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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, August 25, 1878, Morning, Image 3

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darning Star and Catholic Messenger.
- WW UL A.g.  8U',,AT AUGUST 5 185.g
WE SHALL KNOW.
Wba the mlas bave relied 1n splendor
]c the beauty of the hlls,
And the snmhine. warm nd tender,
]'ls In splendor om the rille
We my .red love's ehiaeg letter
In  rainbow of the sprayw
We hali know eeoh other better
When the missa have leored away.
We hali knw a we ae known,
Never more to walk slone.
In the dawning hfa tue m sng
Whe theLs mnr bleenndo o iway.
If we err is humen blladne.l b
And forget that e ws dAust.
e f womie the lastw of tisse
Whe we strugle to be ut.
thad the Pats terh  at a weyr
When the weary watoch i over,
aWe sh ali'wrw an ware a knoarn,
revee mre to wa a atms,
r i te oa denw e of the m mt.
S Whn the meioe have rnacd away.
Whan the dilvery mist.s ave veiled ma
Prim the i es of our Own,
Oft we deem their love ans failed us.
lAnd re tread our path os i;
so sehetld me them non and tray.
We should trust them day by day,
N either loe nor blame unduly.
If the eos wmere leared away.
Weo shll know a we ore known.
Never move to walk aloe,
Ie the drwning . t tb M hen , o
When the m uhve elwda irwny,
Whi n the mts have erlse above us,
r on, fa ther knows his awe,
We shall know as we are knewn.
Lov bejonad the orient meadows
msare the golden f ose of dayb;
Heart to heart woe hid the shadows,
lI rthe mists have oleated away.
We shalt nlow un m e knorwn,.
eover more to walk atone.
When the day of litbt is dawning,
And the mists have cleated away.
LTTIR FROM 1rELAND.
DUBLIN, August 3, 187d.
The constituecaies are beginning to stir.
e Edenderry Home Rale Club held a meet
g on Sunday leat, at which It had to consider
letter from Mr. Bernard C. Molloy, asking it
support him asor a candidate for the Kin's
aunty. Mr. Molloy o tood as an advanced
we Ruler at tbe last election, but was
ten. Whether he is euffioiently advanced
-that is, whetber he will support the
we policy ef Mr. Parnel-is a question I
notable to answer, and the Club have de
rmined to know his views on this matter
d on others before giving any answer to his
cation. It has also resolved to open up
unioation with the leading lay and olerin
-electors in King's County with a view to
unanimous seleotion of national candidates
the comIng contest. In the neighboring
unty-Queen's--tbe local Independent Club
ave followed the example of the Wexford
nb and nominated a omzrittee to select
S dldates. The representation of the two
tit uenoe is very nearly as bad as it can
Sir P. O'Brien and Sergeant Sherloek
members for Kinlg's County-and Meesrr.
y and Deaose-the members for Queen's
nt-are profesiong Home Rulers, but they
almost abdIcated their functions as legls
re for the pastlr two years, and even when
have w tteedad to vote or speak in the
so of Commons it hasb not seldom been
the wrong side. Nevertheless, Mr. Dese
t Touesday bad the hardihood to attend the
ling of the Independent Club, and enter
a defence of his conduct ! And, what is
I more extrsordinary, a number of intelli
nt electors net only listened to him with
tience; b t agreed that Sit was not o bad as
was psinted I I fear the oouetitneecies are
t educated up to the proper level. As to
re, there is rotting new about Mr. Sulli
's conmiteec: but in tae expectation that
e Honce of C nnrro"e will order a new writ,
veral candidates are mentioned for the va
t sest. Their tomes are O'Gorman Mahon
ome Ruler), Mr. LySaght FinnigTn (Obt true
onist Home nRuler), Mr. MacFarlane (a 8c.tab
vert to Catoliecit who will b3 a Home
r merely in name), and Capt. Barton (a
S 1 Tory ma.gitrate) Of these Mr. Finti
bas, I think, the beet chance. He fought
he Franco German war on the side of
te, and is now a barrister and a working
Ruler in London, while Mr. Molloy,
1I bave mentioned above, is also a Lon
barrioter and an ex-Pontidcal Z mane.
Scase of Lefroy vs. Saunders' nerws Letter,
t which I wrote at length in my last let
as reached ite first stage. It was opened
day week in the Southern Police Court
the hearing wase resumed on Wednesday,
to-day Mr. Barnside, the proprietor of
, waar committed ter trial to the city
The chief point sought to be proved
t Wednesday end to-day was that Mr. Burn.
was the proprietor of the offending news
r, and this was rather d aiouit to prove, ]
although everybody knows Mr. Burnside I
ae the proprietor, no one Is able to offer
proof f it except by an extremely round]
at process. Thuse everal employee in the
including Dr. Shar, F. T. C. D., the
--weare examined to prove that they
paid by Mr. Burnuride. That evidence
ot sifice, and then the Registry of Deeds
-where every deed executed in the whole
itry is copied and rsegistered-was omalled i
reduce, and did produce, the documents
tug to the lat sale of Saunders'. The
tar ws then decitded, and a there was a
fcie cese, the magiwtratm decided to let
whole affair go before a Judge and jury.
one thought that the case would be set'
by the tender nd aeoeptne of an epolo-.
fought oat with bitterness by Mr. Barn. d
Dr. Webb, Q. C., in his speech for the
ae, lndieated his intention to call several
-eses, including the ecretary of one of the
mielonersw repoita are in question,
he said that this gentleman would prove C
t there wes a premature publication. I '
add here a word about Mr. Lefroy. This
em isonse of three brothers, all of whom h
life as compositors, aud one of whom is I
a oOmpositor in this city, another is a•II
taut minister in Liverpool, while the
-the person with whom we have to deal
has long been a leader writer on the
and is now manager of the Qoeen's
tiagOmee s a s mamy of £S0 a year, be d
*l iimlg his neowpep ooeconeeuou. He
is the same peroes who ropreated the Ftmh s
in New York on the oeaslon of the visit of
the Irish Bids Team to that city, and who got
married after he name home to a young lady
who was one of hib fellow.psesengers to and
from the StateI-Miss Brooks, daughter of Mr.
MMaurie Brooks, M P., and at that time Lord
Mayor of Dublin. So you see Mr. Lefroy is -
acmewbhat notable man. I may mention, also,
that he is a very able writer.
The Arat annual collection made in Deblin
for the Holy Father has realized the sum of
nearly £3000. This is a very respectable con
tribution, and shows bow thoroughly Catholic
is the spirit of this city. It is plain that if
every other Catholic city in the world gave in
propostion, the Sovereign Pontiff would have
an abundant inoome.
There are two or three other Catholic items
of the week which may be here mentioned.
The Feast of St. Ignatlus wre celebrated in
the Jesuit Church here with more than usual
solemnity. The sermon was preahobed by
Canon Coughlan of Cork, and was a very vig
orous and eloquent effort. Father Burke con
tinues to preach in his marvellous manner in
town and country. It is amazing to think
that he can do so mach work so well. To
morrow he will preaoh the panegyric of the
patron saint of his Order in the Churoh of St.
Saviour in Lower Domianik.
The Donegal ease-I mean the Leltrim mur
der oase-bas been postponed to next asizes.
Ample funds, I am happy to say, have been
sobscribed for the defence. Most of the money,
curiously enough, has come from the koro
Irishmen of Glasgow. There is a widespread
conviction that the aooused men are not the
murderers of the "Bad Earl," and this convic
tion is publioly expressed in a loiter to the
press by the Rev. Father Doherty, P.P., Done
gal. If they are tried in Donegal they will
hardly be convicted, but the crown may change
the venue to a ooorty where Orangemen pro
dominate.
The Ulster Eaaasiner, the organ of the north
ern Catholics, has been mulcted in damages to
the extent of £100 for a libel upon an Orange
publican. The libel was a statement that some
of the stones with which a recent Catholic
proceession in Belfast was assailed were thrown
from his windows with his knowledge and
consent. The Examiner may not have been
able to sebstantiate its statement, but there
are many things we are all sure of and still
o en't get formally proved in evidence. The
judge who tried the onease was Lawson, and he
went dead against the Examiner. Once before
the same person dealt the paper a severe blow.
It having made an attack on his friend Keogh,
Lawson gi t the publisher brought before him
for ountempt of court and fined him £200 and
sentenced him to six months' imprisonment.
The Catholics of Ulster, of course, will not
allow the paper again to be ruined, and all the
more readily will they come to its resonue when
they know that its assailant has been the
Orange partisan, Judge Lawson. J. J c.
IRELAND AGAIfST SCOTLAND.
THROWING WEIGHTS AND HAMMERS, AND
JUMPING FOR THE CHASMPIONSHIP.
N. Y. Sun, August Is.
The Emerald and Hamilton Rowan
Clubs are composed of about one thous
and young Irishmen. For ten years past
they have been devoted to social and char
itable objects, but recently their ambition
was turned to the cultivation of athletic
skill and prowess, in emulation of the
Caledonians and Scottish-Americans.
They contested for the first time yesterday
in the Jones' Wood Colcs~eum. About
three thousand persons were present. The
particular interest of the occasion wees due
to the competition between Duncan Rose
of Toronto, and Thomas Lynch of New
York. On the fourth of June last Ross
met Lynch in Jones' Wood, and, after an
exciting trial, they parted without anyde
cisive result. They contested yesterday
for $1,000 and the championship. R.,es is
six feet and a quarter ,f an inch in height,
and he weighs 197.pounde. Lynch is only
five feet and ten inches in height, and be
weighs 180 pounds. In the contests which
preceded the event of the day there was
considerable interest. There were three
silver prises, four gold ones, and four
which were composed of money.
Lynch and Roes first threw a weight of I
56 pounds from the side. The distances a
in three trials were: Lynch, 21 feet 6
iaches, 22 feet 10 inches, and 24 feet : Rose,
24 feet 9 inches, 24 feet 10 Inches, and 24
feet. Ross was the winner. In putting a
16 pound weight from the shoulder, Lynch s
measured 19 feet 74 inches, 20 feet 4 inches.
20 feet 4 inches; and Rose, 17 feet 10
Inches, 19 feet 3 inches, 18 feet 84 inhebs. s
Lynch was the winner. In throwing a 16. a
pound hammer, Rose's score was 86 feet,
97 feet24 inches, 96 feet 3 inches: and I
Lynch's, 80 feet 10} inches, 98 feet, 93 feet. f
Ross won. The 12 pound hammer wass
flung by Ross 105 feet 2 inches, 107 feet 10 t
inches, 110 feet; and by Lynch 101 feet 6 G
inches, 98 feet D inches, and 107 feet, Ross n
winning. Lynch put a 30-pound stone c
frdm the shoulder 29 feet 4 inches, 31 e
feet 2 inches, 30 feet I inch: and Ross sent y
it 27 feet 7 inches, 28 feet, and 31 feet, p
Lynch winning. Lynch put a 16 pound
stone 40 feet 7 inches, 43 feet 3 inches, 43 i
feet 4 inches. Rose measured with it 36 e
eet 10 inches, 39 feet 4 inches, and 38 feet C
0 inches. Lynch won. The seventhtrial y
was in the standing broad jump. Lynch
cleared 9 feet, 9 feet 10 inches, and 9 feet
10 inches, beating Ross, #ho cleared 9 t
feet 2 inches, 9 feet 5 inches, and 9 feet 6 a
inebes. Thedifference between the beatI
distance of the one and of the other wasJ a
4 inches. in
Those who knew the capabilities of both I a
men were now convinced that Bosa was I
defeated. Lynch had won four trials ii
against two won by Ree. There remained a
.nly two more, and of one of these Lynch u
.es pretty sure, because of his greater
lightness and elasticity oflimb. This was tl
he running high jump. Ross cleared a l
eight of four feet and eleven inches, and o
.iled at five feet. Lynch bounded over p
:he bar lightly, and was hailed as victor c
ith hearty cheers. As the ive pointsP
cored by Lynch made him the victor, the ca
ioal 100 yard foot race was declared off,
Ilthough Rose wished to run. Lynch aid
hat he could not win it becauseofthe con- t.
ition of ble knee, and he would rather ii
ive it to BoR than to run. I
raE DUTY Or O4rBEGJO W YoHz
CislaasTetssrasph.
'We are reminded," says the Holy Fa.
ther in his diseourse to the deputation of
the Arcadian Academy of Rome, "of that
expedient which Julian, the Apostate,
adopted when he desired to degrade the
Cbristians of his time and make them-
contemptible in the eyes of pagan society;
he forbade them to study or cultivate lit
eratere. Do not permit this weapon to
remain in the bands of our enemies; but
rather by the persevering study of the
soiences and eloiters, train yourselves to
use it dexternously, that by it you may ob
tain victory."
If only these words of the Holy Pather
would sink into the hearts of our Catho
lic youth and bring forth fruit I Often and
often have we insisted, here as elrbwhere,
that the confliet of to day between the
Church and her enemies is rather one of
intellect than of physical force. And in
what are we to rest our hopes of victory if
we allow the foes of the Church to bear off
the palm in all that disciplines, graces and
strengthens the human intellect It is
not enough in these controversial days
merely to have the faith. A man most
know why he has it, when it is called in
question every hour. He must know what
his church is, its history, its sufferings, its
triumphs, its saints, its great men had wo
men, its martyrs, its doctrines. We do
not mean that all men should be theolo
gians and controversialists. Bat we do
mean that with the ample and ready
means at their disposal Catholics ought to
study the greatest of all histories-the his
tory of God's Church, which in itself em
braces and gives the key to the history of
the world. Moreover it is probably true
that more men sin against God's Church
through ignorance than through malice.
But who is to remove the ignorance unless
Catholics themselves How are they to
remove it unless they are intellectually
equipped? And how are they to be intelletn
ally equipped unless they read and study t
Learning is not in the air or to be caught
on the fly. It is a work of labor and pains
and thought,'which indeed brings its own
reward. Even from a merely human point
of view the unintellectual and the unin
formed man necessarily loses the highest
and the keenest pleasures of life, which
are those wherein the intellect has chief
share. Without this, pleasure is animal
merely, a clog, the passing satisfaction of
an appetite. For very pride's sake our
youth, who have the opportunity, ought
to work hard at their books. They will
f-nd their reward in this world as well as
in the next. Their reward will be not the
consciousness of knowing something more
than their fellows; that is nothing; but
the noble privilege of being entitled, be
cause they are able, to defend the truth
when they see it attacked, to assist those
who are groping blindly after truth and
lift them up into light, to expose falsehood
and shbam, and to carry out in the conduct
of their lives their high and holy intellect
ual convictions.
PUBLIC IMPBOVEMENTS AND LABOR.
Philtdelphia Z imes.
Secretary Sherman is not considerate of
the interests of the party when he need
lessly and offensively antagonizes the
views of the distressed industrial classes.
His curt answer, to a perhars rode inter
rnption, in a public speech at the Wyo
ming celebration, telling the laborer that
the way to get five hund~ed dollars was to
go and earn it, left many bitter memories
among the tens of thousands of honest and
industrious citizens who would gladly earn
any amount if they could find employment.
It was passing around the vinegar of
political oratory when the sugar was just
as handy and would have been especially
acceptable, coming from the Secretary of
tl e Treasury. In a recent statement made
to the Tribune's Wa.Whington correspondent
he committed an inexcusable folly for
such an astute politician as lie has been
reckoned. It was not ousy an error in
policy but (qually an error in fact. He de
Blares against the prosecution of public
improvements by the government, and e
sconts the idea that sucth a policy would t
relieve the industry of the country. "Not b
one man in five hundred would be bene
Bted by any such outlay on the part of the b
government," is his answer to the appeal c
to the Governmant to give all the aid it g
can in a legitimate way, to employ the idle it
labor of the country.
In this regard Secretary Sherman griev- u
asly errs. It is true that the government c
could not directly employ one in five hun
Bred of the present unemployed laborers, s
hut it could accomplish the most benefi
eat results by the prompt and liberal b
prosecution of every public improvement di
sctually needed by the government. It ai
would give direct employment to many
worthy people now in enforced idleness,
nd their employment would employ thou
ends of others in furnishing materials; ni
ll the shop-keepers and tradesmen who er
ipply the laborers would be benefited, in
nd all branches of industry and trade Pi
could feel the quickening of business. sF
;very dollar paid out by the government of
or legitimate labor would reach through a1
arions channels of business, giving thrift if
olall as it passed among them. The gov- Pi
rnment cannot assume to give employ- he
ent to its people as a fundamental prio- r
iple of governmental policy; but every hi
vilized government of the world has To
lelded to imperious necessity at times to h
reserve the peace and promote the pros- hc
erity of its communities. It was thus
hat Napoleon I. made France the grand
t of nations. He first mowed down the of
ommune with grape and canister until it Ot
elded to law and then employed the our .be
'ivors either in the diversified arts of peace b
r in the empty glory of war. It was thus CI
at Pennsylvania revived her people th
ter every great business prostration.
er public improvements, commenced
ter the war of 1812, are more the ti
insments of necessity than of delib- G:
rately planned progress. They developed mi
e wealth and industries of the state, but a
ey, firat of all, quickened business and de
red the leading energies of the Common- G
ealth from hopeless bankruptcy. un
Itf Becretary Sherman will glance over
e country he will see various public
uprovements already in progress and all
hers contemplated by law. These are ap
resumed to be legitimate and necessaery
rtaioly it is not for a Cabnloet officer or a de
reeident to decide otherwise, and they in1
in be prosecuted with greater economy be
ow than at any period in the past. It t
lold, at the same time, give employment Al
thousands of laborers and diffse sl
rougbont commueotis inealeulable bless
ge to the iudustrial elseses. Indepoa- a
dlet or the qeetlon of bsedttg labor,
l wise goverument woeald praeate it
necessary improvements when they an bea
most cheoply construeted, and it is the
most jeet of all complaints against
the Democratic majority of the Hons
that it diminished many appropriations be
cause laborers might vote the wrong way
as the next election. Oa this point Seere
tary Sherman and Speaker Randall stand
abreast with each other, only the Speaker
has been shrewd enough not to blurt out
his views i offenseive speech to the starv
ing multitude.
BLABPHZMOU BRADICALISM.
New rwk Table'
The hostility to the priests, to religion,
to everything sacred which the French
Radical prints display tous lee jour,, loces
nothing of its intensity. It is positively
startling. While peace prevalls and the
laws are enforced there is not much dan
ger of the "olericals" being sent to exile
or the guillotine; bat the infidel political
writers have evidently hatred enough it,
reserve to provoke a prinet.hunt were the
conditions favorable. The other day the
foundation-stone of a lyceum was laid In
Lille with a good deal of ceremony, sad
this is how the Bepublieain exolted: "The
deposit of the first stone of the lyceum of
Lille was made on Sunday with much
pomp, aod without the smallest assietance
from the priests (pretraille). Messrs. the
Clericals had been invited-to stay at
home I Not a sontane, not a surplice, not
a tonsure on the horizon. Truly the eye
was rejoiced."
But this was not an isolated case. Lille
had not initiated the new order of things
Some time previously another town had
acted with similar independence of spirit :
"'A few days before there was the first
stone of a hospital laid at St. Germain-en
Laye, under some healthy conditions. One
can imagine the exclamations of their rev
erences."
No doubt the imaionation might conjure
up a great many different things if it were
given play, but the veracious historian of
the Republicain saves all trouble and un
certainty by supplying the exclamations
himself : "Death and damnation I The
topitals without God! The lyceums with
out God I"
And after this putting with the months
of the priests an interjected characteristic
of his own circles, not of theirs, he coolly
sets down his answer: "Yes, yes, gentle
men-without God. And you shall see that
neither hospital nor lyceum will be one
whit the worse of the deprivation."
J. Milton Turner, ex-United States
Minister to Liberia, is a colored man of
.more than ordinary ambition. He has
now secured the nomination for Congress
from the Third Congressional (St. Louis)
district of Missouri, from the colored Re
publican convention which met in St.
Louis Wednesday. It Is somewhat singu
lar that the Globe-Democrat does not
indorse Mr. Turner's aspirations, and Post
master Filley, the Republican ringmaster,
is opposed: to the colored candidate for
Congressional honors. The convettion
which dominated Turner was an indepen
dent Repu can arrangement, the mem
~ mre¶lY g that the 7,000 colored voters
of St. Louis had been fooled long enough
by the Republican leaders, and would now
play their own cards. Mr. Turner, in his
speech at the convention, declared that the
white Republican officials had dbne noth
ing for his race, save give one a position
as messenger and another that of a boot
black in the Customhouse. "If the Repub
lican party is sincere," said he, "it will not
reject a man because his skin is black."
The conclusion of the St. Louis colored
epnublicans was that the "grand old party"
is not sincere by a long shot-and they are
quite right.
Frederick the Great was peculiar in diot
stics as in other things. "To-day'" Zim
merman writes, "the King had taken a
trest quantity of soup made of the strong
mst of gravy drawn from the most healing
hinogs. With it he mixed a large table
ipoonful of mace and pounded ginger. He
eno ate a large slice of beef stewed in
)randy. This he followed up by a copious
ilowance of an Italian dish, composed
alf of maize floor and half of Parmesan
heese. To this be added the juice of a
arlic, and the whole is fried in butter till
t acquires a crust as thick as one's finger.
bhls is called polenta. At length, contin- -
es Zimmerman, the King, praising the ex- L
ellent appetite which the dandelion had
yoven him, concluded the scene with a A
erge plate of eel pie, so hot and so highly
easoned, that it seemed to have been
aked in hell." Then he concludes :
While at the table the King fell asleep,
ad was seized with convulsions."
A street incident is related by a St. Louis
ewepaper about a dog which, being both-.
red by a bee one hot day, as he was dos
,g by a grocer's door, incautiously snap- .,
ed it up in his mouth. He made a snoden H
ring to his feet as if he had justthought g,
something that he had to do in a hurry,
ad the hair all over him raised on end as ,
Ihe had been electrified. Then he in
ranced around a moment, shaking his 1l
cad frantically as if he was worrying a .
t. A little black object dropped from (.
is mouth, which he looked at inquiringly ,*
ir a brief instant, and then started off in
Ite to see a man around the corner,
wling dismally as he went.
Monsiguor Becks, General of the Order
Jesans, tis the tweoty-secood general of the
rder, and is the third Belgian who has
en raised to that dignity, the other two
inag Everard, Mercurian (1573 1580), and
barles de Nojelle (1682 1686). The Bfirst
iree Generlsa were Spanoards. Loyola
531-1556), Laynes (1558-1565), anod
anclsoo Borgia (1565-1572). Eleven
mes a Italian has been chosen, twice a
erman, once a Pole, and once a Dutch 10
an, John Rootman, of Amsterdam,
acted in 1839, and died in 1853. On his
ath Monsignor Beckx succeeded to the l
sneralship, which he has held for the
precedeond period of twenty-five years.
An erring bausband, who bad exhausted
I explanations for late hours, aod bad no
,ology ready, recently slipped into the
use, about one o'clock, very softly,
noded himself gently, and began rock
g the cradle by the bedside, as tf he had
on awaked out of a sound sleep by In
tble criee. He had rocked away for
e minutes, when Mary Jane, who had
leatly observed the whole mar ryre, i
id, "Come to bed, yeou fool; the baby
a's thtrm" L
R. M. & B. J. MONTGOMERY,
FURNITURE EMPORIIUM,
CORNER CAMP AND POYDRAB ITREETS, NEW ORLEANS. *
C" W
i nusa P as a- oX u i rt
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AT
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AND UNDER ST. PATRICK'S -HLL,
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town for that money nd In the laist stylee. I am ofoerign Parlor ItIe in the latest etyles very low, .
ing ten pleces Walnut. in hir eloth rame, 6l5 and npwarde.
And a VERY LAOG AUSKOBTMUNT of ail kinds of ]URNIITURE, too numerous to mnotlen, es eP
an cnap.
Partes in need of FURNITURE will do wcll tocall and ezatine my stock and prices, for they se M
lowest in the city.
AllU oode pcked and shipped free of charge, and Furniture taken on Storage very low.
Thanking Imy friends and the publio for their past patronage. I solioit a continuance of the same Il e
usr
WM. F. NOVEL,
Noe. 171 and 173 Poydres 8treet. nor Carondelet
0ol4 77 ly and under S. Patrick's Hall. Newrn
WATCHES, JEWELRY, ETC.
MONEY TO LOAN
ox
DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, WATCHES, SILVER
WARE, PIANOS, LOOKING-GLASSES and
FURNITURE of all descriptions, and all other
personal property, Gone, Pistols, etc., eto.
- AMO -
On STOCKS, BONDS, and other Collaterals, In large
and shabll sums, at a low rates of Interest as any
chartered Instituoton in this city.
PLEDGES KEPT ONU YEAR.
Hart's Loan Office,
43.........Baronne Street......,...43
(Opposite the .O. O. Co.)
MAURICE J. HART, Agent.
N. B.-Partles not betn able to call In person will
reaeive prompt attention by communcating with the
above.
ALL BUSIRNESS STRICTLY COPFIDENTIAL.
The busines of 48 St. Charles stroet. known
"Hart's Brokrs' Ofoo." will boe conlnued as hereto.
fore. alt 78 ly
JOHN P. ROCHE,
Jeweler and Optician,
Watches and Jewelry Carefully Repaired.
SPECTACLES AND EYE-GLASSES
Of Every Description.
Particulor attestion paid to muit the sight rcura ely.
No. 98 Camp Street
d10 77 ly WSrw ontlls
INSURANCE.
HIBERNIA INSURANCE COMPANY,
Oebe, No. 37 Camp Street.
JOHN HENDEMON, President.
JOHN H. HANNA. Vice President.
THOB. P. BRAGO, Seoretary.
AmLt.............................. 8211S
At an election held on Monday, the 6th Inet., the
following named gentlemen were ehsen Directors ec
thi Oompany to serve for the ensling year
John Hende o, John H. Hanna,
Thon s Knl. Thomas Smith,
T'he. Glimore. W. J. Outelh.
John T. Gibbons, William Hart,
umile Gauche. David Jackson
F. . Gasquet. Mt. Galvy,
George MeCloekey.
And at a meeting of the Board, held May 13th,
JOHN HBSDERBON was elected President. JOHN
H. HANNA, Vloo-Preidentn and THOS. F. BRAGG,
Secretary.
The Board deolared out of the net profltt of the
,omrany for the past twelve months ten (1n) per cent
nterest on the paild up capital and five (5) per cent
dividend on premiums paid by stockholder. (making,
with the rebate, 20 per cent on premium.). Said
ntereet and dividend to be placed to the credit of the
stock notes.
Interest and dividends on full paid stock payable In
sah at the ofoe of the Oempany on and after Jene 15th
THOB. P. BBAGG. Seoretary.
New Orleans Jane 1. 167. myl9 iT Iy
PHOTOGRAPHY
AS A FINE hAR,
II ALL OF ITS
MAGNIFICENCE OF BHADE AND COLORING.
AT
W. W. WASHBURN'S,
109............Canal Street.......... 109
All Paitures taken at thin oGanry ar fully guaranteed
for aeomracy and uatrstc finish.
CHARGBO MODERATE. m It 78 ly
THZ
CHURCH ORGANS
STLT By
JOHNSON & SON,
OF WEATFIELD, MAS.,
ABB SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHER&
Otmolli. Is beauty .4a purity of ton. sd power.
Oueraeted in tLe mo ts ash o bd olmaI
tua, tinw1a. a t. urn pn .a m lo t
mIattaa thoio ath tRor iutesae romo -m
aN a~i L·. tuS I MtmAtbmg ash Pu p7f
LADIES' DEPARTEENT.
LADIES' HAIR STORE
AND
Fancy Goods Bazaar,,
159.............Canal Street.............. L
Tbh proprietor of thi establishment (0. T. t Lu
LItNG), h. onnetautly en bhand alU style. eaoeh m
qealdtle of HUMA' HAkIR. He Is lae pmo ee teo
roeplr and make good to order at abort noale.
lnoa constonUtly In ftenp of rodo from the aY
and Europe. be oan a alsl ous r tehe mealt oempe
aortmeon that can be found LoatLh o
JR WBLB Y,
In GOLD fTLEVR, PLATID. EIOGLLSH G04ET,
REAL SHELL, IVORY. COLLVLOID,
CORAL. ETC., TC.o
TO FANS
to also given partloulr attentlon, In uch quallUes
PEAiL HANDL, TSSIA
LEATHES, ETO.
All Country Order promptIl Nded to.
LADIES', MISSES' AND GENTLEMEN'S
UNDERWEAR.
The Sisters of the Good Shepherd
bhave establsobed, for the convenlneeo of Ladlei am
Gentlemen. a depot for the sale of Ladle', Miee ml
Gentlemen's UnderwearpInfsate' Robes and ChildUen'
Dresnes, at the Etabllehbment of Mrs. .. LO LAN
14 Baronne street, where a tall line of their ooeed W
be kept sad sold at the most reasonable prices
Orders a'es received, oeT TI7
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
J A. G. FISHER, M. D.
OFFICE AND BESIDENC3,
G---............. Felicity Road............. 1
Between Camp and M[hgalos Streeot.
C mce Hours-From 7 to 9 a. m. and from 3to p.ia.
G. WEBxrDRJL'BS,
DENIFAL SURGEON,
155..........St. Oharles 8treet.... ...:
my7e Sy OI orerewt4.L
WM. B KLEINPETER,
NOTARY PUBLIO
COMMISSIONER OF DEEDS,
61............. Camp Street.... ........
ao9677 ly Corner of Commerotal Plae.
W. B. LANCASTIR.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
40..............Camp Street............4
Betwean OGraver and Oommon;
MISCELLANEOUS.
p. A. MURRAY,
CISTERN MAKER,
No. 191 Magazine Street.
ALL WORK WARRA NTED.
A lot of Cypree OUIERNS. -
Ico t.o 9o.0%d gala eseeilty. m
the beet material sd wermm .
(JzAPEST.
Eremlums awarded ats
two I LAuI*5D Stat. Pla, ma 84
ladumaral ZEpointha M
Aul kinds ad COaterm mad.e ad u.
SBlD FOR PRICE LISTS. pT T7 I,
F. CAtLLua. O. CARET. c. ars"
CALLERY & CO.,
PELICAN ODORLESS APPARATUS
For Emptying Vaults.
WOx DONE OL'LA AlD l aNAT--oKAso
RELLAIOE[LE
Particular attenation paid to Repairli ad Cmeotia
Vaults. rde left t say t fo letl
places will recaive prompt atnsatlas
Between Camp asd It. Chaurle troee,.
226.... .. . Joeephine Stret... . «..r
Between Coeasa tanad sMatastne.
37 PrmeCEeUN STUeET. 5tred Dabeeet.
No e7 Machlates' Iraene, under i. Gesrles fi.
Pie ts aMss be mae n w eth aboe. ulasm
0. mett gd . i _
IA'p

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