noman PeaMa ChIldie.
11, alum.. truuC~ature
10.
SIs. .. .. .
171. ..
1 $ IS, 11p ad e padne
17.
r. 18. -.
noo R1LnT51j3rs. Le ge Ja S rat Chanoellorylls.
N . 8.-Sues th. ¶s... of. 1iciita iaplenta
o priUze hah bees aiddS.
Tf Tb. prises ean be eýa it the stodio of Mr. JYllo.
No. 3 COarrOdIe arjeegsti the public are imvtted
to call and examlne sh6
e Tioketa for sal ea Juliom 1eSdo, 3 Caxeadhllt stret.
of W. B. Kllenpeter'. eO 61;C5rta, sad as ·115 0
auet. elift
S
ADVERTI INi@ RATES pE'u "STAB ."
dy Y #o Thw 1.sx pas
SQUANN~I. An, YMU. WtSe ebb.
On·...............ler *i s p OW1 >0 *
Thore............::.... 9 10 St
Your.............. r. 15 31 es
] Ufe........ ...... It 15 41
,Tbi _...·. t Sk i
8l TL·PP~a . ý
esraa

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