Newspaper Page Text
rning Star and Catholic Messenger.
)Ar-LANP, tirJYNAY, ZPTEMBER iu ii AN EXILE'S LONGINGS. by the bed of some old Irish river. t ripples softly in the summer breeze, ehing the sunbeams the gleam and quiver rough the green etches of the elosgtown tlees, to thbe turf this hot brow fondly pressed- for one hour to dream of tome and rest. an the slope of some gray crag eared mountain, itb the wild sea.wv. a surring loud below. t, and free to unlock the pelnt ti tuou'taia m sooul's sr.rrow. nmy heat's I,itter woe l to frnet the world and sll its i:ls t the deep uLsdows of the dear old hills. to be sear the sound of waters falling o the eray rocks in lone Glengarrffe's shade. b. their music anlsheed dais recalling, kltdilg hopes long sinre oin ashes laid i tn the torrent's ceaseleuss drip nsod roar sg again sweet voices I may ne'er hear more. the nlght-clouds o'er hill and vale are stealing, d in the lake eve'* holy star doth shine, to be at some lonely altar kneeling. dst thepore hearts our Lord loves near Hilsshrine: 'neath the Cross to lay my weight of case, to the very dust In tearful prayer. vain I in vain 1 the ocean wide is foamiog, lonely heart I twixt all thou lov'st and thee: wayside ehbapel in the quiet gloaming. mr grand old mountain towerng o'er the sea, sunny stieslm no torrent In the glee, will these longing eyes behold again. I when God's angel, sent unto the dying. my weak eyelids lays his icy band. alow grave, where breeeso, gently sighing, 7. o Atlanta Times doesn't object to the pres of the Unaited States troops there; they about S3.000 an month to the circulating unm. A factory fir the manufacture of sugar and up fram aateruhelon0, has been established Andros Island, California, in the San Joa in river. Nothing pleases a fly so touch as to be mis en for a huckleberry, and if he can be baked a cake and pass himse:f off on the unwary i a current he dies with tut regret. The obampion whittler is a son of toil in o ichigan. With his jack-knife he has whit ed, whittled, whittled for three months, and w he has a chain six feet long fashioned Im a pine stick. Probably the rarest and most costly modern antelpiece ever brought to this country, is at which Harrison Gray Otis id having put u his house, in Boston. It is of blaok oak, df over six feet, is elaborately carved with t aseive figures, and is known to be 450 years e Id. Work on the tunnel across the British Chan- o el is to begin on the 1st of June, 1i77. The unnelling machinery to be serd can bore a a drift nine feet in dtameter across the Channel in two years at ta cost of $4 000,000. Four a years more and an additional outlay of $20,- P 000,000 will complete the tunnel. r Thomas Brown, a one-armed switch-tender tl on sorne railway in Now Hampshire, is a con tented man. WVlt·en be was informed a short ti time ago theo dministrators, that his brother, ti who lived in blaentcbnsetts, habd died, and r ong his variot beq nests had left hint a leg- Ie , ho replied to tihe official letter: "I don't it ant the money ; I've got all I need." ti When Mrs. Platiorce Remington, of North C ethfield, Con , celebrated her ninety-fifth i bhday recently, her three sons-triplets- t nine yearsoli, were pre ent. When they b e born their father was offered $100 to name Abraham, Isaac and JacJb. but his patri- i was greater than his avarice, and he it ed them Washington, Jefferson and Mon- t( aristine Nilsson is having great success in it en, and special trains are run from every ra ter to the towns where she is to appear. C tockholm it was impossible to find a son room large enough, and the cathedral was for her to sing in. She gave the "Ave P " of Gounod and the "Crucifixion" of Pt ,the air of "Traviata," and a number of at abh songs. A hen the first short railway in China was cc ed at 8banghai in June last, immense te de gathered to witness the wonderful an tacle. The peasants suspended work all di g the line to Woosung, but did not evince ns n of the promised hostility. This is essen y a model line to show the natives what ways are and can do. The gauge is two six inches, and only four and a half miles W, opened. nt acnot of Parliament has just been printed. f and 40 Vic, c. 41) to remove restrictione in he granting of qualifications for registra- ft under the Medical act on the ground of nO It enacts that "'the powers of everybody id ttied uder ther Mdical act to grant quali- we ions for regisirta'ntn shall exteond to the wi tingof eve, qualification for registrations ye ted by slcb hotldy to all pl,:rsos, without otiou of nex." an Adjotant.-General of the Army has stated, a mmnnicatien to the Secretary of War. P using the last live fiscql years endintg ie 31, 1875, there were over 30 000 desertions lig the United States arnty. Doting the tioal hat 1875 there were over 2300 cases of deser- til or ten per cent of the entire force. Gen an send says that, the army being small and tal red, there is little bar to desertion, except Ca sentiment against it and the fact that a er may at any time be arrested. de the recent distribution of the prilse by hit niversity of France, where the students e chief colleges in the country compete th mmon, the eight chief prizes were carried lot a lad named Reinaoh, a Parisian banker's lict and aged about fifteen. This extraordinary eer t has not occurred for over two centuries. Ian beat competitors three years his senior, me be looks as innocent as he is unassuming. E almost fainted with emotion when the tors and students rose up en masse to ud the young genius. He has a brother eta rtionately clever. hea arty of ten English medical men were g not long ago, when oneof them inquired has present were limited in their practice to len ection of six pharmacopenial remedies, eve h would be chosen as being the most use- the compound druge to be excepted. Each of tim party wrote the names of the six drugs he poe Id select and handed them to the doctor es asked the question. On examining the ts it was found that a majority of the te were given in favor of opium, quinine n; between mercury and iodide of po- tw m they were equally divided, as they sati also between ammonia and chloroform. opp defences of London on the Thames are stat approachung completion. Heavy gones are for g oontinnally shipped from Woolwich the al, and Tilbrry and other forts are armed nov twenty-five-ton guns, throwing projectiles O pounds. 8hornmeade Fort and Coal ord Peoint, opposite, reuder the river impreg e through their cros.fire; but even lower dll an enemy's fleet would 'first have to run gauntlet of Garrison Fort, Sherness, the OO" of Grain, and 8hoeburynees. Most of all, the ever, the Government relies for the safety the don n the new torpedo systen, which imp been elaborated with great secrecy and at lice emormons expense. tere are pleasing signs that Protestant that otry is on the decline in Norway. Ote the sepE ion of the solemn consecration of the ot arch of St. Paul, in the city of B-rge'n, "the , ,tsn hem.elves.' s, s Lea Mis lieons e-agsas, "rivald the Catholies In their zeal ve the festival the cbaracter of a national to lug. They crowded to the national diati * ad in the evesing they illamlnated by ; , p+ +~~~I.L.,+,+-..,,+,_ ... -13! their houses and decorated their windows with flags and branches of trees. The console con ,,4 sidered it at once an honor and a duty to assist at the ceremony in grand uniform. A foreigner witnessing this touching noun:inity would scarcely have believed himself to be in a city the great majority of whose inhabitants are Protestants." About a year ago an account was widely copied from the St. Louis newspapers of expeu riments with dynamite near that city. Fred erick Julian, an agent for the explosive, burned it in a bonfire, hurlhd it down a precipice, and in other ways natisti-d the spectators ithat it could only be explode.d lby means of fulmina ting caps. We now read of Mr. Julian and his dynamite again. Ile started for the city t with a wagon load of it, and eat smoking on the front seat. He swelled something burning, and saw that the sawdust packing was afire. He got off the wagon to procure water with which to extinguish the flames, but made no g, haste, because he believed there was no dauger. Suddenly there was a terrific explosion, utterly demolishing the wagon, killing the horses, and stunning Mr. Julian. When he recovered con. sciousness be had changed his beliet about dynamite. CATHOLIC UVITY. lWestminster (England) Review. J The religions question-that is, the rela I tions of the Catholic Church to civil society f -is the foremost question of the day. It enters into almost every political question, and it underlies all the controversies that agitate the human mind and divide politi cal society. Europe is gradually being divided into t 13,- two distinct and antagonistic parties-into I those who are obedient in thought and action I to the Gatholic Church, together with such bey as, though unhappily separated from Cathc ing lic unity, hold to the principle of Christian faith, and those who reject altogether dog nd matic and revealed religion. ied Tue two opposing hosts are very nearly oa- matched, though their weapons of offence and defence are very dissimilar in character. ,is- The Church puts its trust in God and relies c red on moral power, on the convictions of the cry heart, on the intelligence of the mind illu. minated by faith. The enemies of the 3 in Church, the anti Christian state and civil s it- society, so far as it has rejected divine truth, t te appeal to physical force, theeompulsory law, t to proscription, to persecution. The day 0 has gone by when the infidel and the ra rn tionalist, with arrogant boast or flippant o is sneer, claimed to rely for victory over the be- a k, nighted Christian on the power of intellee th tual superiority, and on the effect of knowl- ft ire edge and its dlffuaiqp among the masses. e( The Cnurch, far from shunning such a trial ti n- of strengthb, took the lead in encouraging e be study by founding universities and schools u a and challenged Materialistic science to com- ai or pete on equal terms with Christian philoso- ci phy. By its acts the irreligious party has a confessed its own defeat; it dares not await d er the issue of the moral staggle. In alliance a- with the State'it everywhere seeks to close rt the Christian schools; to silence the Chris S r, tian champion in science, philosophy and St Id religion, it resorts to physical force. It t° g suppresses the teaching Orders, it drives N 't into exile the famous Society of Jesus, it in trembles at the presence of the free and on h Catholic universtlies. Even such a dispas- S sionate observer of the course of events as the London Times, has more than once so 1y been constrained to acknowldge and to la- di I- ment that the enemies of Catholic teaching hi ie in Prussia have resorted to oppressive laws, hi a. to proscription and to high-tanded despot- dc ism instead of trusting to the light of know- to n ledge, to the spread of education and to mo- fr 7 ral suasion for the final overthrow of the th r Catholic Church. fo But to physical force the Church opposes as .e passive resistance, and meets violence with Is patient endurance. It knows how to wait >f and to wait in hope and silence is to win. gO Against supernatural faith, against moral dr a convictions, physical force is but an impo. th se tent weapon. Under physical coercion, of 11 under persecution, as experience sabun- ini Il dantly shows, religious convictions are hig e never stifled, but strengthened and puri- l1t fled. The body may be s:rangled, but the an o pirit survives. If unity be strength, never o' was the Church so united as to day; but his never was unity more needed in order In effectually to oppose the wide-spread, the toi insidious, the unecrupulons and corrupting pa force that is everywhere seeking to destroy io f not only the Christian faith, but the very to idea ot the sulpernatural. Woe to those dru woo, on the one hand or the other, tamper Del with Ce.tholic unity. Woe be to those who die venture with iuy hand to tinker at tie solid hiIundatlo:.1 of eternal truth, who, Silee iu Ilit-ir owln conceit, eek, as the Popet tyIN 11 a LBrief to the Wlitel in a Belgian newspaper, "' to reca,nuclh truth with error light with darknes8s;" but o.l the other hand, wh;t c.,idemnation does not fall on - that u':chastened spirit which with reckless audacity invades the sanctuary of the faith, sec takes authority into its own hands, distorts, to Catholic teaching, and denounces and con demns, as if it were a master in Israel. They, indeed, who be of this spirit, are the verits ble enemies of Catholic unity, they disturb 191 the stream at its source and darken and pol lute the waters. Wrangling among Catho lics is an offence against Catholic unity-it Dir serves, moreover as an excuse for the pusil lanimous majority to suspend their judg ment and to hold their peace. tern And what is to be said of this pusillani- of t mone majority, which all the day long ahip stands idly by and leaves to the few the ot heat and burden of the fight f In the con teflict which the Church and Christian society have to susetain against an activeand re lentless foe, the inaction of the majority in every country is a source of weakness to the faith they have not forsaken, but are too timid or too indolent to defend. Such pur poseless inaction, such feebleness of will, such darkened judgment, cannot, in these earnest days, endure much longer; for as Ears the conflict between faith and unbelief, be- I.os tween Christian society and modern civili- Nst sation grows in intensity, as the two great opposing forces approach, no space or standing ground will be left between them tollea for those who now feebly stand aloof from iis( the combat. To one side or the other the now irresolute majority must unite. One compensation, indeed--s if divinely ordained-persecution of the faith ever brings with it. It strikes a spark in the dullestbreast and kindles a fire that before a now has renewed the face of the earth. In HEN the explectancy of great things at hand, in snd the knowledge of all that is at stake in the re-sb impending corflict It bulooves use as Catho- The lice in England, where our lot is cast and Comp where our inheritance is, to lay hold of all srest thatis good ar.d Christian, to win back our and separated brethren, to keep those we can- holds not as yet win back, as far as in our power mium lies, at least, on the right side, to be just redit and generous in our judgments, and ever to remember that Catholic unity may be h disturbed as much by want of charity as by want of faith. Lb THE CHIILDRENS' PILA -LIOU.E t We many years ago visited a place celebra ur ted all over the country for its great. beauty. A Id grand house was surrounded by tq ially grand y grounds; there were broad an carpet like re iawns, smoothly rolled walks; there were tall old trees and rare flowers; there were statues Sand vases brought from Europe; there were e. covered seats, a fountain, a water-fall, and a - bridge, and it seemed as if s.erythling tha: d money could buy, had been br iughtir together d to msak the place beautiful. We spent. many it lhours in these charlling grounds, and now, t. after these many years, whent we think of our d visit there, what do you suppose tirst, comes to i mind as the prettiest thing on the whole placet n -Not statue, vase. or fountain, but a little but built of poles and hark, hidden -wmong the tall shrubs in a quiet nook-a play houise for the h children! here was good sense. The owner o was wealthy enough to have had it made of marble, or it might have been of nice wood , work, with carving and painting, b-it he had d not forgotten that he was once a chill, and that children when they have a good time, do it not wish tobe in fear of scratching the paint or disfiguring the marble, so a neat bark hiunse was built for them, and right cosy it looked. Children like some place which they can call theirs, where they can have their playthings.. and where they can invite their young friends. It need not be very nice, but it should be a shelter from the sun, and all the better if the roof can be tight enough to keep out the rain, so that it can be used in stormy as well as in 1 bright days. A tent will answer pretty well, bat It is not so good as a house built of boards. Those who live where trees are plenty, can easily make a neat rustic house. The roof is o the principal thing, for the sides need to be u pretty much all doors and windown, to give u plenty of air. Pine leaves make a capital car pet, or you can cut rushes to lay down on tie floor. In choosing a place, see tihat, it. is one ifom which the water will run as ay when it rains, else it might be very unpleasait. A very pretty house may be made by pittiing up a roof-only let it be a good broad ouu--upport ied by posts, and then plant viue, all around to serve for the sides. Morning glories, beans especially scarlet runners--t3press vine, and others, can be trained upon stilogs to make a nice shady arbor. Then boxes, kegs, and other articles can soon be turned into fntuiture that you need not be afraid of scratching. Youug sters do not need to be told what to do with I such a house. The school keeping, the tea-par ties, the going a visiting, will all come of themselves. Then it can be the ahildrens' nio seum, where all the curious and pretty things that you find can be collected. Here the curi ous stones that are found about the place, the shells from the brook, the pine cones, the wax work berries, will all be brought, and here will come the gay bunches of autumn leaves. Dou't forget to make friends of the birds and the t-qulrrels, as they may be taught to oone abtut toe house and be very tame. It is not the most expensive things that bring the most enjoy ment, and a boy can make his young brothers and sisters happier by providing them with a simple play-house, than in any other way we can think of. It is perhals rather late in the season, lut: a house built in these fine autumn days will be all ready for another year. A DoG DYING OF GRIiE -The Forest and Stream some months ago gave the following story of a dog's love fur its master: "About two weeks ago a man named Parcels, a black smith, residing near Dobjbs' Ferry, went hunt ing "coons' at mnianight. His companions consisted of a neighbor, residing near by, and a faithful dog. While searching for game at Sueedeu's landing, on the iudlson river, k'arcels approached the brink of the Palisades, and by some mishap lost his balance and fell down a distance of 30 teet. His friend having missed hum, sought him, and by diligent search found him lying where he had fallen, and his faithful dog by his side moaning piteously. On at tempting to approach the body the usually friendly animal strongly protested by growls and threatening attitudes. The man, seeing that hiscompanion was seriously injured, went I for aid, and in a short time returned with a surgeon and some friends; but the dog, which lay with its head across the body, refused to let them touch the treasure it so faithfully guarded. They were at length compelled to S drive him away from his post by blows. An examination proved that the man was dead, so the remains were placed in a boat and a piece a of canvas thrown over them. The dog jmped a into the boat also, and placed his head across ti his master's face, and remained there until the landing. The body was then placed in a wagon and conveyed home; but no sooner had It been covered than the iluving friend again sought his old post. After the burial the dog becatne si more depressed, refused his food, and wandered listlessly about, moaning in a low, eLrvous tone, and heedless of everythiun. IHu awould pay no attention to any of the inuan,. . I Lthi house, and all their tflorts coult tnot ca .,". ,:ills to manifest any signs of reci,,unit ,n A'lcr dragging along for nearly a we, t ':ro,! T: neither for foud nor wat.r, the fat :.l',il i+.+; died-a martyr to love for hia ti:t*., CISTERN MAKERS. R. IODERICK, CISTERXN MAKER, Non. 132, 1:31 and 13i Julia Street, Between Camp and Magazine, New Orleans. Constantly on hand an assortment of New and Second-hanud Cisterns. All orders pronptly attended to. ape 76 ly P. A. MURRAY, Cistern Maker, 191.... Magazine street ....191 (Between Julia and St. Joseph.) DIPLort s AwarDKDo It ld II? D 1D73. Oisterns made to order and repaired. All work warranted, A lot of Cis terns. from 1000 to 50,000 gallones. made of the best material and workman. ship, kept oonstatly on hand and for ale at prices to suit the times. C Orders promptly attended to. 1h,10 lt In. HIBE6IA INSURANCE COMPANY, Office, No. 37 Camp Street. JOHN HENDERSON, President. P. IRWIN, Vice President. THOS. F. BRAGG. Secretary. Earnings" s ................ ..... 1. 8 44 losse Paid ............. 747...... 41 Net Prots ............ ...... ... 68,488 At an election held on Monday, the let int, the following named gentlemen were chosen Directors of this Company to serve for the ensuing year: P. Irwi. John Henderson, Thomas King. John 0. Ryan, Thee. Gilmore, W. J. Castel. John T. Gibbons, Jua. A. Gardner, William Hart. amile Gaunhe. David Jackson John H. Hanna, F. J Gsequet. And at a meeting of the Board. held May 8th, JOHN HENDERSON, President, P. TIRWIN. Vice-President, and THOS. F. BRAGG, Secretary, were nnanimonsly re-elected. The Board declared out of the ne. profits of the Company for the past twelve months 10 per cent In. erest; also 4 per cent dividend on the paid up capital, and 25 per cent dividend on premiums paid by stock I holders (making. with the rebate, 40 per cent on pre. miume). Said interest and dividends to be placed tothe ,redit of the stock notes. Interest and dividends on ful paid stock payable Is ash at the olice of the Company on and afterJnne 1ath prex. THOS. 1. BRAGO, Sems~re. New OseHas, May Ir. 176. myil4 7I PROFESSIONAL CARDS. NOTARY PUBLIC (- I 1I.11INSIX1.:T: 1 , l I':Is, 61............ CampI SttIt.... ....... ;L anill: ;. IV ' rt t o nomer.i atl Pi.ce. P. 1'. CARROLL., .1 T1OI:.E)'.-. T-L. II, Corner Elysian Fields and Danphine Sta., Guarante.e promht attention to all legal bntilnss p:aced ato b hbin Ia. - a y DENTIS'rT......... .... .... -...DENTIST JAS. S. KNA PP, D. D. S., 15...... .......Baronne Street...... .....15 nt)i4 iT ly New Orleans. G. J. FRIEDtIC)llS, DENTAL SURGEON, la. -S.........8t. Charles Street.........61 myle it ly Corer G(Irod DURABL - D-ENTISTIY. Dr. 3. H. MALOEY earner of Josephine and Camp streets, near Magzoil e Market. repett fully informs his patients aid the palblir i general that hoes performti all operation a|pp.rtaluln t.nrionr prof e.ion in the miue nelotile mtanner .trtniloial teeth Insrtln. with or without eatra:tin i the roots, on a now plan. Old set. of tenth remtocole d. and a borfeet adalptation secured Teeth entrete.t watil(nlt pain by the use of gVo or chloroform. (Charges. eas.eathln jag "O ly WN B. LANCASTER. ATTORNEY AT LAW, 1 ............G.Oravior Street........- . .. 2 del y Hitwene I'snp antd Mt. Charles. BOOTS AND SHOES-HATS. PON'I'CIAlJt TiRAIN ClHEAP 8TORE. J. A. LACROIX, Corner Frenchman and Victory Streets. LADIIES,, GENTS', MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S BOOTS AND SHOES Of all deecriptlotoa. Always on hand a fu'l aaortment of first-class goods at priora which defy competiion. eall and examine my stock before purchaslng else where. Mo MOTTO t " Quick nalrs and small prollta." Ladiee'. (entlnlomena ald Childien' Snoee made to order at low prcee. apt etm J D. CBA%,ONS, 2............Frenchmen Street............2; auot 74 ly N-W O1I.MAN,1. JOHN FItIEL, Fashionable Hatter, 54............ St. Charles Streeot...........- 54 Two domers from the corner of Oravier, olw175 v NEcw ORLEANS MACHINERY-FOUNDERS-ETC. ul LEEDS' FOUNI)RY, i(Etaulsehed in Ihti,) jy Corner of Delord and Fonober Streets, Is SNR Ot.ikAN9. Og We ate prepared to mnanufaoture Steam Engones. Ut Bodors, Sugar MIll., Sugar Kettles. lraining Ma a chine., Saw mills. Cotton Presses, Newll Screws. ohGin Gearing. Furnaoe Mouths, Grate Bars. Jodeon's Gorernors and all kind. of Plantation and Stramnboat work, and every description of Machinuery for the South. ly We beg to call special attenon to our large stock of to Sugar Kettles. Having purchased the entire stock of n the Stacker Iron Works of Ten, easese. or which Mr. E. F. Lavillebeuvroe was formerly agent, and the only 50 genuine Tennessee Kettle in the arket,.) we offer the on same for sale. as well as those of our own manufalture, Sat reduced rates, price lists of which we will e pleased to furnish on application. seI3 7y IEEDS & CO. d F OR SOOANDt) SUGAR It The only reeogenzd stand. ilards in Chne Mar nin are the *d Cook Evaporator tO AND Ti r e Victor Cane Mill, l., .1 i f thlile H.1 hinne i ITI '- t,,, i E. A.I .c: ý,,..,;.l t.... • r,,,i,4l~ l th ese unrivalled Ms . llt., !,cv ~,-!.r -', ~... hire w gncaiiy falei ,n "~ : ;.r ...~ ..... ....I clt.,. k t.. n..k . ..pu of i n ...i.. oun umollon 1,nt or ku'tl-u tlht do e-,ct'elaeo work. andl oli- haIlt ,-tl',i at (that. 'Th1u DO(;() HANI, BJ1)K and P'l(l(: LIST cent free. BLYSIMVFI MANLI;FAIURINrl CO.. fGI and 'ld4 t%'ret Eiglth etrnetr Ci luninati O Mnufart t-r% o,.i Cane ..:hinrry., ln.. Engines. Corn Cionhea. Nl trl . rs,,ch,l and Church lhis. .i 25 1 m " d NEW O-RLEAN MACHINERY DEPOT, lfi; Gravier and 17 Union Street, eeW ORLEANa. CHAS. 0. JOHNSEN, C. B. CHIURCHILL, Proprietor. Manager. CONSULTING ENGINEERS, Will fronish Estimates and Pians. and contract for the Construction and Eraction of all kinds of Ma chinery and Iron Work. Manufacturer of COTTON, PRESSES AND COTTONY GINS. Manufacturers' Agent for BLAgE'S STEAM PUMP. BAXTER'S PORTABLE RTEAM ENOINE SHAPLe.y STEAM ENGINIBS, BTRAUR'S CORN AND WHEAT MILLS., NEW YORK RUBBER CO 'n BELTITm G, HOSE AND PACKING. A large stook always on band, which we will supply (I to the trade at manuefacturere' prices. Allo Agents for tue READINO IRON WORKS. A fulol lsupply ei their Pipes and Boiler Tules In Store Dealers in PIPE FITTINOGS. BRASSI GOOD. MACHINISTS' and ENOINEEIRS' SUPPLILES. Send for Illustrated Catalogue and Prloe List. b: nol475Iy C KILLEEN & ALLEN, r IRON FOUNDRRS, Corner Magnolia and Erato Streets, saW OLEAaU. aln Manufacturers of every variety of Ornamental and Machiblnery Castings, Sugar Kettles, Furnace MouthsF and Orate Bare. Curves, Frogs., etc., for Railroads. Store Fronts, Columne, Saah Weights and Ventilators. Dry Sand and Loam Castings a specialty. 20 All wort one at Northern pri.res 4 IS ty M. MALONE, Gun and Lock Smith, AT .. .lle .Ut ecTtan. 12............ Comwrrciai Place............ 1 Is now prepared to do all kinds of work In his line. such as General Sones.nithlng. Door and Wincow Orating. Iron t"af, store oand Vault Lucks, Iron Bail. ings. Ofli'e nld Houen Keys etc. I'ersonal attention to nllorder., llr ima GIASS S'IAINEIL., CITTIRt., AD 0 OLN EIg15,i tie, COUi i ER SeON, . 10 i4E. 2d St..CU l m p, O. r747 t ,st C. CAVAROC & SON, Agents, 38 ....................................D ecatur Street ............................... . ý 38 NEII ORILEAN.S, L.4. WINES, IMPORTERS OF BRANDIES, CII AMPAGNE, SARDINES, K [RSClI, VINEGAR. AISYNTII, SWEET OIL. CORDIAI, FRENCHI TWINE, jy30 3m CORK4, 3'l. MISCELLANEOUS. 1T ,sl'Wll.AM. 5. . '._ FITZWILLIAM & CO., STATIONERS, Printers, Lithographers, AN1D Lz BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS, 76............CAMPI' 8THEET.............. 76 hNFw (,-Ly.A.r' IThe particular attention of the MercantileCommu. nlty is called to our large and well-assorted stock of de Blank Books, Paper, Ink, Pens, ANI, to _ OFFICE STATIONERY GENERALLY. LITHOGRAPHING A SPECIALTY. Beling the only Stationers in New Orleans ponsesling a Lithbographo Establishment. our facilities for the execotion of all orders for lithograph work are not equalled by any other house ill th city. We wake Lithographed Checks, Drafts, Exchange, AND BLANKCS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Having acomplete BINDERY AND PRINTING OFFICE, we are prepared to fill a:1 orelrs for BLANK IiOOKS, BI1111.. EADS, LETTER IIEADP. CAHI,)., AND JOB PRINTINQ In all its branches, in the NEATEST STYLE and at a. the LOWEST PRICES. jy30 3m MITCHELL'S NEW SERIES OF GEOGRAPHIES. J. IH. BUTLER & CO., d 723 Cheetnat Street, Philadelphia, Penn. OPINIONS OF THEIR MERIT8, Froe the Rev. Fathr O'Co7,nor SH. I , formerly Bishop of Pitt rnlI, Penn. Baltimore. I.uyol t i:o llgn. Sept. ri, vtl(9 I have carefllly lokced rM r ith.l eotpy of Mitelheil's Ncw iltnrmedlale (umgrtphy whrllt h you ltft with ae,. and find it to.br I aetrot nxcinallt work. From Very Roe. J'rr h Keller. .1 , J'riciuial of the I'rotcir rf Joarylty. I have looked o,.ur Mlthlclule N.l Infermdlase (eofgrph y, atl hild Itd witthy of the pln trionreg of Catholic scho.lols and Co.iCgc I, JOS. E K6LEI,. SY.J. From Ri. 'rler I.'aT,,k. l'rH,,IiLca d rt.tian Blro thers 31..1l l ihat+to. ('Jn' 7. . 1o7 We have nadllIt, .51 iStiiil c N,.'ge Hon or e ;n.lt-e phine inl 1 ur m eI.(IH In pe r el urc... i, aI i o11tl . c e f'l,ledldr t hll+lll .,t al l m L e-.I.l e , l is, t I, oks Illr lhe1 GUrJc't ath MIoL h wR Arcb ir h olollloltl. I'lov. (Cl, itani lIrother0. a r From the IR.ionpnr.r.LIt of Lhicno, Ill f. Gt. Mathsch e t ;P r th, April Ir. 1.7 . Mltchell's (eogrpnleol hNvoe boen tIno us I all l r scholslo ler thi, lamt folr )eAIs, and we are usatlsled with a them I1n every respect. PETER ZIhIMER, C. 5. t, From tI Re lAr h of cOariy. School of the Holy ame, Chicago. We have useed Mitchell's Oheographial Menos for number of years, and consider them superior to any others. From en . Geo. F. Ilaakine, Fund r 0 and Rector of e ouaa of Ae Anoyd thsardtan. House Angel Ouardian, Boston. .Canada. We hereby approve of lMitchbell's Oeograihlse as revised by M.e. gaasq., and d earneet y remoora mend their use in our schools. e O JOTH N JOSEPH LYNCH. Archbishop of Toronto Given at St. Michael's Palace, Toronto. April 5, I7. Fro, Hi. Grace, th IliMe Rue. ArchbisAop of Nes York. IN New York, July II. 12. P We cheerfully concur In the excellent recommenda. P tione alr.ady given by many in favor of Mitchell's Gsographies, as revised and corrected Iyl. MR. KeegaIn of Chicago. JOHiN McI O LKEY, ' Archbishop of Noew York. From His Grace, lAt eool Rev A rckrinaop of Oicinnati, O. Cincinnati, Ohio July 22. Ifl71. As MItchell's (eograpbea are so highly approved of 62 by the most eminent Catholic edueletore o the country. and hbae been oleased Irom every thing ofllnive to Catbolio children by A. It. Keegan, at Chicago, we recommend their use In In all our schools In preference Ds to any ether text books on the subject. I JOHN B. PURCELL Archblahop of Cincinnat. Ag For terms of Introduction. address as most convenl Bet eLt, the Publishers, or M. R. KEEGAN, 457 Twelfth Street. Chicago,. Ill. NI F. JOHNSON, Undertaker, '205 and 207.... Maazine Street .... 205 and 20 All kinds of Metallic (:asee and Caskets. Ioesewood Mahogany and Plain l'omns. Fine Carriages for hire at all time., ,cl, 75 ly HOID THE MIIROR t'P TO NATURE. LIfe-Like Pictures at Reduced Prices. J. H. KAMMER, I tI'PiR CIITY I'IIOTrciRA I'M GALLERt, 572 ...... . Magazine street..........57 Opposte Magaslee Market. Benatilslly Enisbed CAXTES Di VLsITE, at WI per desen. RErMBR DTS and COPIzMU aspeelnty. LADIES' DEPARTMENT. LATEST STYLES. al i;. lyOOA Millitiery, Dreit Malki ug, i'erftct-Fittiug Cor mcto acii i'inticy (lioocle Cotmblued. MRS. K. O. LOOAN llope'tfiily antinoutcen thoat eh. hn, removeo to t " largI. tll elegant sore. NO. 14 iARONNE HTREET, neLt diesr to(il ewHair d Stail, where she will he pFey a tI, show hte rtninile an Ill ;iullh the moott lleume • taok R ofE MILLiNERY. S(hTRlII I'LULHN.PLL3. TOlt n.Id FA Nn(Y (lOti eNer seo. In thin Oily. Meady aiter Itall Costumsr. g speliltly. liree.. lueale a order In elhtb hiuirs. J"136 11y ULMMER SEbASON.. Ladies' Hair Store and Fancy Bazaar. GEORGE T. SCHILLING, i_ R t.............. Ca nal Street ....... . h d ostl received a very larg stok of Lalh. sto.e Itect elylte. at all price. cvre intl stock of ImltieLsa Ivory UuMlis. J1ET ORNAMNTh. very bEdesT and cheap, with thounnand other artill e ldW ese beantlhlo. requlred fir a lad'. toileti and the lmrots stock of HUMLLN IhAl( O )'.DiH In the Iooth. T A. I am preparing to (" North to velectmy ant ly. Winter iaymd. t hlve matle grst redoutlain in pries, Laie nrHlir Store n c IazaI BELLS. ~McSIANE BELL FOUNDRY MHanufacture those rtlhrnted IBELLN for CII(HU IIEi. ACAI)DJMIE,. ETO. Prl-., Lint and lirt ulara s.nt frne. IIIl'NiY McMIIANE & CO., ITn7 ", ly TItltllore Md rIKIIE fO.NM'4 L C(o. )1.1,i) vTAtlI.YIIED TIROI l I1I1. W..'ItIy. I.ro yN. Y ,ntlrte to menu rnr n th7llun llrlor IVt.ll w ib he h Ne Oryles T r rlh.,rtrd lhrotlr hlllt then world. All ItcI!, warratd h salefrlt".ry. YartIlular Ittention given to C1b1Lmdg Bll1 ( IIllr1ll nd Porltnr IPella. :llllrutedS Caetologue sent free. JXy 76 Iy KE MEE I II.L lroyIP.Dr. fe,·3 tIyUn tr ee. netr Pot a. nr)., r a.. nsc-,"8.n I ::i o 7. I R. J. In T. R I C A,wa . iOr GAS FIXTURES-RINGES. G&8 FIXTURES AND RANOGE NE I YORK PRICES. AIgeIt for the GREAT BARTOW AND WARREN RANGES. DealerO In UAe Flituree. PuRme. Bath Tuba ed Plumblnl Materials. Plumbing and Gae Ftling promptlv attended 1.46 BBULLIVCAN d IIUGLER', feb3 Iy f. CaVmp street, near PoydLra. TO 0. LMCKENDRICK, PL ULMBER AND GAS FITTER, EH........... Magazlne Street .......0S Above Joaphilne. Dealer In. PLUMBING and (lAS-FITTING materia,. CIIANDELIWIt BRACITS, etc. Agent for the celebrated AMERICAN RUBBER PAINT, Beautiful, Durable. Econonloal and Waterproof, reedy or Immedlte Use. Try It once. LNEW BEAIUTY ELEVATED OV3EN RANGE PARAGON RANGE. HEARTH AND HOME, OLIVE BRANCH and WIDI AWAKE COOIISG ISTOVES. for wood orcoaL HO BU PURNIIINZO 0OOD;. SPromptattantlnn and roew Ptrrtr nil1 IT J, I. KELLER. IaIl'Yal( l'Uga o1 ALL KNDS Oi LAUNDRY An TOUlET SOAP.