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ýl Star ard Catholic Messenger.
S MWO.BAW, UMSDAY. MARCH 4 tt.7 *lwip O) Ill. IIOLINR8Q ON THE -,. 78U* O Cd ATIOLIC CITIZEN ?. b an. betsar Mom. J.br Aetstad.ve. Pvrsetdsid ser saiibo...Aee.e, in. Pupetire, Cw(aeior bhe Casbel ' Teag Mes I. aeem. Ik lans. 3I'1s rr. IX. Is.eved Hnes. Health and Apostolic pon. We hLave ltarnt With grief, *ecs, that tthbere are contoosion yue becasee some of you being by tim teasbing of those who ad eeoetliatlon, are ..f opinion that you to rise seperor so tho bumble works mhave adcrakee, sad apply your minds hIh objecet-to the obtanolog of seats the Parlasme wbser.yoe may he able to ans*el as to the mro important and Waire of the Cboureb; whle others, herug that ihey have formed them I lato saeeiety is aid of thbChurcb, be- I that they ought Io bold to the path t slutfehi m by eiLseisasteel authbo. I ,and that tey ought, before all thigal, c e thee ebeeus wle they nder. C Sthe a, ad with tbe appro. Ii i e f tle sums authority, until It urge d to adept a dilaeret lisa of action. C neew fersmeeb as thIs authority bhI a as yet detided welther or no it be w at atl, sr e what oeediUosea-epep. Ih is Oua demiaisee-to take part so di affairl, We assuredly are unable to A the eael of thene who, aatics l the deelsia oft seeryd aethorty, * we that yea eglLt to act in advance n. 't It rlther th to follow its guidance. cu A d thi eeedl, which at the lea.t is tl the prei.et iopposrtane, displess.. eT an-other teaseL, beeause We b* a anid et without reason, list r in this instance tranaoma Itw.m -r jute an augel of lhght. Atid rcertainly ' see censider the lOtetionC of the works lot a* f..,t by r)o s riety you will find b'e ehat ther sai is etwte to piremolte ue tn Whelenee-. 'doeauia of youth, o to fatsttrr tal sligieL. sau.egt thel people, or to rescue 6ha theIm ronm the esarse of err.r, or to buy the RtLhese ,n holy orderefrouf military rr ilet ie sand Iseerve the fsor the worlk .f the Chiteties scdeatios, er to make known and res ld ti ri'gt et thIl Chrrhl and ti oa r ApesteIe IPs, se . upply all thait ip te iasdlsl tor pbh ie worship, and Sn t;.,,ae and mthat ms escred thsage, sad all else Je that may rentM faithn, maseep char- not 1, premsee y, rish virtue, avert l)es r sad usemsia er Ia adversity. pro yes kne by epej ae bee this sal- hig lt,/ iigs, tsee belegi maiga sd so by emly applied to a pe eteges salis, has am S pýdew t pesin he M that uader the Cl M * ** andewe i* byb be seses lni *l ae Ceagd eeee oer ose stesa. **u Isla at the sanes. f ýe ltt I s. nd to she eatwasem et asesl, ld ha vrc n l ueea seeesias ewhie his n s 1 .es the Caheile splits, *l eamal ps a M mecam ly. Ae4l whMe rr o s isa eead e ef d *he thmbor haes lot s h*e siev Oed up many dte appn iwltsd wush ef t eash e sieat, Sad hf asrhetr b smd Ibuir membere wish sealmay, per. his - * t, sad seetmey. Lad when by Col _ah metse he eld erbthrew e e e o earl b mum I bit ad ea r se etarey new, A. dlss el hea as an5 of light, n hi 8 ye e ely r ow th the maear T i - be e rdwhe s m ye a ae preed to eg - whit us will set laseoy t is eppm ed white b*sith** easy etr ee.sl of atal. he r deitraly defotd your ye ofe rults el ' eL eveywhere laws ** heatole to the Iet*I pabrie e meseed the. preseedivage lyf se meblse eetgtsly t eoer atiow. -e the dies yes h sr ow lee the meet ad aboaea mo are preferred to hon. emit mei. sad beas tshe eseed hew, al- sreI ensa* Ctho li~m with hderd ofa ris t ae. e d t o eime.o ed m en won admirably deleed the rhau a Joe Prot "l yet every lahee la so heastie to the Intel I ati goed ;ad all the morle useertal Dot raarse the sfority t with ei welle tu his I eos, htet with lths shl. e ll of a ma- best lJestsy ae attes ieSased with hatred of **eet hey atm tihe erdheer due to seited r ii S y s rovedly requires teatr paotael of p lieas of i.) mea should set eon's. to being of U a Iesae ome* eso riy e their owe opin. hem o .te 4 ~Ot. , ":*6. as worthlee*, workl thatri hase thae admc steo mn f arth.ori e r lest setsl they swervu from the right pals.. esither et I .adg it mbe s w'ovte iofthat uadet. p istet uel elt st tainmn ,ms' muea at-eI!Cel. result, they t ea..li. . ,te, a woc thile. wtrk. whoat ei hae sireesl no. .'t lo real gIel tel sll freat " hssdsoi ce, Ieso e-work. ,ule.e'thera elati the uaiwvsion sat menss suls. the I, T7Ihlere dwew ehort all of you thatyou r II yererltve. to be beguiled by the wool Massmts et the faeely wise, but that you able ,rU e Ins yoi, purose and take and I ms thal there be no dI i uso aomonsgt was eM, hat thea not lo be perectly In the t.esi sm minadeies thesme opiuio. May t It (led 1l pease and oharty be wUJIt youI CIis wIta tle_ gro sade renslor to yen e eosr Tne ed a ae . Pemerb, you unt lis weo et y s tr; , e Asm ea 1 th e Chwruh and sear .1 H favor rereve the e tur tIaueldieIa whishP In tstimony way A5 patersal bIegreelesed we oen lug, 1 bv jy epraler tt yea, belwved Son, aond war aver Whie a £ rre"i De the .ar. Tes a m Jas.ury, Aaue Dhemp 1377 i,'ute ~ol intY Ca me yeardofo Poaeteat oe.u heraoen The,· Ms Pasa Pl ie t ep. IXl mem ma d o lmrm r ate id . ar wod toge wle I hi s ost aflived with a boaket of deo , "t ge le e Imper p~a sa tbe vIcsr. bs Io - ' . oiW,." ,ha tlo Y·J - S'Sa =o = sea verb eM et tastre-a very at kind, i nia. My wife aid yoo sould. hys soms of a th m sse heard youl sy, In your sermon, I a eamlle , frank I 0, without I'O e - high pe teumls tto n olppre sive sm e,- I h o el j, -, whrlejleva hf and t -611 itt ehi llik at all hOLur; ahoy10 . --e d ie f w andg taedaIot a. an Al. li __ --.ats h eia the moush soyhngO iger. TRE DEAN OF TrE .4C1E ii rCOLLEGE. ': Though Cardinal Patrili was more than six Jears younger than his Holiness Pope DU Pluns IX. be was not destined to see the close of the latter's already unequaled pon. "nt tifilrte. Had be done so, had lie survived r i/. the Hloly Father, so as to take part in the i next Papal Conclave, his paramount poei- a tion as Dean of the Hacred College would i tolie have been thus indicated: During the Ii rief, scrutiny of the votes of tie Conclave in the h ions peerless Sistine Chapel, the floor of the ti ning sanctuary (which there occupies one- C ad. half of the sacred e4iflce) is raised to a cc you leved with the dais on which the Pontiffs of arke throne is placed-a throne that, upon tihe cads occasion of this solemn act of scrutiny in hi eate conclave, is removed, no Pope being then cI le to in existence, the time being that of an in- hi and terregnum. Around the walls of the cc era, sanctuary, thus brought to a level with the th sm- footstool of the throne where the Papa Re Fe be- is ordinarily seated, are ranged from sixty tit oth to seventy thrones-the thrones not only be ho- of the Cardinals taking part in the Con- me sga, eave, but of all the members of the Sacred the lee- College, whether preseesor not, all of them cee ro- being sovereigns, as each as a possible Pope tlu rge during the vacancy of the Chief See in Bri eo. Chtistendom. Raised above each throne ia bei as a canopy or baldaqulo, the drapery of the be which is)green in the instance of those who tie pe. leave been raised to the cardinalitial hoe on dignity by the Pope then recently deceased. gre to At a moment's notice all the canopies can, Iis ci open the touching of a silken cord, I as i y, swept out of view upon the instant the stoc ce new Pope ha bheren selected, leaving, of' II re. course, the canopy or baldaquin over iis niet is throlne untouched. nmy w. lutrnediately in front of each throne, and Pen 1. ta-low the baldaquin, is a little table coy- ject, et errd, as the case may be, with a cloth of that u. greeru or purple, upon the front of which en N ily e anecried the Cardinal's name with, be- tiou es low it, hleashield Ileraldically emblazoned. A coui id b'Wk leather portfltio or blotting book, ceset e, orr.arnented withl gold tooling, lies upon each Ti rr table before tihe throne and under the in I. e baldaequln. In the place of honor--noder very Sther fil*t baldaquin, on the Gospel a do of been tile Hauctuary-is eated upon his throne share of the Dean of the Marred C'ollege. The the d rest are ranged in sequence after him ac- he ea ,g cording to the order of their creation- other s tie Cardinal ilishops, the Cardinal priest. inqui e and the Cardinal )eacons Until the ob- to l' SJeert of the Conclave is accomplished, will entl the new Peope has been selected, the t l)ean of the Hacred College of Cardinals presides, lie occupies the throne of - highest dignity, the throne which is his are * by right of seniority. He it as who first and a amoeg the Cardinals at each scrutiny have S"Iisa is the eleetoral Schedule-Ego " "ean S" Cardinal. " * * Eligo in from Summon Pootilfsim. * * * appending from g on the last or ffth fold of the schbedule a Sanumber and a motto by way of distinction. It it the Dese of the Seared College who, creal Shavieng folded and sealdl witb his signet are b his eleetoral.eohdule, holding it between "r Slger and thumb, ascedes to the high terd Saltar, whee he plases it on the gold He a patis, which rests a pen the chalice, into g whte afterwards, liig up the patina for s foe the purpnee, he throws his seated and oblie Sfslded schedate. It is the Dean who rings each Sbell placed on the little table in front of them hise throe for that purpose, to bid the reat Cardienals quit the chapel at the close of a eeah sereUtiy. fact, .. ..-- ---_____ spool V. 1 - AN AV IXTELLtECTLf CRAMP. ICsmeitastU Telegrspi S There is no lppaecy more common, none wheb betrays more ignorance, th-n that d which asecase the Church of cramping the ' teans latellect. It is made by men who, .L t ties da) of great scientifo discoveries, Sevolve history from their inner couscioue Sseas. AmIeg a tehousand Catholic scholars a eesapared with whom, in grasp of thought at and brilliancy of mental power, tP.e most - eminenot mene of the present world of letters I re the merest pegmies, one, St. Bernard, t reared and eduorated toi the "dark ages," would be snflcient to refute thisle calumny. IProtestantiam has never produced ths e lItellectual equal of this inseepred son of I the cloister. lie was the sublime personi i. fIcstnt of all that c.ntributes to the crera SUsloo of a great human mind. He was the a center of life and light to the world, and I his hile Includes the mam if al the l greatest historic iocedeuts of the age in which he 'f lived and which may be said to have lived i to him. lie stands to day, amid the sneers of Prteatant ignorance, In the front rank I of those gigantic men whon the Church has given to the world and whose merits, F as well as fame, eclipse the littleness of t secular pbilosophers and stateemen. And r yet hie i, In mind as well as soul, pre I eunrainntlV it.,. child of Catholicity. His r rolnssl mtild fromu iufauncy received its Straniolug. its shapl., its direction, and its vast expanetin romn this mother of all Ie irning, thi. oldest Ia'troun of all science. Thin ginmat l)octor was entirely and em i'phatcaly ler production. lie owed none of his mental superiority to the world. In youth he carried his splendid intellect to the forests of Burgundy. From the sacred retreat of Clairvaux this monk ruled the world, wrestled with and defeated the ablest philosophers, extinguished schism and here sy, ruled the councils of kings, was acknowledged to be the most gifted leader of the people, stilled the raging tempests of civil war, and armed the Christian world against Moslem impiety. The mighty achievements of hib mind would fill volumes. lie was more than a Demosthenes in oratory. His eloquence, fed by profound learning, was a sweeping torrent before which all opposition gave way. Splendid imagination, refined teel ing, boundless power to lead, pathos, the warmest, to soften and to melt ; logic, lucid, rapid cogent, leaving no loop-hole of eseaps; language clothed in classic beauty; every sentence aglow with the fire of his own enthusiasm; these were the gifts that I have filled the world with the Imperishable I memory of the Cistercian scholar. He was a great saint and a great scholar, but he owes both sanctity and learning to the ten der, wise training of the Catholic Church. The mental wealth of this poor and hum- I ble monk, if divided among the army of modern thinkers, would make them all far greater than they can ever hope to be. A lady wished a seat. A portly, hand- a some gentlemen brought one and seatedl the lady. "Oh, you're jewell said she. "Oh, no," replied he, "I'm a jeweller; I have just set the jewel." A little girl was asked the meaning of a being "happy." She gave a pretty answer, h sayljg " is t to feel as If you wanted to Ik give all your things to your sister." tl *gAý CHIC00AGO. han We take these interesting iteins from a Pope recent Chicago letter in the Philadelphia the &andard : ied This is perhaps the most remarkable city the in the world. It has snrong into existence osi- almost like magic. Forty years ago the onld popuslation was lessa than five thousand, and the in those days some of the old settlers the boasted that in the coarse of half a century the there would be fifty thboousand people in ne- Chicago, which prophecy is correct to a o a certain extent, as there is now a population , ins of 500,050, according to the last census. the In this city the Catholic Charch is not be- a in hind the age, but there are now thirty-three I en churches, and by far the greater number in- have parochial schools attached, besides he convents, academies and a Jesuit College, r he the latter presided over by the learned i oe Father De Blleck, 8 J. It adjoins St. Igna- n y tine' Church, and, together with it has been s y built by the renowned Jesuit, Father Da- f In- men. A few years ago this parish was in ti ed the outskirts of the city; now it is in the el m centre. And still farther out, in what was y. pe the country fourteen years ago, is St. to in Bridget's, its worthy pastor, Father Grogan, a is being its founder. When he took charge, to of tlrer was only an occasional house here and w ho there, but through his efforts the neighbor- be al hood Ihas become a Catholic colony, to a th great extent, owned principally by the in n, Irish, and a very important part of the city, do w as it is in this section that the factories and Ti in stockyards are sitnuated. ti f ' Ily tihe way, spetking of Cathonlic conlo ia fies, reminds tome of a favor asktd during tih my last trip ti.rough the coal regions of els I Pennsylvauia, for information on the sub- te, ject. I believe, Irom all that I have heard, is I f that the colony formed by Bishop Ireland it, h in Minnesota, and now nu succeastul opera- pet - tioo is, above all others, most worthy of confidenice. Tilt settlenients are all in sue eetsaful opeiration. * * " die The Catholic colony in the Teche district coa in Luisiana it also highly spoken of. A 'Y v'ery zealous friend of tile project has lately car bteen in Chicag.,, endeavoring to secure a share in the prospective immigration f, om the cities of the North and Northwest, and lie speaks in glowing terms of the soil and r other advantages of the colony. Letters of inquiry concerning tias district addressed to t'hos. C. Walsh, Esq., New Orleans, La., will receive attention. GUoou AuIcE To PARENTrs.-Children r are born with very little Inuate goodness, a and with no knowledge of right ? They have it all to learn from either precept or H example, for they lnow nothing but what MO is taught them, and what they acquire so from experience and observation as they advance in life. They are not naturally the innocent creatures that they are often said to be, but are often cruel in their dispositions and un reasonable in their wants and desires, while their ideas of justice and propriety are very crude and incorrect, d. Hence the great responsibility of parents, for their children know nothing of their A. obliagtions to them, nor of their duties to 17.. each other, only as they are taught to them. The want of proper culture is the reason why we often see such unlovely relations between parent and child. In FLC fact, we go so faras to bold the parent re sponsible for the distorted and perverted notions of right and wrong in after life which lead to theft, robbery, and murder; for very few will ever become outlaws cun who have had a moral training in the c home of their minority. Ha A remasness of parents to teach and gov ern their children is the Wrest evil ot the CA present age. 'They should be controlled in their passions, in their desires, and in their appetites ; and in every instance obedience -hould be enforced, even if tIke parent has to 1 resort to the rod to do it. As EAtRNESt L:Ft. -Earnrestess does not always move with a clatter. There are other things in this world which are quite as pleasant and edifying as the rub a dub of a snare drum. In tact, this kind of melody is not generally toe highest style of mosic. hlave you never known a man bustling, efcieus, and clamarous and loud -but wieo did not weigh heavy after all a thing very well understood by every one except just the man who might have profited by,that piece of information T And have you never known a man, quiet, unos tentatious and faithful, and who was a perpetual blessing, a golden man, deep souled and true, whose memory lingered long after be was gone, like light upon the hills after a gorgeous sunset? The shal low stream rattles along its course, but n when it is met and drowned by the majes tic tides rolling in from thu seas, there is silence on the hills. In the great tide there is the power of more than a hundred F rivulets; yet its coming is almost as quiet as the celestial forces that bring it. The tide flows down, and shallow grows the stream, andl again the empty clattering E goes on. And thisis what we wish to say, that things most potent, although demon strative, as, indeed, they must be from E their effects, are not necessarily noisy. A strong and earnest life need not make what people are is the habit of calling "a lsos." It is better to be known by the lead that strikes than by the bang of the gun that sends it. d A young clerk in a notary's omce in Paris, a recently took it into his head to write let ters to ten hunchbacks in various parts of the city requesting them to call at the of SAice of his employer on a certain morning for the purpose of receiving a communica s tion of great importance to themselves..At the hour named, when the frst huncbback tappeared, the notary happened to be busy, and uked him to take a seat for a few minutes. A second hunchback soon en tered, followed by a third and fourth. While the notary was still closeted with his client Ssi more hunchbacks straggled in, one after another. The clerks were unable to maintain theirgravity, and the hunchbacks after glancing suspicionusly at one another, gave vent to their irritation. The notary f rushed out of his private ofece to find the clerks convulsed with laughter and ten in furiated hunchbacks cboked with gabble and rage. They showed him the letters which they had received, and after making apologies lie convinced them that they I were t-h victims of a clever hoax. A barrister having wearied the court by a long and dull argument, the judge sug geeted the expediency of his bringing it to a close. '1 shall speak as long as I please," he rejoined angrily. " You have spoken longer than you please already," retorted the judge. SOMETIf1ViIZ 70 DO. a , It is an old trick of despots, and a good is One, to employ their subjects. Why? To keep them nout of mischief. Employed men are most contented. There is no conspiracy. t;y Men do not asit down and coolly proceed to ce concoct iniquity so long as these in plenty he of pleasant and profitable employment for ad body and mind. Work drives off discon sa tent, provided there is compensation in ry proportion to the amount of labor performed. no 'There must be a stimulant. God never in a tended a man should sweat without eating in of the fruits of his labor-reaping a reward -any more than be intended the idle man should revel in plenty sad grow gouty on iIluxuries. Industry isagreat peacemaker ir a mind your-own-business citizen. Some a thing to do renders the despairing good , natured and hopeful-stops toe cry of the Shungry, and promotes all virtue. The beet men are the mott industrious; the most wealthy work the hardest. They always find something todo. Do you ever wonder that men of wealth do not *' retire" and enjoy their substance? We know some t young men look forward with anticipation to the time of "retiring." It is donutfla if a man should ever retire from business as long as he lives We thii k we know men who, were they to abandon ousinese, would be ruined, not pecuniarily, but mentally their lives would be shortened. God never is intended that man's mind shbould become P1 dormant. It is governed by fixed laws. >t Those laws are imperative in their exac tions. Something to do! " On, if I had some thlt- to do !" There are young mwn who sigh flr it, yet one thing they can do-that T is, seek for a job. Once found, provided it is an honest one, do not heartate to perform it, even if it does not iay.as w.e l 1as you ex pected. Yes ANI No -Au old toper, hearing saomre la dies discI-u.ig the wonderful fact that a baby caOn mav ' 2"Nsieveral mluiithb5 befote it can say or ''Yes "remuarked: 'Well, ladies, yotu ae that's caUne Iables ain't never asked if they'll take otrietlhi' " IHOUSE FURNISHING GOODS. of rO THE PUBLIC. id JOHN BOIS, FURNITURE DEALER, 152..............Camp Street.............. 154 Now occupies the stores 152 and 154 Camp street for in thepurpose of tking FURNITURE ON STORAGE at the ohepest ratee. LOANS MADE AND SECURED ON FURNITURE iy- S ORED. r He will also conCt;one to BUY. SELL. REPAIR, RE ~ MOVE, PACK and SHIP FURN.ITURE[, with gear. ;; tee, at f*5 77T i' BNo. 14 Iand 154 Camp Street. i. BTRI, Importer, Manufactnrer and Dealer in t WILLOW WARE, WAGOlS, CRADLPS, MARKGl BASKETS, Work Baskste. Cbhars. Clothes Basket, German and le French Fansy Basket., etc. 7 120, 28$ and 253 Chartres Streets, del776 lyv sNew OUSANa. a A. BROUSSEAU & SON, .o 17. ..........Chartres Street............. 1 0 IMPORTER AND DEALER IN R Carpetings, SFLOOR OIL-CLOTHS, UBIIN AND C0O OA MATTING, TABLE AND PIANO COVERS, WINDOW RHADEs. CRUMB LOTHS. UOR. MATS a CARRIAGE. TABLE AND .NAMSL OILCTHS: i WHOLESALE AND ERmTAI. SCURTAIN MATERIALS - Las0. Reps. Damask., e Corniees, Band, Pine Gimp., Loop anod Tassls, Hair Cloth, Plnsh, Bed Ticking and Springs, IHURLAPS. by the Bale and Piece. oc15e 7y n CARPETS. CARPETS. r - ELKIN & CO. .168.............Canal Street.............. 166 - Are offeng - 1 NEW AND CHOICE PATTERNS 1N MOQUETTE; VELVRT. S BRUSSELS, THREE-PLYp and INtIRAIN 'ARPETS, a AT GREATLY BEDFORD PRIOES. & PLOO)R UIL-"LUtI 4. C OCOA AND t:ANE H[TTINfGR. 5 CURTAIN OC(ODR IN REPS. IERRYS,. TC, . f MIRUt)IIýREI, PIANO AND TABLE COVEIRS, WINIDOW SHAI)DSS. NREW SYLS. oil5 sm SFURNIURE ............... FURNITURE p HUGH FLYNN, 167 a.d 169..P..Poydrai Street..... 167 sa d 1i O Is now receiving a LARGE STOCK OF NEW C FURNITURE, of all descriptions ant qualities, suit abe for housekeeping, and will sell it at prices as low as any other house in the city. Parties about pnrchasing FPrniture will find it to their advantage to call and see for themselves befo,. C purchasing elsewhere. oc876 ly Respecfunlly informs his friends sand the public that at his new store, 144............ Camp Street ...--........144 I1 He hasa fresh and well.solected assortment of at BUILDERS' and GENERAL HARDWARE m Carpenters' Tools. rsatee. Rt.rve and House Furnish. ing Goode of all kinds. be He Is better prepard than ever bhfora to do Copm, Tin and bheet Iron Work, aid weli flrenh esto m d p, to Builders andl others, and guarantees atistactiea to all. 7..j.. l FURNITURE. B. UTHOFF, DCAI.a IS PFURNITURE AND MATTREBSEB, 153.............Camp Street ........... 15 The nsderaigned has a large so of Furniture which be will dilpose of at pries tnhat wll d oompe lon. Otve me na call and see for ore s. rniture takes on Storage, Rpilr de at lowest rates. All Furniture and Beddieg pat In perfect re. pair and delivered to order. ovi. Packi et fll dons nt tbs LOWEST POSSIBLE iRICESco spplleation to hENRY UTBOFF. my7 7 3y IS6S Camp estL ESTABLISHED 157. G. PITARD, lmXO.TU AND DLAL&5 IN HARDWARE, GRATES, PAINTS, OILS. VARNISH. WINDOW OLASS WALL PAPER, EIyr., 25 121 and .23...... Canal Street......221 and 23 Between Rampart and Basin streets., sple If ew Ost LoNe. _M. B. RINGROSE, FURNITUTRE D)EALER, 172............Camp Street....... ..... 1 Now oteuples the large and 'pacrlou ctort IT0 Cam street. etween Giralod ad Jiiia.justsho S.Parc5.. PU Ohnm for thes purpose of rAt Ot N ri kNI PUE ON STOAIEt the lowest rate.. FURNITURE REMOVED iiOj. 5 SOLD ANDh EYCAOD T. SLD All kinds of Upboltertn and VarnIsbing done with diateb,. ed Mattresses of all kinds made to order. vtrUSing nt lowest rats, sd all work. 5.... Oon-try order. 5l111ls asa pomtlpy atteaded to Call and examlne before psrohnsg elswher,. ape 7 ly . ILLUIIEATIEG OILS. good TN d men iracy. PUROLINE ted to olenty it for icon- AID en in med. sr in atin Portable Gas Light Co. man y on er- OFFER TO THE TRADE >ie ood the beat THE FOLLOWING LI8T OF THRIR float rays lder U and ISUPERIOR AND POPULAR BRANDS ume tion htif jas Insurance Oil. neon gold y- The Insnrance 0111O the best Family Safety Oil, and Ivr ua urgently recommended by all our Insurance Com me panies s subtitute for common Coal Oil or Kerosene. Wa. It may be used in ordinary lamps :ac ýe Without Change of Burner. f E Tif NEW ORLEANS BOARD OF UNDER d it trm WRITERS SAY: ex- pt "It is our opinion that the general use of the Insurance Oil would greatly reduce the i la- number of lamp fires and ex1loeioss, and less- i any en the risk of destruction of life and property." % lake It will not explode .,r ignite in a lamp; and the price t has been so reduced as to place it within the reach of u - all classes of eonsumers, and make It the great FAMILY SAFETY OIL. As an Illuminating oil for family usee, or for general nee in ordinary Kerosine or Coal Oil lamps, the Ins ranee Oil has the indo emenr of the New Orleans Board 154 of Health, the Fire C~mmisaoners, and all the Amerl o ca and European Insurance Agenoiesfe ,for PERFECTLY SAFE. Re rnE Refined Carbon or Coal Oil, - THE WELL. NOWN CROWNoBRAND . . This is a pure, bigh fre-test Kerosene or Coal Oil, generally known as the Crown Oil, and recommended d to the trade and to oonnumers who buy CHEAP OIL as the beat and safeet of all the LOW-PRICED ILLUMINATING OILS in market In five years' ex pertenoe no accident from it uee has ever occurred. The Puroline and Portable Gas Light Company have the exclusive agency of the Crown Oil for the States of 7 Louisiana, Alabama, Missalssppi and Texas. PUROLINE FLUID. FOR METALLC GAS LAMPS AND POBT ABLE GAS B)RNERS. Manuiastored and Bold only by the Purollne and Port able Gas Light Company and their Agents. This celebrated Fluid, prepared by a process known onl; to the proprietors, is the best and moeet reliable of all the produots of Petroleum for nee in Metallio Port able Gas Lamps and Lanterns. It burns clear and bright is free from smoke or unpleaeant odor, and does not char the wick or gum the burner. No other lutd or oil should be used in Portable Gas Lamps or Lan terns. Ptruline is especially recommended for use In Portable Gas Lamps and Chandeliers, in Street Lan. terns, Sngar-House Lampse, Cane-Shed Lanterns, and in Torches and Gae Burners for SteamboaLandinge, Moonlight Picnics and Street Proeeaelons. Giving a light equal to the best city Coal Gas. It enableethe people of the remotest villages to illasinate their Stores, Warehouses, Saloons, Hotels, Chorches, Streets and Gardens se brilliantly as the favored residents of a great metropulrs. GASOLINE FOR GAS 3ICHIILYES. Distilled expressly for the Puroline and Portable Gas Light Company, and with peculiar regard for the changes of temperature so common in this climate. Unequalled for generating gas or for carburetling coal gas. Proprietors, patentees and owners of Gas Ma chines cannot overestimate the importance of having their Gasoline of reliable grarity and quality, ae soc cos depends ano cuch on theso conditions. The P. and I'. 6 L. Co. distill and refine a complete lihe of ILLUMINATING OILS and FLUIDi, and alto sell, at Agent's pricey, all the popular brands manafactured by other refiners. Their BARRELS, CANS and CASES are all of the best material and workmanship, and when empty command the highest prices in the market. COAL OIL LAMPS, PUROLINE GAS LAMPS. STREET LANTERNS, SUGA R-HOUSE LAMPS, CANE-SHED LANTERNS, METALLIC SAFETY LAMPS, - And all kinda of( LAMPS, LANTERNS, CHANDELIERS, Lamp Burners, Chimneys, SHADES, FIXTURES AND TRIMMLYGS, RIe~eived direct from the Manufacturer, and Sold at the Lowest Wholesale Prices PUROLINE AND PORTABLE GAS LIGHT COMPANY, 95 and 97 Graier Street 95 aad 97 ani.l* www eIlnsu al WESTERN PRODUCE, LIQUORS, ITC o. oNrT. N. IOnnar, as. E. CONERY & 8ON, (Zatablished in 4)da.) WHOLESALE GROCERS, COMMISSION BERCHAN!, AND Dealers In Western Produce, , CORNER OF CANAL AND DELTA STREIrET dole 7 ly wrW ORLtAwN. J T. GIBBONS, GRAIN, CORNMRAtL Afl RAT, 57, 69, 61, 63... New Levee 8treet...57,59 61, 63 aol3 741 ly orner Poydras. J. McCAFFREY, DEALIN IN HAY, GRAIN, CORNMEAL, FLOUR, ALL IAS3 OW Western Produce Constantly on Hand. 28 and 30....... Poydrus Street-......28 and 30 Corner of Fulton, ael3 76 ly NEW ONLEa. NEUTRAL SPIRITS. I am Rectifying and intend keeping on band a very pure article, entitely devoid of tilavpr. Resides the Choicest and Medium qualities of French and Domestlo Brandies, I have on band very Choice IRISH WHISKY, also the cholIee. of FCOTCH W HISKY, pure old Bourbon .ana iye W,ijke., with alt the medium qualIUaa1 Whblky. FASIILY hITTERs on draught, equaif net enpernor to any of the bottled, and at less than half thle prier. hlolland Gin tSchnapps on draught, better than the bottled; Jamaica item. Krng Chbampagne, Cordial., and-every kind of goods in my line at t very loweat prices. It would be well to all beoore huytngelsewtthre. EDW. BURKX. my?7 ly 114, 116 and 196 Tohonpitoulas street. CARRIAGE MAKERS. J. THOMSON & BROS., Carriage and Spring Wagon Makers, 68 and 30......Rampart Street......68 and 70 Between Common and Graloer. Roeeived Highest Premiums at State Pairt of 1871. 1s8f 187. and 1876 for beet famtl Phaton. Victoria, Opsa and Top Buggne., Beer Wagon, Groor's Wagon, Ripres Wagon. eto. Bein practical workmen, and empIlouyi ane but the beat mecbanics, wo are prepared to m e to rde or repair Carriage, Buggies, Sp1rit Wagon, ea. oa refer to many bouiness men in tas city using veilo.s of our manufacture. All work guaranteed. feiSL6 ly JOSEPH SCHWARTZ, iMrOnran ABD DlALmn IN Carriage, Wagon and Cart Materials, Springs, Axles, Bolts, Beady.Made Wheels, ~ag Bodies, Wood Week, Timpilags, PAINTS AND VARNIlBZS. SBARVZN PATENT WRBL, Carriage and Wagon Maker and Repairer, - Saleerooms sad lactery - Noe. 43, 45 and 47 Perdido Street, Opposite Catall SBret del7 76 ly suw oati L a W . F. CLARK, 134 and 136..... Rampart Street.....134 and 136 Between Toulouse and St. Peter, saw oux Ln. - Manufacturer of all kinds Of - Carriages, Barouches, Buggies, Exprees Wagone, Platform and Elliptio 8pring Wagons, SEWINO MACHIII WAGONS, ZTC. Agent for Jas. cunningham & Son's oelebrated Car. rlage and HBearfe. Country ordrra promptly attended to. p1 7811 M- MUSICAL. - BUY YOIEK ORGANS AND PIANOS hd At the Popular Music Hoouse of ' LOUIS GRUNEWALD, so GRIUNEWALD HALL, NEW ORLEANS, ir General Agncy of the celebrated "OhG, A. PRINCE s d& CU . Otkt>ANý" of which over s 55 000 are now in use. 's r Adcnokwleded to be the REST. Will keep in tune and nor liable to Et ontf , rdereuy. S.old on easy monfthly r, meart.. Send for eataloguee. Sole Agency of the fI. orlte PIANOS of Pleycl, Wolf e A CO, Pl'atio; ýinwsv. itabe, Palnes, Weater mMaver snd olher ret.c'uass Pianoe; Musical Istret. meaut, 4trinogs. Ad.rdeone, etc.. of our own lmpor. tation. Cheaprnt Ponnse In the South. Most llberal terms. Call or siad for estimates. LOUIs GRUNEWALD, ocli5 6 Ip 14. I. I. u itand 4! BarobLe steet pHILIP WERLEIN, Nos. 78, 80, 82, 90 Baronne Street, The Leading Piano and Organ Dealer Boath, Invites the public to examine hie immensae .$ek e MUSIC,. I__TItUMI.TN. PIANOS,. OEGU3l MUaIC. etc. He keeps none hut the beet. tn d rL 4. priees below those asked by other hoses fa-r i ba - good. Hi s stoek omprioes the celebkated and su egolled CBHiCKRII t Pnst the eletst sad a toned Dunhan Pianoe, the reliable and low.prlted Halo Pianos, the oprtghZteglr, Hardmnu and PleyelPlao Also one hundred second.hand PIANOS and OR GANB, from $E5 upwards. Peifect Pianos. thereegbly repaired sno warranted at $lti Plnorepalring done at half the usual rates. Ket. mates furisbed free. myi471 ly WHAT NEXT? A CONSUMPTIVge CURED. When death was hoarlys -petd3 all reomdiee hay ing Sailed, and Di. If. JAMES w'as e-,rinsil he acoldentaliy maoe a preparation of INDIAN HEMP, which oured his only child ef oasumptlss. Iepnaow gives thi recipe tree on receipt of two staIms to HEMP also nirht ei est. e asees at lbs eto ack. and will brslk a reah cold ti tenty -f.r heas. A-dres, CoaDDOCr A .0., aming this paper. 1 BAe PUdelip . ml tn" P'r ' i iIl