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RIraning Star and Catholic Messenger,
saE wrL 4nO 3A. DPaT. JUNE a 9 Wr.
tsred bask, at dawa of day,
ga 1Mtos rw er i -ft. ýremes tesated meealag alt
'* im. rt sesskeeeiledt as bars
.7aeye di. tadpa dn u na
Sase IbheI bght cs:e . the am.
iBal· wepton-B &W Crw alder
7"e skrecept io tos CardWin blew bed op o
ta e Nam elr and the set thsdo
W mis- gi with the t Iul blaest
:a o lsas vete ra of aes Pot.
Yal S Phattiotrh yat dra e g s
re b s he wid ent herise e papl
P111.4a the.a Ctaehedere, hew as dram .
With atenioas soaud af esmetold choeer- t
v' a o e tioea t a dream.
i.a r revn e rd
e pae , thrl f b g been dad
et hppyloss al o'rr
tee. tint call so t mor- e
S lye ar" he otohavefu dd
bam iesk tha oLw edouad.
k ty entrela owineg they came- a
tb'' ; oulemw ipea dhssea Ies wit hes; o
S r a hmbrouay, fair hend widei g of ai e r
eo y} gteal dead, tA wias repeat; I h
ie ardere os. o tse romtepl. P
01 .tbs ?atm 81ns,
Am aerp be laema .dsin, eat
Tie walekbeue-swet adi o is alre- g peata e
w nd mfarse a lo ri d thsaea P e
bs to the ros rotes ofSeh ahdrlehet
ro co heade a b psro
eat thse wr tfollowe b q ru f la l
boys in we aec .Teb ome about b pstr o
hanse piest and seven bisho~pe,; beld ni
7see helrge two a arme Arbbahp too
GRel ING THEE C e RD AL. sp
abe t Carin luki, sedebyheVc rbl
ali sad c t ardinae oetDar. Fe e
2=E 21100W OOWG3UOAU7OW THAT WUAILD ST. 8t
NowevYork World, Way 30.1 ye
eThefra reception to Cardioal Arbihop ow
s by the clergy and laity of this dr- Cio
to- i. celebrate hi. return from Romne took pe
r at t. Paetraicke Catcdral yeseterday I
S Sin b.e b ceremony of ilmposing ma
a toe ythe authorized papal legatee, kl
event at the Cathedral hem attracted so thi
*sAuch attention, nor hue any drawn together so thi
et sta congregation me that which thronged dl
Sbestrees in the neI ghborhood of the athi . h
ral yeterday. To prevent the approa hes to he
ihe Cathedral from being blocked nap Mott Co
street in front, Mlberry etreet in the rar nstd we
Prince mtreet atr the onuth of thc Cathedral, ae
eoregb ehlroh o the procemsion was to paes, pa
:Pia swou by two, and b the two ed~l cooms seano
werekept entirely clear by long line. of police. wii
nobody conld pas these lines without a ticket, Th
but hal an hoaer sbefore the beginning of the aerr
ceremony the Cathesdral rea o densely packed hAl
Sthat tickets oowere of no ine. From the central Pj
'loo s a carpet had been laid reaching out to l
Sthe sidewalk, and over this carpeted pathrway me
Striomphal arch of evergreen trees decked ths
With age had been erected. bee
About 4 o'clockr the proceseiona frmed in In 1
front of the partorlal reidelce on Mulberry voe
"street, end maroned araond through Prince wh
ste t to the front gates of the Cethedrial. The tin
n of the ercs and the bholy water, with Put
Snumber of acolytes, beaded the procesioan, con
end these were followed by a group of altar his
boys in red cassocks. Thee came about three you
hundred priests and evten bishop., behind mor
r loen the large two-armed Archbishop's tee
rs . held high aloft.r Immdiately after this ape
Sked the Cardinal, attended by t he Vier r his
oal and the Cardinal's Secretary Father hat
ih . When the proosemion reached the Lee
,:trumpahl mreh It divided into two colemnm the
-sad allowed the Cardinal to paem through rst. mot
Arriving aet the entranse the Cardinal took the it n
sprinkler from the bearer and eprinkled him. A
self and those rwho stood arbout him with holy nal
water. At the so me time the Vicar General
Shred indcene In front of the Cardinal. A
s Lot prayer was sai by the Cardinal at ths bt
ebaseb door, and meanwhile the masters of
asrse wsr eo preparing the broad central
aie Oshe eontrance of the proesion. Fir l T
he ongerlt membrsr of tbhe priesthood march. opp
ed Iln two by two, and the two columns, sepa- not
*l fspsgefor the procession between and
Aer. Meanwhile an organ prelude filled the men
thedral with soft musiec, end a great ochoros orga
'110 singere stood ready In the organ gallery peol
tl end up the abouet of 'Eoe seaerdos meng reli
hes oon e the first ecroes bearsr should Brits
par within the doors. The immense throng prae
t9 attorm and the 200 priests who lined the rice
stra aisle waited a few minutes longer, and wma
i I th e procesion came marchieg slowly in. utreo
Ike whole congregation rose, and all eyes were eog
i the Cardinal am he walked very slowly fore.
the central aisle, the long skirt ofhis ths I
gown being held up by four attendante. arms.
Is n ma ths Cardional ascended the altar two
pa e entered the osanctuary e removed gne
ha ad elaid it on the altar, where it re. lterri
s throughout the ceremony, and knelt gnrli
a long time on the prle dis engaged In ea- men
processolong in,am it filed in cont:
fdividd at the top of the altar mairs Suhob
wet to seat. on either side of the altar, sie a
Sfttly tthe jounger priests being Tari
to sit outside the rail for the lack of meal
eMon. Ase long ai the Cardinal remained that
a g all the clergy and the congregatison Ere
b their feet. When the Cardinal rosFather whol
aiaa, in a fell, resonant voice, Intoned the of Ni
rsle es, ad the responses were sng by the the
set congregation of priests, accompanied by ports
organ and the mae voices of the chorusn burg
T o Cardinal then sng the prayer of the pet- whil.
h aint, iA n aoooordane with the ritual for b ulre
eh occasions, the respoeuse beeing given from bote
the organ loft. AfLter this His Eminence took "A
ie sat on the throne. Aos mon m se rwe may.
sated all around him, with the exception of done
is Immediate attendoants, took thbeir ets law I
sO. the n
.Amon the clergy present were Bishop Cor- Inner
n, ofewark; Bishop WadhamofOgdeuu. the Ii
Bishop Mcierney. of Albny ; Bishop to cci
of Buffalo; Biahop McQuade, of Roches- by P.
Bishop Laghlin, ofBroorlyn, and BishopCh
y., The ordes ofDomolelcaesthejesuits, her o
Fanliste, the Redemptorists, Francimoren delibe
etheurmere follyrereseunted. Father. Reesi
and Reerdon wrer the leaders of the time
Intesrseo Father Kean car- recon
sb~dl 'hat. ~Among the well-known Russi
present were Charles 'CoeorJudge to m.
end Mysor Ely, who mat with Mr. Klytes
hspew. Mr. Ther~lo Weedset with Mr. Gesrm
Moeaco There were a~lsoresnt oin- poiJOJ
era orrison and Lynch, Alderman Emete
Mrr ikL-od P:slident Wood, of frs
fEdua~tion; Sheriff Relly, Gteneral I Afor
and many other well-known citizens both Ithe 0)
Saetholic and Protesetnt oburohes. I iTrsi
The oaongregtion roes when Veicr General thank
islun stepped forwrud end read the address of Ievens
be elerjv of the diocers to the Cardinal. Jtionat
lb~. Jo na Mosoo then left the front pow, In the I
ihtch he had been sittingl, ausceded the altar slowlj
airs and facing the Cardimal, delivrwedan Iceaur
Idres of welcomre on behalf of the Ilait. shown
After a short pause Cardinal MteClsey rose of the
S nrel. Beibre beginning to speak he raised togetb
Is hand and motioned all the celrgy to be condit
sated. Addressing his hearers as Venrerable real ii
tethrcn of the olergy and beloved chidreu" better
It is a pleaulre to your to assemble thus to- THE -
tibet In G~od's holy temple this day in ordtr
moffer your nong, '-ulatlons on uy safe re- A d
mm from Rome. permit me to ensure you that tins C
Is a temf~ld pleescre to mec to Ito able to psr- thee.,
nipase In thus doleg honor to our Holy ilust,
brh.~ - I m overjoyed to find myself once
bo*EamlU Im wic~
lrger, therisonhsi your chosen represents. n
Livesr m kind words of welcome, and so B
S many nobleand strong expreeleoneof Catbollo w
faith and Cashlle lojyalty as have been utter
ed in ths espotuyarythie day. I rejoioe to be
allowed to join with you before taie altaro t
ofber p thiak to him who is the glver of all e
pierfect gifts- him who has been ner to e BI
Sall ourneying, and who he brought me C01
ek f toy aherisehed home. This grand a
ar l eception which you have bear m
0 accord me overwhelms me with a E
r ease ofgresitcde sad bile my bears with *mo
lag some wh oi no words of mnlae adeqeatl e:
pres.Ifheel inspired with new ocregeand lsb
love forur beloved Church. It oheers sad
eonsole me, and it will teach me, I hope, in m'
das to come, bow to be stronger and be able wl
to ear the rresponesibiliules of eabch a poltion ka
a Ihold. I hob p thatsn wil not for e tha
moment think that I misunderstand the words joa
that have been spoken to me, I appreciate the tic
fact that they remind me not oanly of the bono- d
rable position to which I have been called, but
that thsey renew tome a sense of my rmpelpo h
ble duties as your Archbishbop and as the fimrt me
Amerloan Cardinal. I think I am right in as- wh
saminog that it Is eur prpose to prove to our pei
new Po -or Holy Fsther-whce prusen oes
I have st left. and who sent to one and all of me
you his heartfelt blesaing. the sucnessor of the the
gout and glorious Pius I that we are faith no
l and strong. I is of blm that you would
hear me speak here, though in simple words pro
It has already been signified by the bocorable 1t
gentleman who addressed you that I left here I
overwhelmed with grief at the less to tbhe mis
world in the death of Pius iL, one who had like
Smore than seen the yeare of Pseer, and who had boa
lived in the earteof the people, as bis aoos whi
sot doese I the bearta of the people. Of his ma
auessor's Intentions or pollo you will not Otu
rat, exe me to speak. You must know as muchs
read the commeaieattoa reeeutly written by real
theb Holy Father to his people. If you have It ii
not I would advise you all to do so. Every pep
Cathollo end every good eitise of the Unlstd ebt
a. States should read it. Inthat paper our Holy Cba
ather has reminded you of your dutiues in eoral
plain and simple word.. When I left New
York our Churob was everwhelmed with grief e
shop over the dath of the glorious Father of the ool
dio. Church, Pins IX At that time agreat many and
took people were troublinog themelves over some the
rday imagined convulsion. Rumor, with her thoa- time
slog sand lyingtongues wa ·rbusy sLruIistin al eusa
ites, kinds of storiseshoout the future, It was said thro
I so that there oonid never be ansoother Pope. With bmi
trs the death of Pope Pius IX, the papacy had bbe
ged died. And yet whileall thse foolish things,
the. the impossibillity of another conolave being wre
s to held were saying, the members of the Sacred priei
Lott College were egatherIng from all parts of the twel
and world. Noiselessly they entered the conclave, in ti
Iral, and inside of three days a new Pope was elected Higi
ass, peaoeably, harmoniously, unanimousnely and fans
lice, with no attempt to prevent the proceednlog. perf
ket, The new Pope was elected on Thursday and I the I
the arrived in Rome on the following Saturday.
ked Almosatammediately was presented to the new fary
tral Pope. Leo III greeted me cordially, embrac. Untfo
t to log me in his arms and immediately giving itsell
wray me a double grace. He regretted very muooh chap
ked that I, the first American Cardinal, had not and I
been able to reach Rome in time to take part the
I in in the electio. He ainquired first abont my thbus
arry voyage, then about my people at home, for lated
oce whom he exprespd-the greatest love and affeo
rhe tin. I had severdsl audiences with our new ofoit
rih Pope. and he gave my people and the whbole there
ion, oongrgastion of Catholics in the United States Com
Ltar his papal blessing. That blessing I bear to Fort
ree you, but shall take the opportunity of the wonl
nd more solemn occasion of the Feast of the Pen- ever
'p's teeost to formally bestow It upon you. By the Sore]
his special request of the Pope I was present at the e
ear his lefirst casssatory, and there the Cardinal'
her hat weas presented to me. The coronastion of hold
the Leo XIII. took place in the splendid chapel of bowe
ens the Vatican, and she ceremeny was all the beauil
ret. more solemn and Imposing for the reason that whio
the it was done In privats, late
in Assuoming the mitre and crcsier, the Cardi- moun
oly nsal then gave the assemblage his blesslog. Rofo
tshe B78IA AND HERBB EABON FOB BB. the li
of CEDING. the I
ral - powd
rvt The intimation that Ruesa has given up all give
ob- opposition to the meeting of the congress wll of wit
pa- not surprise our readers. It Is the natural re- sanet
thy ..l,. <.4 L els , .,uled sseuseuz a~uguaeu pnws
ien and German polioy upon the Rousian dG g y
the ment. In their cool, quiet, cyniocal way, the r
roe organs of Prince Bismarek have for some time ake,
iry past been computinag the power of military the re
ag resistanoe wbhich Russia can oppose to Great civili,
aId Britain. The German War Ofiloe is a fearfully preca
ng practical place, and its methodiocal functiona- mid:
he ries take but emall aount f unorganlized tad ti
ad masses when they are analysing the available bell, I
in. strength of states and governments. Aooord- and t'
are tag to the Cologne cGasette the whole BRuslan
ly force at present available for active service in of at
is the field does not exceed 600,000 troope of all justic
is. arms and about 30,000 Irregulars. At least would
or two-thirds of this force-the Gasette pute the Bened
ed figures at 412 500 men-occupy the Turkish thronj
r- territory in Europe aqd Asia, including Bul- We
it garia and Boomania. This leaves only 187,600 mona,
i. men available to make head against the new Catho
in contingencies of a great war with England. ungfri
re Snoh a war would make it necessa for Ros o f
sr, s at once to increase her strength in Eropea No d
ag Turkey in order to keep watch on the move. BScotti
of meats of Austria, which oould and would in of the
ad that event mobilise on the westeto frontier of eterns
an Earopean Turkey an army at least equal to the the a
or whole Russian force now ooupylngt hatpart Saint'
be of Europe. The revolotionary disturbanoes in tution
me the Russian Empire have asttained such pro- o
ay portions tabst neither Moscow nor St. Peters- to ep
se. ur can be left without strong garrisone; litera
t- whl~e the most ordinary prudence would re The vi
fr qire a relnorcement of the troops in BRussian are no
m olaend. gandle
ik "As to forminog new corps of trained men," footatse
is says the Cologne Gaette, " that coold not be it has
of done to any great extent, as the new military the mi
se law bas not been in force long enough to form rnge
the neceesary reserves." Thie last apparently
r- innocent observation will be red " between fact, d
.s- the lines" at St.8 Petersborg, where it will tend Those
p to confirm thbe conviction rather tardily got as much a
s- by Prince Gortbhakoff that when the German at leas
p Chancellor encouraged Russli to ener upon point o
s, her confict with Tnrkey, he did so with the in the
s deliberate purposeof makiog is imposilble for can he,
s Rusoals to reoonstitnte her mltary streogth in to Fort
e time to enoourage any possible disposition of
reconstrueted France towards a Franoc.- h a ro
n Roselan alliance. Is will also tend, donbtless, whelmi
e to make the Ruosian Cabinet sceptical as to profess
p the support whish Russia is likely to get from snucess
r. Germany, at any European congress, in any of Ions
. policy looking to esch a settlement of the
n Eastern questlon as will really liberate Ruesia ALL
I for sction in Europe. chantrs
1 Afrer a fall review of the military aitnatiou log on
b the German journals leave their readers to the Rhode
irreslstible conolosion that ROlsia ought to be cnt fa
I thankful if she Ands berself able to confront,
fI even with equal numburs. sa English expedi- anthori
tionary force of 40,000 or 50,000 men landed on lodging
I the Baltic coast, As the Europoea drama all who
I slowly unfolds itself it becomes more and more food tc
I clear not only that Lord BeaconaBeld' hae earn ti
shown a betterknowledge of the true instinate opened
a of the British people than all his rivals put police s
I together, but ale3 that he understands the true
a condition of the continental powers and the accomu
a real drifts of policy in cortinental Europe pectedI
better than all of them. mornal
to the e
THE MONABTIC E BEFlVAL INSCOTLAJND. toil the
A distinguieLed memrber of the Benedic- lans tria
tine Older, a d, of a family whicb, even in lodging
tbhes days, hlse g!ive more tlan one selves
illustrious ornament to the Claurcn, is at A book
presant engaged soliciting in Staie constry wood y
agelatance la the com letion of a roject mea, a
nsenta- whlih Catholicism is making in Great
and so Britain, sad we believe the statements to
atholle which we refer are well within the truth.
h tt Without sharig the sacngine expectations
i so whibch some enthnalastie persns seem to
of all entertain as to the early conversion of the
to me British people, we are convinced that the
ght me Chureh is steadily, if not rapidly, winning
grand a hold over the best and most earnest
* hes minds outside her communioo both in
with a England andin Seotland. And this pro
19 een of spiritual reconquest is not without
its coancrete manifestations. Bishops once
we sad more rule, Mace is once more celebrated,
pe, in monks once more chant hymnas in places
* able which for three hundred years had not
luione known true pastors or the sweet sounds of
m eo the anient liturgy. Nay, In one or two
words ionstances the very edifices which at the
he time of the so-called BReformation were
2n diverted to the uses of the new religion
a have been at length restored, throughone
fita means or another, to the purposes for
in s. whleh they were originally intended. But
t our perhaps the most notable fact in this coo
mmos neetion is the building of the Bededietine
I all of monastery at Fort Augustus, in aid of whIch
f the the Very Rev. Jerome Vaughan O. 8. B.,
onild now appeals to the generosity and the well
rds proved seal of Irish Catholics in the propa
aable gatlon of the faith.
I here The name Fort Augustus brings to thet
o the mind many bitter recollections. Septlsad
bad like England, was once Cathollc It could
la bases oft a stately hierarchy; of a lalty
o whicblh, at least in the northern portion,
l net may be trouly said to have been devotely
moub attehed to their religion; of asplendid
,sW array of asered edifices which had hen
Sby reared by the piety of mo generations.
haves is aneedless to say that in the day of
ive persecution which was inaugurated by the
i lcastlv tyrant, iHenry the Eighth, the
ol eral in Scotsland did not escape the gen.
ew eral destrsuction of things religions. Te
e shepherds were slain or banished, the
the floc was dispersed, the temples of worbship
any sad the houses of learning were rased to
mome the ground or deseorated. Whereas at the
shou- time of the "Reformation" Scotland- pos- '
gall sessed two arhobbishops, eleven bishops,
said three thousand priests, one thousand
with churches and chapels, and two hundred
cgs abbeys and religious bouses, in 1800 there
sing were only two missionary bishbops, forty
cred priests, thirty thousand lay Catholics,
the twelve chapels, and two small seminaries j,
ave. in the whole land. But it was in the a
bsed Highlands that the gloomy and bloodthirsty sa
and fanaticism whihob directed the persecution
tug, performed its most hideous orgies. After Cc
day the battle of Calloden it raged with the in
new fury of hell itself in that romantic but ci
,rao. aunfortunate region. A brutal soldiery set wi
ring itself deliberately to barn churches and in,
nobh chapels, to plunder the castles of the lairds ut
not and the houses of their retainers, to slay
part the priests and the people wholesale; and as
my thus whole districts were at once depopu
ro- lated and denuded of almost every mark
new of civilisation. Over tbhis diabolical work
hole there fitly presided the butcher Duke of
stee Cumberland, and his headquarters were in
wrto Fort Augustus. Barely the genius loci
the would be likely to preserve such a spot for
Pen- ever as the shrine of religious intolerance I
the Surely the last thing to expect would be i
i1t the conversion of the place into a strong
of hold of the banned creedI The unexpected,
el of however, has come to pas. As the Roman
the basilica usually stands on the very spot on
that which its tutelary saint olosed his aposto- Al
late by an ignominous death, so the first fr
rda- monastery ereoted in Scotland since the s,
Reformation will stand on the site of the
stronghold which was built to stamp out ,
E. the last lingering traces of Catholicity in
the Highlands. The frowning battlement, s
powder magsazine, and military haut will
all give place to a vast edifice, the architecture rt
will of which will bespeak in its every line a
re- sanctuary of prayer and a honuse of learn ai
e ing; instead of men equipped for the mur
ar- der of their fellow beings, for religion's Ho
line sake, FortAugustus willhenceforthcontain Mr
ry the robed missionaries of peace, truth, and Jos
eat civilization; instead of blasphemous im
aly precations, or the bugle-call summoning to
ua- midnight slaughter, the only sounds emit- Tn
zed ted thence will be the ringing of the chapel
hle bell, the intoning of the hymn of praise Prc
ird- and thanksgiving, the multitudinous hum n
uof students. The spirit of retributive ae
ll justice, the spirit of a sublime vengeance, a
ast would seem to have guided the steps of the
Tbe Benedictine Fathers in their wanderings
osh through North Britain. T
al- We must not forget to add that this ot
500 monastic revival toin Scotland has for Irish b
ew Catholics an interest apart from that air- A
d. log from community of religious belief.8
an No educated Irishman is ignorant that the app
,. Scottish Highlands were the soene of one
in of those missionary enterprises that ceastan
of eternal halo arpund ancient Ireland and L
he the ancient Irish Chuareh. It was there
art Saint Colomba founded the monastic insti. To I
in tuntiou which for seven centuries continued
nto epread the light of the Gospel and
i literary and scientific culture over Europe. Tre
re The very region in which the Benediotines
an are now about to carry on a similar props To
gandism was once hallowed by Columba's
i." footsteps and witnesard his miracles. That
he it has memories which irresistibly attract o a
7 the missionary to its wild mountains and
" rugged glens, and inflame his zeal, is, in
mu fact, due, ander Providence, to Irishmen. s,
,d Those memories, in short, are Ireland's as ai ,
at much as Scotland's, and we have, therfore, meet
un at least as moh right, from the natisnal 6
an point of view, as Scotcbmen have to rejoloe Ad
ha in tie prospect of their preservation. We cn
r can heartily wish a long career of prosperity GRi
to Fort Augustus, not only becase it will
be a refuge for the faith which the over- PE
, whelming majority of the Irish people
t profess, but also and not less because its G B
a aoccese will bea perpetuation of the glories
y of lona. C_
5 ALL TRAMrs noT LAZr LoArais -A Oouml
charitable experiment which has been go- dm3
ing on for several weeks in Providence, z.o
ic Rhode Island, has developed some sigonfi
cant facts in regard to tramps. The city E.
autborities decided, instead of giving
n lodgings in the police stations to any and
a all who might come, to give lodgings and W
e food to those, and those only, willing to
e earn them by labor. A wood yard was
5 opened and placards were exbibited to the
I police stations, notifying all applying for
accommodations that they would be ex
* pected to work on the next morning. When Cconi
morniog arrived the lodgers were escorted ase3
to the wood yard, and after three hours'
,. toil they received a hearty dinner. The THI
tramps have worked willingly; not one
lias tried to evade earning his food and
n lodgings, and many have expressed them- ARD
e selves thankful for the opportonity to toll.
A A book kept by the man in cbarge of the No
y wood yard shows that nearly all are yonag
3 men, many under tweety tha greast ms u
b have some trade, eatly every trade belmo
represented among the IS tramps on e
cord. As might be zpeeted in New Eng
sland, the largest repressetatioc is of weav
era. Almost without exeeption they we.
I bonestly in search of work, and very fgo
tof them had been on theb tramp more that
three or four weeks. Ebrt. have beet
made to dad regular employment for the
nost deserving, and oin a umber of in
stances with success. The oity of Prod
deuce ells the wood sawed by the tramps.
but askes it a point not to andersell the
The Labratory o the System.
The stomoach is the laboratory of the system,
sa which aststa materie praiieases ar gag ea.
These reslt ia the prodaeemst of that weadarlt vIi.
Ima ausel bleoed. whle a state . health r*asht
laden with the elemeat of vitality to the rmaael
pads of tha system. But whoa the stemseh l saee.
peaelyel by aspopafst bleed maaubturae is eared
e tmpeufsistly. the slrealasea grew. tbs al slag.
gloh, ma the system sure In ceaseqaespe. Ner.
em. isdlgetlam reacts upsn the lier sad bewel,
readertag ah at" sluggsh eel h tater eutl.
The breai etlsoufere by aympathy. sadleeh«ý.e
ate Its eseesclss oraasa, th Lee adlvrve ae
ermarse empLte asurlshmest sad imersased vgerI·a
the system. It Is the mem psealar as well as the meeM
setesha asatnlydesedo and mete is eteds..
it. IS'ILL OUSADVBBTISBgNT.
d H maaos oInJBANs com0rA,
did Ooes, No. 37 Camp S1tres .
BH, EUNDERON, eeooseat.
S JOHN H. HANNA. ie. Pesident.
the T . . BeAGG. Seereta.
'he .-...... ..... ............ s.io,.!
th at ............ .................... ss,es
to At an eseoesI held em Meday, th elth last., N
Lhe telwliw manm geatlemea were absee Dirsehres t
o.- this Ompar to serve for the easiag yeM
p eohz H. NEmaa
n K Hing. Thosas Bmith,
W. J. Castsn.
'ed el mh T. Gibbons. William Hart,
Ire Emil. Gaucho. David Jaskuon
Is, And at a meetlag of the Board, held May 13th,
ls JON BESDERBSON waOs elected President, JOHN
he H. HANNA, VloePreeldent, and TBROS. . hBRAGG,
D The Board declared out of the set profits of the
or Oomray for the past twelve months ten (In) per osat
be interest on the paid up oapital and Irv (5) aper os
it dividend on premiums paid by stockholders, (making
et with the rebate, 90 per cent on premiums). Sold
nd interest and adivridend to be placed to the credit of the
d steock notes.
ty Interest and dividends on ful paid stock pabable in
d mash at the officeof the Company on mandafterJas1h. I
STHOS. N. BRAGG, Seretar Iy.
rk Mew Orleans. June 1. 1878 myl 718 IT
of NOW READY. JUNE NUMBER.
THE GULF OITIZEN,
iA MONTHLY MAGAZINE,
! DEVOTED TO
SLiterature, Popular Selene, Novelties, General
g. ad.ngm , and espelally to the Material
Pronens of the south.
an CONDUOTED BY T. O. DELEON.
3 THU OVLW Olmm will be published at Mobile
A Ala. wthe llmhof eacmo conmalnin varied and
at roir n sisal Reading matter. and cllaties
rt fromthvrsbet aou ocg whom we May name
he H H rvWattsoon.C edtorofthe Louisville Courier.
be JKWeal b s a,*o
Mrs. Gau B earv. ta wionthren Sonuthes.r.
he P madul L bayne, IMsA V ot Transltor of "Joheph Ii."
In stc.e (e
l. DIckson nsm, M.D., of New Orlans. La.
Bo.Lsmle He Brooks, President of the Mobile Board
re Mrs. llie Carpenter, tPoert e nd tory Writer.
Hon Medwn DoLs, ather o. 'Askasos Easels,"
a 'hsdive's t " veto.
SJames B. Handall, ethor oaf M Maryland." etc.
W Winter et and Oritlo of NewYork Tiriune.
I' HEon. A. W. Dillard. long hancllor of the Wesern1
In Disrit of Alabama.
Mrsa . L. er,. "Jendwine' of tPhe Snthbrn Prss.
id Jobn a pdsn Chamberlayne. 0 dllor of the Ribcmond
Wm. L. Alden (". Emeral ", the lamed Coanle
;- HeandeIph. "Yb.T Gocd Old Rebel.,
i "PatrickHenry," Vigorous and Popular Political
IS Prof. Thas. H. Putns of the UnlvepItr of Virginia,
t Mrs Mel. H .olqui. as plasaantly hnown North end
'Henry L.lash. the Confederte Poet.
"Wright OBliu the Prooaul Humeriat.
Ane ýay thrse equal osiebrity, with sew
wrister of ability and promise fom Mm. to Uins.
Tams.-Thb Gulf Citirwlll be fernished to Sub.
sa osribers, in oily or ounnty. by mall, pestpaid, at
b Siz moths........................ t........... 180
Agits In any motion given very liberal cmmlsslo do
an subsoriptloss. chi
emsolubscr optis and fell informatIon furninhed on
o pplication se bave
BEAD) THI1 OBFFE.
Ladies and Gentlemen Wanted an Agents.
B WE WILL OIVE
- To the person sending us the largestllst of eah
subescrbers for one )ear, easeen this date
and~the let da of July. 187. a1 lassimpove
I Ilger Sewing Machine, each markevalune..650 00
Ye the person seding the asesed largest list, an
above, a* omsplele set ghahspsacs'. Works.
beantifelly bound, cash vslue................410 00
To the peson sending the third barging list, as a
aboveq one year's subscription no both the
I "Louisville CourierJournal" and any Hew
York dily newspaper, cost of both.......... 8O 00
To the person ending the Iourth largest list as
abeve. one year's ebecrlptlon to both the B
I 'Dally Rsgister" end the "ew England
yarmer," cost of both........................14 15
SPECIAL NOTE-No lIst will be entitled to above
awards usleas rasahing 100 names, but liberal com.
I loslon will he paid, in cash, for ail lets of subscribers
sent b friends anywhere.
Seed for specimen copy of TYE GULP OITYI3N.
Read Prospectus and List of Contributors above.
Address, Y. 0. DaLEON.
m 6Iat Postoffie Box 950. Mebila, Ale.
1 GROCERS-COEMISSIOR MERCHANTS.
PETER ELIZAR DI
e DL33 I
a GBORBBIr B, PBOVIBIONB
S TrAS, WBns AND LIQUOBS,
Corner Burgundy and Mandeville Street.,
L oeuutrr erderm prom~ Ued. sad goda davr
d r30 771 y ed, e a e ood de&er
3. C.03T. L 0031, R
E. CONERY & SON,
(R.tabllshed In Ie4e.)
Dealers In Western Produoe.
I CORNER OW CANAL AND DELTA STarUTS
SdeIsr 77 l wy omw0L A.
AND IN ALL RINDS Or COAL AND 1IER WOOD
No. 446 St. Charles 8t., oorner of Polymnie,
W1 O 3Wui 31E
ml * R. M. & B. J. MONTGOMERY
rcoma AmNE "UP RAND POsEi 8aT3 1, NMW oLEas.
the s m*' a4t s
htIt~t, ·aw q u. atm
l.s,. IX ALN N SA Ta
IV S a e 12ý a or f rr~o r u ur et
FINE BEDROOM SUITS aPwn4 RU R ME,...
hed MS3NOEPL )330 PL TiMt nsfell s~leusMmds. us.,
0mm anzaitna.. sohehi. fw thecot lead.. Goet deheersitd ilea' U I#to ofl eser. aah
"" w ad W = rL'· 1ILU rwlr· l hahr r ui'~
eel -4 C ______ __~ll~r
~ ~ saw I W aw ua
W W1 and =.r$ Poydras, near Carondelet Street'
AND UNDEB BT. PATRICK'S HALL,
the TS OBEAPEST PLAOB 1N TOWN To BUY JBTRIJ OR.
*ew . a ue Wal Vietu Dr Y .no=em a g stews. . uu' a >i ..e i .
I Mewln thee tha musysicnth aet stRea ethi rate g foe M n the ssehmstyh e ºwe, is
ML Ia ed 3r ITU B wll do well het call ad .na.ns my stock sad presu, br they m th
ýh '°"west V shecaty.
paoke ed ad slipped tie. of charge, nad urunture haesn s ieyes very low.
Thanking Iy Mends sad the public fr their past patresge. I solti a eahaname O the I the
WM. P. NOVEL,
e 7Noe. 171 and 173 Poydres Strees, user larotdele
soldt u TT4 77 land under St Patrick maUl NewHi,
as~o de ....
X8a III~ss ZnMN NN OaGGOGG 0 330330 353u
88 in NN NN N O3 GO GO r.
as8.8881 DI NN NX NN A033
I rI sma an Nrn NN G e 33.3r
SEWING M NMACHIN00
80 111 NN NN O g"A 1 NMeseeeIIi N NN ! G00 000G 331
r 8888MIt N MMMM 000000 3333353
A a~k w ttao 4I e eqn
ea suesmsrnraa ou wr. 17 ar swea Podr nerr geese Oor a nme s
GREAT REDUCTION IN THE PRIOKeer
01 L TlaE 'k la4
THE GENUINE SINGER SEWING MACHINE
IN NOW OFPERED
Al PRIOCS BELOW TEE BOGUS ONES, OB ANY OTC.
The rot that the only Sewlng Mahine which usmerpulons mm haes ever attemptesd to Lia
UINGSE, Is saislent evidence of its saperitrity ever allotihem. There is ae leagse say ess~ee fge awas
say of the CEXAP MAOEIN3B hawked ahout the country, with as claim for peaeesag bea their shste.es
BEWARE OP WORTHLESS IMIIATIOp? MACRIAEZI
Theaa o n r Will LastaLrro xfetmes
The Singer Will Last a Lifetime
SEND FOR CIRCULAR AND CASH PRICEB I
- ADDEXIS -
THE BSiNGR MANUFACTURING COMPAE,
mylO·~l 75 tfA~m eaw·I ouia
JOHNSON & SON,
Or WrSTlE.DZ, MASL.,
ARE BSUPERBIOR TO ALL OTHERB.
nexoeilled In bqeuty aod purity of tone sod yprwr.
Cometruetud t thu most thorough sad andcheotlis
manner. sod varrant d to sloud in perfect Ceuditlo.
In mu, 011mm. Taie drar mss no lee to "middle.
=se;" tbIbarei tha Rev. Clsrgy ar reeprotfully r.
ýesd to·ppbpl directly to tb~m for upecitcaUoou
and ail lofnrmrto o reistlag to their art. uSo 7
Thir fmou Watering Piaoal *ws YMe tot.
U.S matt stusmen lonve Yobitbi. R tY TtI1
DAraad SATVRDAY xVZmj.sg. Tiskete for the
feeai on ST. inod unta used.
Net Osulloba Oan
EU ALL l WWm
MAGNIPI CXNCI OP SEADM AD COM*Us.
W. W. WASHBURN'S,
109...........Canal tret. ............ 109
Alt Pictur. talcen at this OGaLry m Mlv guar atae
ror aecleracY and arUette finial.
CH AROtZs M D&K&T. M.7g2ATE.
--- - -- -- }46 aa-n....,pa-lasaM
KARL Aesu a as. r/.""'
tsrr 1 "mate. .mu
AiuwJ.WOaru ble .d