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Dbiocane o'r "iTt PaS? tlP4 efW -f thk Good ",Our- t a.b. b thse ordes of thel SheephGl iMat o St. Inie St. Paul. In . few ays they will com mence their 3gbod' Work. We tritmt they will meet a hearty co-operation from all our citizens.-No wiiu terl O(hricle. DIoCnsE or LP .-On Thur. day, the 21st, i ' ofNa ta Ase.n sion, Rt V,l B W 0 =dt sacrd. order o o v. Mess sad klha dr r The men were a of J. McD 'oft eat, St. Patrick's Chureh, No'r l S. Daniel A. Brennan, atthe Church oiSt Rose of Lima, Carbondale; R ev. . ZCtehael J. Devine, at $t. Mary' Chdh, Boraentown, N. S. Coifrmt atsion-On Sunday, the 16th ult., the Church of the AnnunciationRev. John McAnany,. pastor, was thronged at the erly mass to witness the administering of the sacrament of confirmation to three hundred and sixty-five persons by the Rt. Rev. Bishop Wood. The RBt. Rev. Prelate prached at the late mass. It is very rati ingto us to make announements of this tind, ad we congratulate the Rev. pastor on the large number he has had the happi ness to prepare for the sacrament ad ministered-on this occasion. Death of Piuests.-We are grieved to be called upon to record the death of two young clergymen. Rev. Father Joseph P. urphy was about twenty-five years of age, and was ordained on the 12th of Marich last. He died on the 22d ulnt., of consump tionwithout-lhaving-had the happiness of saying his first mass. Rev. Bernard Krebs, assistant at St..Paul's Church, Reading, died on Thursday, the 21st nit., of con sumption. He has been but eighteen months a priest, and had in that short time given great promise of future usefulness. Dsakore.-On Sunday, the 10th nit., Rt. Rev. Bishop Wood visited St. Basil's Church, Dushore, Sullivan county, Rev. Xavier-A. Kalr-pastor, and administered the -sacrament of confirmation to three hundred and twenty-five persons.-Catholic Standard. DiocsE or Nuwam .-Death of Bev. Father Madden.-We have had the painful task to record th .death-of the excellent man and worthy prleesthose name heads this article. No .memberof the clerical profession in the Catholic Church of this diocese was better known odrmre universally respected, and a geneial ýlpom overspread the Catholic community as the sad news be came known. Last evening his decesae was announced to the churches of this city and vilainity,-and the pervading sorrow manifeted by all demonstrated the high popular estimation in which their departed friend was held. 'The deceasedwas a native of New York city, and aged about forty two years. He graduated at ..t. John's College, Fordham, N. Y. sand subsequenty entered the Theological geminarm connected with that initutieon, where he studied for the saered ministry. In due time, he was ordained by Archbishop Hughes, and after serving for a time as an assistant at the Cathedral in New York, he was sent to Perth Amboy, in this State, and shortly afterwards was appointed pastor of the church at Madion, in place of Father McQuaid, who was then called to the rector ship of the Cathedral in this city.'-In that position he remained until his death.--Net ark Journal. AncnHDOCESE of NEW YoaK.-D)eath of the Rev. P. (. FagPt, of Brookly.-The diocese ofBrookldn has iet with a severe loss in the death of this sstimable clergy nan, who departed this life last week, and wasburiedonSatrday last. - Father Foagan was pastor of St. Patrick's Church, on Kent -enue, Rev: Father" Gleason, pastor of St. e's, Brooklyn, sang the solemn dirge for the assisted by Fathers Taafe and O'Bei The sermon was preached by Rev. Mr. e, and the final absolution was given by the R . ev. Bishop Loughln. There were a large n r of the binrgy, and a great throng of the resent. The Passionists' ifission qt Co Y. Father Albinus, with other Paesionist Missioners called by the Rev. Pastor of Cohoes, Mr. Keveney, to give a mission in that place, finished their work on the 17th ilt. Eight thousand Catholics went to the holy communion, of whom sixteen were converts to the faith. During the mission, one of the Passionist Fat hers took possession -oT-he old church building, and gave a mis sion in French, for the benefit of the many Canadians sojourning at Cohoes. -The re sults of the entire mission have been very consoling and satisfactory both to the ex cellent pastor, Father Keveney, and to his people. .These Passionist Misesonaries have already commenced another mission at New Haven, Conn., at, we believe, St. John's church.-New ork Freeman's Journal. Confirsations.-The Most Rev. Arch bishopeadministered the sacrament of con flrmation on Wednesday, May 20, in St. Peter's Churdh, New BrightOn, Staten Island, to three hundred persons. On Thursday, May 21, in the Church-of-St. Jolin Baptist, West Thirtieth street, to two hundred and forty persons, and on Satur day, May 21, in tihe ChapeLof the Convent of the Sacred HIeart, West Seventeenth street, to twenty-nine persons.--Sew York 'lablet. On Sunday, May the 17th, there passed away from us one whose life and character well deserve more than a passing notice, the Rev. James-Charlton. The deceased was universally beloved; those who made I;is a(utiuintance could not fail to be struck wit1' tle in 'l.cted simplicity of his charac ter, the pleasant, genial urbanity of an ac complished gentleman. The funeral was solemnized in St. Peter and St. Paul's Cathedral, inthiseity, on Saturday. Anim Ilmder, of Ntathez, af'e h : ;, s-i ih .!unwaMws given :by the.Bt.. . Bi. h I MoFarland.--FoIs r. Zkfs o- Ao wqa York Tbble. -I DAoczas or'POiesafo.-The ew Jhurch C r of the Assmapt; in Irwin's Station, was I"_dedia the the Aension Sby-the $t. Bev. Bishop )omened assisted 6 ` by several of the Benedictine Fatrs. At a tj the close of the ceremonies, solemn high ci es was sng by the ssiori Rev. Father h 1 Otte, O. ,B-by Bev Father 1 Lynch .o.sB., auIi ev. Iabpr Ward, of bi Allpvihe, asiszdn the.bishop at his throne. i Div er y d o f the serm on. , . t" SOn the morning ofthe 24th inst., t. Rev. Bishop Domenee visited. Bt. ,..Tinoenth Church,near Itrobeewhre headmin teredA -l hadrel. and elev_e ., some of whom 's ra eaI s and core ver.e. Ptt. " SARcaHDIocSE OF BALTIMORE.-On Sun 'dyr, 2 nit., gthe Most. Rev. Areh- T bihop dministered confirmation in the g morning at St. Martin's Church, Balti- to more, sai- the' afternoon at the Church o of tb-n aeuato nception.. Thepreir e di return of the number confirmed in the former church have not been received as e w re, to pes. but in the latter, one whom fourteen were converts. ° to is ur Boption.-At the- Convent ot re i_ the Visitation, Georgetown, D C Miss of Si ser Mary Pa..l eceiv- .the whihi e veil onMay 21st. Rev. Joseph O'Callaghan, -Georgetown College, officaoed on e the occision. i SCoaanfmaatio.-On Ascension Day, the - , Most Rev. Archbishop visited the St. Mary's SIndustrial School, where he administered s, theacrament of confirmation to eighteen boysof whom one was a convert. On the Sunday previous his Grace had visited It is Washington, where he confirmed in the itA n morning at St. Patrick's Church, one hun dred and thirty-eight, of whom twenty A were converts; and in the afternoon, one fo hundredandtenlnthechurchofthelmmacu- M late Conception, of whom twelve were-con- as d verts to our holy ihith. Aifterwrd, he , went to Georgetown College; whrie, on the of following moaig, he oonfirmed, in the - chapel of the ollee twenty-six students, T of whomn seven werm nverts. -Athalf-past L *. nine o'clockboa*mie a aledaflmation in of l Holy Trinity Church,-Georgetown, to one T Ithundredand thirty candidates, of whom t Is ten were converts..-Catibolio Mirror. ARCHDIOCESE on CInCnnrATI.-Captain w George Hatch, frmerly Mayor of Cincin- to nati, aftenmany earsf reading, reflection, a and yer, made his solemn profession of i t ate oli faith before the Cathedral altar k and -was baptized last Thursday, Feast of in y the Ateeasic of oar Lord, by the rMoe p, Rev. Arhbishop Purmell. The next morn- p ing he receiled the holy communion and th ewas confirmed. hi Confrmation.-There were thirty-two L person confairmed in the Church of the Im- tn eion, Delhi, last Thursday n afternooh, by Archbishop Purcell, assisted so r-by the Bev, M. uhr str, and Rev. M r. Broering, of Holy Trinity. r he e aOGN CATIOLIC GZTLLEGZB. dc to o A letter from Jerusalem says that the re- s e ligious ceremonies of the Holy Week and op r of the Easter fets have been celebrated with he great pomp. Thanks to the measurestaken He t b the eolone mmandfng the Ottoman it troops of the garrison-notwithstanding the a extraordinary influx of pilgrims, and the b coincidence of the solemnities falling this to f year on the same day for the Latin, Greek, gr e and American Churches-public tranquil- to Slity and order have been maintained. co I A bitter conroiversy has arisen between no Marshal McMahon and the archbishop of t Algiers. The archbishop has directed that Ui f all the young Arabs whose parents have Et died during the famine shall be received in en the Catholic seminaries, and baptized at un the age of twelve, if they desire to become at, n Christians. The marshal protests against be this attempt to proselytize, and declares La that the children must be returned to their w. dIeret tribes. The archbishop resists, th asd las taunted the marshal with the little of iccesas obtained by sabre, Chaseepot, and lie raid in civilizing the Arabs. co a JERusaLEx.-Mr. Valerga, Latin patri- ca h arch of Jerusalem at this moment at Con- s' e stantinople, was lately received by the Hi Sultan, whom he was commissioned to PU thank in the name of the Holy Father, for ea the tolerance accorded to all the Christians so in the Ottoman Empire. At the conclusion of the audience, the prelate received the th grrad cross of the imperial order of the Wi - ledjidie. - ho - CLERICI. CHANGES IN TIlE ApJnDIOCESE th a oF WEWINSTEIR.L-The following clerical cu e appointments have lately been made: The of v iHon. and Rev. G, Talbot has been appointed ( a to the missionary rectorship of St. John's Wood, vacant through the death of the tic SVery Rev. Canon O'Neal, V.G. The Rev. ai SF. Raleigh, from Baldwina's Gardens to foi SSpanish Place. The Rev. F. Barry, from ar SFulham to Spanish Place. The Rev. F. tic SRhing,-removed- from- Spanish- Plae- to ci. Wtalt amstow. The Rev. F. Gill, from o Spanish Place to St. John's Wood. The Very Rev. Canon Walker, from St. Scholas- i t tica's, Clapton, to Stock ii Essex. The an Ir Iev. Father Stantfield, from Walthnamustow to Clapton. : A - CONVERSIONS IN MALTA.-A correspond a ent at Malta states that Captain Bowden,I isr ir aid-de-camp of the English generalin com- sa , mand, has not only returned into the bosom va d of the 1true Church, but has resigned his CL e military position, and entered a monastery. ag k lie is still a youeg man, of very respectale C - fiamily, and considerable property. This, ce w- ith the exception of £100, which he sent TI is to the Holy Father asan offering, hlie divided the 's amonig his three sisters. His successor in Ce m- the position of aid-de-camp has also, a few So Sbishop had been £1200 t..rliug per annum. n, Tn SOLDIERS or THe CROSS.-It may ea he, be interesting to your readers to re Lt ceive a.,e sae~ tatitie"of the .Zouves, h cIlassded, by their ~etimalities, and; as I or have .jus obtained it mpta*holast month, or I forward it to yes. NotMng ;euaive a of bIttet idea of the.m uiemsity of thbmureve e. I meiU. fairor eof th! porl JPoqer-t.e Li n-emrusdee, asitsmaywel be caled.:Thbe I Gl Oemas, _2, _pmars, P.,orst SIrasIlr s. e--- following s. h from the Dntb,-f Ciloe, of Genoa: On STuesday mornSin , in the Chapel Royal of - the Santis o hindone (the Holy Shbroud, et 6; te wierP. ny of the replacement s ~ati~rin i the ms aument where it is.or Sdieinay ptsr ed. Tshe archbishops ai d Sýbiops preent at 'Turin, the Mcarq u Is is Guaterlo, miise of the royal household, SanD some persons of distinction were pu sent. 'Thi e Princess Clotilda had offered to sew the sacrrelic tof the new pliee of at reda sqtin on which it W to be laid., The Sold envelope, dow detched to make way afor' new,.ad bean stitched on sevety-twoI - e-alOrso, iiserpoOiie - of the same , the venerable Maria Clotlda, of ., S w. On the present oceasion, itheprn In oes nelt down to taperform this m e pearance of devotion which gratify struck I those present.-Th holy lwas after Id ward placed inside, an4e whole bound a with a ribbon, which-was sealed with the I arms of the king antihe Marquis Gualterso. , It was then pacd in its asket and depos Ie ited in theAlnary resting place. I A PROTEsTANT PORTRAIT OF BISHOP Goses. , ,A writer in the Preston Herald gives the 'e following leril photogr phsnd, as will ' thbe e seny contrlsts the energy - I and pl al of our bishops and clergy Le with the lackaraisacal namby-psiabynese a rof the gengerlity of the parsons banectedo d Iwith the Established Church in i a neston:. SThe RLight Royev. A. Goe, D.D., bishop of Iverp0ol, is in physique the very extreme Sof the Protestai t b isop of Meanelgeshe ie The latter is thin and condersied and wiry * m tbeformer massive and powerful, and woul make a glorious aiderman. We a~e nome in what acquainted with him, and can bear a-testimony to .ti horpughhLj solo ie:trant, f inmuscular professor 61 Chrltnit ht we or kiiow. And there is not a more learned of man in the north of England. He haa Spassion tfr ntinity, and wll, for lbours, - pore over l documents, old bhildinos, or d theworks of old men. And,in additton to his antiquariinism and mauscularty he has r the power of a full verbal exprfsaon, and Sthe virtue of an honest one. Wht bisop in England has uttered his views so frankly, d so trenchantlya or in such a manly and un Sequivocal strain -We do not. put our trust in the creed ofDr. Goss; but this we say he is one of the manliest men in the king dom, and one of the finest bishops in Chrise tendom. It was a picture to see pim riding, s- ide by side, when our New Town Hall was opened, with the archbishop of York. The b halcyon days seem to come back ai n Iere were two ecclesiastical Titans" tskin ia t easy," and breathing as if each other had e right to live, not only in the same town, e but in the same carriage; We would like i to see that picture reproduced by photo graphy, and a copy of It sent to every uan - amed curate and cushion beater in the country. When the gods can agree, why a not ment f TuE COMING GENERAL COUNCIL.--The i Unita Cattolica says that while all over e Europe.. men are working with insane n enthusiasm for the overthrow of religion, it morality and society, at Rome the prepar e atory studies for the General Council. are it being steadily and silently prosecuted. s Lamartine said that the Congress of Paris, ir was the beginning-of. the-European chaos, ,, the General Council will be the beginning e of a new order of things, and of the Catho d lic restoration. Nothing transpires at Rome concerning these studies. Those who are . called to take part in them are sworn to secrecy. It is known, however, that the e Holy Father is more than ever resolved on o publishing the Bull of Convocation at the r earliest suitable occasion, and there are s some who maintain that that occasion will n be the Feast of Peter, next ensuing. That a there are difficulties in abundance in the e way of his great design is certain: the holiest enterprises are never accomplished without overcoming many difliculties. But E the intrepid Pontif will conquer all diffi Sculties, because the glory of God, tile honor Sof the Church, and tihe salvation of the d world arie involved in the issue. Meanwhile, says tlhe Ufnita, six congrega e tions presided over by cardinals, and as r* sisted by able theologians, both Romans and o foreigners, expressly summoned to Rome, Sare preparing the materials for the resolu tions of the council. Dogma, morals, dis o cipline, canon law, -the tliftiiyy tnd -thie n regular orders, are tile subjects of daily dis e cussions. Hlistomdy tells of three mlemuorable invasions-of Barbarism, of lProtestantism, e and lationalism. \V, are now snui.ring Sunder the last, tand it is still niore Iarbar ous than tihe other two,/ They were.useftl - in their day, and the invasion of Rational , ism will prove useful also, for, as St. Paul - says, heresies must nieeds be. The tirst in n vasion produced the supremacy of the s Church and its dictatorship in the middle . ages. The second invasion produced tile e Council of Trent. which Gioberti himself a, calld a code of European civili7ation. t ThILe third inviasion has already evidenced d the strength of the Papacy,. tlhe unity of SCatholicismi, and the weakness of its enemies. v So muchl it has already done, and other t 4 hew - llUti t the eroit n ownokhih AeY~rell· y, ~ inita .:whlih: mevetl4lftPm ,* Church did ;1 s, ,but, dece, which always educes a Fom a great evil, bisa usi dt hemr *the way Zir wne ;.o euuulzu r fiythe incseased liberty ot actip which eft to the Church when they sever iemslve from her. Even so it may be'said that the Revolutioeists have _carried on the- preparatiolt for the Council Swhi e they have been engaged in thi work bf destruction in religion, polities, and cicience. "For, amid the ruins which they w ve left, a--code of Catholic morality and Sselpline will be, welgud4. by aticvs'and S governments as a signal, benefit, and thp Church will reap another of those triumphs which for nineteen centuries have been won by her. Count Ponra de SanMarMtini wrote lately, "when so6iety"ft :' d be :sced'"to its depths, when the daltnge of insane crimes shall have become: eident, it is ppeaibls that the worldmay ecall tmind the g pe, that sacred. ode of laws wh in ai ages has ruled i the only possiblq way the Sgreat questions which: agitate modern Ssociety "Well," says the tita,. "the Chureh vivifies the gspel by ler esrhgs and gives it its apiatiop. T new General Council will give theaipelto so ciety in all its moral; liti ad applications, and the woid will be ne rated by the Vicar of Jesus Chris - aeG D' or fr. From a series fapers published in The .Moath, enti "A Narrative of the Days of Persoeoa" in. England, we copy the following facts in regard to the above saint: /t. Winifred was a holy maiden in North Wales, comely-of face, apd coinelier still for her faith and love of charity. A son of one of the Welsh chieftains loved her and sought her hand. She rejected him, as well on account of his being a heathen, as be cause she had already vowed her virginity to God at the hands of the. bishop of the place, and was unwilling to yield it to man. The enraged chieftain's love turned into fury, and he cut off the maiden's head with a stroke of his sword. As this happened on the slope of a hill, the head rolled down to the bottoni, where instantly burst forth a powerful spring of water. Ever since, the glen, which before got its name from its dryness, has had in it a copious stream of water, which takes its rise at the spring and flows on to the sea. Such a volume of water gushesout of the springevery rminutes, that it sufiaes to turn a mill at fifty' paces distance. There are very large ston i the wetl, all red, as if covered with free blood. The people of the place are very loath to allow pieces to be cut off. Such pieces are also red, and the glace .f .the. cut changes from whit , red rn time. In the stream are fod' any stones either covered or sprinkled with blood. The L Catholics gather these and aasure them I p as objects of ,devoion as.tlte do tte sweet-smellingmoess t'steks hestone s. The water is very cold- but drintin~ or' athing in it out of devotion biaPnever done any one any-harm. 'I myself have taken several draughts together fating without hurt. On the feast of St..Winitfq - (the third of Novemrber,) the water rises a foot higher than usal. It turns ed on that day, and on the morrow s dclearer thian before. I visited it once on. that day to witness the change, and found the water troubled, and of a reddish hue, whereas it is generally so clear that you can see a pin at the bottom.n-lt was winter, and freezumg so hard at the time, that, though the ice had been broken the night before by the people crossing the stream, I had hard iwork to ford it on horseback the first thing next orning. Notwithstanding this severe frost, I went into the well, as all pilgrims 1do; and lay down and prayed there for a quarter of an hour.. On coming out my shirt was of course dripping wet but I did not change.- I put on my clothes over it, and took no harm whatever. These are wonderful facts, but in, addition td them very signal miracles are very often wrought there. A heretic visitor see'h" the Catholics luathe out of devotiop, sad scofligly, "What makes these fellows bathe in this water ?-I'll waselny boots in it." He jumped in as he .was with, boots on, and sword in hand. To,soonerpd he done so than he felt the superqatara power of the water, which before he had refused to believe. He was at once palaied and lost the use of his limbs, and his sword could hardly be got out of hre hands. For several years he was drawn about in a little cart, a cripple, to punish his own unbelief and to strengthen the belief of others. X myself have spoken, to several persons who saw the lame maa. and heard the story votched for both by i he man himself and by all who knew hi..,. I learnt from them that the cripple aifterward repented, and re covered his so,rudness in th~' same well where he had lost it. . There are many 1 other stories of the same sort. MOUNT MELERAY ABBEY'.-This cele brated abbey was lately visited by the Right Rev. Dr. O'Brien, Bishop of Waterford. Relaxing, in honor of the bishop, their usual rule; which forbids all unnecessary inter course with the world, the monks assembled in the church and in the chapter-house, to the number of more than one hundred, in cluding thirty priests and a mitred abbot, the only one mn these kingdoms. This cele brated monastery and college owes its foundation to a few French monks, whom d thie revolution drove, forty years ago, from their settlemenet at La Trappe. The schools attract youth from California and Australia. 'lThe monks, by their own labor, cultivate a vast tract of mountain, which they have made " to blossom as the rose." One of the Sisters having remarked to the foundress of the Order of Mercy, Catherine McAuley, that after having done so much j for God and His poor, she couhld lave nothing to fear in dyving; she rellie'i, im- 1 pressively : " bMy child, let us ue~cr thijk of what we have done, but rather of what we might haeC doae, had we been more faith ful stewards of God's gifts and graces." W ' T MORNK1G T : BOOK. A1D JOB O1FICBE, No. 140 Poydras Street, New Orleans. " ,Prepared w, zes, ESS CARDS. rEDUEAlIONAL AUeC J - :. CW RL D. ELDER, S o.. 144 Posedrm 'eset1 ;Iew Ortieas, Bing Specal Agent for i aqy .i ,a BB -cademies in Soutrn a 1 (it) 'fllctle to parent. soft whol wish is Si meldeschools he their htide waen a ¼ , ill Catholio Ineuitattoa aave their q .le~me 10 ,any other lnteremtas rth ftlly served, by plag PR rmpali la e thld Agenppi. 10 Adhd S 0o4. 'nt, flee..Netr Orlemsn . - l . BUS " SS CARDS." - W LANTEItS AID MERCIANTS! re WINES AND .LIQUORS, C PitEIIIUMDLDER, !:, : o. 140 a 1q C dr. street, N Orleans 0$ con istt in Southern a es to of is eEsItx a'esea to paretan'ho wit ti IrpL tioTATE AG their . pompl o. in I coathcs u ely e.- 13 Cnrti str eet, SNre Orlee. N aCoanmrnta o nhaed, or saqle aa-e atook of eai. Bare asha't- * EWsEII , -op:Pome x -. rig WIN0. AND ELIQLORS, MDR. W N L. DAVsH,w ho ret for hr e erlatm b |ageitthe praetlen of Aronste I I6 , asIswell ea Onrltand a r, Besi heas, andoDir eprsy s s t Ij delaDab can be conulted day at 6lla oe, No.o SCal treet. on A W t r, ebracON i Deal. e n wa e and kindred a n gtion. . myno 0i - REAL EDETE AI GNT, ) Corner of G irot. one Iqiare aLSve the Caty Hal - zrolt Oaman Lo P Floour. rsay"ap D MAEF-LS .ACOGATICM REYNOLDS a . lithe prcngton street, c ornerti C eoanrs ;ta rel, New Orleans. . Gl [nowMnedals hear fthout inom avede work tSte 1Oftheler her setic to the publir for the C- asf Cace A def NU be mof ntained. l.r daVIS anr be on, ltherrh, Carbuahis ome, NoSaI d MSalne, and ina, and Dtat iy. apm if 1' !tVE RE J. '' .DRI, .s N o.........HE....... i Carls Str ........... . 1 SCorner of 1 iraI. one qute TWaTbvetCOND Ctirll. apfatly i Nw SMRE.T WAREHOUSE, S.N . 1 A ton tret, corner 1T.onstt......... I hA BE.UeU & CO., Imporlers, ofl a Oe heCArP , e Pengto and Apuelic a f of aknds LOSTn 8LD GLASS W HNRY E. SHodP, o UMB 17 OHnd Dru A ggetT Linen, leTY t. BOg ROp anUKa TLes;L, HayD ,er, agte N h and Amercan, . o. 99 and 101 CCE anal steet, and .a . 5 Carir m No Jo ew Orleans. i, l at nute Fair of 18e8. in O oS. 10 AND sot POYItAS STRETD B Near St7Chamlea, New Orles.s. Coldbinetll Piarward e r, b mp lme-maade tor a der. SN. B.S-Mver e aad Three Blue obos t or besTrhkes. Ci deains, and executed In a workmanlike ma 188. r ani eherh it .notheaper. ihan by y oer M t a AlMs 1h n thO clty. I S NO END I 8T SEWDIEAG MTCEET. Im sng them Chaolew a cr o Oe rlopre f FIF f othern M n a Variety Store.e. " T W ARDI ONUITMNT AODM A g ags ano, .o. 371 teLpomene siroee, lqwOr TOH A TOYONESO. Careby, Pier, ndt re Pl r de ble oder. b1 Orde-Maryblef atd Briek Tomsbuicret ofesrtis.ee Te Ca seintnds nat thu crn ofCsp saceod FY_ Sdand Dura In carefully, Tonl meetHrasonabe, trms. Idrsing, hope lant Tt the Mursi Tite of]a ns. Zeard -o 1 Poeder, , Stres.t New Oreans.' L 0eets. agI T. rImhLMY k HAT COMS aO 9R:AM?. SW dolel an Retai Dealer i Bag o.71 RCamp a tnTwrt n Tew OHnayCorna. o,,ntry order, proptly attended to. idA large and well selected stock of h above fe9 lV No. t0lCaali it-set.' H OPE INSURNICE CO OFNWo SOL3A Ottoe--o. I1 Camp meet, nler CGmmon. ly. Vr eba'ld.l r)' den t1 p. M/locbhee, VaceP . . ouis Bsrtmta r-meary.