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The morning star and Catholic messenger. (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, February 04, 1877, Morning, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86086284/1877-02-04/ed-1/seq-5/

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an Star and Cathelle Messenger.
W taLtAmas SUNDAi , WanlUA3r 4 lv7.
TrZTB ]rao0 MIslargii.
Part.EnL.rtA, NasnoaI CoawI . Miss.
January 26sh, 1877.
g oe p yor or subscribers, I come to ask
S$le corner of your interesting paper to in
ihe following lines. I am coufident that
request will be granted, as i will afford
pleasure to the people of these lonely
0 weeks ago we had the great pleasure of
ving the visit of Rev. Th. Weersobsert, of
Springs, Jackson county, Miu. He came
a mere pleasure trip for not much plea
could be found in the eountry at this time
e year;. but he came for God's sake and
itare of soals; he oame to give as a little
on; to visit the Catholio families seat
through this country, to leave with all I
words of (eonolation and enoouragement,
tie useleesto state that he succeeded well
generon task. His visit also was in
as one of friendship to his fellow
t, countryman and fellow-student, the I
. Fhther T. VanHouver. Thisgood Father
been here for nearly four years leading a
ad life. as he has to be continually in
or in the saddle visiting different c
in six or seven counties. The Rev. t
from the cooat was received on the 10th.
S Shuqualake depot, Noonbee county, t
tertained by Mr. Th. Thompson's good
The Fathers stopped there for two
d had the consolation of baptizing and is
g into the Churoh two converts-the a
other of Mr. Thompson and his sister, II
d and good hearts who had been seek- a
a long time after the truth, and who, b
when they had found it, embrace( it oi
u the ardor of souls enflamed by the re
is all Light and Love.
twenty-five miles travel, through bad 01
up and down hills, the Fathers had to a
er night at Dr. Chamberlain's in Kemper c
where the priest always finds a home F
agreeable resting place, as everything ti
e so pleasant by the whole family. m
or buggy ride of twenty-five miles
t the travelers here on the following w
It was with pleasure that we saw th
the happy and pleasant face of Father SI
haert, for a smile never leaves his fen-. c
except when he has to scold, and cer- at
that happens but very seldom. On
y our little mission commenced by High p,
sermon and Exposition of the Blessed tr
ent, for the devotion of the forty hours'
on was thought the best devotion and m
t means for keeping the people together,
had all to camp out around the church.
little spot stands in the middle of the w
s, entirely isolated, the nearest Catholic pa
ly being at a distance of four miles. All wi
Catholics came, as one man, from ten to Ofi. I
miles around and stayed there till the end of
the mission. It was easy to see how good it
e the hearts of the Fathers feel to see those "
bed families arriving on their ox-wagones with vio
elte sons and daughters and well provided with m
rerything necessary to stay to the end. 8ev- bl
al non-Cathollcs attended the mission, mani- Hi
ing great attention, but many were kept br
eon account of bad roads ald bad weathe th
. Father Meersobhaert gave us two lectur ye:
oneaermon a day, speaking on the founds- da
and works of the Church of Christ, her na
bility and the infallibility of the Pope; bel
ession, Holy Eucharist, the priesthood, th'
d at night on the final end of man, sin, (w
,hbell, the parable of the Prodigal Son and wr
subjects. All were treated in a very bnu
tire manner in a pleasing and touching tot
or when the Father speaks in public are
all earnestness. An adult, whose the
d children are Catholics, was baptized to 4
great satisfaction of the whole congrega- ser
or all were much interested in his family but
sent to heaven many a prayer for his
on. Several others were received for Offl
n. On Thursday morning general or t
n, closing of the devotion of the forty oft
d sermon ended the mission. It will
t sencess and a great blessing for the bun
never had a mission been given here, I
nediclgon of the Blessed Sacrament. or
oilos felt better and were proud of the
the priests had taken in them. After paso
nas to the Fathers who had given the and
they went home with real happiness L
heart.and withnew strength and conr- wit
he future. te
congregation is composed of Irish forq
all farmers, for the land is rich, very
tive and plentiful, so that we could A
It with many more who would wish to
and settle here. They would find good
to receive them and give them a good or
Moreover, the priest says Mass in our
church at least one Sunday every month.
this place the Fathers continued their A
l by Louisville, Winston oounty, Chester, whel
h-camps, to Koaclusko, Attals county. in P
r Meerachiert lectured there on the from
to thirty or forty of the most prominent e
who had hastily gathered to hear him. a coi
vet an hour be spoke about the necessity caug
on and the unity of the true religion place
rst. All those gentlemen with one or Emp
reoptios are plous Catholics. *400 aid
baeen subscribed for erecting a Cathollo ve
Sin their growiug town. After his long qui
me trip Father Meerseohasrt returned word
Phsaant home on thecoast, but we hope ra
oa tin we will see him In our lonely laid
to make things happy and cheerful as it
make them the
tfully yours, GODLun. They
Collstiets for the Seminary. and
-~* t* .....d l.............. :0o h e.pli"
ertbsEt~sly j"""·--------·--: 2905 0 o
0,J these
_____ _ _ ___ the
nyssed frn sad me eshu pt the I
lat: mzD
S.i. EaiItTrT HOus, WAHsaOTON. D. C.,
January 27th 1877.
dtisor xerisg ar
If consts'oat with the arrangements which
. have probabiy'been already made inNew
Orleans, will you have the goodness to pub
to ask lish the enclosed, with any additions which
to in- may be appropriate to the state and pro
It that gress of the movement with you.
Very respectfully yours,
Latin circulars have been addressed to
are of the Hierarchy of this country by a commit
sert, of tee of distinguished ladies and gentlemen
esame of Rome in reference to the commemors
h plea- tion of the 50th anniversary of our Holy
i time Father's elevation to the episcopacy.
is and It is proposed to celebrate the auspicious
occasion by presenting to the Holy Father
,little the united offerings of all the faithful
scat- throughout the world. Also the deputa
ith all tions who from every part of the world will
ment, be there, with the Roman committee, will I
d well be received by his Holiness on that day. .
The names of the multitudes who unite in c
inthis offering and congratalations will-be in
llow- scribed in albums, which, after being pre- .
, the sented with the offerings, will be preserved A
rather In the Vatican. This united voice of all A
ina a the children of the Church, going up in one I
I reat chorus of love and devotion to the
ly Vicar of Christ, being there preserved, be- a
ferent comes a never ceasing, never ending rcean
Rev. to Our Divine Lord Himse!f.
o10th. This work having beiog inaugurated by
aty, the laity of Rome, it is expected that the A
ood laity here will carry it on. The corres
two pondence with all the " English speaking
Catholics of the world" was assigned to a
gand lady, Marchioness Serlusi, nee Fitzgerald, a
-the and she has. I believe, addresaed only
ister, ladies in this country; but the work is not I
seek- confined to women, but appeals with equal ci
power to men and children-to all who are o
who, blessed in being members of that great body
e4 It of which Christis head, whon Pius IX now ,l
the represents.
This is no ordinary appeal ; in no spirit a'
bad of alms seeking is it put before us. We w
d to are simply reminded that the occasion calls di
for an expression of joy and-devotion-an ht
rper offering-a present from children to their hi
Iome Fathe., which in itself, and commemorating Of
hing the occasion, conveys the unspoken senti- a
ments of filial hearts. pe
miles Our fellow Catholics in other parts of the e=
wing world, havng undertaken to celebrate the en
day, and having called upon us to join in
saw them, shall we be cold and indifferent? "
ether Shall we not rather rise simultaneously, a
fea- children of a common Father as we are, r
cer- and by our offerings(small in units though a
On they be) make such a testimonial as shall wi
he worthy of our beloved and persecuted mi
Sigh Pontiff, and worthy of us and of our coun- b
sed try?
ours' Our burdens are great; calls upon us are pi'
and multitudinous; the poor are suffering, yet hie
her, we may not disregard the claims of honor, wi
rch duty, loyalty and devotion towards him o°
who, at the summit of our Catholic world, b
the is weary, heavy laden, persecuted and op- be
olio prc-ssed. The poor were also suffering d
all wae i Mary broke the alabaster vase and th
o fit. F lured the precious ointment on the head dm
end of Christ. The Infant Jesus came to us in mi
odit poverty and humility, but He accepted the sh
ho oerings of gold and precious aromatics the '
ose . se men brought Him. Were He now re
with visibly among us could we not find time and pr'
with money for the poor for schools. forcharirta- i
8ev- ble institutions and fo personaldevotion to leh
ani- Him besides ? Asimperative as the laws of do
hospitality seems to me the call of our tel
cept brethren across the ocean to unite with ev
he them in duly celebrating this coming anni- alt
r versary. The 21st of May, 1877, is the on
da- da:e, and the committee hope to have the thi
her names on the rolls and returned to Rome 'w
pe, before the end of March, in order to have
' the albums bound. sal
nod, All who are willing to assist in collecting trn
sin, (with the approbation of their Bishop) caun vi
and write for cards, and send names and contri gal
ery butions to the Rev. C. I. White, D. D., or e5t
ng to the undersigned. Leaves for the albums tail
li are here in sufficient numbers, and also tea dial
timionial cards, which will bear the name of fire
o the contributor and will serve as a receipt by
%8d to each person, and can be framed o: pre- to
ga- served in the family in a photographio al up,
ily bum. fig
his Individual contributions. sent by Post wht
for Office order or by draft, to Rev. Dr. White,
rl or the undersigned, will be acknowledged
by card duly signed and bearing the name
rty of the contributor. The name of contributor A
It will also be inscribed on the rolls for the al- pen,
the bums in Rome. ctim
ire, It is earnestly requested that some one time
t. or more persone(men or women, young or
old,) will, in every city and village of the Iaol
couttry, undertake (with.the consent of the guoc
ter pastors) to receive names and contributions, now
he and forward, with distinct liets. "Jou
ses Lists and contributions will be forwarded wits
r- with the consent of toe pastors, and through By I
them if they prefer, but the laity are re- abon
quested to work-to begin without waiting No'
ab for them (the pastore) ro assume the burden. risin
id Address are
to "REv. CHARLES I. WHITE, D. D., thre
or " MRS. E. E SHaRMxA, ""y
WAWsHINTON, D. C. thern
h- _noti
r A SoLDItR's CoawrDri CE--One day,
r, when Napoleon I. was reviewing his troops o i
y. in Paris, he let fall the reins of his horse thin
a from his hands upon the animal's neck, o.
t when the proud charger galloped away. asth
Before the rider could recover the bridle, not m
Sa common soldier ran oat from the ranks, i"
y caught the reins, stopped the horse, and oflI
n placed the bridle again in the hands of the most
r Emperor. "Much obliged to yeou. crotain," deli
Ssaid Napoleon.. Tne man immediately be- own
Slieved the chief, and said, "Of what regi- oee
ment, Sire7" Napoleon, delighted with his whos
g quick perception and ready trust in his the o
d worJ, replied, "Of my Guards!" and rode elate,
r way. As soon as the Emperor left, ie the s
laid down his gun, saying, "He may take am a
Sit who will;" and, instead of returning to archit
the ranks, whence he so suddenly issued, much
he started for the comnp-ny of staff-ocficers. o
They were amazed at his apparent rudeness you
and disobedience of orders; and one of the coesis
generals contemptuously said, "What does deaig
this fellow want here " "This fellow," apecld
replied the soldier, proudly, "is a captain The b
of the Guard." "You! my poor friend; teot t
o you are mad to say so," was the answer of and s
the superior offcer. "Be said it," replied wato
Sthe soldier, pointing to the Emperor still who
in sight. 'I ask your pardon, sir," said "The
Sthe general, respectfully; "I was not ness,
Saware of it" And so the soldier eame dniy
,. his e -M a capsaa 01 Nasotn 's di
We give belew the latest sad, we think hoa ot the
happiest poetleal prodamOaa ot the lbrlebaed anglash
poeo, Mtate larqshar Tapper, and whlh was werna
iech after nloevig the railroad ear hr ma emalbua. The
poem is basatiny exprered, sad taches a whole
Tow moral.
ub- Waore. Jedd and hit, plodding 03 the Weak,
I c rats yau grat patlouao, po r oaessO l eak,
e, Force me to pray fr you, aomlbas back I
nit aJ to is aod asre him ell leve l
Wiy may not Hile meray yield samewIat of blisa
•D.O-D In_- acm bt.rorld to kfor oop this.
B"v- B animal pieure fro anmal paien s
tleeVng tmhe lif but toe Iv it egele?
a Andlwhiae or us Isn'tan omnibus hack.
With gRlls an his witbero and s aon his back,
DiS Buckled with Cr..ms.anco. driven by ,ate.
her Ant chained to the poll of e car that we hate
Yon Ponteruas wih we drag, fast or slow.
On apeare, pasel rsento othi dell read we go.
ta erd- ed, on tho tongue. and no bearigrin olack
l h a whoeof asisn't that omnibu ohe mok
y. That Grois thouat a for him. n for us,
Otw aord L to aLnreward, and relief
1 bmt wlg o ainrr yie al parn and oall glt-e
in. thk. al a e iadmnthmemierd Wnqwhre.
e 'Ib them, and the weaeg. amd wbo aeas, and ltb cae
alt As omrleai back! sad only drudige
n Ia Doty no more ia the eyes of thy Judge
ha Me set thes thli tot!, isen providence ga
T ohese boinds to l *sedmsye, ree, ot a slave
SAnrd It thou wtil ta erve i, content with thy tlt,
n Cheerfully workhig, a Td murmuring. not,
ho ore lem pwor bther, w ho skies are so beate
To arshi deere a tlid, though an omnibus beak
e A Hone.Taming Frenecman RLvas Reoy's exploits
is of !S8I
a History repeats itself in horse taming. it
d appears, as well ou in other matters. Mr.
y Rarey and Cruiser have met with their
o match in M. Carries aend Trocadero. Tro
at cadero, son of Monarque and Antooia, has
ro of late exhibited symptoms of the moat
y earfnul ferocity ; "and sabot two montbe
ago," according to Le Sporalt, M. Aamont
imet M. Carries," who offered to tame the
t animal. M. Aumont, having inquired
Swhther the means employed would not be
edrugs or such violence as might ijure the
horse or render him still more furious, and
ir having received an assurance that nothing ,
of the kind would be used, consented;
.. and, at a time agreed upon, a visit was
paid to the stud at Victot-Poutfol, and the
l experiment began. Tha first thing was to
enter the borse-box. This M. Carries did,
in in presence of M. Anmoat and all the
t "stable," who expected to see him eaten
up. An exciting " duel" ensued; the horse a
Srushing, time after time, with open moth
and with ferocious neighing, at M. Carries,
Swho merely dodged him, by raied move
d moente, aside, as the toreador dodges the
Sbull. After ten of these attacks so met
" the animal soddenly stopped to contem
plate the audacious individual who braved
him in this manner; and was at once seized
with the nervous trembling which comes
oovers r a wrestler contending with an adver
sary againse t whom his usual methods have f
been tried and failed. Troeadero was sub
dued And M. Carries took advantage of
the horse's stupor to put a saddle and bri
dle upon him, after which Trocadero sub
u mitted like a lamb to have his fore-feet
,e shoed, and ueltimatelyohis hind feet, without
more ado. The dodging process of M. Car- I
ries beats for simplicity the throwing-down
d process of Mr. Rarey ; but it might be awk.
ward if the tamer were to meet with a horse
less susceptible of stupefaction than Troea
dero appears to be. The question sugges
ted by all these horse-taming facts, how
ever, is whether they could not be rendered
altogether unnecessary by care taken in the
original training, and whether, as regards
the trainer and the methods he adopts to
wards bis four legged pupil, the gist of the
whole matter does not lie in what has been
said by a French authority : " If the
trainer is brutal, thecolt will become fierce,
violent and distrustfol ; if he knows how to
gain the animal's confltence, a good under
standing will be soon established." It cer
tainly seems that, if a horse in his years of
discretion, or iather maturity, and of con
flrmed viciousneses, can be tamed so readily
by a resolute but ger tile master, there ought
to be little or no difficulty in training him
up, during foalhood, like Captain Cuttle's
fig-tree, in the way he should go,, so that
when he is old he will net depart from it.
A quick and ready wit is ant almost indie
peusable endowment ina good cross-examinung
counsel. but the quickest and readiest some
times fida his match. "Oh, you say this
gentleman was about fifty-five," said Canning
to a pert young woman in the witness box, "and C
I suppose now you consider yourself a pret-y J
good judge i,f ages. eb Ah, just so. Well, a
now., ow old should you take me to bet" f
"Judging by your appearance, air," repiled the
witness, ' shbould take you to be about sixty G
By your question I should suppose yon were
about sixteen." Whether counsel had any
more 1'estiora for this lady is not recorded.
"Now,' began another learned gentleman,
rising slowly from among his professienal
brethren, and looking very profound, "now, at
are you prepared to swear thae this mare was
three years old '" "Swear?" returned the
stableman in the box. "yes, Ill swear she ei
was." "And pray sir, upon what authority are
you prepared to swear it ?" "What authority I'
echoed the witness. 'Yes sir, upon what au
tbherity ? You are to give me an answer and I
not repeat my question." ' I don't see asa o,
man can be expected to answer a question be- tW
fore he has had time to turn it over." "No
thing can be simpler than the question put to
you. Upon what authority, I repeat, do you
swear to this animal's age?" ' On very good
anuthority." "Then, why this evasion ? Why ,
not state it at one?" "Well, if you most have Ro
it"- 'Most have it!" interrupted the man Pa
)f law, "I will have it.' "Well, then, if you
umot and will have it,' said the hostler, with D
leliberate gravity, --I had it from the mare's
own mouth." A particularly witty reply was sa
mee made by a well-known English arotiteo', pat
who had been given an importantopinion, and
whose professional status Mr. 8erjeaot Garrow, i
he opposing counsel, was anxious to depre- of
late, "You are a builder, I believe," began Tea
he searjeant. "No sir, I am not a builder: I eat
m an architec'.' "Ab, well, builder or
rchitect, architect or builder, they are pretty D
unoh ths same, I suppose." "I beg your par
on. sir, I can't admit that; I oonsider them to
'a totally different." "Oh, indeed; perhaps
on will state wherein this great difference 1.
onsists.' "An architect, sir, conceives the
esign, prepares the plans, draws out the
peceldetions-in short, supplies the mind. T
'he builder is merely the machine; the archi- NL
act the power that puts the machine together JO
ud sets it going." "Oh, very well, Mr. Arhbi
not, that will do; a very ingenious distinction
rithout a d ' erenoe. Do you happen to know 40 4
rho was the arhbitectof the Tower of Babel r'
There was no architect, air," replied the wit- Fms
sse, "hence the confusion thebare."
u1ts[eads o s Esay a Mpd dry good*sa a
te The reading publi are familiar with the
history of this gust singer, lately brought into
Sunusal newspaper prominenee by her refosal
to play is operns having immoral teadencles.
In ano nterview with a Sna reporter, after re
Ierring to the dislike of notoriety, and men
tioning facte regarding her study, engagement'
debut and experience in Europe, she spoke of
her conscientious soroples an follows :
"Now some the fats eoonoeraing my ' con
scientious scrupise '-my 'prndery,' as some are
plense to scll it. Mr. Mapleton billed me to
appear in Traviata.' and told me to prepare.
I told him that I could not sing in that operao
that I would not appear In an opera where I
should have to assume the oharaoser of a pros
titote, where the scenes were laid in houses of
prostitution, and where sin was made alluring.
I considered the influence of the opera bad, and
would not sing in il Mr. Mapleson laughed at
me; then he threatened-tebreak the oontract.
This he did to 'soare me,' e afterward told my
friends. I was beseiged with arguments and
t pleadings by my beet friends. Titlens talked
with me for hours. But Leould not see the
matter in any but one light. I considered the
opera bhad in its nfluence; I could not use my
volie in such a way.
" 'This was not an impulse, a freak," she con
°' tinned impulsively. "When I was a little girl
singing round the coountry with my guitar,
made a vow-yes, vow is the word-that I
would never use my voice when I thought the
influence might be bad. This vow I mean to
re I keep. That you may understand this was not
a new idea of mine, let me show you a copy of
a letter I wrote to Mr. Gye."
She hurried to bher room and returned with a
worn copy of the letter, dated in Paris three
ts days after her contract with GOe.
'"'This is what I wrte," she said: "' If I sing
in Paris next winter, oun will probably want
i me to appear in pubhoi on Sunday, and you
might wish me to sing in "Don Giovanni"
and other operas which I consider immoral; 1
tr but I most tell you that I cannot sing such
0- music, and I must be free on nunday. You said
as to me, "With your ideas on religion, your place
at is in a convent, and not on the stage." There
( you are all wrong. I know that a singer who
at lives a noble life, and who devotes the talent
God has given her to the best purposes, has
i just as much influence for good as though she
were in a pulpit. I will sing oin operas like the
" D"aughter of the Regiment," "Martha," and L!
e -'Faust," but nothing can induce me to sing
id music of the opposite class, nor is there a per
g son living who has the power to make me do
what my conscience tells me a1 wrong. There
i fore, unless we can agree on this subject youa
l will greatly oblige me by releasing me from my
o contract; for it would be folly to thiuk of be
ginning athe engagement.'
" My views tneu didn't make any difference
e to Mr. Gye," she continued, "for he didn't want
In to have me sing anyway. But withMr. Maple
tc son it was different. He insisted thati should
h sing. I insisted that I would not. What a
s, struggle I had then I None of my friends sym
,. pathized with me in my views. They said that
I was ruining my prospects. I had been study- d
lug four years. I had made asunoessful debut,
and then, juast as I was on the threshold of
Scucces, the door wide open, Ideliberately turn
d my back to it. Then they said, ' You sing in
d "Faust;" is not that just as bad Does not p
s Mcarguerite sin t' That's the argument they use
row. Marguerite sins, indeed, but she cannot
e help it; she is in the power of M p3isfop tee.
,. She suffers terribly for her sin, and dies with
f prayers on her lips. Theinfinenceof the opera
is good. Sin and its consequent evils are
strongly shown. In ' Traviiata' not so. Not
so in ' Don Giovanni ;' the hero is a libertine;
it the amours are set forth in attractive form.
.t Why, respectable men, fathers of families, will
take their children, their daughters, to the
a opera, and laugh heartily at the jokes made
about the number of Giorani'e conquests-one Li
girl in this place, two, three, four In anotherl i,
I don't understand how they can do it.
"Look at Jenny Lind. h8be had tickets for
herself and her daughters to attend an opera.
At the last moment there was a change in the
1 programme, and ' Traviata' was substituted. M'
a Jenny Lind refused to attend; refused to per
mit her daughters to attend; refuoed to let the Cc
tickets be used at all. I have her illustrious
example to encourage me, and that of Albani
also, who has refused to sing in these operas.
"No, as long as God permits me to sing, I Di
will never sing in an opera where I think the a
iufloence is immoral; never! never!",
oar., like deoore, an ope with ease
To rere, very llttle keys; Pr
And on't, forget that. the are these- C
"' I tha ooou, sr," sad ' If you please
Then let us watch thee, little things,
ly laed to respect aeah other;
ht That no a word. or look, or tone.
m May wood a friend or brother.
naLMea -the many friends of these two well-known
and popular gentlemen will be pleased to see that they
hare formed a ce-paltnership for the purpoeaof con
ducting the Undertakiog and Embalming bosiness at
250 and 252 Magaiune street. Both gentlemen have
had years of experience in the business. Mr. (:be. C.
ig Jones for the past few ears having been the head
je manager at Mr. F ank Johnson's, and Mr. John i.
R oche. whose popularity was proved by bie election as
d Coroner, having grown up in the business. Mesar,
y Jones & Roche have already a fine stock of cofnBaof
, all descriptions. and are ready to hire carriages for
" funerals, weddings, etc. Their price are moderate,
f Ordiotrry Noticee of faritge nd DeatAe s ill, hereafter
b0 insertcd ,fr fit enets. Obituaries wil be ekarged
y t the rate of ten eeet a line.
it HOGAN-CARRhtL---O Tuesday, January 31, 1877.
at the St. Louit Cathedral, by the Rev. Father Mignot,
Mr. U. C. Hogan to Mis. Cecella Carroll, both of this
e city. No oerda.
DUFFY-On Moaday, January 29th. 1877. at 8A. N.,
BrAd et Dff , aed seventy-Eve year., wdow of the
late Wlllim Duffy. a native of QlnsborreogI. OCaunty
I Galway. Ireland. sad a resident of this city fe the last
tweonty-fiv years.
Alexandria. La., papers pleMse eopy.
MULCAHY-On Saturday mornlig. January 7, 1677. 1
at 1 o'clock. David Muloaby, a native of Irelsad, aged
forty-five years.
CLARKE.-O Friday, January to. 1i17, Franece
McCormoak. wife of James Clarke. a nativeof County t
Iooeommon, Ireland. and a resident of thLi city for the
past twenty-seven years.
Dr. J. . MALONEY. corner of Josephine and Camp
streets near Mag Market. respectfully rIforms kht
patlente sand the pIblie in genersl that heperformaing
all operations apprtlnlng to ht profmestoa I the most
scientlde manner. Atttoleal teeth itasrted, with ar
without extracting the roots, on a new plan. Old seot
of teeth remodeled, and a perfsct adaptation seelred.
Toeth extracted without pain by the ua ef gas or
chloroform. Charges within the reaeh of all
Ja1l 77l Sp
DR. M. VIET, '
S2 ... ......Dauphine Street.... .. ....1
First door from Canal. I
Teeth extracted without pain, under the influence of
fNI 1tOUt OXIDE GA. mhl 76 ly5p -
Sulnocesor to Thormas Markeyj
40, 42 and 44...Claiborne Street...40, 42 and 44
Between Common nad Palmyra rette,
Patent Matlli Burial Cease., MabepaM , Bea Wab S
sed IrPan Ce i al e i a g
-'U r ZaX ae,' rent" aI
Ihe rU
SUNDAY. FEBRUARY 4, 1t77, AT 7:30 P. M,
. 4 It L. J. "NOWLAN. Preelden.
d SlZES:
he 6, et, jt. 7, 7t in Two.Button KIDS, at 50
cents a pair, in MEDIH COLORS.
BLACK KIDS, all .ase, 75 sent to t a pair.
i COLORED KIDS, al alsie. St1. sguasteed.
COLORED KIDS. all lz es, S". "Aleander."
ings, Pi'que, Prints, Spreads, Towels, Napkin
* etc., to be opened on MONDAY, January 99,
Clothe. Flanoels, Shawls, Fanoy Knit Woolen.-,
Winater Drews Goods, etc.
S59............Magazine Street............ 596
fe4 It Four doers above St. Andrew street.
Dry Goods! Dry Goods I Dry Goods I
Buy 3 our DRY GOODS from
580...........Magazine Street........... 5.O)
LEVY BROTHERS will offer doing this entire week :
COATS' THREAD, at Io a spool.
WHITE COTTON, at sc a yard.
CALICO. at Co a ard..
An elegant and hoice stock of DRY GOODS of every
deecriptio at enuormously low prices.
dlso will do well to call at LEVI'R to tr their
Away keep on band a fU 1 te of the beet KID
Buy your KID GLOVES at LEVYS". feb4 It
At the Close of Business, January 31, 18717.
Loans and diosoonte....... ...............5 9!4,797 14
Real estate (present value)................ 387,677 44
Suspended debt (present value)............ 155,910 64
Louislana State Consuls t(0,000'00a.).... 150.900 09
Other bonds and Stocks.................... 31,434 94
Mottgage etock department................ '17,280 16
Foreign anddomeetlexobhange. .1i27,42 73
Currency and coin.............. 6,841 41
-- 5$1,.134 "9 14
Dae Depositors.......................... l..$1,641.9 29
Due Banks and bankers.................... 181,355 :r
Unpaid dividends.......................... ul14'
1i,13,418e 8
Proit and loss.................. 9..i.t331t (14
Capital stock..................1.5I,0, 0 0on
$3,4i0,19) 46
It JA'4.1 ,'TRLRTON. Caehierr.
iý_elmool WBoolzro
-- AlD IDAL U IN -
610----..........Magazine8treet......... .i10
lent Association-New Orleauns February 2. l7-r,-Thb
rguolar monthly meeting of this Branch will be hel
TUESDAY EVENTNG, February 6. 1877. at 7) o'clock
Members are requested to be punctual.
By order. PHIL McCABE. Preildent.
Department.-New Orleans. January 3d, 177.--Th
anonal electlon for Directors of this Bank, to servo
the ensulag year, will be bold at lhe Banklng Hoeu
on MONDAY, February Itb, 177. between the hours
of 10 A. M. and 29 i. Y.
Ja7 lam JAB J. TAJLETON Cashlar.
ews oostantly ea band EgADY-MADE CLOTHING
FOR SALE. Plain and Embroidered Under.Llene for
Ladies; Fine and Coarse Shirts I Plain onea sad Over
alls for Laboring Men and Meobanlos. All eubetan
tl aly ade rad at low prices. o7l 75 1
lation-Tbhe regular monthly meeting of this Aaeoet
tlon will be held THIS (Sundaiy) EVNINO, as 4
o'clock, in St. Alphonsus Hall, St. Andrew street, be
tween Magasine and Constance streets.
Gentlemen wishnltg to become members are cordially
Invlted to attend.
D. H. BUKCLEY, Prealdeat.
J. H. HIBLIN. Secretary. It
members of the above Asmoclation are hereby aeled
that the regular monthly meeting will be held as
TV]DAY. Februory 6. 1k7T, at jr . x., It St. Iletb
Sehelbouae. Paetoal latdamise f rgeq te
Galemne. desre.. of beaemig membes acs lawitoed
ý6tf· t !ý
ST, One Vol, Crown 80v, Cloth, S M..
"It to a book to be remoember,- merted to,
oherb od."-Leaden eii.
" It beloeag to Lady Goerglsa Faulerteem
ENCE but exhibits, we thick. premise at dim betsse
that compliohei writer has boom aMo tesahIou
LEndon Aeademy.
" Written throughout with as literest fr metm
e teas and ivring thea that of emdlaory osete.
Sbeinning to nd the story to therosghly tlaonlMl
B. at 50 It would be dlealt to finda mer tate o etleg
or to mees with one In whitob the ohbaratem o a
power fllo dellaneted."-Oeur~goseWr
" Thin story i written with blgkteam and bcihmra
well as tender pathose"-Londom .e..
MS. "A mot eLntraIlag tory."-Loh.e WeeIseZisg.
" A work to be ranked among thee o 1 lahe I ig
VZIL- eta, of Cthoello tllteratur It would be deitoplt r t
praies too highly work of such lteae atee(rn*.'.
apkice. Bosto. Pr
" Thoer il a Oertoal origlnality whteh moe k c
genius. Take it all to all, " Lined Ives.' flt Idt o ,
MS. in the ablst wrork of leton of the day. "....rse
,TIR, " It is, by all odds, the boot Cathllc anovel that a
eome under our observation in senm Umte.-- oIba
" It l ea book with a well-worked.out plot, tatellg ~
MS. charaters, and numerous rivid and trikng fl s e
from real life. We can recommend it eu thragy"
good, parew n toe, a4 elevating in its fauLees.-·
PubllsAers IReekly.
" We have been elighted. edified a d inatrueti bye
this work. bhe author han opened a now vein o ;the
ret mios of literature."-Catholic Tegeraph.
"This il no ordinary work, and cannot be measo
todSIby any comparison with the week average of 11gb
literature of this day."-IriaA OttHze.
"Iti a work which ao, be resd with prefts by a
one, while at the some time it has, in the falle6 ua -
r that fasclnting interorst which thoeravere of the Naua 
tional must have In the bookt they pemra."-W-irw
week : omeJoural.s
"The stoy, which is thoroughly tatsrestliag IIMt
every in a simple, unaffected way, and is evidently the
rof a skillful and aceomplishod Writer."-OfAoM1ier.
DES. " We know no work of fiction in Cathole ltce111a
that can compare with 'Linked Lives.'""-Plilait
SIt " It i many a day since we have mot with seLo a bok.'
It is a simple story of everyday life, but theo athrIS
investedit with a beauty rarely met with Ia wn-ork0
flction."--Bocuthern ron.
For sale by all booksellers, or mailed freo on roeeslp
of plie, by
r LtnLu"aI ,
and lTvp Now York. Cteeinnatl and It. Lelo.
Practical Paper Hanger,
d10 6401
Ds o 63 C............. Camp strti......... .. s
341 94 Between Delord d Poseferre,
280 16
A large assortment of Wall Paper, Gold and olvol
IBordersn. Winduw Mhade, Cornices. Be,. Groeen od
White Hollands, Pioture Cord, Tanseis, eta. alwayns
so,4o hand. ample Booksseot i requrered. olTs 8 1y1p
The latest stylse and most deilrable textures Io
iLt FALL DR UOODS can be fond at
tE B. & W. CRONER,
147 ...... .......Canal Street.............147
.6 Newswtook et rotivlng. comnpr .ug beautiful IfLtn
i hohol. LH, S oGi OODI. Fioe ZElGLLIsi IICIiEZ,
French CO1RETS, Whit. (oods. Domelshe, eta
S Aleo. a complete snd crefully eolested amk of Bre.
trr. sls TbroePly and Iegrain C&RPET, CheekPol. Plld•
-- nd Fancy MAT'lNGO, ItUS. fiHADIE, CORINICfl
etc. Our long experlecee to chies pat iaoe enab len u
to guarantee satilfanion to all w bl favor as wih all - ;
In every deprtnmene we have marked our gedat
remarkably low prioen. Pleeal attention to ordesC
from the country. B. A W. IROSOSER.
de.4 3aS5p It. 147 Canal ctCeet.
369 Dryades Street.
Parents will do well lo chenle their OLD School Bookst
for N rg W one.
vii- The will also 0fl4 TAtTIONIgY. 1LATP.r, PN.
-The nJ.e. B+)OK-4TILAI'. and all klndle f uCHOOL
theld t)Ki All verv ehat, d4 eyp
.e 11..............Caal Street............110
Printing and Binding promptly exocutod attIe le"e
on rates. iuboeriptlono taken for magal e snd omo
ppeon, pajybl O in adv Noe
r. Havingl booht toe otert of Mr. mir A.
.EHiBIIAMtin the .ctome o. II Caunl ebueol I ieee
RuD f eli ml it the patr4unag 0 the garode amd the rtQ
NG ptbll.
lef Iss p A. P. EAUnrGT.IL ,i
'em- HOEY & (YCONNOi,
Office, No.2 5 Commeroil Plte,
WLI attend tomise of rea BEsta ht, lt o .Satskn,
ondn, Scrip, eta., and t'et 1 Macee
lm alta ad aiDtor. w al l I s for h
aediate pteie, em caruard17, between Julia
Ales, half of a twsatery Frame Name.. newly re
paired ead peauted. ceoruer DLt aed Leaaeiteer..
Applyl to *TAUFVUR, MAUJNSIAY /cn.
___________ 74 (!aaaj esMt
work. Price $1 3O D. LUCK, party F laaiy
s. > r. Halt wt :T iANbD Parin
Mil TS CITY, will bear rr try ill1
of humor. n Re1aae torms. for
3LLL , LUCWU3X4 PAJ ind mad mZ
Mawim ed aoremi. ihe eill wN he,.I

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