Newspaper Page Text
. m>e 13,,1870. 10
Sethe thi Yogu '; /been so much on the go y+ýýag of.' 14 i bad littsatime to wr o; - nate cireutest5o' Mi s well filled. P eºei 5rowinEg it, and will soo in . ie;li:d qti its time, hen w will bid' a a -o 1870. Mean while our planters are fe, in our harvests,, and, upon the E auld not. complain. The sugar 6: ahrnitg out well as a general. thing, Vo we may hope, for _a yitqd of about' w, hogsheads as the .crop. east year CI " ep was 87t00 hogsheads. sq price'o ugar,. however, is-not satis- be r to ,producer but he is to blame, eh will bIuntil he learns to make less Ti andinmotbread. The man"'is inde- in, ent wirbose crib is faull of coin, but our P, 4low-to learn the fact. Shaisdne well, but 12 and 14 ri' i l",isa'the price the account anu the l ter reponed upon hi, $tli diffe~tne is spoil- of S cpret clation. Sr u atheio cola are open here. The n v Isng wel, but I can hirdly me .a St. John's School It has, a1 aany diiculties to .eontend ich, we hope, it will overcome. t'of the Immaculate Conception in tifully celebrated here on the 8th ti, masses were said by our good th ather D'emeourt, as on Sun- fr aid in the evening a procession, pre- ill trIIa ' of music, issued fropi the or and lrooeeded in beautiful order f' ileveral " of our principal stesets, i i plg and effective display for f, our c ulation. S;s opf jthe Altar Society of our to ' .ir making arrangements to open a cc dare during the Christmas holidapi, I roceeds of which are to go towards so the debt incurred by Monseigneur y' C statetsmn An the ladsspssends of the T aIst wIeek (isys the London 2bbet of the ti -:- -l" nit.) we laid before our readers .the t1 ' onu of Lords Greville, Brougham, h :A lmiborough and Landsdowne, upon, the b -oeeIssaity| of the temporal power of the p HlSee, if the spiritual authority of the opswais to be exercised in freedom and d S.iuiew denoe. We now. procted, to give s, . men even more eminent, vis: C itkhP Pitt and Palmetston. P ý ý en, 3.n" thfe French Republicans C upon Avigni a nd the Comtat, mere i gw6orks of the -'apaot, Burke ex- " ressU-&is indgnationl lterms wehich are oc preTisbly aplicable a$ th toment.. .wrote'be, .ý *' t opin it a J onor ad Witae ' !''taS ered on the pri oh0v. S artl, " eselves wa ,sserid :l hp- a. ow t or aa od, sid "The terms prescribed by t idle thieves of the Directory to the Pope c ete w hatmight be expected. He eannot a Sbel4 it, being intrinsically weak in himself, c and an have refused to put him in a better a peoition, for fear of the statute of prm- c aiew. I think we make a more  figure than the Pope." t In another letter, Burke says he has his doubts whether the murderous' exploits of ,the Orangemen of Ireland against the Ca- i -tholics "are quite to be compared with the c •Protesthut victories on the plains of Lom- i bardy, or to the possession of the flat of I Bologna, or to the approaching sack 9f 1 Rome, where, even now, the Protestabt I Commissaries give the law. In all this tbusiness Great Britain, to us uperelysecular politicians, makes no great figure; but let6 the glory of Great Britain shift for itself as it may. All is well, provilded Popery is -crushed." The next year Burke wrote: " It is not for his Holiness we intend this consolatory declaration of our own weakness and of the tyrannous temper of his grand enemy. That Prince has known both the one and the other from the beginuipg. That ven erable Potentate and Pontiff is sunk deep into the vale of years; he is half disarmed by his peaceful character; his dominions are more than half disarmed by a peace of 200 years, defended as they were, not by force, but by reverence; yet, in all these straits, we see him display, amidst the re cent ruins and the new defaceimients of his i lundered capital, along ivil theo mild and decorated piety of the modern, all the spirit and magnanimity of ancient Rome." The narrow bigotry of his party pre -vented Pitt frlm tiny public declaration of his enlightened sentituents with regard to the Pope '" On more. than one occasion," said Mr. Pitt, " I have seen the Continenttal Courts draw lbck Ibefore the dlivergeltces of opinion and of religion which separates os. I thirnk that a common bond ought to ,ulite us ill. The Pope alone can le this centre. Ilis autthority, weakemned for time moment by regr6table causes, might easily recover its loest prestige; above all, withen Prussia and Russia, in concert with Eng land, shall lend their hands to thie work." Thus *we see that our great Engliqh statesman, far from rejoicing at the proe pect of seeing the Pope a subjtect of some third-rate 8overeign, or of some'crew of ipAidel adventurers, absolutely held that the independence of the Pope was an ad vantagejo Europe; that the diminution of bis authority was "regretable;" and that the arms of Great Britain ought to be em ployed to defend the freedom of the Holy See. He promised that, in case of a suc cessful French invasion of the States of the Church, a British fleet should be at the service of the Holy Father and of the Sacred College, to convey them either to Sicily, Madeira or the Baleario Isles, and to guard the place of their retreat. Pinu VI. accepted with gratithdq this offer of a secure retreat in case of absolute necessty, but he declined to head any league. "Ad miring the active energy of Mr. Pitt," wrote Cardinal de Bernis, "the Pope re signs hlimself to witness the evil, and waits to be its victim." Although Pitt appeared to the ardent Smind of Burke to put himself into the hands of- the bigots, and to aanidon the Pope to his enemies, yet the Minister of Einglhnd never did so willingly. At one period the 12th Light Dragoons were Seltlt S to Civita V.cchia, where they rentainel for soeie time; and during an audietice' with whlicl tllhe colonel wtus honored by Pins VI., the Pontiff, takiltg thie helmet of the E'glibh counmimnder into his hands, gave hllls benediction to him antd to his reginent. Thisl incident was commemco xrated in a picture by Northeote, whichlis gggg noss r old 'iurningn for fer menats freom the mo te Pope. N owho in 1799 commanded lad oun tfa fore· s ,th west poaet of-Italy, "me wrob 'ion th l4 Ma.rch to the British S Minister att ibence s "Your Excellency's No account of the treatmonnobf the poor old A Pope maLke my heart bleed; and I cunrse, ed ip the bbi·terness of my girief all those who 'fe ' fght hove prevented such ceruelties." A we feu months later Nelson thus addressed the boe English General contmandiug,in Minotaea bu "o Rome would throw open her gates and I t ; receive you as a deliverer, and the Pope da| I would owe his Je.toration, to the Papal sti r Chair to'sa heretic. I can take upon. me to Nc say that our King (yes, George III.) would mi be much #ratifled that Britain, no Austria, ins should reinstate the Pope." He wrote to do I Troubridge :'" I send you an older respect- gu ing the- re-establishing of the Sovereign 1 Pontiff as.far as my power extends." an When the new Pope,'Pius VII., had ar- sp i rived at Rome, Nelson addressed him thus: Je S"Hotl Father-As an indlvidu~l who, from a his publio situation, has had an opportunity I of using his utmost endeavors to assist in d brloning about thdehappy event of your Holi-t a ness's return to Rome, I presume to offer my thb most sincere congratulations on this oecs i do and with my most fervent wishes and pray that your residence may be blesid with health and every eq mfort this world can afford. Your Holiness will, I am sure, forgive me mention ing a circumstance which, although at tlhe time it was spoken .appeared imu possible, yet ki I the fadt did .happen. Fathei McCormick, -a th friar, coming to the house of SirWilliam Ham- ch - ilton, in September, 1798, to congratulate me $I e on the battle of the Nile, said (as can be testi- ye r fled), ' What you have done is great, but you ý( will do a greater thing-you will take Rome Gm ' with your ships.' And although 'I id not be- t lieve that the Father had the gift of prophecy, yet his guesi was so extraordinary, and has ed r turned out so exactly that I could not in my bt a conscience avoid telling your Holiness of it. yc uI will now oply tresale on your time by.as- cil suring your Holinesm with what respect I am or r yor most obedient servant, or S" BaouTa Nza sox of the Nile." ki There is ,agpeed t.quote any words of tl Castlereagh, -Liver pl or Wellington. as " Their adtions speak for their sound and "a righteous judgment in this matter, It was at to the two former, if not also to the third, w ie that the Holy See owed the restitation of th e the Legations, which were, with the rest of te a, his temporal dominions; guaranteed to him Pi e b Great BritainS'n common with the other Al e parties to the treaty of Vienna. e When Cardinal Consalvi, in 1814, first t d demanded the restoration of the Legations, "J 'e some difflalties were made, even at the "' Congress of Vienna; but a, letter from the ." PInice Regent of England, to whom the qi is Cardinal appealed, leecided the question. di e " My Prince Regent," wrote Consalvi, in t- " effects wonders.; the restitution is - de- at e oided in principle, and accepted by the of t. Emperor Alexander; w6 shall re-enter into C " possession of our beloved provinces, and ti n we shall owe them to a combination very di unexpected." pi q .When the Duke of ellington, in 1848, cl to wished to meet the ob tions of those who et b opposedthe bill' for legalizing diplomatic fk .r relations with Rome, he proposed that,4n- di p- stead of callihg the Pope by any ecclesias- h, w tical tite, the'Holy Father lould be styled qi a "Sovei~ iu of the Roman States." ,S On the oJa , Lord P, tl or & , ador Ds at at arisith thee wo " In regard to X y the preset position of thpe I have to g pe observe that no` doubt it is obioalyede- a at sirable that a person who, in his spiritual' ti If, capacity, has great-and extensivertnfluence u ar over the internal' affairs of most of the a a- countries in Europe, should be in such a al re position of independence as not to be liable is to be used by one European power as an e is instrument for the annoyance of any other o of power - and in this view it is much to be s, a- wished that the Pope should be Sovereign t, be of a territory of his own. Great Britain is f n- indeed a Protestant State, but her Majesty b of has many millions of Cattjolic subjects, and h pf the British. Government must, therefore, o t be desirous, with a view to British interest, h uis that the Pope should be placed in such a tar temporal position as to be able to act with i let entire independence in the exercise of his I elf spiritual functions." is We, therefore-who hold the possession t of the temporal power to be, in the present 1 iot state of the world, necessary to the inde- I pry pendence of the spiritual 'authority of the of Holy See-have on our side the judgment y. of'll the greatest statesmen of Protestant nd England; of men whose natural bias must in- in nearly every case have been strongly t ,ep the otlher way. We have for us Pit, Gren ville, Burke, Castlereagh, Liverpool, Ellen ins borough, Lansdowne, Brougham, Wel of lington and Palmerston. "But our states by men would seem at thiseime to have aban eae doned, where the Holy Father is concerned, re- every dictate of justice and of common his sense. " All is well. provided popery is mnd crushed." the re- Enlightened England. A correspondent of tine Dublin Frecman's n," Joturnal gives the annexed account of his tal encdanter with one of the "risinug genera Ces tionsi of the "Great Britons," wl'o, no to doubt, one of these days, will come to ex his ercise the suffrmge, and vote for laws and the law-makers to govern the "benighted Oirish" : mg- Sir-You must have observed thie efforts k." which have been lately made by sonme of lih thie more rational, asltd not least Pl'rotestant ros- portion of the community, to discourage ame the offensive custom of celebrating the 5th r of oI November, or "Guy Fawkes Day," by hat the discharge of firearms and by other sul ad- phureous demonstrations, as a homage to a of Protestantism and an insult to Catholicism. hat I was staying at Leamington on the last em- 5th, and the repeated discharges of fire [oly arms, and the explosions of gunpowder, uc- combined to asesure me that I was in a most the Protestant quarter of this most Protestant the realm. The display was, howeVer,one the the whole, of a very meagre character, and the r to appearance of the dramacti peraons, as re and gards costume and physique, was.such as 'iu& to provoke unmitigated contempt. Were ,f a it not for an incident which occurred on ity the nsucceeding day, which seemed to me to - be eminently calculated to elucidate the t," morale of these displays, I would not tre. re- pass on your eoslumns by any observation aits on the observance of Guy Fawkes day in the fashionable town of Leamington. I lent drove to visit the ruins of Kenilworth the Castle, once the residence of thie Earl of the Leicester, lwhichl are in the immuediate r of neighborhood-thel castle celebrated by the one visit from that Qdeen who maintained the pmnt rindiples, the adherents of whichli wasted nel so, much time, l,re.tth, and gunpowder in icC' the town of L,.amiungton last Saturday. by Walking through the remains of the splelm t of did imott, which in former times surrouuId eds, ed tile grim old walls, that now looked his frowningly down on meas I passed beneath mo- their shadow, anid contemplating the but Sis, partiaUly averted rain and decay which was oie, to i, ntoid h of fewiene when add4eny I thought that I wo d: ask him the object of his incipient bonfire. He said that he d@d not know, bnt.they had always had one on that day. I then asked him what bap ened on that day, and much to my surprise hVold t"e %, that Jesus Christ wasa killed'on th 5th of SNovember I Imagining that- ts" reply: N might .result from a misconception of my inquiry, I asked ham same further ques Stions with a view to ascertain whether he quite understood the import of. his answer. I give youe verbatum the questions and sol answers, which were *rltten dosnon the spIt as asked and retpled to. "And who is Jesus Christ, poy i" Leald, "He was a shepherd." "What kind of a shenpberd was hot" "He used to mind God's chil- -y d n in the fields:" "How used he mind c tn 1 V" "He used to ake care of them in rthe fields." "Used he to teach themorn t"I don't know, but he me* to mind them." T O"Now, who was Jesop Chriest" "I don't I Sknow, only that he Was. a shepherd." B "Where did he come from 1" "I don't s Sknow." "You told me he was killed. Who wi Skilled him I" "The French.". "Why did a they kill hirep " "Beceaud he liked God's yo children." "And how did they kill him 1" _ e "They stook him with a knoife." "Have you ever heard of Jesus Christ-beforet" "Oh yes, he was a bad man who killed SGod' children." "Are you qdite sure that the French were the only people who help- cA ed,to kill himt" "Yes, the Oriish (Irish); Sbut they be's as bad as the French." "Did you ever hear what people was it who cru- A - cifed Jesus Christ" "Yes.a the French H n crucified him." . "What do you mean by crucifying hime " "Sticking him with a T knosfe." "Did you ever see a cross " "Yes, f the Roman Cal blles have thepl."' "Who I. are the Roman :;atlics I" "The Olriph." d "Are all the Irish Roman Catholics $" "Yes lo a and the Frenh too." "Wr the French too "Wre thildrn , who were killed Roman Catholics 1" "Nq, if they were Protestants." "Areyou a Pro f testant or a Romab Catholie ' P'I'm a n Protestant, to be sure"---this with a signi-. Sficant Amile at my ihnoeence. 'Are you certain that Jesus Christ was killed on the it 5th of November t" 'Yes, I'e eard so." , "Have you ever heard of (buy Fawkeas " L e "Yes, he came to th fire last night." A e -'What t s of .a mat is het" "He is a e queer un, that he be's-I saw him yester I. day.1 "What was he doing?" "He stood 1, in the road and asked for money" Amaased º- any horrified at the lamentable norance a of the very fundamental principles of A Christianity displayed in th answere of - d thitsotherwise intelligent lad, I asked him ' y did he ever go to church, when to my sur prise, I learned that he apt only .went to 3, church, but also to Sunday School in the o earlier part of the day and had atteded to for some yearsa f65pn on ,. con- o I- ductqd by, I think, s r. i I- he called "Herity Chalty it d quite useless to ask its j i to apell the name for I that he referroe to th eb t dnidgtsp Clhar1ti.. Snatton'seexistii' exceptthE1n sbIreae, Io and the "O 'On lookng through the to guide book to Leamingtdn, I found a proud - array of charitable and benevolent institp at tions, not a few having reference to foreign e missions and the conversion of the heathen me and others who are described as being in a a state of that.outer darkness, in which judg le ing from the amount of Christian knowl in edge displayed by this specimen, the mass ir of the children of the English working class Sseem to be ingulfed. I venture to suggest r pi to the hon. and most Protestant member is from Warwickshire that an inquiry should U ty be made as to the amount of Christian Id knowledge communicated to the reeipiehts e, of education under the foundation which t, has charge of this little heathen. I make a no apology for communuictiug the result of a th my diologue with the ambassador of the t lis Kfnilworth admirers of Guy Fawkes. It t may be of use, as indicating the value of on that class of public opinion on religious and nt political matters, represented by the Guy e- Fawkes demonstrations. W. D. G. he nt A WAR WITH RussIA !-Startling news c °t has reached the ears of Englishmen within lt the past few days-news that hat caused the heart of England to grow cold with fear n- and terrible foreboding. War is coming I e upon them ! War, which can be averted e only by the most abject humiliation. War, which England can avoid only by a course of conduct which would amount to her wit'.drawal for evermore frm tihe rank of is a great Power in Europe. Russia, perceiv ing lier olortunity in the temporary overthrow iof France, and having previous ly concerted hlier plans with Prussia, tears in pieces thie treaty imposed oln hlier at the close of thie Crimea:rn War, and 4letfie Eu. I' rope to comlpelc her to an obstervance ,f its his terms. That defianuce mltects Emglahnd most directly. To lh-r, above all, it is a clhal -lenge and a mneace. Thmre is no disguis no ing thie fact; it is well piatenit to all the cx- worhl, and theretfore there are white lips and and qmuakimg jmeamrts to-day in Englmand. Ouly , few dam agom tihat co(untry was re td jmicing over thie humiliation of France. Only a few days ago lher press were en urts gagud in flattl-ring the piride of Bismiarek of and King WVllliamm, awlti encouraging them ant to carry out to thie Ifull their aggressive ige designs. Now thley begin to see what thlose 5th designs are, and to recoguize that England by herself is marked out as a victim to them. ul. It is perfectly evideut that the Cabinets to of Berlin and St. Petersburg, in their ar sm. rangements for the ;course of action which last is now about to be realized, have calculated re- either on the cowardly abstentation of ler, Englan4Afrom interference with their pro oat ceedii(fs, or else on her complete defeat in ant case she should attempt to oppose them. the ,For as in Ireland this threatened war is a the matter of supreme importance. For the re- present we shall only say that if hostilities Ias should break out, as expected, our duty re as Irishmen will be to take care that in the on first place we shall have a settlement of the ,to Irish Question. We can have this settle the ment if we rightly use our opportunity. T6 m- let the opportunity pass unused would be ion a crime against our country-a sin of omise rin sion for which the Irishmen'of this day I would deserve to be execrated by future rth generations. We renpeat-the time is pro I of pitious, und we must a i of it. In the ate political crisis which hi now tlhreatening tie we can obtain, and if we are true men to the Ireland, we shlall obtaie, thie concession of ted thie most sacred right anid most pressing re in quirement of. our ,ounmtry: iHome rule for aly. Ireland.-Dmublin Nation. md Early on a very cold morning last winter ked a traveling prolile-cutter called ait the house atl of a physician, and inquired if he wanted a but profile taken. "Yes,' was the reply, I was want your's taken fro, my door." MTALtJir INSUl N$ OMITP& (of ... Igo.ls. WOInvIANA IE1AxTMEXT a Oficeo-No. 33 Carondelet Street. o w ........esdent Jude . . IC...... ......Vi President. ]ai m. SBEs a.n........... retary d Agent. • • EICAL PA*AIISIU - a."!f. IOLWELL, M. D., J. B. RITCHIE, M. D. P NEW ORLEANRS DIRCTOR : ames ackson, Colo-F. H. ,atch, Majlor Octlve Voorhies, I.. A. Wilts,, , ..i, twiliam, RobertHare. A1l kinds of Ltfe Policles issued by this Company lad non-forfeiting after an annual payment. jale ly _ ECHANICS' AND TRADERS' INURiANC CO. 11 No. 14 Carondelet Street, NEW ORLEAlNS LA., et ful Solicits Fire, Marine and River Risks at Lowest Rates. Cas. EeosTesL, Ltor.D . COLeMAN Secretary. president. TRUSeTEeS 7 Pinckney Smith, Esq. Robert L Moore, Eq. Cha A Green, John D Cobb, A B Jme " A N Sutton. " A J Aiken. " Thos B Bodley, R C Oglesby. IsIua Bloom, SFrederick 'ilng. 3 A Brasrelnan, " TS Waterman, ol alle, I" tGeo W Church, " B, SB Conyeis, " Gee Wn: Logan, Jr. 'J P Tod _ Bn Gerson, A Eimer'Bader, Thoma Murray " aj S L James, F M Eckford John A Lane, " Wm J Britton, R H Noble, " NC Gullet, ' e John lMyers, " Edward Thompson," jaS ly I 17yM. B. MORRIS & CO., Fire, River and Marine Insurance Agency, CASH ASSETS REPRESENTED OVER TEN MILLIONS. - ETNA..................... ..... of Hartford. R HOME................ ..........of New York. ' V - The Leadg Insurance Companies of the United States. C< " Record of Losses Paid........ ....1$40,00,000 All business of Insurance transacted promptly. Rates S low as hasard will permit. Adjustment of L s at our Soee without reference or delay. WM. B. MOItltIS.A CO.,Agents, S Jal ly No. 57 Carpndelet street. 1( NEW ORLEANS MUTUA. INSURANCE COMPANY, OfBee, Corner Camp and Canal streets. Premiums received endingthe year 1869..... 388.27 54 SLosses, Taxes, Expenses, etc., paid during S the same eriod............................ 12.9999 Assets on theist of December, 1869........ 43,51 Ml 1' H. W. HrNcu, Secretary. J. TUrss, President. Directors: I ( tq.oUrqul A Rocherean,. M o, aG W Babcock, W T WIlliams. Aug Relchard. fe Miltenberger. W B Schmidt, J.Tnyes. f ins ly TWENTY-FIRST ANNIAL STATEMENT CRESCENT MUTUAL INSURANCE CO. . r the Year edling April 30. 1870. Ousas Premiums for the Year.................594,899 68 Asset' of Company, Apra 30, 18M0........... 990,676 82 The Board of Trustees resolved to pay ntest at Six pranin ash on ail outstanding Certifcatesl of Srip, and alsoto pay in cash the Issue or IS39, to the legal Ilddm there'f on and after the second Monday of (1ine ad ppre6 mr eiuu ru pae fc sgia ding Apil me. r , for whiok crtiflctes w LL be en and after the first Monday in August s of Government tax. '.E THOMAS A. ADAMS, Preident. C. T. BUIDD tCKE, Vice President. [mnlu V. OGDEN, Secretary. n rausereRs: Thomas A. Adams Samuel H. Kennedy, C. T. Buddacke, Samuel B. Newman, 1 P. H. Foley. J JJ Garrard, A. G. Ober,. A. Thompson. " P. Silmms. John Phelps,. As Eimer Bader, E. i. Summers. myt9 ly it THE CHEAPEST AND THE BEST. ir WORKINGMEN, insure yota was and your wives d lives in the in Workingmen's Mutual Insurance Society, a is No. 60 Camp street, up-stalrs. ( e ynly one pay ment and that 95 cents for each year of your age, when innsurel, until some Insured person dies, of and then only 30 cents to be paid by each survivor tn e the class in which the deceased is nsuredd. Call or copies of charter and by-laws. with explans. tions. A. B. BACON. President. of Jon tRoY, Tresaurer. jal6 ly Id NE ORLEANS INSURANCE ASSOCIATION Office, No. 10 Exchange Alley. VS Capital............... -............... o0l n -Capital Sublbslcr.ibed.............................94.10 h Number of Stockholders.......................... 20 ,d at This Association insures against Fire, Marine and SRiver Riks. and pay losses un Europe through the firm o Kraeutler & Lieville, of London. C. CAVAROC President. Lt, L. B. POTIIIER. Vice-President. 4.I h O LANAIAX Secretary 1 WESTERN PRODUCE, LIQUORS, ETC. b SUNTNDRIES..................... . .... SUNDRIES. We offer for sale to Grocers ans Dealers, at the very lowest market price, 4and gu.ranteed to be of the best quality, the ullWino;,garticlee in lots to suit: BU.ILK 1E A'I'TS, B1( TA( --houulers. Clear Rib and Clear Sides, P'u:K. T.Alt)-Ticrýcs l : Rite | s".'s, sI,,,"e .(u,*-a-urd l i.\.S , F l.iVT-R--ef all grades. WITIISKI S-liecit ,'.l anl Bnorlhnn. FINNIEY & 1IVltNES, newL tf , ..hoydea street. EDWARD BURKE, WHOLESALE LIQUOR MERCHANT, 18G and 1192... .T'choul,itoulas st... 186 and 192 Calls particular attention to his floe stock of VERY O1,1) IltIsi WIIISICY. VERY OI.L) SC(iTCti WIHISKY. VERY OL.D RIYE WHISKY VERY OLD BOUIRiBON WIIISKY st prices Incomparably low. Also, t E. BURKE & CO. call the attention of the public to their very extensive stock of FEED and WESTERN PRODUCE at the Stores 124, 126 ana 128 New Levee street, corner of Girod. fet3 ly P. A. Finney. Thos. Byrnes. W. H. Byrnes. FINNEY A BYRNES, Dealers in Western Produce and Provisionsa 85........ .....Poydras Street .............85 ocl tf New Orleans. OH~N HENDERSON, WIIOLSA.LE DZALUR IN WINES AND LIQUORS. SNo. 55 Tehonpltoilas street. e and 72, 4 and 76 Lafayette staeet, fel ly. New Orleans JOHN G. RYAN, WHOLESALE DEALER IN Foreign and Domestic Wines and Liquors, 02 Toboupitonlas street, between Lafayette and Glro4, New Orlenms. jys3 ly J T. GIBBONS & CO., DEALERS 12 RAINT, CORN MEAL, AN[ HAY, 5T, 59, ll, 63.......New Levee street.......57, 59, 61, 63 mnvi ly (Corner Prdra - W I L LIAM P HILLIPS' UNION STABLEB, 180.... ...... Calliope Street........... .8S Fine Open and Close AIRRIIAGES for hire at plrs to rorrempond with the times. Order for Weddings ana Parties prompt$b' ttsr I. Jo BOOTS AND SHOES--HA TS. LYNN & WINTZ, No.187 Canal Street, near Dauphine, Axe Odrins THEIR LARGE AND 1LEGANT STOCK O0 Boots, Shoes, Trurks, Valises and Bags, A AT PRICES THAT DEFY COMPETITION. " Particular attention paid to Custom.Made Work, in which tiby have gained an enviable reputation. CALL AND SEE THEM I GLYNN & WINTZ, dell ,y 167 Canal Street. ,. MARTIN'S OLD STAND, 113 Canal Street-...... 113 Canal Street. The attention of the numerous polrons of the above establihment, and of the public generally, is respect. fuliy called to the Fine an&-8leet Stock of • BOOTS AND SHOES, Just received, and ready for inspection. THE FINEST GOODS IN THE CITY, And at the Lowest Prices. A call from all is respectfully solicited. oe'T70o v JAMES POWERS. I'LLIAM HOGAN, Manufacturer and Dealer in BOOTS,_ SHOES, TRUNKS, VALISES - AND BAGS, FRENCH AND AMERICAN, ' Also, Agent for the Empire Sewing Machine, Nos. 99 and 101 Canal street, oel6 3m New Orleans. FIVE CENTS,. ADDITIONAL N WILL BUY Shoes With Silver br Copper Tips, k. Which will save the Buyer the Price of a NEW PAIR OF SHOES. Compared with Rigged Toes and `Dirty Stockings, they are Beautiful, to'say the least. t'P PARENTS, TRY IT. qels 3m R THOMAS Hdmalnrta BOOTS AND SHOES 165-...........Poydras Street.............185 Between Carondelet and St. Charles, New Orleans. Boots and Shoes made to order at the shortest notice. ja9 IF J H..NORTON, MANUfACTURER AND DEALER IN BOOTS AFN SHOES, as 177......... . ANDREW STREET. ... . 177 nosO ly N6ew Orleans. IF YOU WANT BARGAINS. BUY YOUR HATS AT ROOK'S, Soeo y 84 St. Charles Street. LOUISIANA HAT MANUFACTORY, JoHN FRIEL, PRACTICAL HATTER, (Successor to A. Msgnier. 00 100............ST. CHARLES STREET............1 Under Murphy's Hotel. New Orleans. Peropam l attention paid to all orders Keeps con 62sttly bnhand a hoice asortment of Hats srae ly l GO TH -RE-W HERB TO DAN'S HAT STORE, of 180 POYDRAS STREET. y French and Amerlan Hatse, of the latest styles. SM Cll ad examine our prices before purchasing else ls where. sal ly) - D. Z. SULIVAN." e HURLEY , FASHIONABLE HAT AND CAP STORE, 172.............Poydras Strect............ 172 Between St. Charles and Caroadelet, New Orleans. Constantly on hand a arge assortment of FINE EATI eof the latest style. Also. Slk and assimese Hats. Children's Fancoy CAIPS. la ly BOOS AND STATIONUERY. VICK'S FLORAL GUIDE FOR 1871. G The first edition of One Hundred and Fifty Thonmad copiesa of VICK'S ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE OF SEEDS AND FLORAL GUIDE, is published' saa ready to send out-I0o pages, and an Engravinleo T almost every desirable Flower and Vegetable. It i elegantly printed on fine tinted paper, illustrated with Three Hundred fine Wood Engravings and Two ldnaut fal COLORED PLATES. The most beautiful and the c meost instructive Floral Guide published. A GERMAN EDITION published, in all other re. spect similar to the English. Sent free to all my customers of 1870, as rapidly as possible, without application. Sent to all others who order them for Ten Cents, which is not half the cost. Address, JAMES. VICK. C dole :it Rochbster.-N. Y. A. EYRICIH'S, OIROULATINQ LIBRARY. The demand for a FIIRST-CLASS CIRCULATING LI BlRAR Y ha induce. lMr. Eyrich to stink and arrange one thoroughly up to the requ~irmenta of a diacimnina ting and int.lligent people, andl ,,u MONI)AY, Noven, ber 28. it will i.' oten to the public 1'Th,. idncene,.ts off.red to luocriiaers, aside t'ine thie VElRY LAIRGE AND) VAItUAIILE COLLEC:IION OF iOiOKS. are worthyl of notice. Mr. Eyrieh fiels a-uerd that his evilrts to satisfy tile esttletic taste of this commnunity will be appreciated. A. EaILICII. ,e4 Im No.. 1:1,) Cav;.al treet. rtHE I.EAI)LN\ CIiURICII MUSIC BOOK OF TIHE SEASON. TIlE CIIOIIAL TRIBUTE, By L. O. E.MERSON. The best Sacred iMusic Book ever writtenby the anuthoer Entirely new. Choirs and Congregations are delighti d with it. Price $i 50; $13 50 hor dozen. Sample copies sent post paid on receipt of prIce. OLIVEIR I)ITSON & CO., 277 Washington street, Boston. C. i1. LITSON & CO., fe27 ly ~71 IIroanlwaiy, New York. O. LELIEVRE' S, CATHOLIC BOOK STORE, - 174.............Royal Street.............174 Branch 9 Baroune street, between Canal street and the Rev.eJnuit Fathers' Church. 0. LELIEVRE begs leave to inform his citiy an oun. try customers that a Branch of his Book Store ae been. tablished on Iaronne street, No. 9, where will be found a in the main store, acomplete assortment of School RooLks in English and French. Prayer Books, in the English, French, German and Spanish language.. Stationery, Artilel of Piet Wreaths and Candles for First Communion. Artflica Flowers Materials for making Flowers, Fancy Artiole Rosary radzrsf all descriptlons, Religions Statnue of a sises. fe27 ly A TRULY CATHOLIC CHIRISTMAS GIFT IS A year's eubscriptlon. for 1871, to a really good Paper or Periodical, such as the CATHOLIC WORLD, Freeman's.Tournal, Metropolitan Record, Ave Marla, Pilot. Tablet. Mirror. Standard, etc., etc., to secure whic.caill immedi ttely on CHcAS. D. ELDER, the Agent, dell 3t )2 Camp street, up stairs. PP GO(IARTY, tCATIIOLIC BOOKSELLER AND * STATIONER, 151 Camp street, opposite St. Pa tricks Chnr"h. keepl, a geonralstock ,,RfflG OOL OOKS, IlttI.E. Sl'l.\ l.V' I(t )ioKS.4,Sta ,,nlal and Misellaneoos Works. All ithe latest C(thlllic Publications at publish er's prices. Iha.ls Met-datls. (ergciftixe and Religilons Il'c. tnr.s. Gecral .igent for *"al CntuluiiC Newspapers ant.i .Ma:,ii,,,;s. aiUso lIalls. Bats, ;Bases, Score Books and Crotmnet Cann,. 1ii Iv LIFE OF CIRISrTOPItER COLUMBUS. With a Portrait. ) Price Fl. Sent free by mail. I Adress PkTRICK DONAHOE, Boston, Mas. Iv" Send for a Catalogue. eoat tS ' .ALDEMAOB " . Ofce. 145 Canal ste New H - 0 r ls". hoUre rom 9 tol 1 A. - , I " 4! DC -oa. s ua. JNO., J.. ._u Omece, 451 Toboupt4s Street, Or at Drug Store, 4f7 Tobouitosl 8 , my9.. ly N,-w Orle, ,. D R. DENNIS HAS REMDa , ' HIS OIT , 09i trt........... .. Canal Streeti.-...t ...... e9 UP BTAIna. % . OtResldenoe-t70 COMMON STR1.Eih. l., . ' lome 5lF.tto 9 A. >. he 1c afnK h 1eos nlt n6th- sS DR. MAoNrY. DENTIST. Is daily inserting sets of Teeth t as cpithoutn extracnga the rootsin sitn pie . " All Dental. Operatios pbrformeo 0 sesghdd nD . JN . NELL Y, Otfice, 451 Tolouplt pltus S treet,,lS 1 D ENTAL SURGEON,D I 11 152................. Julia Street.......-......16 Near Camp, New Orlesas. Nitrous Oxide Ode and other A.asthetiosfor Pala ' Operations. COON TRT. DRi$. ALEN& DENTIST. Dee consultedat their Dental Room , ' No. 12 Dryades Street, Near .Cas~t, Iai ding to Dentistryl . of Teeth wo o, re teehinwrt theut e dtract i the roots are Aholl Dntl Operttbefore pe0 o'clock A K. mt y G.. JO FRIEIa. A2GEL DENTAL SURGEON, 15.............. Charles Street...........4 feb Ne ly Cmp New Orrn. Dtroa Ode J a. an other athetlr Paee No, 44 DRobertoee street, Between Common and ot s oquet streets, ~tret Disrcte' Alshold callsef ght or day, promptly attendd . G. JaPRIED iC S 155.Dt. Charles Street..nt 415rk, Seble ly to Inform his pnentad tpubli a that is now prepard to maLe un kinds ofr ti r Teeth at extremelydr prees. A pefect tg e in every case. Particular Ientio paid tothoe sase ration of the satural teeth. Refereucee from me to our most promInent ltisens cas be seen at tbseoS. jally ATTORNEY AT LAW, 30 ...............Camp Street ..............30 noa ly New Orleas. JOHN McPIIrLIN. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, 63.............Carondolet Street ..........6.. ap3 3m New Orleans. omLOeIx& K LEINPETUE, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Omeie-No. 30 Camp street. desI ly Now Orwlea. JOHN J. FINNIY, * ATTORNEY AT LAW, 21.......... col acriALr. AcE ............91 dli Iv NEW ORLEANR. T. J. CASBT LL, - NOTARY PUBIC, 127..........Gravier Street........... .13 a 1 Between Camp and St. Chars. tree pAUL GRANZIDN,ealerin Go!d and Silver Watches and Fine Gold Jewelry. Keeps and sells all classes of Gold and Silver SPEC. TACLES and EYE GLASdE& By sending your old Gla0ses. they can be changed and sent to an part of the country. All repairs in Watobhe warranted. LAddress orders to PAUL ORANEIN, apl7 ly 119 Carondelet street ALBERT G. BLANCRARD CIVIL ENGNZ] _] ' AND SURVEiOB, Marengo street between Magazine and Camp stresW, Sixth bistrict (late City of Jefferson.) Offers his services in any branch of his pmfaIIm such as giving lines of property, plan satd eas the constructions of buildings, levee, s canals; for fillting Iota or for ditiche vl years' practice In New Orleans, and vldlai~, fora share of employment. Oflice in New Orleans. Roonm No. 7 UiLwvrrity ing, north corner of Baronne and Commae ea. ss3t M RS . . REN HOLDS, 186 Laurel Street, near Second, Fourth District, New Orleans, Cures CANCER and all descriptions of Scrofula, White SwellinR. Bone Felon. Ulcers, Old Sores, and all Die eases of the Skin. Particular attention giveagio the cure of Womb Dise ses. ea ly MEDICAL ADVERTISEMEIITS. WAVNTA GUACO BITTERS. THE WANATA GOAC Ts good TonleandStome ct poed en tlrely ottheveg -able aubstance ot G UAC O. This relobrL.d litter is a p ".-tltive oginst Cholera aid l cure for D Y\ P'SIA, RC II INIC and N E RIv VT' DEBILITY, DIAIRIIREA WEA AKNEkR OF TIHE I.(INS, and all D)iseasaes proeedlnig frnt, the LIVER. the STOIK AGC or BOWELS. Patented U. S. 1869. Depot at JOS. LI.ADOS. Drnggist, se18 am Corner Il)maine and Chartres sts. T LUSSES AND BRACES. The following Highest Premiums awarded to tl. SPILLMANN, Manufacturer and Fitter, 93 Baronne street, N. Orleans, at the Fourth oIalslana State FaIr, 1870s Diplomas for Beet and meet comfortable Truss for both saexep; Best Child's Trues; Best Umbillllcal Trsde" Beet Truns Pad; Best Shoulder Brace; Beet assortmen of golo Trusses. Also, Diploma for the best dlsplay-e Orthepamlic Attachments. H. SPILLMAN. Intventor and Patentee of Truse w' ithout Springs. Be Pads, or the terroa of Leg Strps S Call and examine before pnrcbaslngelswhere. Orde from all parts will receive prompt attention. jelS ly SiTO BUFFERERS FROM RHEUMATISM AlD An Infallible cure of the above diseases is elboted by s a medicine purely vetetable, prepared and sold only by the subscriber. The cure is speedy and permanent. N. JENKINS. 106 Baronne street. up.atlrL Refers by permission tp--B. L. Mann, 83 Mfsgsslnest P.R Fell. 54 Camp st.; W. B Holoombe,'7 Magedne st R. . Johnson, 175 Spain at. o 10 ly T UZENBERO} HOSPITAL, (Now Hayes' "*HoMs of Health," on Elysian Fields street. Third DI. triot. This Institution receives all diseases medlos Sseurgical and midwifery cases. It is condnated moo t unite the comforts of a bome to the advantages of Hospital. Tormns-Wards (perday) $1; ý"rvat wards, I private rooms, $ I. Apply to Dr. eAYES' omce, corner Canal and Rampart streetd, or at the Hospital. ss 1y uT. K. DAILEY, 246 CANAL STREUI. 246 VINEGAR ma a s -ue' muai.o -' Sr'