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dIrnlng Star and Catholic Messenger.
W Usr A8. dUNDA.Y, SZPTEHBER 3. t7ar6. THE ESCAPED FEKIANS. TUr RESCUERS AND THE RESCUED. THE ORIGINATOR OF THE PLAN. ir. John Devoy, to whom the plan of this remarkable rescue is due, was himself a political prisoner, and served several years in the English Conviet Stations of Portland and Chatham. In 1865 66 he was the chief organizer of the Irish movement among the soldiers of the English army. On this account be felt personally bound to do something for the Australian prison ers, all of whom had been soldiers, and many of whom be himself had brought into the revolutionary movement. The faithful patience and persistence of his work in this behalf is one of the noblest traits in the history of the whole movement. He is a modest and unassaming gentleman, a jour nalist by profession, engaged at present on one of the leading dalies of New York. He entered the French Army when quite young, and served for some years in the Foreign Legion in Algeria. CAPTAIN HENRY C. HATHAWAY. City Marshal Hathaway, of New Bedford, who aided the whole scheme, selected the Catalpa and her captain, was formerly a whaleman, and was second mate of the Garelle, the ship that rescued John Boyle O'Reilly from the penal colony in 1869. Be tween Mr. Hathaway and Mr. O'Reilly the warmest friendship has continued; and when the latter introduced Devoy to Hath away, and explained the purpose of the Nationalists, he went to work with as hearty an earnestness as if he were himself an Irish patriot. Captain Hathaway is a young man powerfully built, with an eye like a hawk and a muscle like a hawser. He was one of the best and most daring whalemen that sailed from New Bedford; and in his present position be has proved one of the most efficient City Marsbals ever known in New Bedford. JOHN BREELIN, ALIAS " COLLINS." Mr. John J. Breslin is a native of Dub lin. He is the oldest of six brothers, who were remarkable for their zeal and energy in the Irish Republican Brotherhood. He is a splendid type of an Irishman, tall and of commanding appearance, cool, clear headed and determined; one who, having calculated the risk and once accepted the responsibility, would not be easily deter red from the execution. A man of deeds rather than words. He is also a man of considerable literary ability : some of his contributions to the Dublin ,dtion receiv ing very flattering notice. He has recently been an occasional caotributor to the Irish American Press, and some lines writ ten by him upon the late Thomas Davis, the Irish patriot poet, received marked encomiums. This gentleman is well known and universally respected by the National ists both in Ireland ar:d in this country. He is familiar with the routine of prison life, which of itself fitted h'uin in a special t manner for the late enterprise. At the time of James Stephens' capture and con finement in Rchmond Prison, Dublin, Mr. Breslin was filling a responsible situation in the prison. lie communicated with Col. Kelly and others of the I. R. B., offering his help to effect Stevens' release, and with their co-operation he succeeded in what 1 has always been acknowledged a most I daring and well-executed scheme, but an I action for which be has never sought noto- I riety or the approval of his countrymen. 1 A warrant was issued sometime after by I the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, for his ar- I rest, which he evaded by escaping to France. This warrant, together with a large reward for his capture, offered by the I British Government, added-to the danger of I his re-capture in Australia, and made his 1 expedition doubly hazardons. A short time after his arrival in America, he sailed t from New York, in company with Colonel r Kelly and others, to take part in the con- I templated revolutionary movements of that I day. After his return, he resided for some I years in Boston, and only moved to New I York a few months previous to sailing for i Australia. t CAPT. DESMOMD ALIAS " JONES." Captain Desmond, a thorough Irish Na tionalist, a resident of San Francisco, and commander of one of the military compa nies in that city, was selected to accom pany Mr. Breslin. He lived for many years in Australia, and his knowledge and experi - ence of colonial life, enabled him to prove a useful and capable assistant. Messrs. Breslin and Desmond sailed from San Francisco, Sept. 13, 1875, in the Cyph renes, under the asssmed names of Collins and Jones, respectively, and arrived in Sydney, Oct. 16, 1875. On the same steamer with them was a son of Lord Lytton, who had been sent out to Australia on an im portant mission by the English Government. Of CAPTAIN ANTHONY, HIS MATE, ETC. Captain George S. Anthony was made ac- f qnainted with the whole affair, and under t took to carry out the ship's part. He is a e native of New Bedford, never commanded t aivessel before, but was first mate on his f last voyage. He has proved in every way a worthy of the great trust reposed in him. Mr. Smith, the mate, is a bosom friend fl of the captain's, having sailed with him on several voyages. He is a vative of Nan- t tucket. He was not in the secret until t near the Azores, when the captain confided it to him He went right in and proved ti to be a bold man, fit for any daring enter- t' prise. Dennis Doggan, the carpenter, is a na- b tive of Dublin, the only Irishman on board C belonging to the regular crew, an old '" L. R. B." man, and was one of those stationed ontside Richmond Prison, on the night of Stephens' escape, ready for action if wanted. IHe is very intelligent, quick- ' witted and of cool courage. He was the confidential man of the Nationalists. e The agent, John T. Richardson, 18 South h Water Street, New Bedford, is a Virginian, P but has been in New Bedford since he was a boy. He owns an eighth of the vessel, the other seven-eights being held in trust for the Nationalists, by James Reynolds, 319 l East Street, New Haven, Coun. THIE RESCCED MEN p looked very weak, baggard, and worn when they boarded the ship in West Australia, c but the effect of the voyage has wonder- - fully altered their appearance; they now G look hearty and vigorous, and browned ti to a cocoa color. tl One of the quietest, most daring, and re most intelligent men of the recent Irish ci movemnnt is James Wiloae, who wasuse- ti Jt5. to fll. impriseamea. He was a f , soldier in the 5th Dragoon Guards when arrested, in 1866. His ten years' Imprison= ment have deepened the lines on his face; but we are glad to learn that his eye is as bright and his hand as firm of grasp as when be wore the Queen's scarlet. Wher ever be may go, or in whatever business he may enter in lis new life, we foretell for him the success that ever attends integrity, of intelligence, and perseverance. f Martin Hogan is a handsome man, with l dark brown bair and complexion. He, too, of was cavalry soldier in the same regiment is as Wilson, and to day is the pink of a It dragoon in his gait and appearance. He . was born in Limerick 39 years ago, and is a Id coachmaker by trade. He first enlisted in o- the English Artillery, from which his fa Id ther bought his discharge, but the youth to had such a love for military tactics that he Il six months after joined the 5th Dragoon is Guards, and was considered one of the best ie soldiersin his regiment. He remained nine a years in the army, and in 1866 deserted to r- be in readiness for the expected " rising." t He was shortly afterwards arrested, and 1. tried by a court martial is August, 1866, a charged with a breach of the articles of se war, mutinous conduct and desertion, and sentenced to penal servitude for life. Hogan is a bright, intelligent man, and pretty sure todo well in this country. He was terribly a punished in prison, but his cheerful die iS position carried him through. a Michael Harrington is a man fifty-one e years old-a baker by trade-has rather a heavy oval face, well proportioned in e build, just the man to make a strapping e soldier, which he proved by his long milli - tary career. Mr. Harrington went to India in 1845 with the 65th Regiment, which he e joined in 144, and served through the i Punjab War in 1848 49. Served under Brig adier General Wheeler at the capture and a destruction of Ranghelmugger on the 14;h of Octob,'r, 1848. Was at the capture of r. Fort Morecree, on the 21st of October fol g lowing. Joined Lord Gough's command in '48, and was present at the battle and pas sage of the Chenab. Alto took part in the r battles of Sedulapore, on the .31 of Decem ber, and Cllillianwallat, a here Lord Gough beat the Sikhs, on the 13th of January, '49. and the battle of Gonjerat, on the 21st of o Febi uary, '4.. Went in pursuit of Dust Mo y hammed, Kahn of Cabul, in 1849. Mr. Har e rington received one medal and two clasps d for these battles. He went with the Field force in 1850, and was in action with the g Kileries, an Indian tribe, for a running Sfight of six days and successful at the end -took part in the six days' fighting forcing a the Cohat Pass. When the Indian mutiny f broke out was in Feroozapore, under a Brigadier General Ennis, and was present at the assault and capture of Delhi,-at the battles of Nojufighur, and all through the e mutiny. He returned to Ireland on October 28th, 1869, where, with Colonel Sergeant Charles McCarthy, he joined the Fenian j organization. Sergeant McCarthy was with Mr. Harrington all through tho Panj ib Campaign. lie is one of the military pris oners still held in England. Thomas UI. Haset is of slight build, fair ,I complexion, about 5 feet 10 inches high; e was born in l)ouueraille, County Cork, in 1843; is 33 years old. He joined the Pope's brigade, and went througii the campaign of 186( G6, wher ie got wounded. He return ed to Ireland, and after a time joined the 124th Infantry, to recruit for the national b party, for which lie was arrested, and tried by court-martial in 1866, and sentenced to t penal servitude for life. In 1869. he ab u sconded from the prison in Australia, and sought reluge on board a ship at Bunbury, but was discovered, and brought back to the prison. The authorities sentenced him to three years' hard labor, with six months solitary confinement, for this offenoe; and it is likely if they catch him back there a again, they will add a little more to his f sentence. Hasset says he won't go back, , though. t Thomas Darragh, Sergt.- Major in the 2d I Queen's Regiment, is a man of very robust and active appearance, auburn hair, and is freckled; he is a steady man, of good com t mon sense, and was an excellent soldier. He is forty five years old, was born in Broomhall, County of Wicklow, and served r in the second Queen's Regiment for four teen years. He served all through the war between China and the English and French, proclaimed in 1860. Was at the taking of the Ticos forts at the mouth of the Pio River, at the surrender of Tiensing-was in all the fighting in the advance on Pekin and its subsequent surrender. Mr. Darragh was five years in Africa with his Regiment, was in all the Kaffir fights from Capetown to Grahamstown, and was stationed in the interior, keeping back the natives who con atantly raided on the settlers. Forall these services he received a medal and two slides. Mr. Darragh is a Protestant. His father was a farmer, which business he under stands, and will probably settle down in the West. He was arrested in 1865, and sen tenced to be shot, which was remitted to penal servitude for life. Robert Cranston was born at Dungannon, County Tyrone; is thirty years of age. His father was an Orangeman, and emigrated to the United States when Robert was eleven years old. His mother carried on the farm. In 1863 Mr. Sweeney, the Agent for Lord Ansley, was shot. Sweeney was a cruel tyrant, and the sympathizers of the act had relays of horses every thirty miles for the man to escape. Cranston held one of thlose horses, and, being recognized in the act, was looked for. He then jined the army, was afterwards arrested for trea son, tried by court-martial, and sentenced to penal servitude for life. It was Crans ton who, by a little mantaivring, got WVil son and Harrington outside the prison walls before starting for Rockingham to meet Captain Anthony, in the Cutalpaa's boat. TIIE FATE OF A TRAITOR. Thomas Killy, who was also sentenced to penal servitude for life, still remains in Freemantle Prison. He could have been easily carried away with the other six, but his release formed no part of the rescuers' programme. It is said that by one act he placed himself beyond the reach of sympa thy. He was tried with othere by court martial, in Beggar's Bosh Barracks, Dub lin, and found guilty of treason, etc Some time before his sentence received the ap proval of the comnnmander in-chief. it is re ported Kiley offered the mt!itary authori ties to divulge thie namsca of tlhose of hisl comrades who wire lknown to him as being connected w~ith the I. R B. Whether the Government feared to expose the full ex tent of the disaffection in the army, or tlhat they saw that Kiley'sown conviction would render his evidence worthlessin the prose cution of others, they rejected his informs tion, and he received no immediate benefit from his tresebery. THE COST, TUH RESULT, rtE CREDIT. The cost of the whole transaction has been $30,000, less a few doll srs (the exact figures will be given). This sum has been contributed by Irish Nationalists. " What England refused to grant nnder the pressure of cart-loads of petitions and parliamentary resolves, even when sup ported by the oratorical thunder of the Home Rule phalanx," says one, 't a few determined men have obtained by the only argument that ever yet succeeded in con vincing that tyrannical government." To all who have been instrumental in the re lease of these brave men the Irish people owe a deep debt of gratitude; but while all those who participated in it are entitled to a just meed of praise, to John Devoy must fairly be accorded the credit of its inception and nurture, and to John J. Brealin the honor of its finual success. Catholic Young Men's Societies abound in America, but few fulfil the purpose for which they are formed. With one or two honorable exceptions, whom it would be in vidious to name. the libraries of the pocie ties are incomplete, the members devote more time and care to the " annual recep tion," or ball, than to any literary work, and the frequenters of the society-room are oftener found with a billiard cuoe than with a book. They are also apt to fall under the domibion of cliques, to divide into par ties, and, after being often reorganized, to collapse. This should certainly not be the case. American young men are industrious, bright, self-reliant and confident. They should have a little more adhesive ability. The one and only idea of many seems to be to have a "good time." Without dis paraging recreation, which is a necessary of life as much as food, it is to be observed that a " good time" in youth makes a very bad time in old age. Those who have not minds well stored with information do not know what they lose. Tzey lose pleasures, mental pleasures, which in p'q'Iaucy ant zest tar exceedall otherdoelights. Aknow ledge of the past, and an acquaintance with, at least, English literature, affords a con stant intellectual feas.t which never tires, and which amply rewards f,r the labor it may cost to acqulire.-Catholic Record, Live low, and by all means live within your inconme, is the true remedy for our present financial and business situation. INSURANCE. TWENTY-SEVENTHi ANNUAL STATEMENT OF TIU Crescent Mutual Insurance Company, NEW ORLEANS, MAY 'I0, 176. The Traostres, in conformity to the amended charter, submit the following statement of the aflairs of the Ceomnlany on the 30th of April, 1876: Fire premiums ..................Iglt.n E6 Marine promlms e...... . .. :7.4.,6 17 pnver preminu .... .............II i,13. 2-4:53,3u 49 Earo-d premiume, lIis retnnur anceand return premtiures.... 3u,:Lt7 48 r Losses paid and estimated, Inclu. ding all known and unpaid: On fire............$56 ...4 I 1 Marie .............. t0r 9: 5 tivr .............. 71,471 9 r-147,380 58 Taxes, expenses, rebate in lien of particpaltmon. loss interest, diseounr, etc ....... ....... 1,728 ll--#'J1.l6 0 Leadvng, after paying 10 per cent interest in cash onoapital stock, protfit .............. 52,238 79 The Company have the following assets: Bills reoeivlable.................$ 53,7.g78 Loans on bond and mortgage.... ,6 443 03--110,773 11 Loans on pledge at call.......... 1 1t,71 :7 C ........................ . 7r,38 04-o .19 41 Hi estate................................. 123.034 42 City bonds, bank and other stock........... 136.164 0e Premiums in course of collection............ 37..2d 77 Total asset.............................85,00 71 The above statement is a true and correct transoript from the books of the Company. THOS. A. ADAMS, President. HENRY V. OGDEN, Secretary. Sworn to and subscribed before me, this 0ath day of May. 1676" WM. ". IOLME8, Second Justies of the Peace, Parish of Orleans The Board of Trustees resolved that, after paying the annual interest of ten per cent on the capital stock of the Company, that a dividend of TWENEY PER CENT be paid in cash on and after the l2th day of June next, to those parties insuring with the Company entitled to receive the same. TRUSTEES: Thos. A. Adams. Edward Pilsbury, Sam'l B. Newman, John E. King, Pam l H. Kennedy, Fred'k Camerden, John Phelps, J. L. Harris, Adam Thomson, Andrew Stewart, Henry Abraham, Joseph Stone, P. N. Strong, George Martin, Victor Meyer, Alfred Moulton, Joseph Bowling, L. C. Jurey, Edward J. Gay, Edward Nalkls John M. Sandtdge, George W. Sentell, Elmon Hernlbeim, A. Levy, Elmon Forchbeimer, John Brunseeo, Joseph B. Wolfe, Wm. t. Matthews, R. B. Post, John V. Moore, myl8 614m Paul E. Mortimer. HIBERNIA INSURANCE COMPANY, Office, No. 37 Camp Street. JOHN HENDERSON, President. P. IRWIN, Vice President. THOS. F. BRAGG, Secretary. Earnings............................. $13,424 Losses Paid.......... ........... 74,741 Net Profits ....................... . .. 68,438 At an election held on Monday, the let nst., the following named gentlemen were chosen Directors of this Company to serve for the eussing year: P. Irwin. John Henderson, Thomas Ki3Z. John i. Ryan, Thos. Gilmore. W. J. Casteo, John T. Gibbons, Jae. A. Gardner, William Hart. Emile OGauche. David Jackson John H Hanna. F. J Gasulnet. And at a meeting of the Board, held May 8th, JOHN HENDERISON, President. P. IRWIN. Vice-President and THOS.. F. BRAGG, Secretary, were unanimously re-elected. The hoard declared out of t'e no. profits of. the Company for the pea" twelve :monrths 10 per cent in terest; a;so 4 per ce: t dividend on the paid up capital, and 2. p.r cent dividend on premiums paid by stock holders tmaking, with the rebate, 401 per cent on pre. miutuso. Said iuteroet and dividends to be placed to the credit of the stock notes. Interest and dividends on full paid stock payable ia eash at the ofime of theCompany on and after June iSth TOpro. . AIG, esemtay. INew Orieans, Mapy !, im. myi4 7 7ly PROFESSIONAL CARDS. W"b. 1. KLEINPETER, NOTARY PUBLIO 61.............. Camp Street .............. 61 aul3 716 ly - Corner of Commerrcial Place. P P. CARROaL, .4 TTORNEY-A T-LA W, Corner Elysian Fields and Dauphine St.., Guarantees prompt attention to all legal business placed in hib hands. (let, t ly DENTIST........................ DENTIST JAS. S. 8. KNAPP, D. D. 8., 15............ Baronue Street...... ...1....1 myst "7 ly New Orleans. G J. al.O13ODICUS, DENTAL SURGEON, l1-5..........St. Charles Street. ...... 5 myl4 70 ly Corner Oirod. URABLE DSNTISTKtY. Dr. J. J . MALONRY corner of Josephine and Camo streeta, near Magasitel Market. reapetfuhily informs hia patient. and the publlo in general that beis performinl all operaltions appertaining to his profession In the moet scientldo manner. Artilirial teeth inserted, with or without extracting the roots. on a new plan. Old sets of teeth remoeled. and a prf.ct auiaptation secured. Teeth extracted without pain by bth use of gas or chlorofornm. Charges reasoual,le. j.. 7e ly - .B. LANCAUSTER, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 11 ............. Oravier Street...... ..:12 .e lv tin , Itwae,, tnano At. t'harlo.: BOOTS AND SHOES- HATS. pONTC IHARIkIlN CIIEAP STORE. J. A. LACROIX, Corner Frenchmanj :and Victory Streets. LADIES.. (GEN'S', MISES' AND (lCIDIDREN'S (BOOT,)S AND kilOES UL all dnocrlptoona. . lt a3" ol I|taln a f'l a.lnor-tmet of firs t clats goods at pritoa wnot]h I,*fty eonrpettlion. ('all and .t~ine uy stack before pArch.rsing else whore. MY' MOT rO: ' Qui:tk oala at:d nmall proflts.' Ladiesa'. (tutlitloneu. an Chtldiena Shoems rnde to order at low prrices. apt m . D. CIRAJ:ONS, 26............ Frenchmen Street........... t Fashionable Hatter, t............ St. Charies Street............ - Two doors from tbe oornor of Gravior. 1 II75 t' vw orn.F'AV, CISTERN MAKERS. I, IRODEIIUCK, CISTEBN MA KER, Nos. 1:2, 1:34 and 13:i Julia Street, Between Camp and Magnaine, New Orieanea Constantly on hand an aumortment of Now and Scolndhaud latorons. All order promptly attended to. spit 7 ly p A. MURHAY, Cistern Maker, 191 ... Magazine street .... 191 (Between Julia and St. Joseph.) DIPOmAus AWWARDgD iN 1872A0 183. Oistern madeto ordr and repaired. All work warranLed, A lot of Ci. lerns. from 100 to 90,000 Iallone. made of the best material and workman chip, kept oonasantly on hand and for eale at prloes to ealt the times. o Orders promptly attended to. mb' 74 i _ELLS. McSHANE BELL FOUNDRY Mnuatcture those celebrated BELLB for CHBURCES, ACADEMIES, ETO Price List and Cir.ulara sent free. HENRY McSHANE & CO., au2t76 lt Baltlore Md HE JONES CO. OLD ESTABLISHED TROY BELL FOUNDRY. Troy. N.Y .contlnue to manu fctore thoae superior Bells which have made Troy celebrated throughout the world. All Bells warranted eatasfactory. Partt.alar attention given to Church Belle. (.'hime and Peal cf Palls. Illustrated Catalogue sent free. _ J9 76 ty BCL.M.TE BELL UOEtNDIY. y Hep. rell, or CoWge r Ned Tli OOOsdbI~ fo. O otaeryHsnc .tf,7rme (">1. lh"ne. a., POr Lc. Warranted. 1LLe..oI.4 _.fleo. .net Vnes. no 75 ly B.lJ. WEST. Agenat, ew Orlearsn GAS FIXTURES-RANGES. GAS FIXTURES AND RANGES AT NEW YORK PRICES. Agents for the GREAT BARSTOW AND WARREN RANGES. Dealers in Gas Fiztures, Pumps. Bath Tubs and Plumbing Materials. Plumbing and Gas Fitlnp romptlv atttnded to at SULLIVAN & BUTAEH'8, febl: ly ... C mp street. near Poydra. TH08. McKENDRICK, PL'UMBER AND GAS FITTER, 62W....... ...... Magazino, Street.... .......625 Above Jonepbine. Dealer in PLUMBING and GAS-FITTING, materials, CIIAtNDELIER.S BRACKETS. etc. Agent for the celebrated AMERICAN RUBBER PAINT. Beautiful, Durable. Econonical and W'aterprof, ready for Immedlate Uso. TLry I OLne. NEW BEAUTY ELEVATED OVEN RANGE PAR.AGON RANGE. HEARTH AND HOME, OLIVE BRANCII and WIDE AWAKE COOKING( HSTOVES, for woo,, orral. O UBB FPURXNI8HING GOOD . t'_ Prompt attention and Low P!.ceA .r': ly SCII°JOL BOOK S. The areat Cathohc l:< .bo,t P.,k En.porAnle and Ga.n eral 1upplv Agilr.- of ihn O.uto i:. i tmore Jlorge erook of all thI .N W ,'UffiOL (t)KI. t puibitahed and a thosetint gcnerr u-. Padller'. New °erteaof EXCELSIOR%Il E4;RAI'tIta It and HEAiERH. The YOUN CATiHOLIC ItREADERIS Stes om BISHOP GILMORE'S REAIER$. The PRO(IR ,lVK ant MEIRUPOLII'AN IREADERS. Soboola and Colleges using any of the above boobs ar reapectfully inaited to sea d t their ordetr in time to tie od and wall-e biheP.d CathaF. OOl Lk R e. of w. F. GOGABTY ian ucam, ds C. CAVAROC & SON, Agents, 38...................................Decatur Street.............................. -EW OYRLEANS, L. - IMPORTERS OF WINES, BRANDIES, CHAMPAGNE, SARDINES, KIRSCH, VINEGAR, ABSYNTIH, SWEET OIL, CORD FRENCH TWINE, jpa 3m CORS,5 IISCELLANEOUS. T. FIRWItLJAxN, . V. 01 IM. T. FITZWILLIAM & CO., STATIONERS, Printers, Lithographers, BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS, 76.---....-......CAMP STREET..........76 NE w ýftkAAs . 1Theparticultlr attel;lou of (hlt MIer'nttle ('Countn. Snit) is called to our large an,l I l-la',.trtrld elelk of Blank Books, Paper, Ink, Pens, OFFIC.E STATIONERY GENERALLY. LITHOGRAPHING A SPECIALTY. Being the oly Statltooere in New Orleans possenclng a Llthograpllo Establishment, our faclilitiUes fr the execution of all orders for llthgratlh work are not equalled by any other house in t'he city. We make Lithographed Checks, Drafts, Exchange, AND ILLANKS Or EVEtRY DESCIUIPlION. LIavn-lg a complete BINDERY AND PRINTING OFFICF, we are prepared to til a:l otrders for BL ANK IlVO(I.-; IILL III:AIS, LEITEIE HEAIUN, CARN, Awn JOB PRINTING in all Its branche., in the NEATEST STYLE and at the LOWEST PRICES. jyIlo .m MITCHELL'S NEW SERIES OF GEOGRAPHIIES. J. H. BUTLER & CO., 723 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Penn. OPINIONB OF THEIR MERITSl reom the Rev. Father O'Oonnr . , formerly Bishop of Pittetr. Penn. BaltImore. Loyole College, Sept. 6, 1,19 I have carefully looked over the copy of Mit:hell's New Intermediate Geography which yoe left with me, and nd nd it to be a moet excellent work. From Verr IRe. Joseph KW'. S. ., Provincial of the I'onee of Maryland. I have looked over Mitchell'e New Intermediate Geography and find t worthy of the patronage of Cathollc w.oo4L and tolleges JOS. E. KELLER . 3. From Bee. Brother Patrick, Provincial OItigan lrotAers Manhattan College. N. Y., Jan. 7. 187o. We have adopted Mitchell's New Series of Geogra. phtee In all our nbool. In preferenee to all other., a. we honslder the, the beet and moat reliable text boLok on the subject with which we are acquaintd. BtlOTlIElt PATH CK. Prov. Christian Irotheres. Pres the Redewnptori.to of Chicago. In St. Michael's (Curch, April to, IMT. Mitchell's Geographies have been in une in all our achools lfor the last four sears. and we are satieled with them 1n every reapect. PETER ZIMMER, C. 88. B. From the Sst,,r of Charity. icbhool of the Holy Name. Chicago. We havre used Mitchell's (ograliltal lerea for a number of yearsn, and consider them superior to any others. From RIe. Ge. F. Haukin,N. Founder and Rector of the Houo of the Anged Guardian. Hlouse Angel GOardllia, Boston. My preference. and that of all my teachers, is for MIltchell'l. iographies. Fron lis Grace. the Most Rev. ArcAbishcp of Toronto, Canadao. We hereby approve of Mitchell's Geographles a. revised by MI. H. Keege. ECq. , ad earnestly recom mend their nee In our schools. t JOHN JOSEPH LYNCH. Arc hblahop of Toronto. OGiven at St. Michael's Palace, Toronto. Aprl :. IrTl. Parene lie Gran, the Miost ie. Archsauhop of Nes. Pork. New York. July Ii Ile4. Wecheerfully concur In the excellent recomnmends tions already ilven by many in favor of Mitchell'e (,ilralphles. as revised ad i,,rrrtetl by M. it. Kegan. of Chicago. JOHN MtIVLOeIKF., Archbishop of New York. aFrom Has Grace, the Most R e. Archbialiiop of C1eminnat., 0. Cir clnroati. Ohio Jtly: * I 71. As Mltchell'. (;eogralttns ae so nIhl) approi.Id of I Iby ithe nmot erisnent Catholic oelocatorsof the rouuntry. And have icon cleansed from every thing ltensive to Catholic e hllten by M. It. Keegan. ol ,alic.L, we rrc.,:omend their use In ain ll our uschoolle In preference to any other text books on the e·toJrc:t. t JOI1N B. I'UtR'ELL, Arb.Lbishop of CincinnatL For teres of lntroiluction, aldrees as moat convent ont. the l'l,llasiers. or M. R. KEEGAN, 457 Twe1rth btreert :b gag. Ill:s. F. JOHINbON, Undertaker, 205 and 207....Magazirne Stret ....2t, and 'O :'cw i)rleans All kinds of Metallte (sCa" asod (:,aet,. Ros.wwood .Maogu,.y stdI Plasn (.olhtl. MFne Ctarri·al for h:re at al l t e ree75 ly IIOLD THE MIRROR') :i' 10 NA'IIE. Life-Like Pictures at Reduced Prices. ' J. It. KAMMER, UPI'ER CITF I'llOTOR; A I'l 0.LLERT, 572 ...........Maigazine btrct..t........." OpPes te.ansloe Market. S·ontifullv finished CARTEN 1lE VISITES. ati p doesA. XIMBKANDTO and OPINGaO specity. -All weMk fiiahed ceatly. ·ii aud see the eyise. i* 3. RLAMMER. A S rtW Phbetmpher, Sn Yd Mapla Ueeose mapee Ideekel.U LADIES' DEPARTMENT. ' LATEST STYLES. UTTr 11 lrii ly A NEW DEPARTPJIE. Millinery, I)re.e Making, Perfect-Fitting C eit. and Fanny Goods Combined. MRS. K. O. LOOAN im.a.aetfelly annnoun, es that sl.e ha removed t targo and elegant st.re, NO. 14 ItARtNNE STREe T, nett door to Grnnowai Haill, where she will be - t show her fridalela the pohlle the m tos.t a staok of MILLINKRitY, INTKItCtH PLUMEhSP ()TI:ETSo and I A NY G(OODiS ever see In thU gh dt Rteady maeald iat (Coetnmaee aspeeialty. tresses made to order Iu eight hours. Jt9I1 S1 SUMMER SEASON. Ladies' Hair Store and Fancy Bazaar GEORGE T. SCHILLING, 59..............C an l Street......... ... lust received a very lrg. stock of Ladies' WA anrd chap, with a thousand other article sew hautifel, requaired ftor a lays toilet; and the :stok of HUMAN H11H AIR O l5 ts the looth.l A. I am preparng to go Nortb to selct say til Winter Stoak. I have made great reductlosu Ia is order to reas, In onah. d4et9 I 1 MACHINERY-FOUNDERS-ETC. F0B SOBOO AND SUGAR The only te,.',og-ed stand. -od lin Canooe Matn. sr, the Cook Evaporator Anu TIED Victor Cane Mill. There are of tbee Machine OVER 40,000 IN USE. They have taken the FIRST PREMIUM AT 120 STATE FAILR Atll attmpte thus far to equal tbhee unrtvalTed - hlon. 7b other oontrliaotam have sinally fltaled trial. Planters ean't afr,rt to risk crops of Oaeen Ight. weak, unnlsbhed Mills. that breakor oht 0sk on ommon pans or kes'tle that do aeooColm V-1 and only half eoogh at thatbL The 80R 00 tOOKr anld PI(:' LIlT ent free. BI.YMYIER MANUFACTURING 00.. 664 and GsI West Eighth street. CI aelaatt. O Mnols'atnrers of (ens Machinery. Steam Eaia Corn Crushers. Farm. 4hbool and Cbhurocb i NEW ORLEANS MACHINERY DEPOT, ilr; Gr(vier ant 17 Union Street, Nrw u tsAs. CIlAS. O. JOIINSEN, C. B. CIIURCBU.L Proprietor. Manager. CONSULTING ENGINEERS, Will furnish rstImate. and Plaea. and contract f.sLg Cotstructito ad Eto.tlon of ail kLids or Ma. chbinery ad Iron Work. Iaanufatnrorsof COTTON I'IF'SSES .IND CO TTONV OINK Manufaoturers' Age'nt for BLAKE'4 STEAM I'UMI'S. HAXTEK'Ri I'P()ITABIILC RTEL M ENGoNE, HIfAPLEY STEAM ENOGINS8, BTRAUII'R COkN ANIl WHEAT MILLI. NEW Yc'K I)ltRII.tlCC ) '0 BELTfIN . IIO"h ANDl PACKING. A large stork alwave on bantd, which we will supply to tht trale at n.auuacturrer pttlos. Also Agotts ftcr the A AKA IeVO IRON WORKS. A frtll opplt o tbhe'r PpeS and Boller Ttleet n tGse. Dral.Jrs i PIPE F ITTlINIS. BRA'.5 000D.. HA(;IIINISTO' asod Ii(INEEIt. 0,PI'LIES. tEnd for IllustTrted (astornae ant Price Ilia . tolt 7vh Iv KILLEEN & ALLEN, II.~ox FO ('%D)EI S, Corller 1bagr oia nodl Erato Streets, Manufato.rers of oev ry vrrlety of Oroarloen!al ad Mabchit r) (aet:Le dalr Kettles, Furnace Mouat and (irate Itares (',rrre Frog, e: for Hailroaeda Stre t r-ot, (orsltr,, S.ab Weighte atI Ventilatoer. Dry Sand atnd Loa,Um (s.'tings a spCl.,'ty. All wn trk ",o at rr horn prlc.es 4 1.'6 I1 I. MSIALONE, Gun and Lock Smith, 12............Commercial Place........."...IS Ie now repared to do all knds of workt In bLh le. each so Generae Beoeeathlteg. Door and Wleai Graetlas essafes, and Vaelt Lekas, Irae sai. Lwk/salglllln e eta.