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MaOrnir Star and Catholic Messenger.
3Wr ORLEAXN BITaSr-3A. BrPTXMIZIR sI ISL ( otbern Patation.i THE POET-LArfEalg of WALABAMA; OR ITANS e CIlOWN. iTr W. H. LAMAs, . I,. Let hasrb er harp a. homage bring,. rhat first was tralned in beautyJ' praise; While other feetal Lonors spring To wake the tra,l of riper lea. The ' Poet-Priest" of limpid pea, May dare to ra,,k the noble throng Hie tender touch and classice pen Can wake the chords of sweetest song. The Pr;ace of Song the hero bard! Whose harp bath song its mounrful strain Where eteepong ranks together herd, And Battle stores her harest slatin. The "" ,,, ile, talt, 'dim and weird. His hymn of SY trvo g0ng:' devout, Bath caught--the vbrant rytmic bhords. Nor Seraph scorn, nor Demon doubt. The patriot minetrel, poet-priest, BShold wear the honors doubly won A regnant star, a Delphian ganet: In whom Apol:o claamed a son. With fearleee tone ald caustic str.ng Be his. the Champion Harp to be Or his the gentle. soothtng aing. Ta woo the goddee.l BRfuge. \o daring Knight of rythmc ski:l. t May aim a dart with surer qu;:I, Or wield a ,-.ase of keener bill. Or lead the/, k. as Pan w: . Prepare tie wretah for E3an I brow, e0 The Laureatn pro;ne drcerved the meel, The tunnel rin tie knee shal: bow, ArL, .: the St'r.' mtrt Mses the dad. ti The oure: les. :n vro.a pr;:e, H:s r:e..Lc ~loiuas w:a.s wath ease, Ati sa.! t)r f ral gmrs that twine tc Their Lios.rg. rnas, shound Liend with his. h As Y.+., <r. urrte :e oral inwd, of A. recoty -Sog Ler tr.ates bring. so L.et ",.rtaL c.:: tLe vircin L: uo:n, tb 1o weare a:-m .f eautyi rare, in Asn tLn rMoer! d.ne they cr;.e. El t Ard :cIciasthct e scenC tea d:r. Or Kl: ;:.: :r La'y--w ak <r strong- The va.:tetd welk!r. bail. A King: ti And wafts :Lte lacrlat.on song. in tbe Amid the dcet strains that ".ow, ai We come to lay our offer:r.g down, re As bumbler genirse makes ite bow, ed To loop a rose in Rlyan's crown. - Go opee hat /----a 110 1 TILE" IBLIVI.'SEE bha wit I[NTElPTI\, RHEMAaRKS OarriHiFE'FOiRit FAWC: ItI, IHilE iL.ISD E.lt,1llt-i bTATlIlAMN. in t old tM. DI. -:orWaL. C:in.r n:atl Cornienr.; a wae The concert g'.en by the blind pupile at con Devonshire libh- , o L;- dc, was very impreb- tor sive. It anm isrt:ndrhl by a large and d;atiu- a uiobed co p:o::y, ac-l was held in the great at ball, wh win di corated in the gorgeous pa- the atial se of the olden time. It was pathetic to etrn see the" blind chair, made up of teachers and pa- oui pilyall ages, norronod, d by so much splendor, wall gfand pictures, protfuiou of liowere and bril- f t / iant company,ndrl think how their eyes would fr Sbare danced co:a:d they have beheld what was bail around them. '1h perftormanoes consisted of also cxquisite and in sonme instances difficult pieces nce from the great composers and vocal solos or haus choruses, which were charmingly rendered. A the girl of twelve moved the assembly to emotion imp, by reciting a poerm by Jean Ingelow with an tion intoned refrain of ethoes, and made herself a take heroine. A striking incident was an address trai by Professor Fawcett, the blind statesman, who Hoot left Parliament to be present. It was the first dive time I had ever heard him speak at any length don cm the subject of blindness. His speech was Eas marked by its cheerfulness and the entire ab- rails oese of anything sentimental. He was lia and taed to with breathless interest, when, draw- and brg upon his own experience, he said that the to a ideal of one who is blind would be to lead the same life as they might have hoped to live if whet they were not so afflicted. Persons, he said, tooc sometimes imagined that it was hardly polite, Theo or might be even cruel, to describe before the gr blind beautiful scenes and attractive objects, varic lest they should make them feel too deeply a ents ase of their deprivation. But this is a total mistake. The best service that can be done the blind in to treat them and speak to them dine without regard to their afliiction. They are dark omtionually and nnconsoionely cultivating the conld power of seeing things vividly through the of w eyes of others. It was within his own experi- roads aees that things which had been described to new him had afterwards become so real that he ant -ould hardly peronalde himself that he had not can, semen them before he lost his sight. He dwelt enter moost impressively on the new hope that would South light up the hearts of the blind as it more and other more became known that an American bad will some here to teach the English how each might is n be taught the means of helping themselves and than ieeaing their lives from fruitleesnees. He ple h said behad heard that in America l', per cent effort of the blind were able to do something for to at themselves-a fact startling enough to a com uanity whiob had never until lately imagined the possibility of such a thing, unless in very xreeptional cases. You may imagine the great -leet produced by this address from a man In H Professor Fawcett's situation. He stood as a hbgh type of what a blind man may accom- in ca plih under favorable oircumetances. The etory of his blindness has been often told. lie swer Jad just graduated at Cambridge with high most honor, and was out shooting with his father. the n 3L father's gun went off by accident, and in to be .seh of his son's eyes entered one shabot. The Brita father almost died of grief, but the son was than eheerful and assured has father that blindness Ti should maker nrc dflterencein the parliamentary sate and scholastic career to which they had both oohied forward. The youth not only fulfilled V this promise to his father, but it seems very probable that his efforts were so stimulated by r... t-e circnastances that he has achieved more than be would have done had the accident IZ. never occurred. It has always been a charac. 10 _eristic of Proftisor Fawoett that he is invanri ... ably cheerful arid happy. r THIE ~ElI; ,1" BRITISH EMIGRATION.\ l The comparative inertness of English mannu ditur fastnres and the signal falling off in exports Trea wbich have marked the last three years,n might and I have been expected to accelerate the outflow Ihiri of emigrants fromn the ports of the IUnited mou gingdom. The facts, however, show a con- of tl trary state of things. It is obvious, fromr a )ately published report of the London Board of Trade, that the universal character of the a present coinmercriaal crisis is very generally rn that derstood, ardl tlrrtl, thie sarplus population a,f pect the Brlrash Islatl.ts ratvu bean klept at hria ly tit a the mire viug tha.t they might go further and WI peace It aplpears that emigration frorm Greact scale Britain, which I:, lrt; :srud for sonle time pre- IId -ionely bad mliu t:l!. d a mean annual rate rf one hundred sari twrnty thusand soddeni l f t expanded in tIre a ri.lrlear aear noL less than plrar eighty per cent, and that, notwithstanding the pnrl existence of our civil war, at least nine tenths mere f this great gain were absorbed by the United open o_.i.j~e~aiu. ,I,~,r· .j~iaa,1.a1O t~wa',, o,.. iger. Statta. 'rom tbat date the number of eal Sgrants iseressed with tolerable steadiners op ia5 to 1 3, when It showed the astonishing total of three hundred and ten tbourand. The de cline has since been precipitate, the aggregate Oe of departures from Briith Iores having ebhronk in 1 74 to two hundred and forty thousand, or the lowest figures recorded in thirteen years. Equally curious is the change which bas taken place in the relstiee proprtiods of na tionalities. The Siotch elementet. Indeed, is stationary. having contribot.ed rather more than ten per cent to the total emigration in l't~'8. and aboot twelveper cent last year. On the other hand, it is plain that Esghiahmen at present emigrate in moch larger numbers than Irishmen. The quota of English emi grants in 135 was fifty seven thonsand, against seventy-nine thousand from Ireland, and, five years later, twenty-six thonusand, against sixty thoneand from the latter country. By 170, however, the proportines were already reversed, the departures from England showing an ex nes of twenty-five per cent; and finally, in the year which has just closed, the English emigrants outnumbered the Irish two ;o one. We may likewise note that the natives of I foreign countries embarked in the ports of the 1 United Kingdom, who in l--. contributed only i four per cent to the aggregate outflow, are now credited with twenty, or nearly as moch t as the contingent from Ireland. Attention is called by this report to some interesting modifications in the preferenees of emigrants for different countries. The canny 1 Scotchman who in onr oasn times of 1:ti-70 y pronounced for the Lnit-d States in the ratio h of four to one, were last year for the most part co evenly divided between this country and Aus tralia Ireland remains, in the main. faithful tons, althougi a fifth of her quota was diverted to Melbourn and Sidney, against one-twentieth hi five years ago. What is more nrotewortby. the at prejudice which formerly held the English m emigrant aloof from os has been replaced by a hi potent attraction. Thus in 1":- we secured but thirty-three, and the Australian colonies in tifty-five per cent of England's strplus popula- C tion. Now, on the other hand, m,re than half fal a to us, against less than a quarter to Aus tralia. Collated with those of 1,4. the stalis-rm tin of last year attebt a decisive slackenirg of b the tide towa:d all of those ciuntriie wlich Wi have hitherto been the favor,tes of the Britis:i P emigrant, while, notwithast;bidiog the aggre- th gate decrease, South Ameuria and South Africa ca: exhibit positive anri cornilderable. gais. Noe m of the regions that ar; op- i to the colotist is i so richL n oppcrtnttits as those tertile and thinly populated .rrritories which lie ntorth of the Cape of Go)ad ltjpe: and it is not surpris- I ing that the current of emigration should set rio more a:d r9idre strongly in that direction. Tr TIIt' IAILII'AYS OF THE SOC.Th we coi TLe Chicago Railway Age gives some stains- the tiad information of the railroads constructed pasi in the Southern Srates. During the years of of the war period there were only four hundred ti and fifty miles of railway built in the Southern tio States. That, too, includes the roads contruct- BeI ed fir military purposes by the Confederate cer Government. At the commencement of the Pa, peace mist of the Southern railway companies vet had to begin anew. With few exceptions they Ha had no mioney to commence reconstiurtion mp with. Yet in the first five years over twenty- ere, ti-e hunored miles of new railroads were built Har in the South besides repairing and renewing old ontes. In the next five years the increase was c,,saiderablv over six thousand miles. The condition of the "Southern rrais, too, is no lat, worse, but rather better, tiarn tte majority of ut g those in other sections of th I1 ,lon. 'in'h! was anu accomplished, too. when railway icc:ilti.ritciion at the VWest was drawing thi slrpl;i, c:phitl of torea the East and of l-urope; when the S ith was I frier struglitn io her dark days of l,o- rry and they houlniitii. O) niany roois t hie ,liilpents pla will compare well with those of Nirtherti ilines tor ,f travel. 'There hae been s est~,rnsof throng that freight lines established, bridges have ibe-in tlat built across navigable streams; short cuts have also been laid down. Considerlng the differ ence in the amount of travel the through lices have tolerably kept pace with the timnes. On the short lines there is still a great deal of improvement needed. The increased immigra tion into the Southern States that is likely to take place in future will aed largely to the trafflm over the railroads. loe feature of Southern immigration is that it will necessarily diverge in different directions and enter the South from opposite points. That from the Eastern States will start from the great Eastern railway centreb, New York and Philadelphia, and go along the coast to the Carolinas, Georgia and Florida. Some will converge diagonally to the Southwest, and some over the Western trunk lines to Louisville and St. Louis, from T e whenoe it will scatter into the States of Ken- . tucky, Tennessee, Missouri, Kansas and Texas. Then the immigrants from the West will con gregate at Chicago and St. Louis, and radiate in various directions from those great railway centres. This will divide the trafflo in such a way that all the through lines will get a fair proportion of it. If, under the multitude of dimfnlties that beset them. with apparently a A SL dark future before them, the Southern people could in ten years rebuild their old roads, many of which had nothing left fit for use but the roadbed, and add over six thousand miles of new road, the South is correct in the opinion O it so often expresses that the Southern people can, in spite of their poverty, push forward enterprises successfully that will place the Southern country on an equal footing with the other sections of the Union. Where there is a will there is a way. The future of the South is no longer apparently dark, but brighter than that of the North, and the Southern peo ple have only to put forth the same earnest efforts that they did in the days of their poverty L to attain astounding resnlts. APPALLING FIG URES How much money have the Repulicans expended since the close of the civil war in carrying out the Government? The an swer to this question, given in figures, al most makes the head swim. But to realize the magnitude of the total, it may be said to be equal to the national debt of Great BIritain, and to be athousand millions more tian that of the United States. The result in these ten years are officially stated as follows: er Ttt expe DRU( ..... ................. ........** *...... $t5,7 1, @ 99 .................-----------.. . .... 7l i c e Ir~l'~~"-----"-'-- --- --· :41 5cc ........-.--- - - - - ----------- ....... .. i,.,i ,,, .....---..--..--..... :O1, :1 ,'60 Ii;-T ..............hiii, -2..... Tot 4l3...... a1,3 q,.3113,0t 8 This total includes all tlht public expen ditures as reported by the Secretary of the T'reasury, for each fiscal year separately, and the average is over three hundredl andt thirity millions a year. WVhen this enor- PC nous drain upon the labor and resources of the country is considered, it is not uear prising that the people are poor, that trade is stagnant that industry is not rewarded, hat enterprise is crushed, and that tihe pros pct of recovery, without a change of par- Lou ieo andti of Administration, is gloomy. While tihe expenses in time of pirofound peace coitl id h masintained on so vast a eCtile, extiavagaiIce, colruption, expansion, COU tlld urotlihgacy were It-cetssary attendants 0f tht vicionus systetm, whichI was created to roronote these objects. Legislatiou was gPrchashed out and ont, like common merchandise in market. Committees were 58 openly subsidised. Mushroom bankers aus i cal- sprang rr, whose onl cpital was the favor obtad roug the collisaon of ot a corrupt offioials. Rings were organized Sunder the protection of the President and k his official hbosehold. Riotous living be or came the order of the day at Washington, ,* and this example infected other cities, until it spread like an epidemic. S:.o.dy ns- waa king. to Practical men saw that this whole eys or tem, resting as it did upon mere paper pro I misee to pay, which could not be redeemed ien without a radical change, and which were a daily protested, could not possibly stand, and that it waaalways in dangerof toppling bet over. It was an inverted pyramid, liable we to be pushed down by a slight accident or ty the weakening of a small prop. All admo , nitions against this cheat and fraud were ' denounced by the Administration, by the 't Republican leaders in Congress, and by the eb subsidized press of that party. Thirty s. days before the explosion in 1873, Gov. of Morton, in a speech in Ohio, could not nad he language strong enough to applaud the ly financial wisdom and success of his party. e When the storm came and swept away the greatest sham among the throng of te speculators, it was announced that the of worst was over, and all would soon be well. ? Three weary, trying, and a must crushing 'o years have passed away since then, and lo hard pan has not yet been reached. The rt country has gradually settled down to the 4- sternest realities, that the people have been a d spending more than they earned, that taxes have eaten up a large portion of their sub stance, and that besides the hundreds of h millions which were equan:dered, other a hubondreds of millions were absolutely stolen. s S There is no cause for surprise therefore, P in looking back over the last decade of so- m called peace, to find the country in its pre- oa sent condition. It was inevitab!e from the nature of things that the bubble should buret. and when it did burst the crash woiud be destructive. Does anybody sup- , pose that, independent of a huge debt, thirty-eight or forty millios of, people can expend three thon.t.d three hundred millians of dollars in ten year=, with tailing industries and irtflted currency, and not feel the strain? The party which imposi d th,-se burdens rioted on the extortion, plundered the Treasury, sold legislation, made a mere machine of the organ z ition, created Rings, worshipped the golden calf, encouraged corruption and disgraced the country in 0 the eyes of the civilized world-this rotten party has now the audacity to ask far a vote of confidence, and to seek for a perpetua tion of power. Grant, Morton, Cameron, Belknap, Babcock, Chandler, Logan, Spen- I cer. Clayton, Patterson, Dirsey, Kellogg, Packard, Boss Shepherd, and the whoie venal crew, are in the front, crying out for the Hayes and spending their stolen money to tra make him President. They are the real lead ere, and they are the men who would run iayes" if elected '-as he is not likely tobe. Bea Old friendsare the greatest ble'sing of one's mer latter years. Half a word conveys one's mean- 7 lug. They have memry of the atre events Itn and the same mode of thinking. I have yurngn relations that may grow npou me, for my na tore is affectionate, brnt crin they grow old friends I My age forbids rthat. StIl les can a they grow companimn. In it friendship to ex plain half one says ? One mn-t relate the hio tory of one's memory and ideal; a:ld what is that to the young but old etories T-I-orace Ialapole. ad COMMISSION IERCHANTS WILL SECURE TXEIR ADVANCES f By Supplying in Due Time T'heir OOTTON PLANTERS With tie Texas Cotton Worm Destroyer, A SURE POISON FOR CATERPILLARS, ONE POUND SUFFICIENT FOB FOUR ACRES. SEND FOR PAMPHLETS. Liberal Discount to the Trade. FOR SALE BY H. J. RIVET9 GENERAL AGENT FOR LOUISIANA, PHARMACEUTIST AND DRUGGIST, DEALER IN DRUGS, CHEMICALS, PATENT MEDICINES, TRUSSES AND PERFUMERY. IMPORTER OF FRENCH PROPRIETARY MEDICINES. PROPRIETOR OF THE CELEBRATED Peychaud's Bitters. DIPLOMA AND MEDAL Awarded by the Louisiana State Fairs of 1870 and 1871. COUNTRY ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED. c PRICES MODERATE. 58 Chartres and 36 Blenville Streets, OIa 1I MEw OsL.iAE, 1A. in o[ EIS'ELLA EOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. nied M ARTIN WEYDIG, g beM Manuacturer of gtoo, SADDLES, BABNES8 AND HOSE, itees, o.:dy Firemen's and Military Equipments MADE TO ORDER. r ers , in all kLind of Leather and Robber Hose and pro- Leather and Rubber Pipe Sctlons and Fire Buek emd . m B.ose Shets end Blanket. Lap Dustes, ere B .gR·obee. l ly Ntet, ad Whlps, e all kinds of Saddler. Hridware. land, Couny orders promptly artended to. lng 170 ........ .. Poydra Street ...........170 D_ or at37 ly i ,s ose. leo- THE NEW ORLEANS web SANITARY EXCAVATINui COMPANY, the (Iarooumad by an Act of the Legislature, with irty Eclesive Privilege of nov. EPrrI3G VAULTs, PRIVIES, SINS, aETC.) finad the arty. way I of the roll. The the een Are now in full operation, and are prepared to perform e8 the above work with promptuess and dispatch. a b The advantages derived from the uen of the of Odorless Excavating Apparatus, en as need by the Company, re that the work can be e performed at any bour of the day or rirht, the thcrough re, manner In which the depoalt are removed. the absence of all offensive odors the abort space of time required te (an ordisary sink being eMratied in from ten to tlfteen !d minures. and, above all. ITS CHEAPNESB. 31h All orders left at the Company's office, No. 153 Co.. men street, or sent to the Poett:tlc. Box \o 9:3, w;l p receive prompt attention. anG am bt, plat.,tis anil --P OFFg ce A E CAN corr N TIE CO. pie .ed erl LIMITED. e 47............ Carondele.t Sreet........ 47 i NEw oCiELEas. - IRON COTTON TIES. w SWe bog to inform the publile that we are prepared - or through our regular establieshd agents to supply the to trade in any quantity with the following celebrated I- TLES: In The Arrow and Open Side Slot; Be.ard & Brother's Lock Tie; Branch, Crookes & Co.'e I c k Tie. We alo beg to announce that the interests of .rlesrs. Beard & Bro. and Branch, C:rookes & Co. are now !'e merged into the American Cotton Tie Co. Limited. - TIhe Compan)'s New Orleans aSzents are Messrs Stone & TItt, Orden & Bell, Ch:.su & lBoyd, Archer & gIkerland, , m. Dulio,, D. L. Rahlett & Co. -- For the Americau Colt in Tic Co. Limited. t alo 1-- tl . W. A I'NE: &E C(). S EWV C.OP' OF 1URNIP SEED, P 1i GRfWTHI OF I-16 ^e Týtvre and for sal. in ,Intntltiee to noit purbhars Tb aid at reasdab!., Ir.&.0, al ratoir o f Ti ra ,ip r e- . I a',a full slupply ,: n-oua,onable eed. rd,-res I'c lctedi, M which wlt rectuve i,rompt and careful attention ' !i E. F. VltiRGIN. pri i"yl_ Im Saed Store. . yt: ravlr trcet. g NEW CROP OF TURNIP SEED. eon Received by stachip Hudson, from New York, this and year's crop of Ruts Baga. Early White, Flat Dutch, Early Purpie Top and otler vatllete of Turnip Seed A Iave in store a fell supply o'SE PDS entable for sow ilg at the present season. to which I call the attention rrc s1 pintsee and gardener, BICHARD FROTSCHER. mt jy23 tm 15 and 17 Dumaine street. IKIP99 l S KEPTON FILE AT THE OFFICE OF a 733 Soas0 ST, PHILADELPHIA, W o saee e authorvlzed agent,, rnd wll regelve Advertieements at oua - LOWEST CASH RATD. Jys3 tf BRICKS. -.....BRICKS.... BRICKS so' Roy's Brick Yard an ST. BERNARD PARISH, cel four Blocks Below the Slaughterhouse. the The undersigned respectfully informs the Builder Trial Planters. and all conaomers of Bricks, that he Is eaten- ol sively manulacturing Bricks at his old Brickyard. near the Slaughterhouse. where he has always on an a large q uantity of country madeBricks and Kettle Tiles,rE ready to be delivered without dertention. FREDERIC ROY. Fc Orders left with 8. ROY. at C Cavaroc & Son's, Agent. No. 3e Decatur street, or at the Brickyard. will be promptly atten .ed to jylO em DEATH From TO New. BUGS AND ROACHES. Nwi New I PROF. A. COOK'S' New OELEBRATED MAGNETIC A BUG AND ROACH EXTERMINATOR. be This preparation is approved by a Board of Chemists Frec as the only reliable means for the destruction of those tre, peats. It not only kills the living Logs but it deetrojs Sqnar the eggs, and prevents their return uas long as the wood Pr lasts. One trial will be asufficient. Guaranteed to prove Bpc effectual. Directions on labeL St li Price, Filfty Cents Per Bottle. PiJ P. J. HUSSEY, SoL.x AGN'Tr, Boy DEPOT: LS 2527 St. Joseph Street, at riU Corner of Bsroene. tooh Sold by all Druyggisets. my7 m NEW YORK CATHOLIC AGENCY, 37 Barclay Street, New York. THOMAS D. EGAN-.--......... .... Iroprietor. This Agency posseeees neequalled fcihtie for sup. plying Clergymen, Religious Societies, Schools. News. dealers and private individuals with all the Standard and Latest Publications of this country and Europe; and all goods sold or manufactured. Alo, with pamphlets on "THE BCHOOL QUESTION,." etc., etc. Soubecriptions received and advertisements inserted fi in any respectable Paper. Journal or Magazine. 110 AU erder will e breareuy and promptly fed and ALL at pebllerhre' o dealm, prioa. mhia s t L WESTERN PRODUCE, LIQUORS, ETC. J' T. GIBBONS, GRAIN, CORNMEAL AND HAY, 57, 59, 61,63. ..New Levee Street...57, 59, 61, 63 s13 7$ l Corner Poydrse. SJ. McCAFFREY, - OLER Ut HAY, GRAIN, CORNMEAL, FLOUR, ALL mo OF Western Produce Constantly on Hand. 28 and 30.......Poydras Street..... 28 and 30 Corner of FuPiton, 50137617 w1ew oahsawaI NEULTRAL 8PIRITS. I am Rertifying and Intend keeping on band a very pore article. entirely devoid of davor. Besides the Choioret and Medium qualities of French and Domestic Brandies, I have on hand very choice IRISH WHISKY. aleo the choices, of SCOTCH WHISKY, pure old Bourbon and tye Wbihslee, with all the medium qualitiees o Whisky. FAMILY HITTNRS on drangbt. equal If not superor to any of the bottled. and at ieas than half the prie. Holland Gin Schnappm on draught, better than the bottled; Jamaict Rum. Krug Champage. Cordials, and every kind of goods in my line at the very lowst precer. It wod be well to aell before buyng ewherto M EDW. BURKgr. rny On, IT4. 106 aid 12 T'nonitnlAs etreet. H. T. LAWLER, GE.NERAL COMMISSIO MEIRCHANT 75, 77, 70. 81 and 83 Peters street (late New Levee,, nea Poydrso. New Orleans, FOR IHIa CAL. OP NORTHERNY AND WESTFITRJv PROD1CZ. A Good Supply of the following articles alwaye on hand: PORK. BACON. I.ARI, FLOUR, CUllS', OA'tt. BRAN. HAY. CORNMEAL, PUTAlIOS )iNIOINt. BEANS. C DRIELD ~F'lTITS, Erij., ETC. Casuh Advanc-d on All Coneranmentin not perishable). Shipmcnts Advanced U.z M.t Be Insored ,n My Open Po'ily. Personal Atoenion Dar,,tel t', A1l Boa:nss Enrneruated to My Care. PROMPT IN ALL THINqGS. In the execnti.n of yoorceommads in the acknow. ltdgment of receipt l anuI lvr., of o.:a of your a ,nsign. toinnie. and in r'.:-l:st no, : POJct O d r aoioIupan:ed 3 with account ae!ae. Aii orders fur setern or Snoutb.rn Produce filed promptly at the lowest mlarket rat.s. s0aisfaction alwa3s glaranteed. o co:nmiao,,oo 'barged fo- eteds: ting orders for ooldea wich I nayi hve- on hand ful ,nomminon harged lor t.ll:g All congonmente. Cotelgnmeztc and Orerom are respectfully aollcited. no04 75 tf a MUSICAL. red the ted er's rs -penllLTP t eEILEIN , Nos. 78, 80, 82, 90 Baronne Street, ,r The Leading Piano and Organ Dealer South, ,I; Invitre the pitb!.c to rxacohe his Immense stoick of M. ,US Aet. NS1'IUonUa Vn PIANOSm OriGANS MAItC ota. - hu eeps none hbut the btt and sOl- at prices blow thoe arced Dy other hounsen, for inferior eqrualled CBIOnKERIN Piano. toe elerant and fine. toned Dunham inoe shalf the reliabusue and low-prid ale Piafnos, the norightZeIer. Hardnan and Plerye Pianoe l nd J. tey A Co and Mason t HBamlin Organs. h, aAls one hundred seeond-hand PIANOS and OR d GAYS. from $P5 upwards. Perfect Pianos, thoroughly W repaired ard warranted, at Slii. aD Piano repairing done at half the usual rates. eatl mate. furnished free. 51476 ly LOUIS GRUNEWALD, Importer of Musical Instruments, MUSIC PUBLISHER, Grunewald Hall, 16, Id, 20 Baronne Street, Near Canal. Sole Agent for the LEADING PIANOS of the ut. such as STEINWAY, KNABE, RAINES, PLEZAI and WESTERMEYER PIANOS. Alsd foe thr. celebrated MASON & HAMLIN ORGANS and ath STUTTGART ""TRAYSER ORGANS," suitable fo the Parlor, School or Church, from $30 upwards. Trial orders from Schools for Music or Instruments . solicited. and satisfactlon guaratrteed. oolo 75 ly CELEBRATED For Style, Durability and Cheapness. COGAN'S CUSTOM MADE CLOTHING, From the newest patterns In Spring and Summer Cloths we have just made up for Men's, Youths' and Boys' wear. New Styles in Suite, In Clots,. D1agonals, Tweeds and French Flantels New Styles in Coate, in Caeeimero, Mohair, Merino and Alpaca. New Styles in Pants In light and dark colors, Fancy Plaids and Stripes. New Styles in Vestae In Diagonnl, Duck and Mar. te lles. All of our Clothing bring cut and made In the house by flrst-cla Tas:lors a gl.l, eyliheh fit cau be depended on In every Instance. ad ol.ur prices. as heretofore, will be aboultone-haler re than unuily paid. A - A FEW c(F OUR ' ORICEs Duable BUSINESS SUITS, from Ii to ti. Neat CASUSIERE SUITS, tfroru 9 t. 14. French FLANNEL UITl. trom 112 to *15. Elegant DIAG;ONAL SUIS. from $1. to 119 Ni. Drees BLACK SUIL S. frnom l13 to 121. qouare Cut SaCK COATS. Itom to $o. Prince Albert FI:OCK COATS from Is to 114. Cc Black Cloth FROCK COATS. fros 1.1 to $15. Alpaca FltONCKS and SIUYS. from 1"_ to 15. St)illsh CASISERK PANt;. from , 7, to $5. Black DOESKIN PAN'TS, froe $i to $6 ;.. Finle JEANS PANTS,. from $1 3t to 0%75. Fashlonable DRESS VESTS. from 1 0S to 3 51. of Boys' SCHOOL anrd DRKSS S'I rs. Iromn 4 3t to 11i). Also, a special line or ImporteJ CLOTIS, DIAGO.e NALSet., from which meaeuree are taken to order. at equally low prices. Look out for the name,. COOGAN'S CLOTIIINO HOUSE, i: Canal etreet. Between the Cnstotihi,,ie ald the Ricer. Open until l o'i- ock P. M. on D;uuda Le, Cfe'27 76 ly J U. KELLER. MAY 'FA(CTU'RElt n o.- M ND OF U4p o 36. , 110 GT7RAVISCS £SIABUT3 ALL MINDS OF LAUNDRY AND TOU.3T SOAP. Al ilnl 7UIy C>-~L'~~. a ..L.-S, LOmsLA. SAVINGS BANE A1r DEPOsrrIT COIPAI 51 Camp Stree, Capital . .. ........ .-" s. C. PALMR. P. 13 JA.MNB DACEKSON t .D. CONErY D RDlB . W. 3. SCEMID?. John This Bankch. n . ?ALM3ACfPlM TlV and rew S at l owYa LI Depaat of ~lpt Cf ar d -3~ a -I Six Pard, solat c ren·o rat·e._ mI ehpital end Lhb e ter .e lte & te.e l. Lapoi oaain loss. 01ee lrse Jyi 7e A I JOHK N S. WALTO HIBERNIA NATION L BBud S4Y._.........Ca p Str=er..... Paid-Up Capital ........ o..s...... J. C. MOBRIS, President. JOK G. D ZaVraIte Csiel DIBCrOs : JO. MNoCer, JoOh L rdAag nemle Oanuche P. hr, vlt A ndrew Stewart Tho as pAdam Thono.o e NxCHANGU ON LONDON ANDD, payable in all parts of Ireland. for ay tu Sa upward, sold at current rates. r Ban.. NEW ORLEs SAVINO - 1e56 -.... .nCanal Street.... D. ITRQHCA RT. Pren.den TROS. A. ADIAMS FirVrrieP. .det. THOS. ALLR CLARKE Soond0; ue.' CHARLES J. LEEDS, " hrdVl eViere , CHARLES KILSHAW. Tresorr " Tbomas A. Adams. sGeorgejons. Thomns Allen Ularks, John i Gain*. Chan. J. Leeds, 0:i.an &,.hnieo Saml. Jamison, Car: Kohn, A. Moulton. T. L. BSys., E. A. Paifrey. I)Dvrid Urqhart IntereSt allowed on Depoart,. e1 ST. PATRICK'S HALL ASSOCI7-= SAVINGS BANK, 37-. ..----------. Camp Street...... - Opon daily from 10 A M. to P. .. and on evenlngs from 6 to f. only to receive depsits. Depoeits of fifty (5', cents aod npwardsresaj Interest allowed at the rate of six par emS annum. No interest allowed for a period s I" three months. On the let of Jannary and the lt of July ej yeor interest will be calclulted, at the rate of Imp cent, and will be paid or placed to the credit im depositor. Deposits will be paid on demand, an ruletn Startes currency or legal tender, the Bank - the right to demand thirty days' notie of rwthdi JOHN HcGITY, PreusdeL J. CONNELLY. , Cashier. oc3l GROCERS--COMMISSION MERCE TURKISH PRUNES, DIRECr FROM BOSNIA. 5' ecake choice dried Turkish PRU ES, now ez x'eael-hlp A.hoe, direct frem Boenia. For Sale by IMITH iROS. & 00 e3, 5j -7 and RI Posdxra th, )f FANCY GOSIEN BUTTER. I 75 flrkine of the celebrated Orange Daily; at senper:or. mror For sale by SMITH BROS & . n '3 83, 5, 7 and 89 Peydr me. nos NEW SHAKER PRESERVE& 100 caesE choice new Shaker 8TRT WBzuh R CHERRIES, packed eparately. l For umle by sMITH EROs kW. Iaul3 Im 83, 85. 87 and 80 Poydu/JL r JOHN S. TWOMEY, BUTTER AND TEL DEPOT, CORNER MAGAZINE AND PHILIP OONSTANTLY IN RECEIPT 01 Fresh and Choice Butters, Teas, r. HAMS, BA CON, FLOUR, FI yE liY OLD BOURBON AND RYE WHISKI DELIVERED FREE. ORDERS SOLICITED. ADOLPH FINCK, (Formerly with N. Burke ) Family Grocery Store, Corner of Felicity Road and Dryades Always on hand, and for sale cheap, a .rt ciai of choice Family Groceries, fine Wines and LI49 Goods delivered free of charge. 5. CONETY. E. CONERY & SON, (Established in l48.) WHOLESALE GROCER COMMISSION MERCIIAo8' AND Dealers in Western Produc6 CORNER OF CANAL AND DELTA no.8 75 ly Eaw oaLt.sAs. FOR BAOGAINS IN TRUNKS A 00 TO TIS p CreScent Trunk Factory Depot, 36... .. Magazine Street- . k-"* Whnes yeu will fnd a fell .tfýl h snad betm at LtOdla T PRON Ia