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many, Be*'ormed F*. ReS Snttin ear pu i 1 I ived the .t holy thie otar of fashion nbiehearted lady, .O or its sneers," pre t seOtoruet , her daughter, and her in te dehJld to raeive from the Catho -io. Chc not earthly hopor nor vain joyns, wbu at athe trious sn of salvathion on her brow, which neither time nor death • eaunfs, and which in eternity will rank bowsmpong those who have received, "the semi- f the Living God." It was impos sible to view witiout emotion three geoner tt. Ir at.the gate of the Sanotuary asking addlis on to the Church of God. The sdiamotber,r.whose fine countenance be tha peee which the world eannot re dad'ghter in the tender years of U3oheI and the helpless infant, too yot:lgto know the inestimable gift it was re g ll formed a picture well wor thy of the irtist's penil. The, tones of deep devotion responding to the various interrogaotns of- the ritual, sipeelally when aed, " What dot thau demand of the Qhurch of God " and the fervent re anoape, "Faith l" recalled. at once the sweet; Mords of the poet, written on a siml ---r occasion : t gtven rdsars sad Wmrh ual5o 0 stvame tuth t Give to mel ith I t we far t l whol Go. O'hbadowed by dark theoght. et me rest; TrulyJe hen witnessing such a s.ee of divnteestd, pur-hearted religion, we used so-longer fee discouraged lest orld lesine has oompletely absored society, etill thebsmt are to e found,to whom God will snd, if necessary, an angel, as to Cr uls of old, to lead shem't the Bav~ue-e Bc. Mrsn. rTyler left town yoterday for Led home in 8taten Island, Now YorL. Oasortow h (D. C.) ,oair, May 4. Babal, irmatear anrd farrioges /adla .la hii 1871.-The Standard publishes tre official report of the number of times the aboe sacraments were ad ministered in the Catholic Churches of SPhiladelphia duripg the past year. This report makes thee Ilowing exhibit: Bap tisms, 7505; Confirmations, 7489; Mar ris~e,-168. . B eoepdhoee 70 Converts in St. P1atrickir 4haiwr , Beaver Darso , Wis.-Oun the third Sunday in April, at dHigh Mass an inter eating ceremoy was performea, namely, the baptism of two young ladies. The first was Mary Louisa, the amiable and ac complished daughter of Mr. Dexter; the other was Miss McDonald. The ceremony was performed by Father Cooney. Father Bukley, and Mrs. Hale, who is a -convert and sister to Mias Dexter aoted as spon sors to the latter, while kr. James Power and Miss Mh . A. McDonald stood for Miss McDonald Quite a large number of Pro testants 0ere present on the occasion among whom we noticed the parents and friends of Miss Dexter, who are members of the Presbyterian denomination. Those mak tbhe four converts who, to out knowl edge, have ben received into the Church by our young and Sealous pastor. We have alom beard of a young gentleman who is to be received into the Church in a short time, whose name -we have not learned. But theih-'bl-.baii he biesings ano happy results of the Mission; there are others still more desirable and more sought after, namely: the return of many lost sheep to the fold of Israel. Our good and faithful pastor was assisted during the mis sion by several of the neighboring priests. --Pilot. In the Province of Oregon, which consists of the Archdiocese of Oregon City, the diocese of Nesqually and Vaneouver Island, nnd the Vicariates of - British Columbia and Idaho; there are 62 priests, 110 churches and chapels, 18 educational institutions for girls and 13 for boys, and the Catholic population of the Province is about 50,000, including upwards of 20,000 Indians. Blegido Beception.--At the Convent of the Good Shepherd, St. Louis, on Monday morning last, May 6th, at six o'clock, the following young ladies took the habit and *ere retalved into that order: Miss Mary Fitspetr ek, of Sterling, Ill., in religion Sister Mary of St. Helena; Miss Kate Fitz patrick, same place, in religion Sister Mary of St. Regina; Miss Rosa More, of Perry eounty, Ills., in religion Sister Mary of S. Ignatins ; Miss Anastasia Walsh, of New O]-eans, La., in teligion Sister Mary of St. Canillas. The following made their final vows: Sister Mary of Blessed.John Berk mans, in the world, Miss Kate Cecelia Smith, of St. Louis; Sister Mary of St. Bernard, in the world, Msry Ivers of St. Paul, ifnn. ; Sister Mary of St. Margaret, in the world Bridget Morrn. Rt. Rev. P. J. Ryan ofliciated, assisted by Rev. Father Boudreaux, S. J. The ce-emony was wit nessed only by a few select friends.- West How beautiful the following gem from the pen of Prentice, and how happy the hert that can see these beauties as he portrayed: "Why ia it that the rainbow and the cloud came over us with that beauty which is not of earth, "and then pass away and leave us to muse on theirfaded lovelimes8 W9by isit that the star, which hold their nlghtfy festival around th* mid night thtob, are placed aBovetne riahof our lllited. fasalies fourer mocming us -ae y,~r~ f paper gets off .the follow : il , absurd Americanl custom ef "a*~ag a responaible for seven A. ; we say seven-elghts, and too,-of all the liquor consumed in eunatry. Abolish that custom to-day, wuL whaT. thetb are eight barrels of liquor die-koewi there would be but one.. We believe this, and believe it can't be gain 8saed: W appeal- to any number of drinkers for their opinion in the matter. We think they will agree with and coob te our statement in the matter. Totbjs custom we owe our "drinking between drinks," which some wag, with more truth than poetry fn his soul, said was the only thing that hurt, or words to that effect. What a ridiculous piece of folly it is to go into a paoe, if in the mood for liquor, and to ask five or six acquaintances up to drink with you; yet it is done all the time, and by parties who perhaps want the money for stockings; but not to do it when your acquaintances are about, is to be looked upon as "small potatoes" and few in a hill. Take the following as an il lustration of a delightful " fix" liable to arise from this absurd custom. .You feel in a mood for a glass. You go for it. You have, perhaps, a dollar about you. Meet a friend just as you are about to enter a gin-mill and you "ask him." Enter, and -he comes upon a group of four or five of Aft friends, who hayse just enter ed and are coversing for a moment. you are introduced all around by your friend. .Where are you now With a dollar in your pocket and five or six fellows. on your hands, only one of whom you ever saw before, and morally bound by custom, and impelled by false pride, to ask them to join you in a social glass. You can't get qut of it; they know you came for liquor and as your friend introduced you and didn't invite, why you must do the honors, and you say you are glad to see them (an infernal lie, by the way) and ask.them up. If you are known at rhe bar, all right; if not, you bave to borrow of your friend. Row's thatt Perhaps some of the party might ask you some other time, but the chances are they wouldn't know you from a baked apple. A most absurd custom, this "asking" in connection with liquor. Do we ask, coax, prevail on acquaintances to go in and have neck-ties, gloves orhoots witlhasa "Come in and take a bottle of .wine withihe,' men will say, and take you bythe armo, g nd'i yqouno. Do they ever say, "some n and have a hat with me t" Are you continually asked to eat things Do they ask you to take pocket-knives, lead pencils, hair dye, tooth powder, paper collars, or umbrellas with them. No, this "asking" business is confined to liquor. It is liquor liberality,.-or a custom rather, that extends itself to no other article, if we except o3s'ers and cigars, but in these it is limited. Take a party of six Germans who go in for their lager. They sit down and each one drinks what- he wants, and pays for what he drinks. He isn't forced and ban tered because he don't drink more. The same with Edglishmen, Frenchmen and all other people on the face of the globe except" the Americans. You know how it would be with six of the latter, did they go in for lagel. There would be thirty-six glasses drank, or paid for, if not all drank, because each must "ask " the others. Humbug ! Folly I Imagine a case like this did the "asking" business extend beyond the confines of liquor. Two gentlemen walking up Broadway. One is attracted by a fine dis play of-bottles-no-boots, shoes, etc., in a window. "Bob, let's go in and have some boots." In they go. " Take hold, Bob. What's your fancy ?" "Thank you, Tom, but I'm not taking boots just now." "Oh, get in. Take hold. One pair won't hurt you." "No, excuse me, Tom." "Take something, Bob. Have a pair of ahm, hoot-iack. uaiters. Take home a pair of boots for your wife. Don't see me do this thing alone." Bob comes down and takes a pair of boots. It's no use. Who could withstand Tom's appeal I SHOPPING IN JAPAN.-In blandness of manner, the Japanese merchant cannot be surpassed. Seated on a neat mat-covered fibor, elevated say two feet above the level of the street, his heels for a chair, and at tired in a calico gown with flowingsleeves, he salutes his customer with a persuasive voice, "O-hi-a I" which might be consider ed synonymous with, "How are you 1" To learn the price of an article, you say', "I-korahl" "how much." Invariably, an eyorbitant figure is named which if you have been initiated by some thoughtful friend, will be replied to with feigned astonishment. The merchant at once responds: " How much will you give I" One half the priceasked will be a reason able offer, by way of compromise. A profobpd eonsultation then takes place among tee several traders interested, all of whom, by this time, will have emptied their pipes and risen, some one of their number meanwhile snuffling on wires the little balls of a Calculating machine. If your offer is accepted, several nods of the head and a simultaneous clapping of the hands signify consent. If rejected, make no more than a trifling concession, for if by any chance you are permitted.to leave the storm without a bargain, a mes senger will probably be dispatched in hot prsuit, "Can do " A porter is at once in structed to deliver the goods. The Cleveland Leader mentions the in vention in that city of a machine called the Patent Cat Exterminator. This is de scribed as a large sheet-iron cat with eylln drlical attachment and steel claws apd teeth. The motive power is like that ofa cloeck; the tale is swelled byr a bellows in the interier, which also, by a tremolo at tachment, causaes the patent cat to utter wild ories of defiance. The machine benlog duly wound up is plaedlupon the roof of the house. Bosed by ldatbolieal yellst, every at witlin half a toilse rsh so ac tio smetimes from 50 to 100 nttaniokiga ;e.Tebbt tteUI.~teeijd wabs0 :jt afterV d i r.e-ssblisleat of the herarelI i .iand by Plun-IX. bar asks= nba0 W Io their fraeleglans Sb$MI the f rst Ju ly 65, in o#der sinae the days Henry VIII., ther reigned in this solemn gathering of dignatfris and priests the most intense delight. Dr. Newman delivered before. tthe ynod, hia sermon, since. become famous, on the Seond Strling. "Wbhat, my Fathers, my Brothers, exclaimed he, "what do we be hold at work here in England at. this mo ment ? Something remarkable - is taking place in our country. It manifestsl itsel by the astonishment, the universal feeling which it callt forth. "* The past is come back; the dead lives again. Throne are overturned and are built up no more; States flourish and decay, and belong then only to history. Babylon was once great; and Tyre and Egypt, and Nineveh. They were, and not once again forever shall they be great. The Church in England was and the Church in England was no more, and the Church in England is yet once more. It is, the awakening of a second spring." Cardinal Wiseman, the president of the Synod, wept for joy; the Bishops and priests were all, as Dr. Ullathorne relates, in tears; and as Dr. Newman, after the sermon, came amongst them, they all em braced him. It was an indescribable scene, so overpowering for the humble preacher that Dr. Manning was forced to take him out of the Synod into his own quiet chamber. The " Second Spring " of the Church in England, with its flowers of beauty and promise, has become so familiar to us, that we almost forget the long, bitter winter of three hundred years by which it was preceded. We wish to call the attentian of our readers to a noble hero, who has just gone to his rest, and who in that dreary winter, when there was scarce a ray of the snn shine of hope, stood firm and battled man fully, patiently awaiting the coming of God's spring time. For Charles Walker the Catholics of London, but, above all, the poor, the widows and orphans, the blind, the maimed, the outcast, mourn; for in him they have lost their dearest friend. Belonging to one of those old English Ca tholic families of Yorksbhire, in which cen tnrieesof perseention have failed to quench the sacred fire of faith, he inherited, to gether pith his father's wealth, his love for the ancient religion. Wholly unselfish, spending but little for his own wants, he made it the business of a long life, un known and unnoticed, day by day, to per form the noble works of Christian charity. He had but one passion to which he clung with unfaltering devotion, and that was to build Catholic chultche, Catholic schools and charitable institutions in all the poor quarters of London. His deeds are more eloquent than words. The London missions are nearly all monuments to the zeal of this lay Apostle. He either built or bought or completed the following London churches: St. Peter and St. Pant, St. Bridget, the Holy Family, Notre Dame de France, St. Charles, The Sacred Heart, St. Meoica, The Church of the English Martyrs, and the Church of the Guardian Angels. In buying or' buiding these churches, Charles Walker spent not less than $250,000. In wandering about on some mission of chari ty, he once lost his way in the labyrinth of narrow, crooked streets, in the East-end of LOndon. Suddenly he came upon a Pro testant church to which was affixed the no tice, "for sale." As there was no Catholic church id* the neighborhood, he at once, without further ado, bought this and at the same time bought a house for the priest and an open lot on which to build a school house. This church, since known.as that of the Guardian Angels, marks the spot where Charles Walker was lost in or der to found s new missionary church. In this spirit he lived to the end of his life, dying at the ripe age of seventy-two years. The disease of which he died, the sick and abandoned poor. He was one of those innumerable Christian heroes whom the world knows not because it cares not to know them, but in whom after all is found the noblest type of perfect manhood. Truly,-only-the Catholic Church can de velop the highest self-devotion and the truest philanthropy.-Louisville Catholic Advocate. A letter from Paris says the report of M. De Lesseps on the present condition of the Suez Canal states that all work on the canal has been completed, and that there is a minimum depth throughout of twenty-six feet two inches. Steamers of twenty-five hundred tons pass without difficulty. The Nebraska, an American steamer of three thousand tons, went through, and other vessels of large size followed. The station or halting place of Timsah Lake was finished on the 29th of October. This gives an internal port for ships to halt in of about fifty acres superfices, and twenty six feet two inches deep. A steamer of Meesageries Francaise, of 1891 tone, passed from one sea to another in thirteen hours and forty-eight minutes of actual steam ing, and an Italian packet went through in twelve hours and forty-five minutes. This would be at an average rate of about eight miles an hour. These passages have de stroyed all apprehension, and the greatest merchant vessels have baen freighted to go to Asia through the canal. One ship owner, who had twenty vessels afloat, making use of the Sues Canal, has aug mented his fleet by five new vessels of the largest tonnage. Another ship-owner, who usneed to seed four vessels a month, is about to double his fleet. A company is about to be formed to join Denmalk-and China by the canal. The Austrian Government has established a regular line between Trieste and India. Italy is going to increase the steam line between Genoa and India, and some new companies are about to increase the Italian traffc is Asiatic seas. The Rausisan line between Odessa and the far ast is going definitely to resume its voyageO. Sp. i Isn constant communica tion wish the Phil ppibe sleands by a mer bsbtat feet esr8i t Sphnish fg. In -fatre, all -"recei v ,800,00 france a bWhen the fram the Gloatbt eea* ajor oa abit a bvmSalSy of Its aI that psesoo or h t Is or rrom abase, or exceaslve IS comanse, and is so deeply lab the very ground-works of t heuatil ebareo ter, as not to be capable of 4 seapatiln from it, then the declineo and downhl isl certain and inevitable. To inculcate a motral and engraf t upon the national heart, a taste for it must be cultlvlted. Solon encouraged simplicity in all things among the Spartans, and they vied with eaob other in seeing who could appear the most simple. This gives time and means for improvement in things more tbstantial and useful, and at the same time .eats off and completely, destroys the poisonous ipring that waters and keeps alive every noxious and vicious plant growing upon the national soil. Neither national nor individual wealth are we disposed to con demn, for each, in its place, is desirable. National wealth affords the " sinews of war," which would be a myth without in dividual ptasperity. Wealth affords the greatest means of doing good, and, there fore. we'wonld gladly see all good people wealthy. Bot the tendency to deify money, and worship it as the thing par excellenee, to be adored above all else, is the spirit and the tendency that is calcu lated to excite our gravest apprehensions, and which demands the most serious con sideration from the wise-and patriotic every where. TiHa BInLs.-The Bible is composed of sev enty-two books, by nearly forty different authors, the firstof whom preceded the last by at least fifteen centuries. These writers wide ly separated from each other by time, place and condition; some reared in the palaces of kings, others In a court of temple, others in the cabin of a shepherd or a fisherman. These seventy two books contain 3,566,489 letters. 35,170 verses, 1389 chapters- the word "and" oours 46,247 times; '"Lord" 1855; "Reverend" only once. The 21st verse of thb 7th chapter of Ezrs contains the alphabet. The 19th obhapter of the 4th Kings and the 37th chapter of Isaiah are alike. The first man recorded as buried in a coffin was Joseph, in the 5th ohap ter of Genesis, 26th verse. Nowhere but in the 1st cbapter of 2d Timothy is the word "Grand mother" mentioned. TRAVELERS' GUIDE. FOR NEW YOnR DIRECT MERCHANTS' STEAMSHIP LINE Comprising the frat olass steamshipe CRESCENT C .......... Capt. .B. Crowell, HERMAN ........... . Capt. A. Blanohard, GEN. MEADE ..............Capt. A. W. Sampson, UNITED STAT -..........Capt. - WESTERN METROPOLIJ.Capt. H. S. Qiok. EMILY B. SOUDER.......apt. B. F.Brdiok. Saling from New York EVERY BSATURDAY. These steamers have superior accommodations for pCasengers. Cabin passae, $B.5 Steerage, P2A. oBills oftdim lgned through toLiverpoo, Glasgow sad Bremen. Through Tickets for flrst a and steer n o fr sr Live rpoland the Contnent. connect. rlih Glo L of Steumaera, ailing from New Yortk every Wednesday. For fereght orassage apply to J. H. LUDWIGSEN, Agent. 190 Common at. One of the above Steamers leaves this port EVERY SATURDAY, at 5 m. e. ael7 71 Iv GUI0 LINE BETWEEN NEW YORK, QUEENS TOWN AND LIVERPOOL. CARRYING TIlE UNITED STATES MAILS. WYOING, WISCONSI~. MANHATTAN, IDAHO, MINNESOTA, NEBRASKA. COLORADO, NEVADA, Bailing from New York EVERY WEDNESDAY. CABIN PA e OE. From New Orleans to Liverpool...........I110 and $l20 " Paris and Germady, at'ow rates ad in Gold. STEERAoE P.55AOE. From New Orleans to Liverpool.....................5 SParis ......................... 65 In Ourrency. msm n theen Slteamerasopeno Into the Sloon, thes preventing the necessity of passengere going up and down statirs, and securing the requilslte the want of which Is known to all travelers-of PER FECT VENTILATION. Apply to WILLIAMS & OUION 29 Broadway, New ]'ork. Or J. I. 4IUDWIftEN Agent, a&13 71 lv 190'I Common streeot., ewOrleans. MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP. The copartnerehlp heretofore existing between the undersigned, under the name and style of C. 3. OIRAR. DEY & CO.. expired by limitation on the 30th April, 1872, elther of the undersigned being authorised to signl in liquidation. New Orleans, May I, 1872. C. E. OIRARDEY. THOS. L. MACON, NICH'S J. HOEY. INTICE OF COPARTNERgIIP. The undersignod will continue bsinesse at No. 17 Exchan e Place, as heretofore, under the name and style ofO. E. GIRARDEY & CO., and will attend to the liqldation of the affairs of the old firm. Mr. JOHN H. O'CONNOR has this day become asso ciatlon with them as a partner it the firm. Orateful to the poblic for the liberal patronage be stowed on the old firm, they hope to merit a continuance thereof by devotion to the interests entrusted to their attention. New Orleans, May 1, 1872 C. E. OIRARDAY. NICHOLAS J. bOEY. Referring to the above, I take great pleasure In re commending to my frlenls the new firm of C. E. GIRARDIEPY & CO. New Orleans, May 1, 1872. my5 Im THIn. L. MA(7ON. ASSIDY & MILLIR, S AILL MA KE S, cOTTON DUCK Agent. Manniheturers of Every De scriptlon of TENTS, TAkPAULINS. AW.NINGS, et., eto Dealsm In all Ses sod Qualities of MANILLA sod TARRED RO'E. U•R CHASE BLOCKS, all sises. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Bnating for Flags, all colors and qoalltles. Flags of all Nation made to order and on hand at all times. We pay s eial attentLon to getting op in a deaird style or Ilsh fine AILK FLAGS or BAN NR S. SOur faeilties aidllog experienes In buoinesseastes us in offering our srcee to all requairin anything in our line, ad oar wort shall be First ae and our paces quite seoderate. CASSIDY & MILLER. 303.. . . Charles street...........10c r r . .......103 Ap7 ly. oppesite St. Charles Theatre P. CosoTv, .hII ..xz.'";- -iI SEWING EACBi S." REiMI- pTON 1ru1 Rr FAMILY SEWING MACHINE. We claim. ad eam abow that t is the CHaAPBST. MOST BBAVTUDL, DELICATELY ARRANOGD. NICELY ADJUSTED, EASILY OPEItATD, SMOOTHLY RUNNING oF ALL TILE FAMILY SEWING MACHINES. This NEW FAMILY MACHINE is Capable of a range and vyrtrty of work slMh s it wasu once thoought imprssible to ptlfurm by mlahinery. WILLIAM HIO IAN, (1ENERAT. AGENT, los. 99 and 101 Canal street, aps tf NEW OuRtLA. THE "SINGER" IMPROVED- FAMILY AND MANUFACTURINO SEWING MACHINES. A FULL ASSORTMENT OF HE SINGER IMPROVED MACHINE TWIST, ALL COLORS AND SIZES, In One Hundred Yards, Quarter-Onnco. Half-Ounce and One-nd-a-Hlf-Ounce Spools. FOR FAMILIES, TAILORS, SHOE-FITTERS, CARRIAGE TRIMMERS, ETC. AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. WM. E. COOPER & CO., GENERAL SOUTHERN AGENTS, OFFICE REMOOVBD TO 89......... Canal Street ......... 89 jy9 71 ly Opposite the Fountain. p SAVE $20. 97 rInSttle THE NEW 0 IL. TILR CO. " .n. SoMbrs At'.. 1 - No. 199 Canal Street, S Agents Wanted. so.w Oln. La. GROCERS--ClMMISSION MERCHANTS. SUNDRIES............................ NDRIES 40 casks Plain IIAMS. 150 casks Bacon iHOULDEIS, C. It. and C. SIDES, 000,000 Dry 8alted . O00 tieres 8. C. HAMS. K.0 • LARD. 300 kegs " 300 bbl). Iess PORK. 100 packages Choice Goshen BUTTER. For sale by FINNEY & BYRNES, 85.............. Poydras Street..............85 apl4 lIm A. W. Skardon. Wm. Woelper. A. W. SKARDON A CO.. GROCERS, Corner Jackson and RouNeau streets, Fourth District. New Orleans. Goods delivered free of charge. fe4 75 ly E. Lonery. J. L..Mengo. E. Coe-ry, Ji E. CONERY, SON & CO., WHOLESALE GROCERS, Commission Merchants and Dealers in We~stern P'roduce, CORNER OF CANAL AND DELTA STR,1 . sol 71 ly MOW OIS. RETAIL FAMILY GROCER, Corner of Constance and Ersto streets, Chobee Wias, Lq a Tess. sad Oeshe Batter Casect3NT GROCE, . WILLIAM HART, Omt~ad o.e.m.trp 6ere ,Otolrld. ud ptwoall at. at dorUye. Chkee GoshoB myr ,fl paY3 & PFERET, '~C - ZTA.33U CAnnRI 198............Canal r S rv a C v or CAR t TaBre CAPLOOR OL- OILC-iOT a V L PPE LIN,& 00., 119............Commonal Stre ... eA tneave a lTsar rearly y ' CL TRo ein lvlr, t.d trueiebree rwhih they oafer at S ,we lew FLOOR OIL-CLWT-all wi the s An , ye a alre att t a. LACE CURTD A oI ,AD CATON MATTITNQS-Whlo, ChAek m 1 mbl e . Wa.tI PAPER, PAITSWlEDQW4E 119............ Commoan t... ... The nderi Csted. forr l fo lor . netdces to hi frtande and tohe ga.' located at lig COMIMON STRBT, t. Corerlo Etrrat, .. PAPER raa MAKirE fo R00,"a Hisuck f PAINTS, ILS, 0 SHADIEIL etc., being vary large a being mcoh lower thea formeryb ha I all articles In hie M aN Oretyl Call and wre forr~ oriEvae, d u GnOindSe og tlb WITT OLEAD 'T. ) hA lod or tb Waaonuaarrorsad Nhgyer of Rearboc aireteto. orde a ort, aR eboeaa.t o e aed and Ro erdl ocpg .. end. arely , Corner Howard and e t Oolas, N te, "ew O '+e Reoay ade Cho(snd of the beat ooa he o ' "nC or.143 oUalines and DeapUle' acb ree - RICO E AND ODROGICK, CIdTEReN' MAKER, Cle Wear, 132. 2..... l.....lia Streee.. . . ' Between sCarp cad Mageten., New Orle . i S eooad.ba Cisternad alwayr oe h ad m ¶ b La. .Al oce td. Loorbon 30, MendaY docaan l -rea '.', p A. MURRAY, CISTERN MANKER, 191 MoForzine satroet, a r , (nearJulla,) 5w OIAligs.ý All w warranted tm o give entire All kind of CIsteorno made to order ' nd repaired. Ordres promptly att ended to. Alot of Cisterns, made ofithlbe .et material and workmanshirp kept on in -tl - hnd, end or aae atyr_ tte ho tm, d.a4 7.1. WJoIT MATTHEW URINRICK...C11TR$It MI . Conoer of Erato antil Franklin street., A large ceortmeot of feart-clie Cistern. always a All ordere promptly and creMLy attewded tl. BOOTS AND SHOES-HATS. Bod'rS AND HiOES, -t 165............P'oydras Street......... .. - i Between Carondelet and lit. Charles. Iow Orleans. Boot, and Shone made to alder a tIe rehertt aeeas: g. Jal 7l ly HD U IIUILEY, FASHIONABLE HAT AND CAP BTO iyý\hY lye............ I'oyulrae Street.......: llewtwemn St. ilharlre and Carondelat.Now of the Iateerat lna. Alec, lllk and Caematere e Rnat f e. Children'e F ancy CAl'S. J5.1111 NEW S'OICE .............NEW G,00 NEW PRIOES. JOIHN GEOBOE WAGNER, Sign ofltheRedBoot.) Corner of Uratilloe and Dauphine Street., BOOTS, SHOES AND BROGANS,,' 4 nos Ladled, Gautlamen' sad Childrea' Wear, AT PRICES WHICH DEFY COMPIETIION. Having lately moved Into my large atore, oceered Urenllnae cod Dauphine atreete, and ae and welUcelected stoch, fresb from tne teturk iac i tow, an lllafrd everybody a opportunityo toaip. plithemsalvee with the urilnfe they see iaiLed et at rates that are within the reach d ll. A k1iele that I. needed to Ie convinced, 'qnlck Balee and l'all rofiite" to4 maana. Olva me a rall and yen wIll nave lye D~ea snt. Nemember, 'a dollerraved londollarmada.' e't ftthepleae. J. 0. WAG nell Om Corner Urcoliace and DayLne utreela. LOUISIANA4% CMANUELCTORY, Jont FRai., PRACTICAL HALTTER, 100.. .. CHT.ARJ.ESST1IE>i,. leg Undar Murphy'a Hotel, Dew Orleans. Personal attention paid to all orders. isege ar. etantlyon hand aehblesasorttent ot Hate saddllIV UJSCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. . E A. TYLER, Iru.lr in INKE wATcaES, CLOCei, DIAXo@Ny.5 JEsWELRY. SILVER AND PLATED WA " Bronzes, Parians and Fancy Goods. WATCHES REPAIRED. ................ .TANALSTRET.....-.. YEW ORLEANI, z. w Gael sUv.ewware masseaa 4 W e.a E. LALAT D GIS, -Ic~T