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lnlnug Star and Catholl Messenger.
WW OGLA3. U W AT, AOUGUST 18 l15n LOCAL NOTES'. The Southern Yaoht Club have given out the contract for bnildipg a boat-house at the New Lake End. It will cost 14.000. At its meeting Wedneeday night the Board of Directors of the Public Schools decided not to reopen the schools till the first Tuesday in October. ies aggregate length of the streets of New ao is 566 miles, divided as follows: dirt streets, 472 miles; cobble stone, 32 miles, and square block 22 miles, the balanece being either Splank or ballast roads. T The Mayor has appointed Miss Ball and Mrs. A.Luaseisrto overhaul and arrange the old re cords of the District Cons t which are said to be in a deplorable condition. Each of these ladies L to receive $50 a month. Mr. D'Hemeoonrt, the City Surveyor, says that from his experience as a surveyor in this oity for forty years he can "without hesitation, declare that the streets and gutters of the city have never been kept so clean as they are now and have been for the past year." The Mayor stated to a Committee represent ing the Police foreo, that the rolls for July would probably be paid about the 1st of Sep tember and that an effort would be made to have the time certificates for succeeding months made reoeivable for taxes. The magnificent new river palace, the J. M. White, arrived at the levee last Monday even ing. She is the largest and finest steamer afoaton the Mississippi, and can easily carry 8000 bales of cotton at one time. As the White is compelled to remain at her landing for some time on account of the quarantine, she will,no doubt., be visited by many of our cit. Ieone. The Demsoral of last Friday publishes a tic ket for municipal (fSloers made up by souse of the Carondelet at eet men. The chief qualil fieotions of the nominees seem to be that they are members of the Cotton Exchange and have either auburn hair or strawberry blonde mon staeAese The ticket is called the "Woodpecker ticket." Of course, coming from the Cotton cxohange, the ticket is all silks and the shorts are ignored entirely. Tax Elvnr RECORD.-The first case of yel w fever was reported July 12:h and from hat day t, Friday, August 9;h, at noon, ere were in all 412 cases. 118 deaths. t I0....... ................. 35 .. 8 t 11.................. ...... . 2 .. 14 .. t 1s. ........................ 31 .. I . 13......................... 43 .. 21 t 14 .........................134 .. 20 . - I......................... .. 17 -. g st ........................1 08 .. 29 Total.................. ........902 29 At Tuesday's meeting of the Council, Messrs. S. Zac. harie and J. P. Exneoios, clerks in e Finance Department, were authorized to ake personal demand and to receipt for City axes of 1878 remaining unpaid. This course is adopted because there is no money in the treasury and several hundred thousands of dol lars are due to the city by property holders who show no disposition to call and settle, while the police and other city employee are urgently demanding their pay for July. Among the deaths from fever recorded last week was that of Henry T. Lawler, Jr., the namesake and nephew of our well-known friend, H. T. Lawler, Esq. Young Henry was remarkably intelligent youth, and during the t two years by his punctuality, activity and ability had made himself invaluable to his ole in whose employ he held a responsible tion. More than all this, however, he was he model of a Catholic youth, ever faithful in he disoharge of all his religions duties. Since the whole surrounding country estab ed quarantine against New Orleans, be en'five and seven thousand men heretofore the employ of railroads, steamboats and I anufacturers here, have been discharged. e stoppage of the Morgan steamers to Gal eston, involving a cessation of work in the orkshops connected with that line, has brown out of work thirteen hundred men. As ost of these men have families dependent on hem for support, the reader can form some I dea of the suffering in store for thr asses of our population in case the quar utine continues till December 1st as pro csed. One of the largest funerals seen in this city r many years was that of William Gannon, I he grocer, who resided at the corner of St. mseph and Tohoopitoulas streets. He was a tive of the Parish of Moylanagb, County alway, Ireland and had been a resident of a city many years. He was a genial, whole suled gentleman, ever ready to assist a friend, and always one of the most active and gener ou promoters of such enterprises as he thought would tend to keep alive the spirit of patriot am in his countrymen. He died suddenly of poplexy, Friday, August 8th, and was buried turday evening, the funeral prooession con ting of the Irish Rifles, Branch No. I Hiber an Benevolent and Mutual Aid Assoiation, vislon No. 2 Anoient Order Hibernians and ut one hundred and twenty-five carriages ed with mourning friends. The Department of Improvements having been at last asooerded some power and faIolli les by the Council to enable it to assist in eleaning and disinfecting the streets, has eom- 1 enoed the good work with great energy. early 15,000,000 gallons of fresh water are umped into the guttsrs daily, about 9,000.000 lug furnished by the Waterworks Company the balance by three tug boats and two engines. In a couple of days one of Mr. I llingsworth's machines will be at work and, it proves as efficient as its agent claims, the apply will be increased by 2,000,000 gallons . The drainage machines work from two three bhears every day throwlng out this d Swater -from the drainage eamals after it has - passed into them from the gtters. Water to to the depth of two feet is allowed to remain in the oanals, beeanes if It were all pumped out the action of the sun on the wet earth would prove detrimental to health. Ieveral hundred barrels of lime from the North and as many more from the gas works in this city, have been spread over the dump I ing grounds in various parts of the city and in t the streets around infected localities. This n distribution of lime will continue daily and it is estimated that by next Wednesday at leset two thousand barrels will have been disposed of v In this way. Meanwhile the employes of the t Department, assisted by those of the Survey I or's oose, are actively oirculating around town r keeping the contractors up to their work, spy ing out whatsoever needs attention and re moving the causes of such complaints from citizens as are made at the proper cffioes. BOARD Or HsanTH -From the proceedings of this Board, which met Thursday night, we take the following extract : Dr. Jones ofered a resolution to the effect I that the quarantine restrictions be raised in view of the almost certain epidemic state of yellow fever in New Orleans. This resolution met with strenuous opposi tion from Dr. Austin. "If' said he, "we de. clare the yellow fever epidemic and raise the quarantine, the Board of Health will lose its Sold upon the Q rarantine Station and vessels tainted with the worst type of yellow fever will enter the -port.f-New-Orleans with Im punity and breed pestilence in our midst." The present type of fever is mild, exceedingly mild; so mild even that there are many cases which I now treat, and which I am ashamed to qualify and report as yellow fever. Ever stooe 1830 I have never seen such a light kind of fever as now rxiste in New Orleans. I think that the Board of Health will do wrong to paes any such resolution. We ought to take the example of the Republicans who in 1870, when there occurred 587 deatt a, had the moral courage to stand firm by making no such pusillanimous declarations as embodied in this resolution. We should be courageous, stand out- ground, fight the disease and never give op. I hope, he concluded, that the board will take my views under consideration. Dr. Taney rose and said thas if the fever be declared epidemic the Howard Assooliation and other charitable societieties will, instead of send ing help and means to distant cities and villa ges, benefit New Orleans and relieve the dis tress which reigns among a certain class of the sick population. 'The discnssion became general, and the re solution of D:. Jones was notly contested. On one side it was held that the yellow fever was not epidemic, as the number of deaths did not exceed, in a given time, say one week, the number of other deaths put together. On the oti3er side it was maintained that the great number of cases already known and reported f-lly justified the board in declaring the sick ness epidemic. Dr. Austin called for the previous question, and moved that the resoluteon be laid on the table. The resolution was tabled, and the following substitute offered by Dr. Jones was adopted : Resolved, that the president of the Board of Health be authorized to modify the quaran tine regulations in accordance with the pres ent condition of the city of New Orleans. At the last meeting of the Council the Ad ministrator of Improvements introduoed a series of resolutions annulling the contracts for street cleaning and repairing, the preamble reciting that the work has not been performed by the contractors in a satisfactory manner. The Council took no action on the resolutions, postponing their consideration till next Tues day. In a communication to the Conneil, the AS ministrator calls attention to the general dia oonten ·l ei g with rererence to e worming of the contract system, and asserts that if placed under the control of his Department the streets and public places would, within a very short time, be put in a satisfactory condition of cleanliness, while such a result cannot possi bly be anticipated under the present system. He continues: In the first place, it would be next to im possible to get contractors to comply with their obligations, even though those obliga- I tions were clearly defined and entirely un questionable. My department is charged with I seeing that their work is done, butit is utterly impossible, with the small force at my com- I mand for that purpose, consisting of only six- I teen men, to scrutinize at short intervals all the streets, alleys, crossings, bridges, wings banquettes, draining canals, levees,aighways, shell.roads and public places of a city like this. To do so with efficiency the entire police force, a consist ug of hundreds of men, ought to be i madse agents of this department, and required i to report for their respective bests each day, and with strict exactness, all irregularities and defloieuci, s of contractore. It might be i sugges!ed that they would not do it, which is I very probable, but in default of some asiset anoe of t dIs kind it has to remain for the most t part undone. a In this connection, too, we most remember t that the personal interests of the contractor come into violent and direct conflict with his obligations. He geta.so much money for doing certain definite work; it would cost him say a hundred dollars to nave it well done-he slights it and pays fl ty; of course there is l ffsty dollars saved, and yet it is not called a theft. In fact, it is hardly rated as disreputa ble by a considerable number of our fellow- 1 citizens.. But the consequence of it all is an active, incesasnt t ndency to slight the work everywhere, and the effect of this tendency is plainly visible to-day. After bshowing how the contractore can and I do neglect their work and still, under the let ter of the contracts, manage to get their pay, a Administrator McCaffrey recalls to mind his earnest opposition to the contract system when it was proposed, and oonoludaes : In view of the unfortunate leane of the ex periment I now call on the Councoil, in a reso ltion hereto appended, to aset aside the con tract system and revert to the one whihob at the time of its adoption was working suneoessfully and economically. If this charge were restored to my depart ment, instead of oontrotors interested to hide the necesities for work to be done, laborers interested to obtain employment would act as a paid body of iospectors to detect and nutify me of everything requiring attention, More- o over, the advantage In point of economy would be as manifest and important a consideration. II Under the direct supervialon of an Adminis- J trater no money would be paid out except for work atoally done, and if work was not done a the money corresponding to it would remain p in the treasury. There would be no cue to profit by drawing it out. Under the contraoct system, on the contrary, te constant tendency is to draw all the money and avoid as much as possible of the work, because there is ome body to profic8 by the unearned difference. Of special importance to our lady friends is ea Adams' advertlesmmt printed on the 5th Mpage of to - day's STA. Re it. a THE BHOWARD A18OLdTION AxND THE SPI TIB. Naw OxLSuas, Aug. 16, 1878 In view of the presence of serious sickness and widespread distress in our sity, the How AnD AaeocIATION have determined to extend snob meeeure of relief to the destitute elok as may be placed in their bands by the generoel ty of their fellow-oitlsene in the city and throughout the country. The work of the Howard Assooiation is con Sfined to the destitute siek-those who are sicklo 1 without means and without friends. To ebch and to none others ie their relief applied. Any aobh are requested to make their applications at the rooms of the Associatioo, No. 68 Camp street, back ( 3,e, second floor. Snob applies tiers will be attended to personally by the members of the Assooiation. By order of the Association : J. M. VANDGRIrFF, President. F. B. SorTHMAYD, Seo'y. To Our Fellow Citizens. The widespread sickness and distress there from which prevails in our city have deter mined the HOWARD ASsoCIATION to do all that is pliced within their power, throngh your generosity, in relief of the same. We are (as in 1867) without one dollar in the treasury. We promise to expend judiciously among the destitute sick that whioh you in trust to nus of your bounty. Contributions may be sent to 8. B. Newman, Treasurer pro tom, No. 171 Gravier street. Fred N. Ogden, Vice President, No. 18 Union street. Or to the office of the aas3ost on, Ne. 5' Camp street, second floor. By-order of the association : J. M. VANDERGRIFF, President. F. B. SourTMAYD. Seoretary. THOBROUG HC E88 NEEDED. ONE REASON WIIY PEOPLE CANNOT EASILY FIND EMPLOYMENT. The great want of the present age is thoroughness. Most people are content with a smattering of what they profess to know, be it much or little, and go through life doicg Just enongh to get along with. It is this that floods the market witn medioore work of all kinds-this t 'at disbeattens employers with the difficulty of obtaining labor upon which they can rely. Even in the severest orisis it is not the thorough workmen who go by the board As long as work, however little, is to be done, they are certain to be in demand. This is the case equally with women and with men. The favorite dressmaker of a neighborhood must be engaged in the spring for the fall and in the fall for the spring, while efficient and faithful servants are never at a loss to obtain homes, and parting with such a one is always regarded as a domestic misfortune. Every woman who would help the poor to help them selves knows how difficult it is to find a needle woman who really knows how to se-r; who can make a decent buttonhole, or who is oarefal to finish off the seams whioh she does on the sew ing machine. Indeed any sewing maohine agent will bear witness that only the smallest number of seamstresses take the trouble or pains to learn their machine properly, or to acquaint themselves with its construction, and that among the hundreds who boy few can be conscientiously recommended as skilled opera tore. The housemaid who sweeps in the cor ners and nuder the mat is a rare treasure. There is an old story of how a druggist adver tised for a boy to assist in his business, and selecting those ten or fifteen from among the applicants who pleased him best set them all to put up each a package of salts. Among the number only one performed the task quickly the result justified the ohoioe. That whatever is worth doing at all is worth doing well, is an adage growing only the brighter for much anlog, and those who are content with "well enough," will never excel in anything. Nothing can be gained in this life unless one is willing to take some pains for it. The girl who at school has her drawings retouched by the obliging master can soarcely wonder at her inability to produce a satisfactory sketch after she has left off her lessons. She who, studying music, neglect her scales and ignores thorough brse, will have only a smattering of tones without even a shadow of their science. Mose failures in life are the result of wasted oppor tunities. Many spring from the lack of know ledge which it was too much trouble to acquire. Not long since, in a house.furnishing store, we were looking at baskets. "Here," said the merohant, "is one I can recommend. I oan sell yon one cheaper, but this is well woith the difference. See," and he set the two side by side. The difference in workmanship was readi:y apparent-there were twice as many withes in the one as in the other, and they were firmly and well woven-a basket to stand rough wear "I take every basket this man brings me," be continued, "and sell them easi ly; his work can always be counted upon." "Petient continuance in well-doing" never fails to bring its reward, and be or she who, in any department of work, may always be expected to do their part well and thoroughly, need never fear that sooner or later, toeir merit will not meet with recognition. DIED: KLEINPETER.-On Friday..Angnst is, 1878. at ball past 7 o'clock p. m., Wm. B. X eiop3tr, a native of Loulisana, aged '9 years.; COONEY-In Algiers, La., August Ilth. 1878. Anna Maria Cooney. aget 19 years and t. months a natire of Ontario, Canada, daughter of the late John Cooney, and niece of Captain . Cooney, of the Mitbsel Rides, of tible city. LAWL~R-On Seturday. Auunet 10. at I:lSp m.. Henry T. Lawler. Jr., second son of the late John Laweor snd Anus Pike. eged I7 years o mosthe end 18 days, native of Looeland, CiermonCoeenty. Ohio. Shotidan-Oo Tuesdavy, A get 13.187~. at I p. m.. of consumption·a mas bherdan. pled 6 years. a native of thruneellar, parfh Catleptourd, Couontry Wmtmoeth, Iresini I1TZPATBICK-On Funday. August II. 1788 at e oiloch p r.. Michael Fitr pricLk. aged 47 yers, a native of the parish of Newmaret, ioeunny Cork, Ireland. ORoA)Le EA-On Friday. Augast 9 i8. at II p. m . ichard OGsirtgr, aged 4s jers ,a native of Cork, Ireland. D'TIL--At 7 p. m., Au gult i0. 1878. Morlr O'(ell. aged 55 year a native of pariah adeIr. Connty Lm. aniek. ireland. and a resident of thia city for the past GANON--O n FridAy. Augus t, eIas. t a quarter tol-so'elakp m. Wliam O/Znom eked 3o 7yemt ABLEY--On Saturday morning. Augnt i0 i87 at e o'leok. Bridget Csndyd. wife of the ite Patrick F--ler. aged t7 years. anative of the County Lonsfol', Irieand, and a resdent of tell city for the lat forty BROU881T &U--u 8udav mruiatn. Augut II. 1751. at 3:31 o'mlokt. in the 00th year of his aSs. Andre Brouoesu. a nativr of Canada, and for more than 35 jearsa roeideat of thi ciry. DURABLE DXTI'TRY. paints and the public in generalbtat bhalper iisrtainl ill operations appertsining ynhie prmfetos in tlaths ma Ocientrlo manner. ArtiOflil temth inserted, with en wIthoult stractingthe rots, on a new pia. Old e of taeth remodeled, asd a perfct adaptats aseared. I Teeth ouructod without pals by tio seof gas o oLeororor. Chaers witbin the remsch of all JslO7 SI8Sp oarT-Died as pasesbrietaI Ni.. .a nsday Asesut I. Is;i at a .a , a. a . yad . daaghter of . 4Orr , I dage. Colemau, .age I year SIpeak bar ameoNftly. the darling haogone To swell the glad anthems of bheavely soeg. Narth beld oat a bloesm more beauteous or bright Than she who now slumber., removed from ouer eight. What theghk eyes droop o' r he 3euass grave in toara, What though sad harts know lone aohing for years, Soag for the clasp, so light yet so strong. That i thrilled the seaoul's depths like a measere ot ag. What that 'ts vainly we look for the eyes t Tlaged with the depth of midsummer shirs, Tearns for the cooing and sweet baby ways Wihleh we treated to bold through loeg, fair, future daye. Resign the bright hopes wh'ch with her wore born, Now faded and past as the mists of the mor,. Tears that are shed, or sagho that are given, I Reclaim not the chose called eanly to heaven. Nor may we recall toour arms' food embrace The pure dimpled form, or the yong aunny fae. Which ast a bright pathway of gloriouslovo On the Journey through life. to the mansioes above, Where Be who once tenderly hushed on the breast Of the "Hollest Mether." sank sweetly to rtat. Now folds to His bheom the lamb., all RIo own. The treoeured and lovely Mand Mary has down. IN ZlMORIAM. SMITH-DIled, on Tueday morning. August 13, 1878, at 8 o'clock a m. Mrs. Margaret Snith, wife of John t-mlth, aged 53 3ears a nat.ve of County Westmeath, Iroeland, and a resident of this ity for the past to year. TO OUR MOTHBR. Husband, children and friend} Grieve not o'er the death bed This earthb's ,es but extends To life's triumphs for the dead. Thou art b,.rne from us all, But from this mortal home, To respond the sweet call List by Jeaos alone. Mourners. grieve not the soul Of thy mother, now blest, But let your heart mould Your return to her breast. She can nee'r come to you. But will watch through life That your pathway be true. And your heart free from strife. Good bye, dearest mother, We now bid thee adieu We must love one another If we wish to greet you. In such sweet heavenly bliss. Leavleg eoa th ' cases behind, Waft as your blessed kiss, That our hearts be combined. 3' T hIIlZWiLLIM, J. I. KIRKWOOD. T. FITZWILLIAM & CO, Stationers, Lithographers, Printers, AND BLANK BOOK MANUFACIURERB, 76 Camp street and 27 Bank Place, NrW OnLoeUL. Letter and Note Heads, Bill Heads, Cards. Checes, Drafte and Notes, eto., Lithographed or Printed to order. HAVING PURCHASED THE INTEREST OF Mr. M. F. DUNN I will continue the busiaest In connection with Mr; f. H. KIRKWOOD. at the old stand. The style of the firm will remain the same. Thanking my friends and cuetomere for the favors e.x tended to -e during the put eighteen years, I bave the pllresM to meure tbem that hereafter their orders wlll receIvo my creful personal attention, and I reepectinuly solicit a continuance of their friendship and patronage. aue8 lISep T. FITZWILDIAM. JOHN T. GIBBONS & CO., DOALZ! IN GRAIN, CORNMEAL AND HAY, 57, 59, 61, 63. ..New Levee Street... 57,69, 61, aulS 75 ly Corner Poydras, Now Orleans. JOHN McCAFFREY, DUALIR 18 HAY, GRAIN, CORNMEAL, FLOUR, ALL KINDS Or Western Produce Constantly on Hand. 28 and 30........Poydras Street.......28 and 30 Corner of nulton. eul8 "8 ly waw oanRnas ST. MARY'S COLLEGE, MARION COUNTY, KY OLASSIOAL AND COMMEROIAL. Classes resomed on the First Monday in Sep tember. TERMS: Board and Tuition, bedding. washing, eta, yearly, 6225 Physicians' fee ..................................... e Payments half-yearly in advance. REV. DAVID FpNN) SS. C. R.. President CHAS. D. ELDER. Agent in New Orleans. nul8 Im S'r. CHARLES COLLEGE, GRAND COTEAU, PARISH OF ST. LANDRY LOUIIANA. This College. incorporated by the State of Lonumsana with the privilege of conferring Aoademio Degreem, is oondnoted by the Fathers of the Society of Jesus. The plan of instruction embraces the ordinary courses of Science, Literature and Commere., the same as they are taught in oteer Jesuit Colleges. The next eeseeon will open October lst. Board. Tulition and Washing,. per year............. 250t Entranooe ee (for the first year only.............. 10 Medicale Feea...................................... t10 Bedeand Bedding......... .................. 10 Paymenut must be made half-yearly in advance. For further partulro apply to P. POUIWINE A CO., Apte, aul 78 18, 140 Gravier street, ew Orleene. JUST RIECEIVED Another lot of SUPERIOR California Claret and White Wines. For sale low. C. DOYLE, 6 ean8 lm5p 41 Tcboupltouola street. DENTI........... ... D-------DKNTIST JAB. B. KNAPP, D. D. B., 15.-.........Baronne Street.- . ..... 15 IRSBT-CLAIS D]ENTIBTRY AT REAIONABLE RATES. Jelt8 l lyJSp ST. JBEPB' TOTAL ABSTINENCE SOCIETY. The regular monthly meetlng of this Society will be held THIS (SuBday) EVENING, August lIth, 187., at 2 o'clock, in their Hall. Marasl street, nearCommon. Punctual attendeace is requested. JOHN McCAWFFRY, PresldeaL 3. A. PLAC., Seeretary. It OLOS N-OUT SALE OF ORSBETS. DESIROUS OF DISPOSING OF ALL &R in'wnrnor & W40wqB qor Usmq#M,, WE OVWER ALL Wr HATE ON HAND AT One Dollar a Pair, Goods Usually Sold from $2 to $4. Aside from the above SPECIAL BARGAINS, we have the BEST ASSORTED STOCK OL 5CUMM< DRY ROODS i the City, sad at the MOST REASONABLE RATES. C. 3W. A.adams 2 ram. 594--.............-- ..-.... -MAGAZINE STREET-.. .................. ----.........I Four door above St. Andrew street. N. C -Feoor PALM LEA PANS tr o Cents. Chelo estyles NEW PRINTS S Comt. New su3is a. CORDED WRITE PIQUE at S Cento a yard. m ..... .................... CANAL STREET....................... J.3 . THE LEADING PIANO AND MUSIC DEALER OF THE SOUTH, , OFFERS THE BEST TONED. MOST PERFECT AND MOST DURARLE 4 PIANOS AND ORGANS MADE EITHER IN THS 00CUNTRY OR IN EUROPE. At the LOWEST PRICES and on the MOST ACCOMMODATING TEEMS ever oabred. IS STOCK CONSIST IESTE ,' or Tils Unrivaled World Renowned CHICKERING, iXWON.&HAMLIW THL Celebrated and Elegant AND MATHUSHEK, NEW.ENGLAND AtI, THUN Fine Toned and Low Priced HARDMAN PIANOS. O R G A N 8. Second-Hand Pianos from S40 up. New Pianos from $200 up. All fully Warranted This house ha alwa3 s been renowned for Ite low prices ad fair dealing, and wllllcontilnu to supply, world with good and reliable instrumenta on the most reasonable totot. TUNING AND REPAIRING A BPECIALTY )I18 1y7u PARTICIPATE IN THE BENEFITS TO HE A LT H which thousands enjoy throagh the remedial aid of Tarrant's Seltzer Aperlent a mediolne to which the invalid never looke in vain Sfor relief from lndigation, ooastlpaton, nervouu eseo, biliousness and kidney troubles, SOLD BT ALL DRUGGISTS. myse am RAFFLE. COTTAGE ON THE LAKE SHORE AND A Splendid Law Library. TWO PRIZES. The Frame Cottage above mesnlonod is situated in the town of Mandeville, Parish of St. Tammany. It is ieasre d with brick baement and containe four rooms, hall in the centre, and galleries front and rear eleven feet wide and over forty feet long also kitchen. ser vants' rooms, stables and necessary outhouses. It fronts the Beach, is near Bteamboat Wharf, Hotel and Churches. The grounds are large and shaded by oak, magnolia, orange, tallow and other trees. A flne mineral spring as also a cistern Is on the place. The bathing is flee, fish In abundance, and only two hours travel from New Orleans. The catalogue of the Law Books and a sketch of the Cottage, as also the plan of the four lots of ground. can be seen at the office of W. P. FRERET, Heal Estate Agent, No. 8 Commercial Place. a sleo at the ofSice of STUDNICZKA & BSTALECKI, No. 131 Common street, New Orleans, where the drawing will take place on the let day of October. Due notice will be given to all Interested through the daily papers of the time and hour of the drawiUn Tickets also can be obtained at the above named oflRe. The Cottage is the it at prise and the Law Books the second prize; therefore, the holder of one Ticket is entitled to two chances In the rsle. bhe price of a Ticket to only Two Dollars and Fifty Cents (2 ,)). Two Thousend Tickets, for sale by the following gentlemen S. F. A. SATALECKI. Mo. 131 Common Street. W. P FRERET. No. 8 Commercial Place. JOHNSON ARMSTRONG. Stationer, No. 4( OCarondelet street. ATWOOD VIOLET. Cotton Factor, No. 192 i;racer street. THOS. MOODY, Corner Canal and Royal streets. G. A. LANAUX, No. 17 Conti street. FBLLE & MALOCHEE. Jy'S Im No. 5 o IOyal street. FOURTH DIST. SCHOOL BOOK DEPOT. JAMES KIRKPATRICK, Bookseller, Stationer, AND PRINTER. SCHOOL BOOKS' O' ALL KINDS, Pictures. Frames, Picture Cord. PRAYER BOOKS, BEADS, SCAPULARS, ETC. 610. ........Magsalne Street..... e610 oull 7t lySp Hear Joeephla. We are now offering our SPRING IMPORTATION of the above goods AT REDUCED PRICES. As these goods are perfectly fresh, the Inspectio of purchasers Is Invited to the same D. H. HOLMES, ed J 77 lySp See. 15 Canal and IS Bourbo asts. o` " C 2 . g .. . . . C m re . . . . a ed nj d T. J. BROWN, PRACTICAL PAPER HANGER, 263............. Camp Street .......... -i Iltwcon Ihlord end P. eylrrl., Dau·Or In Wall Psppor, Ould std ,'!vo% t,44.W Window Shades. Coraloeo. Buf. Orsen nd Whta Hollands, Ploture Cord, Tasels, et. Persons who will take the troubls to rids up to a place, whiobh Is only nlne squares from Canal stre4k will Aod that my prieow reo from s to 25 peres s loweor than those of other dealers. Samples of Paper sent to the countr.y, fre. on apj1 sation. mbh Sp tt J LINOLI T. J." BROW, REMOVES ALL KINDS OF BUILDINGS OIco, 3ia .bin rt streek GA-loommuntettons should be nddruose to olw Msobontca' and Tradors' /zabanns. t, sdor eL OLmna Hotel. edw mrloane. poantce hi o .dol7 p neptl eoasdd to. aa 1tF WANTS-FOR RENTS--ETC. 'OB REUNT-POUIZSSION GIVEN lMUsDI. SlThe tres"tory bon orner of logi Mak and I.w Leee reta, know nea. thea " market an oontalntagl fouren roon.. b.' a'Joltn lg blld also to rent, eand orf sole dimeneoae. T'e been stores Lavo been oceopied a S hip Obandiery sO far that parpoe. or Saloen uad arding Ho , ~ opposite, tl reat threg of ah'pptag. canse; be 11, par ned. ara bn. large enuab tos a ma isI bardoes. t ot e ternm Dw lll be wAi b vr tr appy to WAND a UII Ja tx Ild Tebou tselac nree n 8.. IY , -OW -- N OUr LOTS O.. mOrowad. witha botdu steedb, eee, e to., eia.. Gaeeunt. anda rads. o .ltb rDry TYard. Nabtweu Blaclnmith Shop, war'heore ad VarioStol the. poa. pply to W. .L ItESLE W. p7tf Ie Canal eot orner Be rgsuye ST. PATRICK'S HALL FOR BRLT 1r0R BALLS, CONCET AND m1 t, It. Patrt'k Hall the LAIO/ITN AD NlNk HALL IN TEN CITY, will U be md by IteaL - leop, ea. reasonable t ems, O O BALLS LCTVURZ, NA so d Zam , N. CNA3ITABLU ENT33?AINX33I wtl dlWadetea of aped, the Hall will be rai MeA een ?SI3.Piu~g