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MUriimn Star ad Othbolic Meismiliner.
I3W W a . INUD" TARUAZX i; toLl. S r , swmt a assts. - msn axs. Deisleoa of St. Jets's Clu-e.-This slaemn and iapressive eremoney took plase last Sean day. The church at an early hour was demsly throsged. At a qarter past ten ranch No.4 of the Hibernian Benevolent and Mutual Aid Association, arrived. Delegations from the various other Branches acoompanied Branhob No. 4. Arrived at the ehorek the fiber niana took position in the middle, where e*ats had been provided for them. Two na brass biands were in attendance and during the pauses in tha service rendered with good effect some solemn airs. At ii o'clock, Bis Grace, the Most Rev. Arb. bishop Perebe, preceded b o theoolytieand the Rev. Victor Boudard, rons-bearerttered the Sanctuary. The Aspargs was theisiired by His Grace, the choir respondisg. 4ter the speryes had been-suug the procession moved down the middle aisle, issuing be.m the main door, and made the cirlel of the church on - the outside, the attendant priests chanting the appropriate psalms. Beternedto the Sanctu ary, the Archbishop closed the initial portion of the ceremony of dedication by prayer. The Litanyetf-the Saints was then recited, the in vocation relative to the ceremony in hand, specially introduced on these occasions, being intoned by the Archbishop himself. Next fol lowed the Antiphon, "Deus is adjutoriuameouse intende"-" Oh, Lord, Incoline thou to my aid." The inner circuit of the ohurch wasthen made, the Archbishop aprinkling thefaithful and the 1 temple itself with holy water. This concluded the dedication. Thp proceslsion returned to the Sanctuary, and the Archbishop was then robed in his Pontifical robes. The Right Rev. Bishop Quan lan, cele iran, ao entered the snctnaryzat tended by the Eev. Father Finn, acting as Deacon; Rev. J. Moynihan, Jr., BSubdeacon; the Rev. Fathersom Th. Weglikowski and Ken nedy being Deacons of honor. Father Cornelius Moyniban was assistant Priest, and the Rev. FatherJ. G. Foote was master of the ceremonies The celebration of solemn High Mass pro ceeded. After the Gospel had been read, the Rev. Father A. J. Ryan delivered a sermon, in troducing his text as follows: "From the visible act of to-day, my brethren, which bas justbeen performed by members'of the apostolical snooession, I would lead yeou back to the days of the Apostles themselves, I and will read for you from the 5th chapter af the Acts of the Apostles the following verses.' The Rev. Father then read-from the fifth chapter of the Acts, commencing with the 18th and concluding with the 39th verse. Having read thus far, -the gifted speaker closed the sacred book with the exclamation "and Gamaliel was right!" He then, in a dis- a course singularly remarkable for its fluenoy, and abonunding in flowers of rhetorio and poetoic imagery, proved that the existence of the Catholic Charch at the present day showed conclusively that it was the work of God, and could not be overthrown by man. It is impos- I sible to convey even an imperfect idea of this discourse by nsuch a synopsis aus we could give, s it having been found impracticable to take a r verbatim report. Suffice it to say, that Father i Ryan fulfilled even the somewbat extravagant I expectations of some who, never having had a the pleasure of hearing him, had heard his praises sounded on every side. Amongst the audience were several of our most pro- a minent lawyers, who expressed their opinion that Father Ryan's rank as a pulpit orator is second to none In the country. 1 After the sermon the solemn High Mass was I concluded, His Grace, Archbishop Perche, giv- c ing the benediction. The choir, under the direction of Mr. Goeo. J. Figenshnb, assislted t by several of the members of other choirs, so quitted themselves quite ereditably. Particn larly most be noticed the rendering of the solos by Messrs. Hartung, Doboac, and Mr. t Figenshuh (brother of the organist). At the conclusion of the solemn High Mass, the Ref Pastor, Father J. Moynihban announced that a 1 mission would be given In St. John's churoh, commencing Sunday, the 14th inst., with High Mass, at 10 o'clock. The mission will Le preached by the Rev. Fathers Hayden, Hen nessey and Hickey, of the order of Lazarists. 1 The church itself should have a word or two of notice. Though not entirely completed, it is even now one of the most beautiful and commodionus churches in this city. Its length 1 is 168 fest and width 68 feet. T'he altars, which are to be of Irish marble, will be here early in I May next. The grand organ will arrive from New York about tbohe same time. This instrn-4 ment will be one of the finest in the South, its cost being twelve thousand dollars. Father Moynihan intends that the choir shall be one of the heat in thecit~y. It will be noted from the above, that the church will be entirely completed by Easter Sunday. A full description of the splendid structure will appear in the STAR at that time. After the conolusion of the ceremonies, the Most Rev.Arobbishop and the Right Rev. Bishop Quinlan of Mobile, with a number of the clergy and laity of the city, were invited to a large haUl in the school bulding, where Rev. Father Moynihan had eaused a very handsome dinner to be set out. Considering the prolonged and fatiguing exercises of the day, this was by no meana unwelcome, and towards the close of the entertainment Mgr. Perehe expressed his thanks to onr Rev. host in a few happy re marks. He was glad to say that he was proud of every Irish priest in the diocese, that he made no distinction in his love between his children of different nationalities, but that in the erection of the splendid edifio jost dedi cated the Irish population had been the most active promotqrs, and deserved the greatest credit. His Grace spoke in the most enthusi astic terms of Irish Catholics, and pronounced them as a people worthy of the name of mis sionarles. Rev. Father Jeremiah Hoynihan responded in his happiest vein, alluding to the great im petus given to the development of Catholic weeks daring theadilnistratilone of thii st Archbishop. Chaurches had &iries i $pls where the name of Catholie had been on known, sh6olslhaad saltiplliT eveywhere, and eonvents ofered their bhly seeludon for the formation of th ye ig ladles of this ge-a Seration in all the gueses oft alesee sad oharse tsr. He mist add that the Isombmiey of the Right By. Bishop Qinsla in his diocese had bedlibewlse 'illustrated with a glorious and oneoureaging protre. To this His Grae of Mobile replied In some highly-bmeroess remarks. He hoped that the lamentisatons of the prophet Jeremiahb, as ouear ev. hobst had bees facetiously cealled, were now nally chaebnged into the joyful strains of sooese,ond that his bharp would be attuned to bymns of triumph on the banks of the Misel.. sippi. In reply to the remarks of HisB Grace the Archbishop as to the faithful bcharacter of he rlrsh people, he referred eloquently to the yast services rendered the Churchb, in all lands, by the apostolic zeal of the French missionary priests. Rev. Father Ryan, in reply to a toast given him personally as the orator of the occasion, said a few words, in which he playfully al luded to the encomiuoms jnst given to.Irish and French Catholics, argultg that American Co tholics ought to be the bust of all, as the Ca tholicity of this country was the joint produect of French and Irish seal, aud must therefore combine the best qualities of both. Mr. Roselins, from among the lay guests,, being called out, made some remarks, whioh were received with much applause, going.y to show his personal friendship for many Catio lies, and hbls total want of intolerance-towards, the Catholic religion, at the same time statinog very distinctly, so as to prevent any misappre. I bension, that he had been born and had lived c a Protestant and hoped to die one. Hoo. Thos. J. Semmes,in response to a call, entertained the assembly for some uiinntes in a a most agreeable manner. He gave some re- I aminoiseences of his earlier experience here as a a Catholic, and frankly expressed his opinion of a the status of Catholicity in the Church of this country. He believed that American Catholics a would die for their faith, if need be. with pro- e bably as much firmness as Catholies of any J other country, but certainly they did not as a v general thing live up to the spirit of their t religion with as much vital faith as was mani- d fest in the lives of Catholics born and bred In c older countries. c Throughout all these addresses there were t so many telling points that the audience were a kept in a roar of merriment and applause. Finally His Grace, Archbishop Perche, put an r end to the festivity by rising and giving his b benediction, after which all setired, bearing a with them the pleasantest memories of Father I Jeremiah and his banquet. t n Father Byan's Lecture.-St. Michabel's Church, a a beauntifuol little edificee, that owes its exist ence to the indefatigable efforts of the Rev. f Father Sheehan, was crowded last Tuesday. ii Father Ryan delivered a lecture and delighted tl his auditors by his psouliar, brilliant oratory. a The subject of the lecture was " The Catholic C Devotion to the Blessed Virgin." t The Redeemer's bchildhood and bhis entire f subjection and devotion to his mother were '1 referred to in eloquent terms. In word paint- 1 ing and facility of expression, Father Ryan 11 has, perbape, no superior in the South. In his o argumentation, while apparently at times di- a gresiver, he Is close and analytical; in his re- t forences to the sacred writers for support of his t assertions, he is felicitous; his style is clear o and forcible; his listeners are fascinated by his a power and convinced. by his earnestoess and I logical deductions. His delivery is good and I his voice is sonorous, flexible and under ex- e collent control. t It is the intention of this eloquent speaker b to return soon to us and deliver a lecture in i St. Patrick's Church. Due notice will be given t our readers, so that they may be enabled to ca seize the opportunity of enjoying an intellec- t tual treat.1 The squabble, or contest, or whatever it maye be called, between the two political factions known as the Warmoth faction and Carter faction, seems to have ended. Governor War moth seems to have won his point, for Speaker Carter has been unseated. Believing that al brief account of the principal events of the affair may be interesting to our readers, we 1 offer the following. t The Carterites, having found themselves beaten in the election of a presiding officer, opened the war by absenting themselves from the city, so as to prevent a quorum in the Sen ate. Tbis move on their part appears to have operated disastrously to themselves, for, in order to carry out their project, is is said they made use of the revenue cutter Wilderness, virtually admitting their weakness, by thus relying upon United States aid. The residue of the Senate have continued to meet and adjourn from day to day, but as yet there has been no I quorum. The ninth day's seesson showed only seventeen present. So much for the Senate. In the other branch of the Legislature, on the 2d day of January, a vote expressing the confdence of the House in Speaker Carter was passed. Immediately afterwards, Mortimer Car moved a reconsid eration. In the midst of disgraceful disorder and tomnlt, Car's motion was lost. On the following day, the 3d, the Warmothites rallied. Warmoth's side had been reinforced by recruits from the enemy's ranks, who, no doubt save solid and weighty reasons for so suddenly changing their minds. The Carterites found tliemsblves in the minority. Mortimer Carr again attempted to unseat Carter. He offered a resolution declaring the Speaker's office vacant, and nominating W. H. Waters as Speaker. Carr put the motion himself to the House, and after some shouting and hubbub on the parl of the menbers, he, Car,, ,1,clnred I the motion carried. Carr and some of his fol lowers then advanccd towards the Speaker's chair, with the evident intention to carry the I- rosolulon into effect. Speaker Carter promptly - summoned to his aid a number of his friends, o and Carr and hi-rorowd at once dosisted. At That Ightg -ovear Warmeth gentheed U the Isidgsl t be hat, qnatieasg in ho lobbies 5* ad galleries t a all e dos a mber 5, of armed Metrepolitan poflesmea. Te des of of the 8pebask room were alse barriaded. I- OR the follwoag day, a few minutes behe the e- asemblisa of the Hons., Overnor Warmothb a Obie f Pollee Badger and ixteen Warmoth 4 members were arrested by United States Mar d abal Packard. The affidavit charged them with violating the En-Slux bill. Of neetse a the whole party were released on bond. During * the absence, thus obtalned, of the sixteen r Warmoth members, the Carter party, on ari a os pretexts, unsseated twelveef the opposition I sad voted in twelve men known to be ftavor a able to their own side. The Carterites, by - these extraordinary mesures, havinrlg obtalned s a clear workaing majority, adjourned in triumph f and fanied seoourity. Governor Warmoth that Ssame afternoon called an extra meeting of the ,Legislature, and this time It was the Carterite party that was weakened by the absence of some of their members. Speaker Carter him I self was absent. At this extra session sixty Lva members were present, thirteen more than a qaorum. Speaker Carter was deposed from the office of Speaker and expelled from mem bersabip of the Honse. 0. H. Brewster was then elected Speaker. Thus were the Carterites circumvented, and onthe foRlowlog day, when they visited the State-house, thay found, to their dismay, that they bad been completely outlnaneuvererd. Carter,however,did notgive 1 up, but rallied his followers and proceeded to bold a meeting over the Gem Saloon. Fifty 1 members were present, and strenonus efforts were made to obtain a quorum. Sergeatst Sirms were dispatched in all directlions to bring I] in absentees. Each wing of the Legislature I continued to bold sessions until the morniong of the 10th. The Carterites, on going to their place of meeting, found their old enemies, the armed Metropolitans, again confrontiog them in this, their place of refoge. They, therefore, a adjourned, to meet the following morning, at 9 t o'clook. The billing of Walter Wheyland, a member of the Warmoth Legislature, created intense 4 excitement amongst that body, they at once I jumping to the conolusion that the homiclide t was committed by the Carterite crowd. Why I they should have arrived at this conclusion t does not appear from the facts, salthough Cor- C oner Creagh of the jury brought in a verdict a charging W. W. McCulloo as the principal p to the deed and implicalsting George W. Carter i and Isidore McCormack as accessories. W. a W. MoCCulloch is an old citizen and is much respected. He and McCormaok have both' been arrested. The Texan Chamellon was not k arrested, but appeared before Judge Abell on t1 Friday last, and was released on bail, no pos.i- Ii tive evidence being brought against him. The G more respectable of the witneeses. in the case t would indicate one of the Metropolitons as a Wheyland's slayer. Be the Issue as it msy, ti from the biography of Wheyland, published A in the National Republican, It would appear that the community had not suffered much of a lose in this taking off of M. Wheylaud. Thev Carter legislature, by its own blunders and 1 through thesuoperioreraftof Warmoth,has been 1t frced apparently to close its inglorions career. h The custom-house clique and the Demoorats in s league with them have been thus far foiled if not utterly roated. The committee of "fifty- . one," citizens of high social position, have not, j as yet, been able to achieve muhob. It may be a they are too honest to cope with deceit and b trickery. Sorely it cannot be from a lack of zeal or ability. On Monday evening last a mas s meeting cfcitizens washeld in Lafayettesquare* P About four thousand persons were present. a Many speeches were made and Carter and his I crowd were endorsed. But, alas I it har too II truly transpired that the makers of the bill P being worthless, the endorsers will have to e pay. But howl that is the question. A peti tion is being gotten up by prominent members a oUthe bar, asking President Grant to declare a martial law in this State. It behooves every I honest man to ponder well the present sitna- t tion. Are Louisianians incapable of the gov- C ernment of their own State. Are we forever to occupy the position in which we were ii placed by the result of the late civil war! a The liberties of which we have been de- c prived by military usurpation and unjust " legislation, are they never to be redeemed? The apathy and indifference felt and expressed t by the majority of our good citizens, duriog the late disgraceful strife for spoil and power, t shbould now give way to action. We have been bought and sold often enough, therebre, 'tis time to act. Remember Who would be free Themselves must strike the blow." t ALLITERATION.-Coleridge and De Quin- r coy are rich in alliteration. De Quincey, I that '' llnstrious master of English prose," I as Dr. French calls him, nses it with su perb effect. In Coleridge's poems, too, it Is employed frequently, and with scarcely , lees effect that in De Quiacey. It is often a the best note in the music of his imagina tive verses. For instance, in the "Ancient Marmoe'," the repetition in time following stanza, higbtens the picture of the hapless 1 mariner's ship: The bruees blew, the whlte foam flew, The furow feltewdfree. We were the firat that ever burst Into that llent sea. And then again HEs bones were black with many a crack, 1All black sad bsr., I wees; Jet black an barsauve whes with rust of meuldy damsand chams! cretlu They were patched with purple se preen. Once more And the eemner wlvd did roar more lead, And thb sails did sigh like sedge. And again, with an indescribably ex quisite cadence To Mary. queen, the pralon be givee. bhs sent the gentle sleep (rem beaten, That slid Lnte my seeL In fact, Coleridge is rich, almost beyond 3 comparison, in euphonions and assonant 1 alliteration. Much of the wild.and weird . effect of the "Ancient Mariner," and of the mastery of its spell, is duo to the subtle interlinking of the sounds of letters. e The fascination is intensified by the con V gregation and commingling of similar ,,, -oc-blca and the coloring is thereby I deepeneJ n glow. mW anmaauags. - lw Cbesp d ii. 11. '. Pel as ObsIl Is. NarpEr res. Maw r. -&aia & Oa (seifsýesssbrWprh), Now Ode..--- This -eslebetI sad highly eatertdall book of travels by the great I1 kh espoeo is here pessted is a highly oramrented formi astesrly, with beautiftl priet end tweatr suer see tlestrasens. suptsV eeno amid .t8k Ainw. a J. W. Was sa. Peterseon & Bros.. Philadlphia. sail & Co., New Oriess. A neaotly gotten up volume of 15 pages ei desultory poems introdouced by the one whleb has been so widely oopied sad onetributed e mueb to it: authors reputation, "Beastifh 8Sow.5 Some of the othere appear to embedy a large amount of poetical lioease, espeellly in one instance where our poet makes the Yankees whip the Confederates la the propor tion of Ave of the latter to one of the vioeters. Te CCenell of the VPolkas. By Rev. Thos. Canon Pope. Patriok Donashoe, Boston. This irrreoisely the book that every Catho lie of suleient intelligence ought to have in his house. The most important event of the oentory ought to be thoroughly understood in itself and in all its eurroundlings a result which may be achieved by meeas of this work. A Triek ef laIstssVrs. There is no doubt that Mr. Gladstone has been guilty of a trick equal in audacity to any perpetrated by the Ring in New York. I will relate the ciruonmstances as briefly as I can. Heretofore the legal mem bers of the Privy Council have attended to the judicial matters brought before them without oompensation, precisely as the House of Lords sacts - as the court of last resort. The business having greatl mulated, it was felt that the Right Honor abte gentlemen ought not to be taxed so heaviy, and during the last Parliament-in fact no longer ago thAn last August-an act was pseed, at the Instance of the Govern ment itself, eresting a Judicial Bench in the Privy Conucil, the members of which should receive regular salaries like all other audges. It was expressly provided in this aset that the persons who should occupy these Important positions should be selected from the existing Judges of the Superior Courts in England, or of theCourts I India, and the reasons for this is obvious. The new Court is a Court of Appeal only, and the members comprisiag it should not only be able lawyers but also experienced Ju ge practically familiar with the jd routine, and publioly recognised as sound and well-trainaed administrators of the law. Those first appointed to the new bench were undoubtedly men of this stamp, and their selection gave universal satisfaction. But, all of a sudden, it was arhounced that the then Attorney General, Sir Robert Col lier, had been selected to Ill the last va cancy. "Everybody stared, but presunmed thet there was some mistake. Bir Robert Collier, a most excellent man and able lawyer, was of no higher rank than that of Queen's Counsel, and even while Attorney General, was still engaged in private practice at the bar. It could not be possible, it was thought, that even Mr. Gladstone, with all his audacity, would venture to over-ride both the spirit and the letter of the new act, and thrseat his col leagues into the supreme pot over the heads of- all the 6ther Judges. But we were not long left in doubt. The maner. in which Mr. Gladstone got over the diffiB culty and accomplished his end was thisb: He first appointed Sir Robert Collier to a Judgeship in the Court of Common Pleas, and the next day transferred him to the bench of the new court. Such a bare-faced evasioo of the pro visions of the act, yeou may well imagine, produced the profoundest surprise, to which, when all the facts became knowln, succeeded the deepest indignation. Even Lord Chief Justice of England felt called upon to send to Mr. Gladstone an elaborate protest, coached in the plainest and sever est terms, and in so doing he only acted as the month-piece of the entire legal profes sion. But Mr. Gladstone was impervious alike to remonstrance or rebuke, and the appointment has been fully earried out. How Sir Robert Collier can possibly have the face to retain his -seat under such cii comstances is a puzzsle to all who know hims personally, and the only conclasion we can come to is that be, hitherto an honest and honorable man, has had his :deas of honor and honesty sadly perrerted during his official association with the Premier. There is no doubt that the matter will be formally brought to the notice of Parliament soon after the session commences, and I imagine that Mr. Gladstone will find it difficult to give satisfactory reasons for whit he has done.-Cor. Chicago Journal. Dr. Pnsey, in an address to the Catholic members of the Church of England, urges them to pray that the deisia of the ineill committee in the case of Rev. W. 0. E. Ben nett may be, that the doctrine of the Real Presence in the Eucharist may he lawfully held and taught by a priest of that Church. SEwIN. MACR lsI SALES rox 1870.-The maenitode to watch the meanctbre ef sewieg ma cbins, has attained is sheow by the sworn returenef sales for 17t, sacetrding to whic the macles meald by the eading manac oreruses a re fllows, The Soager Manufacturing Company meld 157,33 macblase} Whee&L ero W ines Mianreet.uringCemsay mld %l w Howe Machine Compsny sold 73.115; GrovesrCBahr ewing Machine Coma b oldo a7s; Weed bewing Mrebhs. Comenymel S1U5Wlleoz Gibbol Sewiag Mactime Coupsay soled 55. ad Wl ores. Sewing 1M obin Comlenr, sold 17.e10. The above figure. a r moet convincing proof of the prameunt popularity sad C-e ceiesce ef the Singer Manufacturilg Cempany' s a. chines whipo have -acquired a degree ef eeole unt paeraoeled in the hbltory ef rdasufactr The oeist return of mlts by the eempany in pre was troumlae ebaine; thu ehowlnr an increased me in oin yeer of 41.,03 meacbins! Th eztraordtnarcc has be mainly achieved by the Cormpanya "New Fbomii, Machine which itorn, lthe aelt th repeZoequoh the m eetry mlpe t larnLthe haseeti wonly u o qewrttead fr etreosnth and beanty of eitch. and te meateomplet and perrect is mechanism and accessoriem for every variety of domestlc sewing and embroidery.-]agier Iaper. The agenst is this city for this celebrated mictise. whose fame has crossed theocean, are Messrs. Cooper £ Co., 89 CanaLetreet. The new books advertised by Mr. Chas. D. Elder, 124 Camp street, are Joot the thlit either for prementation purposes er forth, completioo of libraries. mnd are adapted to the uses of the Fauly as well as the Clergy. A wholesome literature Is one of the lOvers whereby society may be marcd I lom its prnent troubles and impendling ruIn; tl;rreiuro we hail with delight every new arrival of good book.. r Lacordatre, alluding to the repetitions In the roeary, says "Love has only one wort, and in saying It for ever it is never repeated." CUI 33in' -e e. -A dIesagmieh Paris phrmlea P ya 1l "I believe hat - durning the twenty Tears I hale d he my ambabesa, tweety the emd asdrsea hae been carredt th b emeerlee, a t ab s hi to the absurd es. Ost of tpeng * their ar. Pot the lb tof a themme Sterliato ababy'. eon, and the eoei bigt. =ln degree.. NowELMy h shen eaet.1 awb h lof lhea rm a to ttenhe we evening eool, ite e si u W ok to an degreeo. Of Ceara, ail the A bld that eowe through tbhee. arile mat fit foe tea to forr degrese below the. If toue rature of thoe brs Ne INe -, Swhoe thee omrre t of the bleedalw bk to the o het, hn child's vitality mt e a m wre Ir ess compromsed t And need I I'I add that we obght not to he seuprised at SIts frequent roouring albet*lee or the Stongul trenrot or stomachI I have seren e mr thanone aid with habitual hout SI.D or Doaree, entiree rerev edlI biye keepingI theo hands and arms wormP A 8111 as wll be used t St. a to D Cwvbi ofI a e'elook Montymo ala& for s repo s o at oaros fMr. PATRICKLAN, l Tie PrREdA t ofN Petr4,r ass of St. Vles dotel Peaol. SL nds, and the members the /SIetv at lrgeareviiedoatoaemd. jaIlS WuLTONrTCOLE.O Thury. a. I. DISI at tMt. JmaphNe C Lrch. by t Ov. lather Ledee. s. otilOn, of Ohio. to MKm Delia Tools, of tfhis ity. II B*3 NA.NA-O. SBndaE Jauary 7.1ar, a&$l3. .. wueds Beranu. oagedi ty ane yea, a natty. of swalp rMyphml. arladr. ad aesat aof this ciy for tbo lat swaty ears MOBAN-Oe Sunday. Jaeuary t. 1879 at 3A.L.. Job ONrea. fSyoedthe alsir, of my stoo avedassp perd lmtesreet tlast A Isre s "Jeortment of 011810~ B JACOB OPT, W l O B U IL D ER , 184d Delord Street, ne Tivoli Circle., Tobbtg dons with dispate. Prempt arr autle attentionsa fives t sal reaiairs of trsadd.1 5lsde rawmave eralepd epaied. t~r ·(L t ·or rbox II1 Mooamb' Uobasge' is Pas. pt.. ...roli. attoadodl ..h 571 lyOp. FORE PARTICULAR REASONS. OREAT INDUOEMENTS WILL n! OIrIai. FOR THE NEXT FOURTEEN DAYS IX ALL CLAeSSE Or 1 DRY GOODS! MR. L. BYRNE & CO.'8, Upper Corwr of ogasine and laae l. a. ,algIt it PEACEI PEACEI PEACIET I would rOspetfully iform the lrm thOt s faths. arsood b toriAiEN. a the BADATLING RAY. Oses that fr.e t.he elEg of myr store have deap ; pared h oem the stts a stso at. A large assortment of FLOWERS AND HATS, ad GENeRAL TRIMMINGS, qREAL HAIR, ea. and all sold at rates which have paned the favor of the lades who hve over called er LOUIS TEO. ASDRSEl, 48 ....... ...Royal Street .r..... .... r48 ja14 It Teo Squares fiom Casal street. A FINE AND LABOR STOCK OF DRESS GOODS Al VERY LOW PRIDES. JOSEPH MILLER, JR., 607............*agatiiofctrst.......-.607 3al4 It Opposete It. Elizabeth Asylum. THE CASH HOUSE OFWIRRIG GREAT INDICEMENTS T0 BUYERS. OF FINE DRY OODS. The various dopsatments are altl fn to repletion, and m we oeop the BllT AASOIITZD STOCK 1n the city. It to useless to go lnte detatls. Soao It to my, that we have ere' thlsg essily kept is irat lamw houss., sad at LO WE PRICES than Is usually tourd a thlmamo.. & ADAMS, e sad 10....MAGAZINE SER ET....3O end seO jait It Corner St. Audrew steet. FINE GROCERIES. The udralgad Imireer to Ifeem his frisudo sad the public i mo ural thta. baviag pumrchsd the Olc~Stand, Cor. Howard an4Agravler ste., bebeeae opened~, sad ilho seetys ad Orceeri, Wine Wines Ziqusi, etc, A. SPE~tAlTY INL WINE TEAS. Satisfseloyu guaraed (leeds delvred to say pert of the cl ity rsp1 cbac.TRSJ GEON 5.14 Ia Gorse Itewrd sad Gravir steets. SPECIAL NOTICES. HIBmENIAN RENEVOLENT AND MUTUAL A13 Aseesielen of Leulasaa.-Hall of the Board of Dle. gates.-New Orleans, Jan. 8, 1872 -At the Aaase Meeting of this Assoclation, held this date, the Uoew lag ameed geatlemea were elected oicecs for the en saIng year: President-TRANK McGLOfIN. Vice President-D. A. MULLANE. Secretary-JOHN C. MURRAY. Treaurer-UORNE SULLIVAN. jal It JOHN C. MURRAY. secretary. BOBERT EMMET BRANCH, NO. II, H. B. & M. A. A.-At a regular meeting of the aboe Asee!tllon,. held on Thursday,. the Ilth last, the following odicers were elected to serve for the ensuiang yea JOHN J. PINNEY, President, JAB. P. O'BRIEN, Vice Prelddent. JOHN B. POX. Recording Secretary. JOHN J. DWYBH, FinasclaI Sect ary, BTEPHEN McNAMARA. Treasurer, OR3. MICLOSNaZT Marshal, Wsu . Bpraes,. T. Boland sad H. J. Claesy. Die' sates to Central Boear. )ad it NZW -ORLEANS, MUTUAL NUAO AaeoalAT;ox,-7 S O5*, No. 10 Exebseg Alley, a s30cox0 ANUAl. rTAsanIrr. It eomelty with h*har Nt, the L weUos 4a1. 6lMh pablish ShAwkqgtatsmts he los a he the year -Lg h$, lol t e . .3.....,,3.....41 w Low- I 1111....... :.....,..a iiad~ ea as poss ..:................. 7.1.. a _ tf Ikeleoae. * pM. bo om....... u... 8 i ee Ua aamos ............ . t... e leomiant Rama ýIial mlatyI ~q "ý Poobaslhoo.... Looarteaoo S. Neoot ]lasr .lNae o .bec e....... .......an. .. ...: AUI - reel l ..ea ..................,,........ . 5 wara ooato bin.fd 46.:::*6" O oss snd M .ww. of .DETiW, r., .IN M besl haulw . ........ . 0 Nbmlalassd. ............... * 1 riLe iff-Buropw ..................... SAW soI Total........ ...................... I Theeyt. ratetPmes Ca eeraote aeao ept Rean tlhe o. C4Yi.SOC, lteeaeat G, iv ap W se£aUUAay. /rata oLo~wl Paijab of OaieaaCLty Ne ;h ome. sworne te and panb ihad be h Le eia daa te January. eBr. , t b r G. LU 0RDZrr J.. Nao sy Pablo. e paA Uriib Sunsaeatesa, ol an the wth at Jais res Reo. it wane zealde that asm Ltterest of To Pat Campee mnnsaim o.thauapiad in. aide dilasd of Th Ublvpa par eas as the mab awrnel pawetlpatauap eim. be pallas4r the lath at Ebbeawry sewt, i. .aah. to atahleea who hbar pall thoi i baretptlo.mla fall. ad by .re" as ateook mrna of abamlbaesm ewhiah balmeoge sted.. It waa frterma e rtaaale that ataehhoithe will have to pay. anthe luh of I bry ast, all belmees thea remalalng daiea heirstekentea. 0. CAVARUo, Presilese. 0. LANAUX. serestary. 3t. J I tUT. AINE.Q r THIRTY-TWO NAGS!} SvWIM MaOxT. One hue. Pie. A·ie Prauemim fur Cluba. 4a6f aSpealuen aat THE CATHIkliG CRUSADER. Which will be readl tbrongb.ad tbeat every member of She tWamly. snoag andold Vol. IV. bgn rwith January It tomebe new by runnig at4lllr;U w ]ilte . e IIV. WILLIAM bTY'lN Jalt 9m r Cuaader e tee. Hous, fat a. irILLIABE PNILLPIN VRNlOI CTABLSPA NO. oreCaUslllo,. nar ba e haruls at, Lh ever ao (o l th inmplim orfPm lpaid.MSiny) for thw oo th pba amA at ý aaeempe4 with th atiarego of thrie ti and lRivrRISn belowtol[ artfresrdr C.Im its- we.we bells, 1a. raooe ate willbo dEv r Pleles lea jelte mlde. a toa.. aRY aoprpar s weraeai) t0 pardw. haigter owh,..J,~ Dealers in Gras, Cornmeal and Bar, ............ oODmAi sesame....... Cornerof thNltea. Jae 7 ly THE HIBEENIA IHSURANCE COMPA OF NEW OSLNBAN& Capital lie , rSSNM OFUICO. No. P7 Ab STR3E.T CAT RrBS, BBONF QCHEICONUBEN asP (Temporell by pJ d) Insures Fire, Maarile ad River Risks HUGH McCLOSUKN, Puaatost. JOHN HlNDlenII, Vise Prde. THOS. F. BRAGGO asrota.r nmsoaa aog.h MoCleaay., Jobs Neire... Patrick Irwin. Tea.W ll Iabert Carey. The C. Ide. Coer;y, Jam Mo. e. T. ibboy Jo.. Wio. CTaway. ThMawrase. Wm Car YNVLh, Lot·nbrL Thr. Bhe. ILarheya. * lhalsaee David Janheon. Ja.tta . Thou. Deans, Jas. Raalaaom1 Jr, w. swo~osy. . B. I JWilliam BR kait.ý ns3 PadskIa. Michael Dab. py Nsw VPPLIIB Or 31W ·008. JAL numILD AT. Elder's CatholiC 3eohstwe, Ill OemspUteetl Labyottsta-Sna VICAR Or VNR;IST-Pz.at. PA$0KON PLAT-lie... IRISH 500n ane 24 LLAD w.Jas e. BUSBLES and BALLAST. er.Lae Parie. PICTORIAL NIELS STORIN--Phrreby. WARS OPV3.IMBRICH-4btherL RUII1ASOBS. ad PL T POEMS OF ADULAIDE P R aid tr of Wlsam a. Fabor, Mauli. aI rl , Har. bert, Crees a. 1. Cseack, aitthmotf smaesna. Jet bett CHAR. D. ELD0E . Dooiallar. PULaoNIc: PASTE. Ai~layelnebled covoorlor)IdpoesataaeoqG S.~t CATAHRRS,% BRONCN~PI1S. CONSUNNT?&N. an a~lul almmaia f tLnnge Price llehparbz Pepaim al byJ 12...~........,.Caal etewt~.,.. ....~ Jab lyn Ne(w Olsn. WARTS-FOR RENTS-ETC. CATHBOLLO TsAOHSE 1RYTAT - A SINGLL Co bdls RNorsl. abus bring tv oom y"LLi h f .ftrllq hy sea tadsebl Ir t Is g lw ·r Lonllr nabs Ib isft odksoe roamamob ', ·~l~oora will 1INORMATION WANTED OT .hi"T'U O3313N. kwho eabarhad for Ame. I. w yew ill, a. md wba bw not sloes beam beard of Bowse a Sahi.eqooo-be li rn. aged about rbhttylaewa yeaer Aey eromeo respecting him willb M v1erterLqiL recaiw t h in dleeoonlate wife. Brilgd 'Brien, Coeir. Kilmork. idge. County Weaford Ireasd. delBt JErTPnro RtOOMl F'OR RXNT.-THR STACIOUS and el furulid Maein Ream. We. iti Carom. delet street, will b.. ro.tad to dae. Clubetc.. by the eveair or month. on raeeaablo arum. .Applya the omoe of the hl..sct.m ETAS. sell tL CATBOOLO IrIPBCBA:PT· AND ll[ECHANIC Crou w eyaX to loom of ag well of ag to m their buaimea. cae procure the o me from the 55 VOLaet's Har fo DThoens Bors :o7 BlaailL kewRby aplyig ao toe hresiden,ý at t Dame. iTsoo M can ntb·N t aw eý