Newspaper Page Text
33W o03.*35 SUMDAY. OCTODS 15. 1671.
IF WE WOULD. Ift w would bt chekthe ~taher. _ we utter or taia e i s It we would.hew iee mfslbt we Tra how berpaths ft and bsaes. AbI the wroebt m ht be righbted 1 IfEat weould- bt ae a webt" r At I the in that might e lightenedl versyla houer ma evLn Oty I It we would bat hear the edng, 1 Of the heurte that go aetray. Let .us top outside the etronghold I Of oar elflDebesua and pride; Let ans lift our inttig brotere.. e Let as b sirpr~ien are we abidel o Let Re, e. werblameo the fallen Hold a light to heeoor and e i s. I Ah. bow blesned ! ab. bow blessed Earth would be If we but try Thus to aid and right the weake r. Ihus to aid esoh brther'se ely ens to walk, n duty o e Pathway h ' o HOUIrA, LA., Oct. 9, 1871. b Editor Morning Star and Catholic Meenger: i _ On the evening of the 29th nit. the --inhabitants, of our= little town were fi agreeably surprised by the ' arrival of e the Most Rev. Archbishop N. J. Perche, of New Orleans. On Sanday morning, at half-past seven o'clock, at the Holy Sacri fice, his Grace gave the "Bread of Life" to n those that had been prepared to receive it, a and many for the first time were admitted n to this sacred privilege. At half-past nine, C High Mass was said by. the Very Rev. tt Gouvenaux, and, when concluded, the al Holy Sacrament of Confirmation was ad- b ministered by his Grace. a At two o'olockia the evening an eloquent fi sermon in English was delivered by the C Most Rev. Arshbishop.- Many had assem- v bled, some through curiosity, and others to s hear the truths and fundamental principles of our holy Church thoroughly expound ed-a privilege seldom allowed to our par- tI ish. It was with a feeling of delight that aI we noticed several of our most prominent I Protestant friends present. His Grace, at A the end of his discourse, exhorted them to reflect seriously, not on his words, nor on the eloquence of their utterance, but solely 01 on the meaning they conveyed, and the t great truths they contained. a On the same evening, at about seven a o'clock, a pyrotechnic exhibition took place S at the Academy of Our Lady of the Sacred D Heart. This magnificent reception next 64 demands our immediate attention, and we a' will try to give an account of it, as welt as e it can be pictured to our mind. o e tablishment, being apprized of the arrival a of their most welcome guest, immediately k prepared themselves to receive him in the a' most appropriate manner possible. Ac- ft cording y an arc-de-triomphe was erected P' in the middle alley leading to the convent a; hall, and -the front of the Academy was ei brilliantly illuminated, as well as the play- vi ground, situated on both sides of the alley. a There were n many ladies and gentlemen l (lCatholics and Protestants) assembled cI n itbin and without the building, who had ai come to show that their love for the chief 6 pastor of the diocese was notabated in any degree. Several vocal sad instrumental in performances cheered the assembled multi- ti tude, and the performers deserve, indeed, It great credit, as well as their talented pro fessor, Mr. Zellinks, who- conducts the musical department of the Academy. The ei whole showed that the lady professors of w this school are Antirely devoted to the edu- a cation and moral refinement of their pit pils.- Let us hope, therfore. thbs the ban- fl ner of progerlty and popularity will con- v. tinuoe to wave over our noble and promis- ft ing institution during the coming years. rc o, ai. ti NEwsPAPER PATRONAGE.-There seems ft to be a great many different ways of die- w fining and understanding the phrase "news- u paper patronage," and as a party interested a' in a correct definition of the same, we give ft place to the following disquisition on the b subject, by one who knows whereof he r speaks. It may serve, perhaps, as ea mirror ti in which certain persons may be able to sa "see themselves as others see them": I: Many long ad weary years of eperi- n ence in the publishing business has forced a the conviction upon pus that newspaper pa- '1 tronage is a word of many definitions; and d that a great majorityiof mankind are either ci ignorant of the correct definition, or are ci dishonest, in a strict biblical sense of the g word. Newspaper patronage is composed a of as many colors as the rainbow, and as r changeable as a chameleon. a. One man comes in and subscribes for a It paper and pays for it in advance and goes sa home and reads it with the proud satisfac- p tion that it is his. Hie hands in his place o of business, and reaps the advantages S thereof. This is a:tronage. e Another man asts you to rscd him a pa- i1 per and goes off without saying a word d about pay. T;me passeson, and you are in f, need of money, and ask hint to pay the tl sum he owes you. le flies into a passion, o perhaps pays, perhaps not, and orders his paper stopped. This is called patronage. E One man brings in a fifty cent advertise-a Sment and wants a two dollar puff thrown I in, and when you decline, he goes off mad.i e Even this may be called tewspaper patron age,. Anothte khantt yOt take your paper, it is g too high-priced, bet he borrows it regular- a ly and readnd it And that could be called t newspat atroonage. 1 One man likes the paper; ihe takes a cony .nd pays for it, and gets his friends to do the same; he is not grumbling to r 'tmu or others, but las a friendly word. If a an accident occursin his section helnforms t the editor. This ies newspaper patronage. t A man has taken the paper several years, t but has not paid for it, and he comes with an advertisement which he wants inserted free becauste le is "an old ptron." This is called patronage. One man hands you a marriage or other ieotiee ad saks for extra copies of the pa- i per containing it, and "when you surely I don't take pay for such small matters"- i that is called patronage. One man, it is good to see such, comes in and says, "The year which I paid is about to expire, I want to pay for another." He does so and retires. "This il patronage. It will lbe seen by the above that while I certain kinds of patronage are the very life of the newspaper, thero are other kinds more fatal to its health and circula tion than the coils of the boa constrictor are to the luckless prey which it "patron izes."i.--.Pat, '3fMidn., Cathlrbd Ohpoeicle. am like asixpence among a.r ,y · "u 1I ies, not easily perceived, but worth the oti whole ot them." an ELECTION OF ISAAC BUTT TO PABLIAMXNT. Mr. Butt has been returned for Limerick, without opposition. The election took place on Wednesday, Sept. 20th. Mr. Michael Ryan, J. P., proposed Mr. Butt, and Mr. Laurence Kelly, T. C, seconded the nomination ; after which the Sheriff- no other candidate having been proposed declared the learned gentleman duly elect ed, amidst a scene of great enthusiasm. The Rev. Mr. Quaid, P. B., Bev. Mr. Dwyer and other gentlemen then address ed t1e meeting, which shortly afterwards broke up in perfect quiet. Indeed, the whole proceedlngs were marked at once by enthusiasm and order. A large force of police was at hand, but the people gave them not the'slightest pre'ence for inter ference. Up to Tuesday evening it was suspected that a Whig or Tory candidate would be proposed at the lass moment, and Mr. Butt's committee had devised measures to demonstrate, should such a thing hap pen, in what direction the sympathies of the people ran. But thie had been already shown so perfectly that Whigs and Tories both saw plainly that not one of their race had the slightest chance of being elected, and they, consequently, abandoned the field entirely to the national cnoddate. ELECTION OP A COAD.FUTOIU BISHOP OF OS SORY. The 19th inost. will heiccforth mark a memorable epoch in the annals of Kilken ny. On that day, after High Mass in the new Cathedral of St. Canice, the Dean and Chapter, with the parish priest, proceeded to elect three candidates for the Coadjutor ship of Oseory, the Most Rev. Dr. Walsh being incapacitated by age and infirmity from discharging his high and onerous of fice single-handed. His Eminence the Cardinal Archbishop of Dublin and the venerable Archbishop of the diocese pre sided on the solemn occasion. On the scrutiny it was found that the Very. Rev. Dr. McDonald, V. G., received eight votes; the Rev. Matthew Keeffe, P. P., Achaboe, and the Very Rev. Monsignore Moran, D. D., Secretary to his Eminence the Cardinal Archbishop of Dublin, receiving each thir teen votes.- The usual designations of dignus, dignior and digissinmus must be omitted in the record of this election, as the Rev. Mr. Keeffe and Dr. Moran stand ex aguo on the list. It may be regarded as almost certain that the choice of the Holy See will fall upon either of those two emi nent ecclesiastics; and in either case the selection will be one to add lustre to the ancient See of St. Canice. The Rev. M. Keefle is a son of the diocese, loved with fond and familiar, yet reverential aff'ection by the people from end to end of Oisory. Nay, it may truly be said that his name is known and revered on all Irish ground, and wherever our scattered race have found a home. He is a man of the most pure and simple-we might almost say austere-virtues; gentle and amiable, yet endowed with great mental and physical vigor, and full of quiet energy and firm ness. He is a man of rare erudition, a splendid pulpit orator, and is, we believe, considered one-of the ablest theologians amongst the Irish clergy. His magnificent speech in defence of the rights of the Holy See, delivered at the great Kilkenny meet ing, was probably one of the ablest vindica tions of the Temporal Power ever spoken in Ireland. Should the choice of the Holy See fall upon the Rev. Mr. Keeffe, it certainly involves no 'want of appreciation of the eminent and learned dignitary who other wise might have been selected, to say that no evens of the kind ffr many years past will have caused such rejoicing among the friends of religion in Ireland, and (for ob vious reasons) been of suk- gratifying ef fect on the parochial clergy. If one may refer at all to such probabilities or c rtain ties, we are convinced that as between himself and any of his brother priests of the diocese he would have received three fourths of the suffrages; and, in truth, would on this occasion have received an unanimous vote, but for the remharkable and well merited demonstration of regard for Monsignore Moran. However, as we have already conveyed, the clergy of Osso ry will enjoy the sntisfacut,. of feeling that whichever of the two gentlemen who so evenly divided their favor may be se lected, their Coadjutor Bishop will be a man recommended by character acid attain ments to a high place in public esteem. The Rev. Dr. Moran has won for himself a distinguished place among those whose contributions to the history of Ireland, sa cred and secular, entitle them to. the grateful recognition of their countrymen at home and abroad. The clergy of Osso ry, in giving so many votes to Monseigoore Moran, have shown their appreciation of the Rev. gentleman's learning and re search, which, if we mistake not, will be productive of lasting benefit to the diocese of Ossory, should the choice of the Holy See raise him in this instance to the epis copate. Withyi a very short period the Rev. gentleman, various and laborious duties notwithstanding, has published the following valuable works: "Memoirs of the Most Rev. Oliver Plunkett, Archbishop of Armagh," I vol. 8vo ; " Essays on the Origin, Doctrines end Discipline of the Early Irish Church," 1 vol. Sco; "Com mentarils de Regno Hiberliei, by Peter Lombard, Archbishop of Armagh"--a new edition collated with the original MS. still extant in Rome. By way of introduction to this once most rare work, Dr. Moran has given a concise biography of the illustrious author, and valuable notes for the illustma tion of thie text. Of the "History of time Archbishe&lpof Dublin, the Rev. author has given us only one volume as yet; but we hope he will find time to publish the remainder of a work which must have ab sorbing interest for the clergy and laity of the diocese of Dublin. The " History of the Persecution of the Irish Catholics," by the same author, has had a very large sale, and we rejoice to find that an edition of the book has been brought out in America for the enlightenment of the Irish Catholics who have settled under the Stripes and Stars. The works we have re ferred to have been reviewed at length in the pages of this journal. It is almost un necessary to add that Dr. Moran has con tributcd some elegant papers to the 1)abli, e etewo, and that he has labored indefati gably as editor of the Irish Ecclesiastical Record. Should Dr. Moran be appointed to the See of Oesory, hlie willl b a worthy successor to Rothe and de Burgo, whose literary laborers are deservedly esteemed r in every learned circle of Irishmen, Pro Steestant and Catholic. Dr. Moran's gentle r and earnest character has eodeared him to Sall orders of the clergy in his native die . ese of Dublin, and we have no hesitation durig the eight weeks of holding it I amounted to more than $125,000,000. I I yone `sli joe to ad bim-now, or at some future r. time, as he is sare to be-named for one of the highest dignities .with which a priest c an be invested. Under the government Sof such a man, literature with all its s amenities would be sure to flourish side by d sile with religion. The prevalent feeling amongst the Irish parochial eleray and the laity will be that. while it is in his own diocese, if at all, Rev. Mr. Keeffe can well he expected to obtain episcopal digtity, Monseignore Moran, on the other hand, is obviously not confined to a single diocee. in the prospect of such well-merited eleva tion at no distant date.-Kaftion, 8ept. 23. SDECORATION OF THE MAYOR O CORK. The following is the letter conveying to Mr. John Daly, Mayor of Cork, the grati s tying intelligence that he had been made a the recipient of the Cross of the Legion of I Honor, in recognition of the services ren , dered to France by that gaud city during a d subsequent to the war: "Mr. Mayor FI hasten to inform you that upon the re port which had been laid before him of the exertions, so sympathetic, which y ua have ineeusantly made on behalf of the French wounded, the Chief of the ..FExecutive Power and President of the Council of Ministers, has desired to give you on this occasion a special token of remembrance and esteem. He has at my suggestion, conferred upon you, by a decree of this day, the Cross of Knight of the National Order of the Legion of Honor. I will lose no thiine Tforwarding to you en a future day the Insignia as soon as they shall have been sent to me by the Grand Chancellor of the Legion of Honor. Receive, Mr. Mayor, the assurance of my very high es teem. The Minister of Foreign Affairs, REMUSrT. Mr. John Daly, MaYor of Cork." FRANCE AND IRELAND. We observe that the visit of the French to Ireland has been made the subject of friendly remark in several newspapers and magazines in France. f'rom onme-the BRe use Politiuse, we ettract the folloihng pas. ages : "Ireland first sent us a whole'corps of surgeons and hospital attendants, to gether with the finest ambulance applian ces we have seen during the whole war. and the devotion and the services of which have been above all praise; Besides, she expended several millions of francs in the purchase of every kind of assistance for our wounded soldiers, our orphans, our ruined countrymen, and in general, all the victims of the invasion. She is still occu pied in sending cargoes of grain to our impoverished peasantry. One of our most estimable fellow-citizens, Count de Fiavig ny, whose functions as director of the In ternational Ambulances had enabled him to appreciate more correctly than any one else the services of our Irish friends, thought that they had some right to the formal expression of our thanks, and he informed the Dublin Committee that he proposed to go with several of his fellow laborers to offer Ireland the expression of their gratitude in the name of France. .Never has a sovereign been received amongst a friendly people with so much enthusiasm as have been those twelve or fifteen French visitors in Ireland. Since the memorable days of O'Cennell no suche ovation has been given to any one. Such a gratifying recognition of Irish hospitali ty briage.to a pleasing close an interesting international event. ALARMING EXTENT OF TIE POTATO: BLIGHT. There seems to be no longer any doubt that a very important portion of our food supply will be lost to us in a great extent this year by the universal prevalence of the potato blight. From an excellent sa urce we are in possession of reports pro cared frome no less than forty agricultural counties in Great Britain and Ireland, anod these reports serve to confirm the worst anticipation. In every direction disease is reported with an estimated loss of from 10 to 75 per cent.-Dublin Freeman. G(ALWAY ELECTION. We are glad to learn that there is every prospect of Hyacinth D'Arcy, Esq., of Newforest, being the "man for Galway." He has, we nnderstand, received the sup port of the bulk of the electoae. This is as it should be, for Mr. D'Arcy-as a eon sistent advocate of Home Rule, a sterling Catholic, and a first class landlord-is pre cisely the man to send to the English Par limment to advocate the enactment of measures calculated.-. to .hneull Ireland. IHe is the descendant of one of the oldest and most respectable Catholic tamnilies in the county, and both himself and his relatives have always been counted amongst the best friends of the tenant farmers.-R1oscommon Journal. Captain Nolan has made an electioneer ing tour to several districts in the County Galway, and was very warmly received, It would appear, however, that the vacancy in the representation will not occur for twelve months more, as Sir Hercules Robinson has consented to stay another year in Ceylon to carry out the currency reforms, and Mr. Gregory will in the meantime retain his seat in Parliament. MR. DISRAELI At)ND TIE ORANGEMIE. At a meeting recently held at Bushmills, rcounty Antrim, one of the speakers, the Rev. Henry Henderson, stated that the Rlt. SHon. B. Disraeli had consented to allow his name to be given to the Salford Loyal Orange Lodge, and in thie letter annono cing this hie hand declared that hie thinks highlly ,of tie principles of the Orange in stitution. - . TlE CL.AX CitO' IN CAVAN. The flax crop in Cavan and Monaghan Shas been pronounced a failutu It is fortu f nate, however, that the extent sown is much ( smaller than last year. B AN OLD THtEORY ExrLODEI,.-Every Sbody has read of Dr. Franklin's experiment a of placing pieces of cloth of different col m ors upon the snow in the sunashine to see e which would melt the snow most rapidly. The doctor arrived at thie conclusion that Sblack cloth was thie warmest, and white - the oldest. Professor T 3ndal, perlmal, thre highest authority in the world, shows a in one of hris lectures, as published in his i- " Fragments of Science," that Dr. Frank r lio was in error. He says that no inference d can.safely be drawn as to the absorbing y power of cloth or any other material from 0 its color ; that the luminous rays of the sun 4 are destitute of heat; that the non-lamin - ons rays produce all the heat in the atmos le phere or elsewhere; and he made experi to ments to show that of two substances, both - white, one would becomehot in the rays of n the sun and the other remain cold. For sas by Draggists sa Jewelers everywhere *5* Lsslsxia £ lsji thiisans Capt. Wm. Allen, of Tennessee, who, with his brother John, served undu Jack seo in the army, used to relate the follow lag anecdote when asked how the General had acquired the name of "Old Hickory." "During the eampaign, which ineluded the battle of Emockfaw Creek, the army was moving rapidly to surprise the India'ttt. and were without tents. In the month of Mareh, a cool equinoetial gale fell on .us mingled with sleet, whihob lasted several days. The General was exposed to the weather, and was suffering sevetely with a bad cold anid sore throat. As ight we bivouackedin a.muddy bottom, while it was pouring down rain, which froze as it fell. Sty brother John and I, finding that lie was unwell; became uneasy about him, though he did not complain, and laid down upon the blanket by the camp are with lis soi diers. Seeing him wet to the skin, stretched in the naudand water in his auf fering condition, we determined to try and make him more comfortable." " We out down a stout hickory tree, in which the sap was rising, and peeled the bark from it in large flakes; cut two forks and a pole, laid down a floor of bark and dead leaves, and roofed it, and closed one side, or rather one end of the structure, against the wind, with bark, and left the other open. We then dried our blankets, and made him a pallet in tihe tent we con structed. We woke up the old General, and with sntme difficulty persuaded him to crawl in. Withhil saddle for a pillow,and his feet to the fire, he slept snugly and soundly all night, well cased in hickory bark." " The next morning an old man from the neighboring camp came with whiskey, with which, after imbibing quite freely himself, he gave us all 'a treat,' as far as the liquor would go. He seemed to be a kind hearted jovial, and patriotic old fellow; a sort of 'privileged character' in .this country. While staggering about among the camp Ares, fall of fan and whiskey, he blundered upon our hickory bark tent, which Imme diately arrested his attenton. After eying it for a moment, he exclaimed: "What sort of an outlandish Indian axin' is this P nd gave it a kick which tumbled down the queer-looking structure, and completely buried the old hero in bark. As he strug gled out of the rains, and looked around for the author of the mischief, the old toper recognised him, and exc aimed : "Helo Old Hickory I come out of your bark and join us in a drink.' " "There was something so ludicrous in the whole scene, that respect forihis pres ence and rank could not restrain our mer riment. He very good-humoredly joined nous in laughing at the mishiap: As he rose up and shook the bark from him, we all gave him a -tira 'Hurrah for Old Hickory.' This was the first time he ever heard these words which were afterward shouted by the millions of his countrymen whenever he appeared among them." Sueer not at old clothes. They are often made holy by long sacrifices, by careful folding away, that they may last until the dear ones are provided for. If many an old coat could speak, what tales it would tell of the noble heart beating underneath. BOOKS AND STATIONERY. SCHOOL BOOKS 4T HALF PaBI3 F03 FIRST INTRODUCTION. O.r Catholic Schoula and Colleges use more of THESE BOOKS than of ll otlhers combined, and they give universal aattefaction. ROBINSON'S SERIES OF ARITHMETICS. IROBINSON'8 SERIES OF ALGEBRAS. ROBINSON'S HIGHER MATHEMATICS. ThI Chlstian Brothers, Brothers of the 8acred Heart, anl I rothers of the Holy Cross, use no other Mathe. i,, .tl Text Books. KERI.'S SHORTER COURSE IN ENGLISH GRAM. MAIL The Newest and Best English Grammar, and, by all odds, the most popular. KERL'S ELEMENTS O COMPOSITION AND RIHETORIC. The only book published that teaches the Art as well as the Theory of Composition Writing. Adopted for use by the Brothers of the Sacred Heart in New Orleans and elsewhere. Adopted for use in the Public Schools of Louisiana and Misiseip .i. and isrpi dly displacing all other works on this titJect in ubllto and private schools throughout the country. e SP5ENCERIAN, THE STANDARD SYSTEM OF PENMANSHIP. The Spencerlan Model of Writing has been copied by nearly every series of Copy-books published. All pro fesiional penmen teach thea sysem and us no other copybooks. The aborve Books. and all others ofr the American Edtlcational, can be obtained for First Introduction at this ohice. Send fur Descriptive Catalogoe. TIMOTHY MORON'EY, (tAt J'. A. Gresham'n) 92...............Comp Street..............92 ano 3m Naew Orleans. FOR MUSICAL SOCIETIES. THE SABBATH GL'EST. Price I1 Go. A fine collection of Anthems, by L. O. Emerson and J. li. Morey. THE GREETING, Price t1 50. An excellent Olee Book, by L. O. Emerson. All the ORATORIOS, all the Standardl MASSES a isge list of classical and or easy CANTATAS. and tumbers of GLEE BOOUS and o CHUIICII MUSIC BOOKS. Mailed, post-paid, on receipt of retail price. OLIVER DITBON & CO., T as hington stree. Boston. CHAS. H. DI'JION & CO., sC25 '7l ly "il Broadway, New Tork. p F GOGARTY. , CATIIOLIC OOKSELLER AND - STATIONERI, 151 Camp street. opposite St. Pa 'tcksChuch, keeps eneratoc k ofSC OLBOOK , BIBLES. P• .tandard d leeoansens Works. All the lateatCathsl cJ'ubllcatono st poblihh er' prices. Beads Medais, Cruiclixes and Belllffon Pit. lures. Geanerl Agent for all Catholic Newspapers e-d SIagaslne. Baeu Balls. Hta. Baes., Seore Books lnd I Croquet Game. nos ly LIFE OF CIRISTOPHER COLU'MBUS. With a Portrait. Price t. Sent fre by mall. f ddreu PATRICK DIONAHOE, Boston, Mass. W Bead for Catalogue. oc4 tf Table and Counter lops mane w mu's. lam ly sawIng NKRINS - SEWING MACHIND SALES FOR 1870. IHE SINGER STILL TRIUMPHANTfI t Tru NEW IpAovrD aaoNGrR PAMILY SEWING MAOMa NAC LE S Over 5,oo000 singer marke. in, aly Dse Twenty-Two Year of Popular and Constantly * Increaslng Favor. The Mw Popular. Drabled lReliable Fanlly Macbine * BE SURE AND iEXAINE TE BSINGER iG i 6 S BUYaINo A orTass. S FCTI IAND FIOUIE S Ta I b. year lean we sol . ear i wq f.l- am r, 811,78a bachnaes hat we said last yeas (tlbU)i,88, O Nt ITITNDREU AND TWENTY-4glrVN T1.OU tWAbD r IGHT HUNDRED AND T rRIRT-THERE Machines) showirgan ezxoeberead the sale'l Is et I over FOR PT THOUSAND. and, as shown by the table below, OVER rORTTY-FOU THOUSAND Ma~chne I mote than ay other Company. - The reader may naturally askwhether this le mae 5 boasting. in anewer to which we have to soy that the.e I Igurer, and the eaes given blow, ,ar from 8WQRN B RETURNWmad.abyllenses to tbReseiver appolnted , by the owners of the moss valuable Sewing Machiae B Patents who license the cmpsales of lesser imper Tsoba.C y d Grover _A& aker Ssw.. e[a mplny........... 4f I mlorens Si li W....... . Prom the above figures it will be men that er vale in trade are far behind au, and that the pp lrl what is haknown as our • r NEW ZAMILT MACHINE Si steadily sa4 largely ncesaing. We are not vain as to suppose that thee large sales are due teoeaperior businees eapeelity so much msto the merits of our Machines, as well as the ob~rvaion of those who bay 1 and use, and are peroally interested In comparing the merits of the di ibreat Machines before making a seiso. iton. SNo Family should be without one et these Labor I Saving Instruments. S Call and examine t .em, or send for Circular and Sample of work. WM. E. COOPER & CO., Agents,. . Jy9 71_ ly d7 and OsCamp reet. W e easetl lt the ateion of purchrsl m to ths Mtho e ,, it run iIgt nnd easy, does oUe r et TlE LATEST NOVELTY. ato 'thw Sbr nd s ]SHUTTLE SEWING MACHINE.LI O We easuesiy Invite the attention of purch·asrs to in this matrket. Premiums for general ekcellenoe of macbith and work have been obtained wherever exhibited, and Jame of the latest were received at the TEXAS STATE PAIR, Houston, May, 1870,and MISISLSPPI STATE FAIR, SJackson, October, 180. WILLIAM HOGAN, General Agent Empire Sewing Machine Co, Wos. 99 and 101 Canal street, &tP if WtOV N ULK vE.ou.E Il - $ .................. AND ........... ...... en ItR. E. LEE. writing nuder date of January l4th, 187, sal .: "Its simple mechanism, and the expesreneo my daulblern hbve hal in operating it, make the Wilcox & Gibbs' Swing Macluei a great favorite In my family." WILCOX & GIB,- SILENT TWISTI'ED LOOP STITCH SEWING MACHINE, ways in Good Orer and Ready to Sew. The .y place in the sity where all the ASrnt.4clabs In. proved Sewing Machines are offered tr sale. Sewing tachlul en all kind. repaire'd. Silk, Threrd, Oil and Neele forll all Machines, t-the Store It CANAL street 1" Agents wanted d+el8 ty M. S. Hd DiCKI . TINNERS-PLUMBERS-IRON WORKERS LEEDS' FOUNDRY, (Established in 18 ) Corner lDelord and Foucher streets. We are prepared to manufacture Steam Engine.s, Saw Mll., ott Pree doa ovnors ew l Screws, Gin (eering, Furnace Mouths. Grate Bars, and a ll kinds of Plantation and Bteamboe Works, and every description of Machinery for the Bouth. aples ly LEEDS & CO. JOHN M'ilnYEX. U. 1. APiLGIAT, 1 cI TTYLE & APPLEGALE,I P LUM 1 BER . -AS Dealers t Cnuosllg Ranges and Ioilrex, Bath Tubs Water Closets, waslh Stands, Kitchen Sinks, Lffl atxl Force Pump., Ale Pumps, Sheet and Led Pi4m Brass anld Plated Cuockes oft all patlea. S...............POYDRAS ITREET ........146 NEW ORLEAN S, N -Aente for Colwell's, Lhaw & Willard's Patent Hy nte put up, extended, and repaired. Repalinrl neatly ddue. mhl971 ly T. PcKENDIKLUMBER AND .(AS FITTER, 1150 Magazine street, near Philip. Kitchen Ranges, 1e1. Cold and Shower allats Water Closet., Wash standa. Pumpe and Hydrants, fitted on the meet 8pproved style. eas, iteam and Water Pipes, Faucets, Gas Chandeliers, etc., fittedl up arefully sid at the ahortees notice. sel0 3: J K. BAILEY, S246...........CANAL STIEET ..:.......246 VINEGARI jet l ly ESTAIUSHED IN iMO. dei ly ...- ew Orle: .. it O .......... ..................8FR D8& . ba r "" h LhDI y s a d B a k e n 50 -" Iqole r Dele a ,, s_ o y+ - . . . . .. . .. so fs Melonrstoo.As sad esasT F]OR 8ALE *.. . Bourb FOR SLE. 30 ' :oeld "CbeLEaRas A ee0- d. lustl LD 70 '" ,nld A a Old Tes reI. 4n sbernorae b JO FO LEal..ay...... ......... a ae O e Cca eLEAdR SeIes oe. CLORO REALo. ADI iI I U . ~... t iat Bleens Lrt. lte hIN ne AoreDl 0 bOAPRrl E JOLae, " peeLm. e .,aaets. D.e10 hln ern Ce eleea ane d I8ydrei 0o0 WPueaeotss 1tr.t It. Mmlbre.a A D For sole In l st ew'2 e BRAZILAN a . oell ly o-01 7 3 3oNw , Waolle LIqor Delrna wnd earns er NO. 8. Coo-nu. I.tOm 541 date, Ane d el7eaneeo, T on Oeaets, MStret Floursne. tes OrOniobe, eel P R BOURBON ad rlS WRPI l n·n r TAIBD BOAG.E, WINES AND LIQUORS 176 and , , ..Tohovpit ole, street. -1 , 6 ela lily Co er1 lrsla... re. D r in aooo0mm, Com nanzdal, d . y 30.... .. ......3OTDRAS rTRzuy..........30 p BRADLEY. Western Produce, Hay, Corn, Oat., Bran, Flour, Potatoes, Onions, etc. Owner Elysian FIelds end Freat Leee, Nee 3 and 4 near1'aontcrbAttrsl. JlL R:p^ot.ThIlrd 10.1 dmalvy FINANCIAL. E CIAIO 1 ....................C.... .caN BIGoT DRAPUS FOR SAL. ON THE PROVINCIAL BANK OF IRELAND, In sume fem One Pound Sseilaig up, Payable at It followl branche s _magh. tataU11n, M nmaghaa* al o.. Du1 nnAN u arry et Sn _anon, Ennisk/Ilen, " fin, JOSrPRon.u COP. Wrmoy. . 8Or. Cerk, Kilkenay, TJelo. Oo ran.en, Limerick We Clogheon, Londoaderry, Wati.rfed, Iatrice-o".t on, Halleow oghal. DUNOAN. .ýHRMA & cO.. -ol 6m Na. 1. R (Crawer streeat, Now Ores.. NEW ORLEANS SAVINGS INSTITUTION, No. 1L7 CANAr. STHIKRT, L, F. GENZRESI P/hLdem.n -e-s -. SAN. oJONR. J.T.. CTrasner. LTOOisanil SAIVINGS BAIN AND SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY, 54 ...............Camp Street............... 54 JOSEPH S. COIOni. W. VAN NORDEN, Prelolent. , los- PrdelJNe Diretors-- . H. Thomau. livld Wallae. Hoe ry Peh ohaud. Dr. W. H. Holeombe. SIn per meat pad ou saling d podtm. Safem rented mad vauArblee receired. Interme o. bedge ole.md ad rmitted. Pemrson livlng I Ie country will dud tbhi Compmny a safe deposEtory f.r valEu , paper., etc., at a mafll tenspe. ......... n tly -LBBCNIA BANK OPF NeW ORLEANS. 1mw OumiA, Juna 1i, OiO. STERLIN( BILLS ON THE RIBERNIAN BANK,. DUBLIN, pable In all perts of Ireland, from Os. Pound upward. or uale at csm Beak. jaKe ly JAS. J. TA.LUTON, Cabler. FOREIGN EXCIH&NOGE. Sourumla Blan, New Orleans, May. 1670. TbJs Beak will draw bSTELING BILLS In mums t. suit partlee wlshing to remit small amoanta to England or Irelmad. C. LIV' ~7DAIS my4 I. ('amteir. COAL AND WOOD. J. J. CLARKE, WOOD AND C(_,AL MElW'IAN T. Office corner Julia and Dryades sltrrtl. And Corner Liberty and Julia streets. Box 199 Mchanics' nand Tralrrs' ExchacnE .%hrw Orieans.o. Dealer In Wood mna, Coal, Blrks., Sand, Lime, l'emont. Plater Hair. Lathm, Shingles. Oak, Ash and Piea r Wood, w osl end Chrco. wbholrealo and! retaIl at the loweta markeot ratem. Orders filled al steamboata stplIled at short .,oti,a., rs 3m SI. J. nl.o;L&Y, r". ,-. enlj.+ t. t . pe . M c'LO,KEY, 11i iLEY & CO,. CO L S1I-RCIIANTS. 11; . ........ (;ravier Street.............It; i l'ttsburg and Anthracit", Prytonaa ul Eibalsh Cai-^ ncl C(OA L W24 gin U:,l HALE, 11Y P. OOMFORT 2G1 Delord srteet, corner Dryadee, Vow Orlean. CHAR€COAL AND wITEn SAND. Steambas Bakeree Feundrlee and FamiliMs sp. pled t he b t O t ne a nd lolwet mnaket pris. to snitte umsm. easn an r