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Morning Star ad Catholic Messenger.
SNW OflLn3A SdUNA, a -JANUARY 14. elil. JOHN OF MT. SINAI, Amen the eal obokeltheevetnhe John, are a dwtde it kth mn, wa saumbeed , on Undp o ut athicrden of the erose Are l e wae For bhai e ,an o4 t, 1 t thei g t lass, N. La. aa is r Ciot with pain. And whe to aor till the renin damp Were added vigL by the midnightap. Aoundant bardehipe after meagre foare f sleeop o'ear Itl, ad oher mullehef payero, The mek'. vomesn see med no eme yoke And burden lit of which the Mas ter epoke. He bore I wit impatience. Poor, unwise, He dowelt pos thein of esarifeeo And hfe oie ee In hlstroblod bheast Hisrong sul c da bltta er cy r rret.a ehbold" said he," the iiliee, hew thor growl Thaey toil not. spin not. yet Isonrea kmnow They aivGd ?lord, hloh Ho. psedo. receives, And them ie eay aervcnever grlves. "The angelso too, in their srlestal o epbte e To flageeltiotirrvns hate-.. bnor fteeats. noery coanats Tome t ir aerebbtte. Oit mQnt erGod with atter wreohess" Anade then Hevowed to break the ehnaiatbe brothers wor And run their teoileome tredmi meound no more i To ive pmefW4YtouCadfe isetri oe. A ane~ls live, so he Woul I b theruCLtbrb you a s are stloood- n The world MearL~ pardir rol aired He turned from Siaatnd thetoniik oawa S bThrow off oedle s hie rogh cloak of ay (shr angl ife eeu iask s metal ger) ad sougbht, ar o the Presence ever near. mato the desert owate. the smlitede il rthe moR al end i , her cant faod Or eikor isg ehd existed wentscnyfo The age man o rtett with hd. Intent To he asthe while egels are ; his prayer To rwalk with them-thaeir easy service share. So seven das went by. The brotherhooad, surperied, asnased at Johns exalted mood. apoke otle of the wranderer iand wthen They mentioned him, thoee eLmpie monkishi men Devoutly cromed themelrea on breast and brow, And mild " Our brother's with the angeis now ! Hrease up with a i peib, daring faith, And cast himself on God, not welting death." S But thee few deya sere trial brought to John, Shelterleus. friendlese. in the deseet lone. From the forgetful heaven no menna fell. No spring leaped out of rock. No vieible Appearsune proved that God took kindly note rOf taresd servant From foatlaos remote Noraven efre his daily breed to bring. In their stroearmnomrai aeps, ministering, Bore up the aoadrer.c lesin weary foot Aginst the sharp. lajrinue stoner shoold beat. The sun smetohtm b ntdhi By n wgh the wind Shrivelleand pierced hio hIt bts unkind. The desert eoared him wlthiteitapct rude; Hotv by that way lay tghe path to-rgaihood And beatio e joys he monk mronh' Remained-a mortal pinched. forlorn adrwen. Ho could not cast himself onlod. In van -. With team he strove, dashed release to gain From the ore burden othathie Ulf had been From toil and mcare and crs as weil as sin. And as the seventh day went darkly down, And all his brother mons awre hso poor John Care atumblng in the nllht, eoklntg the door i nHe lft with higet hope one week before He knocked. Th i Abbot hsead within and cried, "Who knoc? "T i-'t tie John. a voice repliae. "Hnay" maid theAhbot "John no more with men ath prt or lot Ho comes not here again From isyigh company. With shining throng' Of angsele now hs wals-to them belong." The door was shot or orth nor man l ed place Angtel nor gd, for on who had not grace To serve the Lord with patience. Down John fnel Along the threshold weeping. The stron swrell Of his ore spirit shook him.l Long e ri ed For the forgiteanemof the crucfedn. The dfertag Chat who, patient. hor the crosu. That man for eim might ount alt gain hot lou. And than the angela cams to John; while he Essayd no mole as anrels are to he. Nor sought them. lol they came to him" and Peace hewfound. prend througnh his soul it lesednears And In thea mornling when the door stood wide, John took his plhe cloae at the Abbots side, And id," F orgive me that I went astray. For et my Coolish weakness. As I lay Lt nlghi without, the pitying Mater coame ; He spoke me tenderly, called ae by name, And sild to me. 'nere me contenlt as an. For man, not angel, was the gospel plan. Give me a patient boman love. Obey y tale; for my atk he to crwss; then may The angela se and wonds, at above The beauty of a soul reanewed by love.'" And thncfore John. until the day he died. Served in l14 place with patieno; mortified The leh, and as a true raepentant men Gave Christ the service that no angel can. The Reply of the Niehop of Orleans to the Iretoh of Y. amhetta at It. Quentin. IContinuod.l However, the nation, ever grateful, would not have forgotten your personal talent and your efforts, even if unsuccessful; it would even have been willing to momentarily for get you; but you have reappeared too soon -juet before the time when the Commune of Paris brought to light those who are culer your iriuds, your lieutenants, your masters or your dieciples-Delescluse and Milliere, Rigault and Ranc, Cavalier and Mottio-men overwhelmed with both igno miny and ridicule, le'.me of whoi even now surround you, all thut party which not even by a single word do you disclaim, and whose mombers you still engage to give proofs of their morality, of their political strength and fitness for public business. This proof has been given, monsieur, acd surely you count too much on the fickleness apathy or credulity of the public. You preach in words a Republic of clemency, but the Republic is at once ruinous, disas trous and bloody, which for six months has been forced upon Faance, has not been forgotten. Your Democratic Republic-you have carefully avoided calling it social, and whyI For a brief hour of dictator have you thought it worth while to risk all eventualities? Poor country ! destined to be for ever the dupe or the victim of the most censurable ambition. No, whatever you may any or pretend, our memories de stroy the value of your promises. And it would need more than high-flown words to convince us. Tis true that in one portion of yonur pro gramme you do not speak vagulely.Yo are anxious above all, you say, to found the Democratic future on the reform of eduaa tion; and with this view yupoli yourself and your friendsaln cpbe and alone worthy to educate youth. You wish that men should be mode Just, free and powerful. That Is wronderful I But lio*? By a national education, given in atuymodern and democratic manner. And here you dare to affirm that the Church and past Governments have done nothing for education, and that in their eyes any one who can. reard is an enemy; and you pretend to reform the world by your scools. Allow me to tell you that you take advantage here of Ignoranee, In stead of combatting it. For you must un accounaobly reckon upon the Ignoancee of your auditors to thinkr them capable of ac cepting both a calumny and an abeurdity in the same sentence. The French Governments in sixty years have established more tboan 50,000 schools, and tripled tiii granot for primary educatiofi. As for the Church, she is founded on tw~o things-the Gospel and a Divine command ment, whrrIch i5,.Ito ci doeste-Go and teach. And this now hacknoeyed phrase, "Ignor ance is the source of all evl,") was once uttered by a P~,,ntifi', and he added, "Above all amongst the wRorking-classes." Bene dict XIV. said that a hundred years befoge you were born. The calumny then is elumey, and your abeurdity still more so. Thus you, M~onsieur Gambeuts, have the presumption to thlob that you *1I strike oat future gonertI*h _he yoa -lb bra, ohesmistry, ste"loes not teaek amoral ity, and those pi olly who flatter the techter ch ragn tr more of their minn enoe over p or than of the interests of the hade ts.a n Do yoe hnowwhat ass moat influence over families said soiety It is eduntios, whether 'moral or . Immoral, religious or atheistical. And do you know why I mins trust your reform ? It is simply because it will blie neither moral nor religious. Indeed. what Ia meant by an educaetion truly modern and truly'dtocratic f Is there a modern geometry, a democratio grammar, a new morality and an unpublished geo grapy All thesemighty wordsare noth log more than. cloudy metaphors, empty and obscure, and unmeaning when ana lysed. However, after having treated your audi enoce to these flights of oras"ry, you go on to utter your party cries, the orders of the day. You say education Is to lwfree. That means thirty millions more taxes. Bot what does that matter? You have spent many other millions. The poor will pay for the rich* but the people will imagintoe they are indebted to yon for the benefit. Obligatory-be it so, if you are able topro cure a solid sanction for your law-a real guarantee for the liberty of families, and, above all, masters who will, without the most abominable tyrannies, force athers to trust to them their dearest treasures, their children. But these vulgar details do not stop you. Finally, education is to be secular-there is the great word out at last. It -is easy to attack and calumniate ab. sent prietts and Religions. who cannot de fend themselves. It is not Io very good taste, but you have popularity to gain with your own party, and abuse of the Church may pass for kindness to others. The Church and State are henceforth to be separated. But this Is not enough; the Chubareinuasrbe separated from the school, and theschool from all religion. You have said, monsieur, that ybur Re public will be liberal. If you commence by excluding a whole list of lcitizens and women from the common right to teach, only because their religious beliefs are not the same as yours, do not, I beg you, any longer call yourself liberal, and no more acunse the Church of intolerance. Orrathbr be logical, and separate the State from the school; for the State is supported by the taxes-entirely by our money. You can not, without tyranny, force parents to send their children to the State school. Buat have done with these sounding phrases, and call things by their proper names. We are the Church-yon a-rethe -State. To take away our money, our doctrines, and give the money to you, for the support of youear doctrines-this is what is called the separa tion of Church and State. But I am some what reassured about parents sending their children to your schools, when I learn from you what is to be the programme of this system of education. "It is an extensive and varied programme,of suanch design that, instead of a mutilated science, all trath shall be taught to men, and that nothinog that the human mind can grasp shall be concealed." Do omaa re sciblli-thls is charming: You will be able to eresate minds capable of receiving such an encyclopedia. You are a man of such wonderful capacity I This, then, is the edueation, free, obliga tory, compulsory for all, secular, and com plete even to impossibility; but then, if this is the formala of socialism, it is also the formula of absurdity. "At school,'"' yon say, " they shall teach thetruths of science in the strictest sense, and in their majestic simlloity," and thas "you will have tormed citizens whose prin ciples are supported upon bases on which our social relations rest." What do you mean by these great words? What are these.principles-what are these bases? Whether these principles are sup ported on these bases, or these bases are attached to these principles, it matters not which you teach the child of seven to eleven years old. I ask you again to give me distinctly the text of the programme of science, tbat our doughty village shool masters, to inspire children of from seven to eleven years of age with the spirit of duty and sacrificee, ought to substitute for the Ten Commandments of God, and for the holy, asublime and wide-spread Gospel of our Lord Jesus Christ. What, then, monsieur, makes you so un grateful to the electors of Paris or Lyons, who have almost all been educated by the Christian Brothers-what makes you so harsh towards the priests, who perhaps, have helped not a little your own early education-and why are you so unjust to the Church? It is my duty to insist on this -pontot, and to protest against your calumnies. After-the clergy of France have devoted themselves, as they have done, to the service of our soldiers and prisoners for months, after our almonera and Brothers of the Christian Schools being shot-dead on the field of battle, after our religious have devoted themselves to your ambulances, it is now you take heart to tell us that we are no longer Frenchmen I And it is on the very morrow of the massacre of the hostages that you repeat these calum nies, that you represent us as constituting for modern society " the greatest of dan gers"-these are your words-thus expos ing as again to the blind fury of the mob. And it is not onlas you calumnlate, you do not spare the Pope himself. Ahb, I ad mit, the trials, the treason., the treacheries and the lies to which he has been subjected for the last twenty-fve years have not ren dered him very sensible to the charms of that liberty which yon promise to as; and be may be permitted not to admire that in famous Garibaldi, to whom, probably, you srieed the Army of the East. But even in the Encylical, which your audience has not read, the Pope has never condemned the differeut forms of government ioscribed in the laws of different nations. He has only condemned liberty without control, rights without duties, and socleties with out God. With regard to the rights of family and property, it ill becomes you and your friends to call yourselves their virtu ous defenders. But what-strikes me as most remarkable in this higgledy-piggledy of cosfusedi and incoherent ideas Is the reason for which you would inhibit the French clergy from a right common to all Frenchmen-that of teaching, " when you would call-upon the energy of men educated by much mausters, when you would excite in their minds feel iogs of self-sacrifice, of devotion,, and of pw s,;ol;Ld.-,y Spfagtes,,d-" bs thea naturw." roAdd th reaso gieen by yeu fb this softening and debilitton of hfammats0e 59 taught by us is still soor 1r'-laet7, itiLthat we leach thereTs ea eroiace and the masiters iwho believe ino Proi des eannot but softea and debilitate the haman astereneatruted to their heepiag. Here you oppose, moonsieur. " tshe oo trine whibch accastoms the mind to the idea of a Providence," and " the revolution wbieh teahebes thebo authority and responlsi bility of human wills, and liberty of ac tion." But I must tell you, monsieur, that there is nothing incompatible in these things -Christian doctrine teaches both; and by thas placing them 1n antagonism, youea cer tainly neitherenderstand youarself nor the matters you are talking about. (To be soetioned.) Zpisespasaaism--aosratisa of an Altar. The New York 2TIes of the 12th nlt., gives the following notice of the ceremonies on the occasion of the consecration of an altar in an Episcopal church in that city: The wreaorTal high altar, which, for some time' past has been in conrse of ereotion in the Protestant Episcopal church of St. Mary the Virgin. was solemnly consecrated on Monday. by Right Rev. Bishop Potter, assisted by Rev. Thomas M'Kee Brown, rector of the church, and Revr -Mesrs. Swope, of Trinity chapel; Olmatead, of Trinity church; Noyes, of St. Alban's church.; Bradley, of St. Sacrament Mis sion; Harrison, Van Kleek -and others. The church was crowded with a refined and intelligent congregation, who were present by special invitation, the ceremonies being of a private character. The services of the dedication were prepared expressly for the occasion by Bishop Potter. They were of a very impressive character. Looking at the altar, dressed with flow ers, and hearing han reds of wax lights, the surpliced clergyj and the uniformed sisterhood of St. Mary the Virgin slowly Sling out at the close of thle ceremony, one was forcibly reminded by all the surround Ings of the Roman Catholic Church. In Seed the services in this church are said to make a nearer approach to those of the Romisk than even those of St. Alban's or Dr. Ewer's. The altar, which is not yet completed, is one of the French Gothic style of the eleventh century, and is being built at tihe expense of Mr. John B. Murrey, a promi nent member of the congregation, a a me morial of his deceased wife. When finish ed, it will be the most beautiful work of the kind in this country, exdepting, per haps, the high altar of8t. Stephea's Boman Catholic Church, on Twenty-eighth street, and will even exceed that altar in beight. It is-a pproached from the body of the church by nine steps, the highest of which, nearly sir feet from the floor of the nave, forms a platform from which the main structure rises. In length the altar is sev enteen feet, including the wings, and the height to the top of the tabernacle is about twenty-six feet. A marble revedos, or screen extends the whole length at the back of the table, and rises to the height of twenty feet above it, having at each end canopied niches, for the reception of statuary, supported by slender columns with richly carved caps. From the center of this screen projects the tabernack, a beautifully sculptured piece, on the top of which, under an elaborate canopy, is to be placed a marblq- crucifix nearly five feet in height, imported from Italy for the purpose. A number of brass candlesticks, designed expressly for the al tar, will be placed upon it when completed. Two hundied wax lights are to be' usned. Two candlesticks of elaborate design, and fourteen feet in height, will stand on the ground floor at eabch corner of the altar, to hold the Sanctus lights, to be lit when the Sanctes is sung in the mass. The material used in building the altar and steps is Ital ian marble. The following inscription is carvedon the faces of the retables-the two last sentences being in Latin, the transla tion of which is given: "Erected to the glory of Almighty God, and in loving memory of Sarah Elizabeth bMurray-wife-who entered into her rest on Sunday, December 14th, 1870. " In the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost. " " Eternal rest give unto her, O Lord, and may perpetual light stiwupoen her and give herpeace." The work which is performed in a very substantial manner, is from the designs, and is being built under the supervision of Mr. Edward B. Stent,architect, of this city. It is expected that the altar will be entire ly finished by Christmas. The Church of St. Mary the Virgin was' brought to its present state of completion about a year and a half ago, the ground for the edifice being tihe gift of William B. Astor, under condition that the church shall have a tower and adjoining school houses. A handsome pulpit oLiifferent colored marbles is to be raised in the chorch, and the clhancel floor will be laid with the same material. Mns. LAMBERT'S DEMORALIZED COW. Since the celebrated cow that kicked over the lamp, that lit the fire, that burnt the stable that destroyed Chicago got her name in the papers, the whole envious bovine family are cutting' up didocs to secure an equal notoriety. The latest exploits are by a cow belonging to a Mrs. Lambert -of Bay city, Michigan. Exploring the back yard on a recent evening she put her head into a barrel, which sbe couldn't get off, and becoming very moch frightened at her condition, she blindly fored her way into the wood-shed, thence into the kitchen, and thence into the dinifig-room of the house, becomiog all the while more furious. From thisroom she made her way into the parlor, throwing dowa and trampling un der foot everything that came in her way. Mrs. Lambert aroused her husband, who arose, but fnding he could nothing, went for help. The cow next roshed into the bedroom where Mrs. Lambert, with a little baby and one child occupied a bed, and another little child a crib in front of it. The enraged amimal mounted the bed, but help arrived, and not an iostant too soon. The window was raised from the outside, and a neigh bor attempted to enter, when the barrel gave him a blow which knocked him back against the fence. The children were at last secured andpaased through the win dow, and Mrs. Lambert soon followed. The door of the bedroom was then closed 'and the--eow left to herself. Sine fioally became soothed, 'and waikedsonatter de molishang all the nice fauriture i the lower part of the houee.-Sprisgfcld Bepublicas. 14rr; Humus Too Wis.-Alpp~.;~: .siedlakea-leeosd-atre t retied *i as usual, the thebr night, in good baalarad º feetIOng of security regaeLua he; a mfetr, not dresammih .n'the rox Iy ofd or the iitehbalifty ' i a l weapes, whisk she after wards supposed were-at U.e In pointing at her from the window jdit ,opposit her bed. -While peacefully reposaing and eon joynlag the eomfbrt and louory of a cozy room on a. winter's night, sddeatlnly there was a sharp report at the window the whir of some minsile passing thou ghte1'c room, and a sonndas of a slnt strikfng the lndy, followed by a sharp, stingaing sensation be tween the shoulders. Aseream pitrned the air and startled the iembers of the house hold, who came runnoing to th Vlchmber and found the lady Ifinting. Ciothi water was freely used- when the lady recovered, and cried out loudly that. he was shlt, and a boy was dispatched in haste for a doctor on Third street. The physibrcian fil ed his pockets with probes and foreepsand knives and what-not, for the snrgical visit, and went rushing to the rescue, thinking probably to save a poor suffering creattures's life. The door was opened, and he bharried laio the room; but, instead of fading the patient writhing in pain and agony, he was overwhelmed with surprise, and perhaps a little disappointed to And herlaghing and blushing, as if enjoying one of the beet of jokes. Before he coold ask any questions, she hastened to explain that a mem ber-of the family examined her shoulder, and no wound was found. She then remem bered that she had left a few bottles of ale in the room near the window, and-further investigation proved that one of the corks had popped ont, striking her in the back, which she thought wasabullet-shot through the window. It was an amusing affair to the doctor, who likes ajoke as well as any one, and he joined with the family in a hearty laugh at the wounded lady'sexpense, albeit he was a little disappointed in his anticipation of a splendid case of cutting, slashing and probing and-his usual fee. Louausille ourier-Journal. The New York Word says: "The Terri tory of Arizona contains the relics of the oldest Christian civilization on the Western Continent, Long before the Pilgrims set foot on the "Yankee blarney-stone" at Plymouth, the Spaniards had bailt cathe drals and aqueducts in the Valley of the Gils. More than a hundred thousand peo pie once inhabited that region cultivating the narrow strip of fertile soill along the streams, and opening the rie stores of gold and ailver which lay hidden in its rocks and river beds. But a ter cities had been built, and Jesuit missionaries had made some progress in subduing the Indians through the potent influences of the . Catholic Church, the fierce and untamed tribes poured in from the wilderness andi tie mountains, and spread terror and desola tion throughoat the settlements. A suc cession of these merciless onslaughts well nigh killed oat the Spanish civilization on the. Giln and Colorado and the rains of their broken wails and ieserated churches still strew the plains, reminalng the travel er of the bold adventures of Pizarro's day, and their stroggles and oonquests when the eastern coast where our oldest civilization in found was still 'part and parcel of the howling wilderness." Since the memory of comparatively yeung men this historic land fell into the possession of the United States, and the pioneer and immigrant sought its plateaus and valleys in quest of the treasures that had scarcely been touch ed by the Spaniards. Still its primal carse has hung over that picturesque laud. Its Indians are more fierce and untamable than other tribes, and the people who are struggling to plant Yankee schoolhouses and charches on the rains of the convents and cathedrals of the sixteenth erntury take their lives in their hands and scores of them become martyra in spreading the gospel of industry and trade. SEWING MACHINES. THE "SINGER" IXPEDVZD FAMILY AND XA UJACTURINB SEWING MACHINES. A PU.LL AESORTMEN OF TEx SINGER IMPROVED MACHINE. TWIST, a ALL COLORS AND SIZE$, In One aHundred Yards, Quarter-Onnce, Half-Ounce and One-and--Half-Ounce Spools. FOR FAMILIES, TAILORS, SHOE-FITTERS, CARRIAGE TRIMMERS, ETC. AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. WM. E. COOPER & CO., GENERAL SOUTIHERN AGENTS, OFFICE REMOVED TO 89.........Canal Street.........89 JY9 71 17 Oppositelo the Fountain. WILLYAM BOHNE. OPTIC 4ý,tin 3 T aiai..dN PI I, Netlw oe.. . SEW MAfhI&C.BII-S. THE MANT saEOes WHT Ta WEED SEWING MACHINE Wn.L MAnm Tt Most Suitable Holiday Gift. It makes the perfeot Look Stitch. SIt ases the Stralbt Teedl.a rt nses any kind of TIhb d or Slk. It ses the earm Thread abves andblelw. It seam. strong, nseat nd elastle. It bus a Tree sad Simple TeIolem. It needs m Soaping or Owling upn te threas e. hbres. - Is6 eausean the malleat aeunt ot thread. It hat te greotedt eapstty fbr buly wrk. It Is eassy elead and kept ina aeder. It has all the impreved bead monomas. It ns. the improved S -e a aunSt.. it e-n readily daptapy iiws 5mpev 4emt It Balda witheut extra astubmsente. It ehas a Memmer and lTller ombied. It Rales, Blads and Fringes. It Hematitches In the most beautiful style. It hbas no cage or other heavy machtaery. It prEQeetaladles dreass fram becoming seiled. It is durable because it is simple. It Is simple because it lperfet. It gives lees trouble than any other aschnls. It a more esily learned tbhan snyother Machine. It lasts longer than any other Machine. It costs le tbhan any other drstolse Machblas. Is hba become the Ladlie' Favorite. 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TEN PIRST PREMIUMS An rai NWORSaa AunYRED AT THE FIFTH GRAND STATE PAIR Or LOUISIANA Dor S. N. MCOOY. Corner of Canal and Royal etretsa, Embracing in every Instano the Firat Premium for The Beat MACHINE-NAT)K SIRTS. The Beat HANI-NMADE J ItHrt. at to each, as the Best etbr madle in tbhe Soath or any pact or the Ucited Mataic., The Best and Larget Dsplay of GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHIING (GOODS. The Best GENTLEMEN'S UNDERGARMENTS. The Beat and Finest DRERSING ROBE. The Beet Dieplay af ROBES. Tbe Bet GOLD-EMBROIDERED SHIRT. If anythig was necessary to test the superierity of hooooe awaxrded at eara *Grar t Fo rae nai e welol a them of ame "o a ad the great Perl E lo f , thu sweeping victory added to t heC noyo t sad of O s. tomendall over the United States. who have ware nane Oether than Mooed s arar 1 bS. Ct reuts yesre s should Induct to get the uest and C bub remembering tbepbraae,aefamilaobstsh werds, "Gur Toua Swatns Ego Man lunamsma Goose AT S. N. MOODY'S. Corner of Canal and Roytal streets, N. 0." eand for Fries Lint and Direetim ter Unitemine. mI ntO dale l, KEYSTONE MARBLE WORKS Otffce ed leeroot, 192 SC. Charles strt, Corner uIla. A fae esleotton of Itelian Statnary and Venn Marbl Mantels atlo iarbleised Marble and Slate seatal On haniad for esle t emai l edvenceen RevTac pris Grve. Merble and Slate Hearebson band. The Treda eupelied at modorate rates. Tomba. Moeaants. Meedetones. Tablets. Washstand. and Coanner Tope made to order. RIFI ES, SHOT-GUNS, REVOLVERS, GUN MATERIAL Write far Price List to OKRA? WESTERN GUN WOrWs, ---asa. i P. Art qme Reyslywe, eft bought or Ida kr. O. fit..Sm3u40WeeL OberWest ...... ee t;.. "·;...... ,.t4Frasna. 5o0 so:c IIW a 7s fiaOol' s L NG Cbhee e TO " RANDY, sbd 00d Tern GIN:' ,ý In atum sad mw sob, to JOHN 0. RYAN, WBOLUBLLB LI UOS DAL AND RUOCUIZU. 01 ERIRUL.. - I 0 wil besY aboeataor~~ who VMyT~w ma tbw mldm - SPha sail. mad esoaltas hya mda~e. emad. JOHN RRNRRUO N* Wholesale Liquor_ Deahsr Rand -Riotjp, NO. 55 TCROUP1TOUr.B STURNY. Sand 7$. 74 and 75 Labatsta Skee%$ Brow grImme s, P t a$ fre. N od E' oU ua wql: budirect ft... Meibbe.n &. be...". Dai. Wiary.q Cyathiaae Ky EDWARD BURKE, WINES AND LIQUOR-r 186 ofd 192..Toboupftoulaa street.. .16 and rl2 felS ly NNW OULUANU. J U GIBBONI a 00., ~biamaim is~ GRAIN CORN MEAL, AND NAY. 57.50,61, ..... Now I. *We...... g~gS 57.N5, at. e Jelly a ew.j P" BOOKS AND STAIONERY. p r. 00oo ARTY, Catholic Bookseller and StltToner, 161............Camp Street............151 orrorns er. Arasex 's causca, Invite the attention of the Catholic Clergy ad Cmse mualty, the Superiore of Colleges. Academies. Sabse end Convents, to his LARGE STOCK OF CATBOLIC PUBLICATyI S Bibles,. Prayer, PartoUosal. Theologiel, Centoeerelal end Mieesaesen Booeekes Ale. to hib large assertmeat of SCHOOL BOOKS, In every breaeh of edeadegm. PICTURES. BEADB, MUDALS, CNUOIDIZ -n other religious artales, all at moderate piees. OGeneral Agent for all Catholio Neweggereeseg ra. sazs. Also, Agent for the perpoee of gaihlahg Catholl Institutlie.s with all sapplies needed exeep Booaksand Stationery. tree of eem leie. His CATHOLO jCISCULATING LIBBART el holee Literature L epen to all who wish s emhbeatba, The beet way of getting sheap redlleg is to eubeerbhe I. P. F. GOGARTY'S JaT tf Cathelc Clraulatiag Library. SCHOOL BOOKS - AT HALF PAIE FOR 1I S5T INTODUCTID.N Our Cathetolic SBoboo ad Colle see mre oat l HEE BOOKS than of I ethers eabld, and they give s lvesa satisfactlon. ROBINSON'S ERIES O7 ARITHMETIC& ROBINSON'S SERIES Of ALGEBRAS. ROBINSONB HIGBER MATHRMATSCS. The Chbletlan Brethore, Brothers oithe Gscred Heart. and Brother. of the Hdly Crase, see ee ether Maihe. matlola Test Beebe. HEWS SHORTER OOIRT E IN ENGLISH ORAM. MAR. The Newet ead Be" Engleb Oasmmar, sad. by a odd., the most popular. KERL 'S ELEMENTS O COMPOSITION AND LHETORIC. The asly boah phblllbeed thag teachee the Art ea well ha theTheer of Cemuselth.· Writie. Adopte a sea bt he Brother. of tesetered Heart . Nw Orlesei hnd l ere. Adopted for lue Is the PuhicSlo shoe ot f satsiea end Miselselppi. ad is rapidly d iepiaeat all other wrkhes a this ash est in public s5d private scbeole thraugnst the smantry. SPENOERIAN. THE STANDARD SYSTEM O0 PENMANSHIP. Thsend for pes t Model atWrlUe. a en o b TIMOTHY MORONEY, swiy every erl fr dCopy~heeh pu~blihd. All Pa Al e J. A. uth elshm s) oopylheeta. The ........sCamp S ethe . the ............ BdsatotSal, seea he eleled fo F~rst Istreds.te.l s as S New Orleans. 1872 T 1872 NOW IS TX TIME To SUBSaCRIBE 105 Tsa 3E3T CATOLICO PAPER IN AMERICA: The Ner York TabIet (Published with th eprbation at the Meet. Rev. STOBIg LATEST HOME. IorEIAN AND IZUN. t EWS. COIIEEsON DEN ETO. SpeeolmS Coples Sma Wses. Liberal ldacameamts to Clabs. D. A J. SADLIER S. CO.. PuMI·ebs, deed It _ _ 21r fltery strssS. New Yo!rk*. T. FITZWILIAM A CO., Stationer, Job lrioters, Lithographer, I swo BLANKE BOOK XANUACTURERS, 70...........Cap S r ..........76 Sueci Attenti to Orders far Lihgrapbod Week. A SeesaormeatT A s ' EagIlet Photogrape Aihum,. eesecal hmePma Wettin Dees, Pape ules. Beebe. Ged d s e geamrally. rsl adt eel t ipr -tI