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Exming Star and Catholic Messenger
11w OeL3Atl5 B1U"DAT. JA.uAZT 4. 174. (Pse Our Own Cosepaesmt.] m- mzsz -. Dula, Deember 0, 1S$. A somewhat notablb Irlshman passed away on Friday night in Dover, England-Lord Ath. lumaey. Sir William omerville--fqs that is the name by which he was bet known-was bern in Loutb, and entereq te diplomatie ear vice of England at an early age, baying been paid affUce to the British embeasy at Berlin in 1869. The next post ha occnpied.was that of Under BSecretary of the Heme Department in njland, anhd from that he passed to that of Chief Secretary for Ireland which he held from 1847-from the beginning of the famine, in fact, and the Young Ireland insurreetion to the end thereof. Hence he had a share with Lord John REssell and the other fell enemies of Ireland at that time in the unexampled argelties and atrocities perpetrated during those dreadful years in the name of English law government in this country. He was well rewarded by England, having been made a peer of the United Kingdom in 1866; but he will be execrated by his fellow countrymen till the end of time. David Murphy, the ex-cashier in the Iish man office, who was shot at last October twelve months in North Great George's street in this city (under circumstances which I have more than once detailed in these letters), has ob tained £200 compensation from the eity funds. He applied first to the Lord Mayor and cor poration, and his claim was rejected, on i vote being taken, by a large majority. le then appealed to the proper judge - Mr. Justice Barry-who, after having consulted his col leagnes of the Court of Qaeen's Bench, has awarded him the sum I have already men tioned. Murphy will now, I suppose, take himself off to America or Australia; at least he said himself long since that he would leave the country as soon as he could do so. The ground upon which he claimed the money from the city was that the attempt on his life was the result of a conspiracy-meaning, I sup pose, a Fenian conspiracy; and the statements he made-In support of this plea are that he bad been cashier to Mr. Pigott, or the Irish man; that he had been summoned by his em ployer before a magistrate on a charge of em bezzlement; that the evening before he was to appear in court, two men waited on him repre senting that they had been sent by Mr. Pigott, requesting him to keep away from the court, and saying that they would bring an apology in the morning from Mr. Pigott, who did not intend to proceed with the case; that he did not comply, and that hence the attack on his life. Even admitting all this, the corporation held that there was not evidence sufficient-to connect the attempted assassination with Fe nianism or Whiteboyislm, or the other isms with which the Coercion Act has cenoern. The Judge, as we bave seen, has held the contrary. I should add that Mr. Pigott has twice denied, in letters to the Dublin daily eeis.papers, every word swors by Murphy and having reference to himself. There have been some farther appointments made to chairs in the Catholic University. The Rev. Gerald Malloy, D. D., Professor for many years in Maynooth, and author of an able work on geology, has been appointed Pro fessor of Natural Philosophy and Vice Rector. Dr. Molloy brings with him, besides a high reputation as a scholar, a lot of scientific ap paratus worth £600. Then the Rev. Abbe Polio, ef the diocese of Strasburg and Univer sity of Paris, has been appointed lecturer on French and German. This Rev. gentleman bas also a high reputation as a scho'ar. Just now-when the bold policy of the Cath olio bishops of Ireland seems likely to consoli date the Catholic University on a firm basis, and to wean away from Trinity College and from the Queen's Colleges the small Catholic support they have hitherto received, these in stitutions are doing not a little to attract Cathbllcs to themselves. Thus, the Boarc of Trinity College the other day actually estab lished a newprofessorshbip (of Grsek and Latin literature) in order to find a place on their professorial staff for a Mr. T. J. B; Brady-a most distinguished Catholic student, who would leag since have got a fellowship but for his religion; and last week the same Board established another extraordinary profeesor. ship (of higher mathematics) and offered it to Dr.Casey-the recently appointed professor of higher mathematics in the Catholic University. I am happy to say that the CatholioUnlversity raised Dr. Casey's salary from £300 to £400 per annum-the latter being the sum offered by Trinity College-and so kept him in its service. Again, the chair of Materia Medics in Queen's College, Galway, lately vacated by -Dr. McCoy, has been given to Mr. P. J. Pye, M. D.-a Catholic, a Galway or rather a Con nemara man, a student of the college, and quite a youth-out of a crowd of eminent can didates from England, Seotland and Ireland. In other days a Protestant Englishman or Scotchman would certainly have been appoint ed. But even still, I suppose, Dr. Pye would not have got the place had he not been a syco phant and a supporter of-4b mixed system of edueation as well as a Catholic. Among recent Irish publications, I think two are deserving of a paseslog notice in this column. First, the great lecture. of Eugene O'Curry-the late Professor of Irish in the Catholic University-on Irish History, bare at last been published, and are having a rapid sale both in England and Ireland. They are as was generally expected, a mass of erudite and quite novel information, and will be in valuable to future historians of this country. In having been the cause of the composition of these leotures, ,he Catholic University has a pronder boast to make than Trinity or the Queen's-the chartered and endowed universi tios of the land. The other book I allude to is that of Capt. M. W. Kirwan, the commander of the Irish company that served in the Franco German war, on the fate and fortunes of that gallant little band. His reminiscences are not by any means the least interesting I have read of the last gret European war, and they must certainly be welcome to all patriotio Irishmen. Last week I did not wish to allude to tbs memorial addressed by some of the pest and present students of the Catholic University to thWe saljeet of soence. I did not wish todo a., because, aithough the daily papers here were commenting on the matter, the document was still intended tobe oonfdential. Cireumtances have sines occurred, however, whbieh leonider release me from the restraint under whieb I felt; and so bers is what is to be said oa the matter: Some seventy students, some of whom, at least, occupy respectable postions in Dublin society, drew up and signed a long memorial to their lordsbhips, in which they relpeetfilly insisted on the great advantages to be derived from more attention being paid to sience in the Catholic University than has been the case hitherto, and the Bishops have answered by filling up the soientific chairs and promising to give the degree of Bachelor of Science to such students as go for it and pass the requisite examination, and that is all. Out of this a great deal has been made by the Protestant press in this country and England. The Irish lime. published from its London correspondent what purported to be the substance of the memorial, and on this the London journals have built up strueturesof amusing inferences. Thus, the Pall Mall Gazette has said that the memorial Is " the first sign of a movement In Ireland similar to that which has arisen in all the Catholic countries of Europe, with what results we know "-a proof that educated Ca tholics in Ireland are beginning to see or to suspect "that their religion is not true." If it be any comfort to this infidel organ to think this, I should be almost spOry to say a word in contradiotion. But the Pall JlfaU Gasette pre bably knows, and I certainly know, that every ope of the signatories of the memorial are as fervent Cathollc as any in all Ireland, or in all the world, and that it was purely out of a desire that their Alma Mrater should not be be hind the sister universities of the kingdom in the subject of science that they addressed the Bishops on this important subject. J. J. c. Catholic Total Abstinence Union. WORK FOR TIE PROTECTION OF THE EMI GRANT-NEW YORK AND NEW\ JERSEY STATE UNIONS TO JOIN IN A DEMONSTRA TION AT THE ACADEMY OF MUSIC. The movemenj to protect the Catholic emigrants from the influence of liquor in our port culminated last evening in a joint meeting in this city of the officers of the three diocesan unions surrounding the bay of New York-namely, the Archdioceee of New York, the Diocese of Newark and the SDiocese of Brooklyn, comprising the unions of the States of New York and Now Jersey. Letters were laid before the con ference from prominent Catholic clergB men in the West urging this action. The Rev. T. M.Smith, of St. Malachi's church, Cleve land, says: "' The unions of the Western States have been watching your action in the East. We want you to follow out the reSolutions of your Cooper Institute de monstration. Keep your compatriots from being tainted on landing in your city. Then send them out among us in the West and we will see to them. We will hold the unions of the East to this work." News from the union envoy in Ire land, Mr. J. J. O'Mahoney, was received, detailing the spread of Societies. He cor roborates also the statements of the Berald correspondent of the Sunday Herald re garding the vice of drink there, and says that the priests and bishops are alive to the necessity of checking it by means of parish societies and unions. tie urges con tinued action and the creation of public interest and sympathy for the movement on this side of the Atlantic. Upon motion the Academy of Music was decided upon as the place for a combuined demonstration of the three unions, and t!,e treasurer of the Metropolitan Union, Mr. Alexander Patton, was appointed a com .mittee to ascertain the time it could be obtained. The President of the Metropoli tan Union, together with the presidents of the New Jersey and Brooklyn unions, were requested to act at a Committee on Speakers, the names of Vicar General Qaian, Very Rev. Father Preston, V. 0.; Rev. Father O'Farrell, of St. Peter's, and other clergymen in this and other cities being suggested for invitation by the Com mittee, who are to report at a future meet ing. An uptown delegate reported that all the societies in that district are anxious to take part, and that at the close of the mission in gt. Stephen's church that even ing the missionaries publicly appealed to the congregation to aroune themselves for the cause of temperance, and that the re verend pastor, Dr. McGlynn, had caused to be served to each person in the church copies of a total abstinence paper, with temperance discourses, and that of Dean Byrne, delivered at the Coeper Instistate. Ten thousand people are expected to be present at the Academy of Music. The admission is to be by ticket, to prevent overcrowding, and outside meetings are to be organized irreeded. It is to take place after the holidays. An address to the HIoly Father, fr:m the National Union, is translated into Latin and despatched to Rome, in compliance with the orders of the late Convention. Archbishop Manning is rapidly organizing kindred societies among the Irish and Ca tholic popnlations of Liverpool, Manches ter and other English towns. In Ireland the activity is increasihg. These three countries are soon to enter into a Cathoiio total abstinence league to stem the tide of intemperance. The bishops mad priests have direction of the movement, and in this country all political action is to be strictly precluded.--. F. Herald, Dec. 22. Lsplase's Indian Turnip Pectoral Balm is unIversally acknowledged as the quilkest sad neet cue for conughs, eolds and bronehial afeeasu. Try it the next tim* yon are afioted. All ged drugglits sell It. To save money is the objerct, now, of every one. and in order to do so, In bo~Ieg boots and bshoes we woald advise a call at the larg oe st ore of Jao. C. Wagner, Dauphine. corner Ursullne street, where the public will and sufiBefent reson for coJlling again. A photograph is a nice present for the holi dais., apj real hbnd .e'.)rfe.like p~letures can be had at Fob)'s gallery, No. £2, St. Andrew street, near Magazine, 0at 1 to per dzeun. Attention is directd to our special notice columna, 4 Orest Qty Rasm tos ibs-What Cath ICathells Revlew.J eery few peroans outside of Chicago it self, ean have say idea of the immense lo suffered by the Catholic Church in the great ire of October, 5. 1871, nor of the vast amouat of the work undertaken saud eompleted eioae that time. In ehurehbs ad edaeational and charit able establishbments then destroyed, the less to the Catholie Chureh mast have been over 51,500,000, the itsuranea reovered on whieh was bat a very small proportion thereof- To speak merely of the most is portent buildings which were laid in ruins ot' that memorable day, there may be mentioeed St. Mary's Church, St. Francis Xavier's Convent, and the Bishop's rest dence on the south side, and on the north side the Cathedral Church of the Holy Name, St. Michael's Church, erected a short time before at a cost of over $150,000, and the Convent of the Good Shepherd. These and many others were swept away by that ruthless conflagration which 'at the same time destroyed the dwellings of most of those by whom the churches were sup ported. Almost all these edifices, however, with in the short space of tio years, were either rebuilt or in progress of rebuilding, and some removed to other buildings prcbhes ed for the purpose. f large atone church formerly known as the "Plymouth Con gregational," was purchased by the Bishop, and consecrated as "St. Mary's." St. Xav ier's Church was rebuilt in another loca tion ; the contract was out for the rebuild nlug of the Church of the Holy Name on the old site, the congregation having in the meantime heard Mass in a temporary build ing. The Church of the Immaculate Con ception was rebuilt, and one of the largest hourches in the city, was in conee of erec tion on Hanover and Luider Streets. But it has not been only in the rebuild ing of churches destroyed in the great fire, that the Catholic of Chicago have been active and liberal. A new St James' Church is to be built on the south side near St. Xavier's Convent ; the Jesau Fathers have nearly completed the Church of the Sacred Heart on the west side the base ment being now used for worshiping. St. Patrick's Church has undergone vast im provement, the whole of the immense structure having been raised several feet to admit of a commodious basement; new altars erected, and before Christmas a new organ will be placed in the church at a cost of $5,000. The pastor of St. Columb kill's, also on the west side, is erecting a large stone church, the side-walls of which have already been raised to the eaves, and the dimensions of which will be 175 feet in length by 80in width. Is would be unpardenable to speak of the many improvements made since the fire, without mentioning the "Union Cath olic Library Associati,,n," which sulfered a total loss in the library which it had been for several years patiently accumu lating. Soon after the fire, having been accommodated with rooms in the old school-house of St. Patrick's Church, the Association again undertook their most praiseworthy labors, and have been so far crowned with very fair success. The lb rary now occupies handsome alpstments in *'ery central portion of the city, and numbers over 3,000 volumes. The most attractive entertainments and social gath erings offered to the Catholic community in this city are those given by this Associa tion, and it requires only more general support and patronage to become one of the most influential and beneficent instita tions we have. We believe that no Catholic community ever suffered so severely as this, and that none other has shown so much liberality and so much energy in repairing its losses and extending its efforts in the same apace of time. It is well to note that the schools .have kept pace with the churches, and that there is scarcely a parish in this city. where Catholic parents need feel obliged to send their children to public schools in order to secure them a good education. It is scarcely necessary to state that the greatest credit is due to our excellent and able Bishop, the Rt. Rev. Thos. Foley, D. D. and to our clergy, for all that has been accomplished here in the way of church work, for no great work was ever successfully carried out by the the most ambitions people' without ef~cent leaders. "More anon an' it please you," from NCaZDO." How to Speak to Children. The usual way of managing ebiltten is by eorporeal puniahmeat, deprivation of some de sired luxury or favor, or by rewards addressed to the senses, and by words alone. There is another means of government, the power and importance of which are seldom regarddW. We refer to the human voice. By its tones ani mals are governed; horses, cattle, dogs, and even cats, are controlled by its power and influence. A few words uttered in a soft tone, are found to possess a magic infla ence; and harsh, cross tones, although the words may not be to this nature, rasp the mind and heart of the hearer. A blow may be inflicted on a child acoompa nied with words so uttered as to entirely coun teract its effect; or the parent may use language during the correction of his child, not objee tionable in itself, yet spoken in such tones that the influence of the punisbhmcnt is utterly defeated. The baby in the cradle recognizes the porer of the voice. If harshly epoken to, its lips will quiver, and tears will flow. It cannot discern the meaning of the words that are ut tered but its heart is touched and hurt by the tones of the vpice. Many personus laugh at the so-called " baby-talk," but the little olne j ,us and crows when it hears the low. soft tones rad words. Is this influence confined to the sadlo i No, indeed; every one feels it, recog nizes it, and it does not cease while the heild remains at home. Does your boy grow rude in manner and boits terous in speech ? Then speak to him gently, reprimand him in tenduesr.sm , with losing words and caresses. She who speaks to her son harshly, does but givb to big behavior the eanotion of her example, and pours oil on the already flaming passion and temper. When cares oppress and duties crowd us, we are all liable to otter hast words; perhaps threats are expressed in loud, irritatidng tones. Do they allay the passions of the child, already at a white heat? No, they increase thee. Ercvery fretful expression you ntter, but awa kens in him the same spirit which produced it. On the other bhand, a pleasant voice and soft words call upi agreeable feelings, so'ten tlhe heart, and make the angry, passinate chil1 ashamed of himself. b'herefore, rernemuber this, mother. and fathers : Whatcv. r dil,oai tioh you dresire to encourage in yi,,r chihdre,, you must manifest it in the tIne oi voice in -which you alddress thbem -Country G;entlsan. A little girl at Maon, bMiclhigaso, has lived four years without name, her fastidious par enta not being able to fled one to their taste. . ISCELLIInEOUS. CLG_' ......CLOAS............... EBaln pareham the easei steek of LADIES' OLOAKS of smet e the larg. Whhesale Dry Goede Reese. In wUllb insure tok saes. a e LOW lRA02 Priceos $1 50 and Upward. T mae wth w t wo gems twoe thm lmeos the prl- asked fbr thel. 2S. ALEXANDER. ,-Stna e Stie, No S Frek Market THE YOUING CRUSADER FOR 1874. In addltle to the Mleadlg story, eatitled Brave Boys or France, A TALE OF THE LATE WAN I EIUROPE, will present to its readers a series of SHORT STORIES complete Ia each comber, BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES of eminent men and women, REMARKABLE EVENTS OF H18TORY, Interesttig passages In the lives of great Saints, GLIMPSES OF ERIN, in olidents of 'RAVEL and AD. VENTURE in many lands, WON. DERS of EARTH, SEA and AIR, curt. one facts in NATURE, SCIENCE and ART, together with a great variety of amusing and instructive FABLES and other reading of lptereet to yong and old. The volume begins with the year. Address, incloesing )E DOLLAR for the twelve monthly part., REV. WILLIAM 1BYRNE, Editor "Young Crusader, 803 Waasllngton Street, Boeton, Mass. Bound volumes of the Yonng Crunsader of past years may be had at the above address under the followlng titles : JACK and other stories..............................t LITTLE ROSY and other stories ..........t.... I 7S TOM-BOY and ether stories...................... o deli 3m 1874 .................................... 1874 NOW IS TIHE TthE TO SUBSCRIBE Po0 TilE BEST CATHOLIC PAPER, THE NEW YORK TABLET. Published with the Approbation .of the Most Rev. Archbishop. Stories, Latest Home, Foreign and Irish News, Cormes I ondenoe, etc. ONLY THREE DOLLARS PER ANNUM. Sample coples seat free. Liberal inducement. to clubs. D. & J. SADLIER A C'O., Pullishers, dell It ii larclay etroet. New York. LADIES' HAIR STI'ORE. GEORGE T. SHILLING, 31 ...........Dryades Street............. 381 Bet. Thalia and Erato, oppovite Jefleraon School. Having during the tpat olnluner visited the principal cities of Europe, I have arcnred all the latest novel ties in liy lineannd tl bettir pIeplaed than ever hotore to supplyy my centotnere Il the public In general withe LADIES' tAlIlt BRAIDS, guarasted real IIUMAN HAT; SWITCHES, CURLS or my own manufacture. from the llghteetto the Ltksst shades "HUMAN HAIR GOODS, of every decription ; Silk Itir Nets, Fanrcy Toilet Articles Fancy rand Jet Bracelets, Perfumes,. Fancy Jet and Elaok Sets, and every artIcle need In Hair Dressingi Combs. Itrnshee, Teller Soaps. Powder, etc. hair Work of all kiuds made and repaired. Coun try and city orders prosptcy attended to. Attachedto my store I have a HAlR DRESSING and HAIF CUTTING SALOON, where an experienced Hair Dresser Ia always prepared to walt open Ladlie end Children. English, German and French spoken. nonllhly OLD IDEAS EXPLODED. The Now Era In Clothing. Fifty Per Cent Below the Old Prices. FINE FASHIONABLE CLOTHINO, VI the Latset Cati . SPLENDID SEASONABLE OVERCOATS. Both Light and Heavy Weighs. All the NEW STYLES IN HATS,. Cloth, Velvet, Snlk and Fur CAPS. GENTLEHE..'S FURNISHING GOODS, Trunke, Valises and Saechels. CUSTOM-MADE ERNTUIKT JEANS, Rubber oed O11 Clothing. The Ladles are respectfully Invited to lnspeet our BesutIfule As ortment of"l Boys' and Youths' Clothing, FOR CIIBISTIAS A\D THE HOLIDAYS. A magnit cent stock of Clothe Daguonals, Dooskine J sahieolnserea; also ILUE REGULATION CLOCAI, suitable for the Met R olpoltar Uniforms. Meanures Taken end Fits OInusanteed 30 per ent leess than anywhere in town, at HI. COGAN'S, CLOTiINO IIOURSE, lb and 29......Canal Street...... ... 19 and and No. 9 CroMmtn Street, sol5 m Between the Csetiosm pae and the River. COOPEu AGE..... .......... .COOPERAGE IOSS COOPEItS' PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION, Oboe and Sdles Warehoause 31 .............. Peters Street.............. 31 Yew Orlese. The lasgest sleek of SUGAR o OBSHE eDoe MO LASSES BARRELSI HALF-SARRELS. KES and HOOP-POLES always on hand, sad for sale, delvered tre of irsa a ge. N. B -We wia to trade ireet wIcth Ike Merehale, Plate rs d oGrocers. B. J. BERKERT Manager sad abanae. CHAS. R SCROP TEE, Ltresrer. COOPERAcGNl.... ...... ... COOPERAGE. A CIRCULAR TO TIIE MERCHANTS. PLANTERS AND GROCERS OF LOUISIANA. We. the undersigned BOSS COOPERS of the city of New Orleans. do form ourselves Into a Protective Asso. elation for the purpose of selling our work direct to the Merchants., Planters ad Oroeore, sod If possible to navoid sellng to other Bose Coopers, who call theouelves Coopers, and by some of whom some of us have en, talued very heary looen alter they had collected for tIr cooperage sold to them. We have leased the store No. I31 Peters sre.t, neer Customhouse, and will commence bunluess on 'o'uesday, NovembMr 4. 18"3. We offr foretle the LARORST STOCK OF COOP. ERAGE ever offered before In this city. vise juogar Ilogeheald Molasses Barrels. Half.Barrele eed Kegs. also. logoheud, Barrel end Italr.Sarrel Uuop l'olns; all of which will be delivered free of drayage at the loweus market prics We have solected. from amneg so. Mr. R J. BEEK ERY. formerly cf the large Cooperage on the eluger Landlin. as Manuser and Solcewan, and CUAl it-. SCIIOPFER as Treasurer LOUIS HBALLER, HILARI OUNMACIIT, JACOB WERNIER. WMi. SCHULINGKAMP. FEED. u[cOLAIUS, nob 3m B. J. BEKJERY. LONG LOOKED FOR COME AT LAST. THE UNIVERSAL MICROSCOPE. The best Low Priced Mlceuscope ever made Ru ceodingly useful for examining Flewore. Insects ard Minute ObJects. Detecting C(ountsrfeit Money and Discloeing the Woodses of the Microscopic World. It ie adopted to the use of Physicians. Teachers. SBa dents and the Fam,ly Circle. Requ!ree no Focal Adjoetmcut. and ean therefore he reedliy used by any person. Other Microscopes of no greater power cost 13 each and upwards, and are so dilteult to under. stand that nons but scientitc men canse them. The Unlrerasl always gives selitsftlon. Obe single Mlcroscope will he sent. careulfly packed. by mall. on receipt of Si. Agents wanted everywhere. Addrem D. L. STAPLES & CO.. ocl m Allen, Michlgan, CHARTER. CHRTK. br ow LtuLA PA3Un o,·P m I CrT 1 I, Saw Oaluaua De it kLnw, ed bis egth eloee tieday of s t e y e a-r o e -Lo r d e .e s N an Uald Latee r Amerlei thews me, Wnacat Josses Camual,a, a N~eve bie inea er term ati 01 Ort3 !ie o Ileatiame duly Ie. m....ie . •d md o th a mroe I. . wt m.m cim n0r1 tmeed ate --4 eamtgaet pnma weeaa Ia em' e ea ate Sati. eatta a et eI.tti., hr the obeeo mau par pOe •ac dea tbe t atip•latiosa fotlewia, tie wita ANIICLE K. allben THR ... beL:. N . ... ...... E . IATON:. It alabe emiied I• the city of Mew leens,-._end h.aeve -s.d leajsp aae ela1o 1. leo poatto oem fo w lvo ylly e. it sy ss tI b ssued, t dr the Preeltent of the Aseniatioa le deld g uder me offcer upon whom lit citations shall be mrted ARTICLe 1. Tbet hll bethe t rumuto a gd d ld tish Corpemat shall be TPHb III7 ORLEANS ROMYLSTIAD Al. o oTuon. Itnliact to enable the ttookhhcdl to build, or prerbise for thesomelnee, nuah seal estate within the iOrltao e , and e alsoa iaota Ia rrolitos ras thee deem advanit nd be eound The Prmembe or ths Asroal tiun is st be rested u tl odicer upon whom all citations shall be served Its object shall be the aaccumulatlon and dlsboreemea of .oll lle nt to eneable thold stolk lhrough to beldr or purchase fr themselves, snob real estate within the city of jYer Orleans, and al~o that of Carrollton, as they wily deem advantageous The members or this Al.,rl tiro must be residents· of I.ouieisua. iners may hold s tork through their tutors, and Womeu In their on right. ATJICL:LE IV. The cap tat stock or this Asnrli,tion shall be Flve Ilundred Thousand Ii$Ol.iMi) I)oll.arn, divided into twentyt-re hun red iti I0) shares. et two llhundred dot. lore each. The stork Lhall be paid follouue si A rot pIymeuntof 119 (1o) cools on| each share, and every succeeding week thernafter a I'%% mert of twenty.fve (IS, cents on each share: thbis rimhod of parlg to on. tlone untll the elm pall In be Ilnstalmrnts. with all profteu added helicto. shall amor.nt to two hundred (Il0i% dollars for each shate. IARTIOLE V. In sase ut sekokhotder shall igllect or refuse to pay his weekly instalments as often sa the same shall be payable. snob etookholdter so neglecting or refuanog hanll forfeit and pea. for eash selgect or refusa, an additional san of I v v(p cente for each share of etock by him held. Any etoelbolder, baing *ooeoed a lhe on his stock, who shall negleet or refuse to pay the weekly perton of the interest on each ehare for whieb he bu reielved a loan, shall pa n addtlUonal snam of (ive I5) eate on each share on whish a la haus been effetedt Each ad every weekil refusal or aeglsot to pay hia isotalment or Inteoret, sIhell be oharged to hise account. Theeeono mar be avoided by payiilnI ac vanee fora uerin time. daorlng which period Its beIng oovered by a prepayment no lue can be tleed. ARTICLE Ea]ch abtholdet. for eeh sharon stock that he may hold in the tocsoetltion shld be uentitled to recelve from the fonds of ae Association a loan of two hundred (ilt) dolare_-leu the premium offered. Whenever the funds in the treasury hall warranut. one or more ilans shall be dtspoed o to the stocholder offering the highest voluntary premium, In such manner se thl Board of Dlrectore may determine. Should he so wish, any stockholcer hnvingaplorallty of shares, by making the tuame known at the time of efering. shall be e€ titled to ucceeding loans. ofiered ant that tlu,e at thb same premium per loan. to the full lusoont hia shares entitle him--provided he shall nat receive more than one ihundred and seventy (11711) dollal loan on eachrb share. No stockholder shall be enitiJ, to a loan on more than thlrty (3til shares. No stockiiolder hallt be entitllod too loan who Is in arrears to the Association. Siockholdets takling lonsashall pay intoklet thnreou (ou nominal loan) by weekly payments, at tho rate of eight (4) per centum per annum. ARTICL.E VII. SWhenever a iorkholder siall be derlard rntillel to a loan or loonsl, o shall lhulow to, hoi d."i, tlD tl ,, ;,io uliom offered by him for ti,, tern,., snd1 I | l le t, ",icir' the slo i he rlluil s eat;tnr t III I I, Ii,.'i.1 it i. It, i tu:le Aesuclatllil.i by irt of nlrllrtga ncid t... I, lh.t .r illdy of fire isurrance t ibo .teluelniyol, alld,. If theta be any doe, a recelpt+ fur ,allo n `tlt:t,, P.erll .1 it Mrl:i cipail tara. In cae of fillure to give eitilfactory security for such loian with thiinh ul,'.th lisnt the data of purchbaso, the iielaeit, totLethos.with ll onote andi chlarges. or expense attendIg, thle eanisiulliil ofi title and scorches, ahall be charged toeieb puerchser and the money aevert back to the bsaclistis, A IITICLE VIII. Stockholderse. having taken no ino. and swthing to withdraw from the Aesoiatlion, bshal be entitlsd to ecelveo from tlb Taeusarer the apoonsut of due actually paid In by thema first deducting ail floss ad forfeitulre, and a portion o alil asses Inerred. Any stoehbolder having takes one or more loans. d. siting to wlthdrw, will be ermltted todosoe provided be shall have rto paid said lom, whieh he may do at any time; snd, in oaa of the repayment thereof, before the expiretion of the twelfth year iler the orgasnisaton of this Asoola lion, Lhere shall be refunded to slaid borrower onu, twelfth of the premium paid, for every one of the said twelve yeare then onexpued. Stockholder, having taken ioas will also be permltted to withdreaw ithem the Aesooltlon, provided tlhy shall have old all their interest in the real etate, together with all their inter get in the AssleiatIen, and that their vendce in such isale ehall have applied to. and by a vote of a majority of the Board of Directors, shall have been admitted and approved us a member of the Aeaolatioln, cad sub. atitutod for, and admltted to ali the right ead ilabili. Usea of the rloring member in and to the ume; pro vided alwals that stockholders, wishing to withdraw, bshall give one month's notice to the avild of Directors of such Intletion. Upon the death of a member whbo had not received a loan or loes, hist heirs orlegal repre sentativee, wbishing to withdreaw, shabll be entitled to receive from thle Aocliation etch diecased member's full interest thereon. flrstdnaleiegohielleai andsrrear. I ages, and his portion of losers sntttlnel. AI I .1-, IX. If the Ivleret rilllniS ulllidl for oae niner tir lnoisd of lltrectonl ti.' ',ntI ,ll Iii oli nt of the t.rlhli ii pal cud intlere'tt aIcy roan i.y oldnloig lrrle'.l IfS to be isettitutled on tile bLioud ind ulottigou siconliug to law. In tb's eas or IccCorry of Ilane by law, ai ll se. furfeiturts. losaes, hul.nlet principal and leglal :oat toall be footed op and charted to the party causilg sucb course of action to be pIolsled by ithe Amoiatlee. and if thbe amount recoverecl erxceed r, nominal loon and interest fur the tinme erch oam wen used. the esoee shIllll be gives the defalll:II party. In case any stock' holder mnot having taken a loan) shall neglect or reofuse to pay his weekly instaltelmrn and floes four te sIace of one year, ench eto khlder so uneglectIng or reao eg, shall receive from thebo Treurer the amountof dos actually paid toIn by him. withulat any ellowaoce for In. terest. first deducting a'l tfus and forfeitures that may b charged alanet htim, and also a portion of all the Iases incurred, and from that titmu seas to be mem bar of the Asoafatlon. ARTICLE X. All the corporat poworer of this Association i shall be maned and xercisetd by a botrd of Directors, to son silet of thirteen stockhlbders. end a majority of whbom shall ooastitute a quorum for the transaelion of boe. aces ARTICLE XI. The following named gestlemeo shall eosttlate the -rst Board of Directoes. who shall bold t"er okoe usntil the semed Monday of Janlary. 1ie4. or utlI their no. cesora shall be duly elected and qeuaified us Diretors, Mersa. Edward Sweaeny, ThLe C Walbsh, M. re minghaom. Joh Me('aftey. Jobs J. haney P. . Cur. leyMllartn A. Alleyn J B Maloney Dr. k. T. Ihsp pard, Thsn Mcte.driok, 1'. A. ianely, A. Leem ud J. T. A O'Yeallie. ARTICLE IIL On thle second Monday ofJ.lnnry. itt. and oannually therelter., n electlios ot Iretre try thoe stockhlbodes of the Aeusoclition shall be held at the office oIf the mid Aseoriatlon; and a plurality of vlotes ountlng uos vole for each share of stock voted on, sball be snltclsot to elect; and wt thli eleetle n detailed elxhibit of the travuactiuns of thia Aanoc.itiU for the year precednlg ehall be submlltted to tli. tirkbhlerren. A fllure to elect on the day aforesaid hall noldisesolve the AsortLs Ilon, bet the lrrclndenl sho:l cauno asotler electlvo to be held wrtbit tIlrly days thireafttr. gIn lar 0otdim of the same In a dlly newrsplalll ptbiiLiuh,, i o Enishb i Ncw Orsone. ''lie Board of lIlr'trtmen-u et hart rtoe-r to iupply iuy x'l;lucy tlhlu nly ut~lrl |o the Ir bodly b~y dearl, relluattion or olut.hrelo AIT'ICLE mIy|. All trsnsferre etich Ilial hn mlale onu the boukr if tIm Asw01tlion, in person or by prosy. but not while coy Indlibtledare to the Aeeclitlon e0t.L, moalm with the inuet of the iterd of Directors. ARTICLE XIV. a'o itockholdr eball is any event be made liable be yond tre aoi lnt if hiel eulhsriptita to theslpeitl stock of the Asncictiol or hillndebtedoom to tbe ae. A ltTitLE XV. The stockholders of the Asoanition, st a gusera mer tLi. oenvresd toe that parpeoo by ths ItbLri of Directors. or by the President m the wl isasn reot o fiteno (IS) stOckholdore, afier tbirty (i'1) dla• notcea In a daily newspaper publishne In KIogLiu Ir the ethy of N.w Orleonn. nlys nicLh ny or •dltetlilOu sIdItioss soel ethnegRa n Itils Act ol lsOtlnlsratlo ·ir Ch,rlc Smili tih usct of tbe erpreeemsm.ses of thres lrtuthl it the' tolsi stcuh stshbslid AiTtI(:LE IllI At ihe ruptrstita of the Cbhattr. or eener II tbe stock bhepil op tliesflesol the A•soa.lUio sLuall b Iiquldstcd. Ito dabll iclll. and the balance divrldd pro ratu caeog the ttooktihisrO eO ths somes hLn d by each of l.ld'up stat. unider the charge of tbree Cam rolmioncre wlo ihalt be etockho+devn, appoloted by the Bosrd of Ilireecortlor that nurposO. Tise. (U. Walsh. , dward Sweenny, Andrew ILao. l·. A. Unnosy, li 15 T. ihepppard, K. 3 Berm logham, I. F. Curt)sy. John J. oneey. J. D. ashony. John T. A. t'iliaill 31. A. Alleyn. Jan. Moaifiry. Tbhs. MoKendriek, Tbus dune nnd paMed st my oBoe at New Otlesno. alorsacid. I dey. month sad year irst above wrtte.n, tn bse preenceof Harrls Mybh aod Jam J Wouife, witosset of tawfnt 5gw, domlcll;ed in thti lty. who hereunto elgn their saou with the portimre sd me the sad focy, after the sdingll If thins pusl Macrn Mitw' , JaMrs J. WOVIJ3, sel tf W. CASTEl.. Notary Pablie. GROCERS-COEEISSION NERCEANhB HOYT & WILCOX, COMIISSION EIRCIARTS, -3 NORTHBUN AND WESTERN PROD DIALUh 13I BUTTER AND CHEESE,' 82 ...... Tchoupitoole I8tret ...... Corner Lafaette Street, sNw oaLmalAa HOYT& WILCOX o- R BUTTER and BUTTER & OCHEEE. 150 rkfnas. lecied Ggeha Be. 100 Irkitn lair eoshlle ag. Skegs so. estea tt3 . Miners Gashe Boise.. 100 arkt.sheteo reaal W lea. 00 fOrines oar Yellow eekse 15(0 bozes eholoe WeO.. 100 oInes cholce New Yalk Cream Cheese. 100 bease eboie. Sagliak Daisy Cheese. Chsboe. o o HOYT & WILCox BUTTER and CHEESE. -------t. SUNDRIES. 1500 hole SoarCared Shld 1IO ,caes Corn Starch. 9io ." bus a tsalr aLdrk 10i. hI'e choice Coir Vinega,. 50 Iehl cainis White Wino Vinegar. 15 Ibaes (Chonke Weeste. IIi tal l h a1.11. I rk ,, :0 half bbia Sulton Mtaohsa Beef. S el anndd qr. b. Fulton Maret& PIrk. 5n.aem N eFulltnou Market B Ie lo·gluraLq. Al.o a irg lo ..t of Mnerokd eel hnt d New lfork ll stemsb lac-on. ('aro remll New York ams. 4e iible new Green Poe.. 5O T bble new Dried Apphe. SIIOYT. WILCOXDIN BUTTER" and IN CTORi AND FOR BALE BY HOYT & WILCOX, E. CONUY & BSON, WHOLESALE GROCERS, Commission Merchants and Deal(er i, Weetee • P roiaj -oer. no373 ly NW OaLSAWsA. a. J. & I). oD. O'B RIEN, Commission Merchants, -oo--AlaP DEALERS IN CORN, OATR, BRAN AND HIAT 32 Peters 8troee1, (late Neow Levee,) Between Grarer sad Peye.. Des.l 73 53 W oellisA. MAERx ""UN 0110110 CU! Blood, Wolfe & Co.'s ElN-abi Alh e and PeaWi NO. 30 COMER 3 IrnSET. In store mad aorrtvhllenEelaaa~Ns~, wil h aid a qeutle to elt. Tis Aie sad ert t wel hmEW and bbt gged .BLppag e .set- I on i eAlo daaee luleSa FINANCIAL. NOTIrUs.-IIIB&RNIl NATIONAL BANL-Xew Orlaase. D.eOmber II, 1173.-The sanual elaetlea s1 Seven Directors of this Bank, to serve the .amalg year, will be held al tIA Banking Heal. No. 47 Camp strest, on TCEBDAT. January 13. l14, betweea the bhours of OA. e and P. M. del4 Il JAN. J. TAILETON. Cashblr. ILEMOVAL...... ..................... .. EMOVAL NEW ORLEANS SAVING INSTITUTION, Incorporated In IlI5. This Institatlon baa hern removed to the Dew Bak tog lied... No. 156 CLasl strelt. INTIRET PAID OM DEPOBITLS RAM JONER. Jr.. Trear.r. I. V. OENERIt.$, PrlradeLt. Dr. W. Newton Mreeer. L. V. Ganoeta. 1Dlld Urqhaui, Ceorge Jeam. .•. 0I illnO , T. A. Adaes. Carl Khn 'Iboma All.. Clarks. Cib.laus Scbhnelder, Lte. J. Lecada lBsml Jamlien. a 1IBERNIA NATIONAL IANk OF MEW OIIL.AMN . Paid-up Capital..................-- P. I W!l: , Pr Ldent . d HOR . L MITIL Vieo Pre. JAc. J. TAI .TALITOY. C lt. DIDICTOSS Nicholas urke, Patrilc Irwin. Robert CIarey. TbaN. Markey. TIes. L. Ark Job.s . RogI.e , William Hart. Ed Ward Ilwe lr. JaL Heeader... Theoa Smlt,, aieelrl ln to oo tl lt. - 0 7J Sr _l JANt. J. TARLETON, CVMre. w N. F. BLRNIHAI8' E New Turbine Water Wheel n STo E TaE EsT B sE R INVsNTrrD. Pamphlet Free. Addres Torb. Pa.