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The morning star and Catholic messenger. (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, November 29, 1868, Morning, Image 6

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MoRNINO STAR AND CATHOLIC )MmIEWGAZ .
NEW OILE.ANS; SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 22. tB 8a.
Letter from Bay St. Louis.
1868.
Dear Sirs-Having been prt" *the-ER.
amination and Exhibition of the students of
St. Stauislans College, I feel that a few remarks
concerning such anl excellent Catholic institu
tion will be acceptible to your numerous read
ers, and at the same time a simple act of jus
tice to that deserving establishment. Lot our
Catholic Schools and Colleges be kiow'n and
they will ,be liberally patronized. This is my
motto, and I am-only sorry that my humble e,.
ertionrs will fall so far short of what I have
proplsed to myself. "
The examination began onl Monday, the 16th
inllstllt alld adwas conltitinuet tile same evening
and :also. the foll),iing day. To say that it
wvas pr llJr-t suctces-s would be useless wolrds;
if I alut-i that it surpassed the umost sagluillne
'expltat'lioru of it., earinest admirers, I should
be nlctartr' tihe truth. Although manluy of tlhe
youtng- r lil-i ,ls appeared there in public for
fihe fi:-t tin, t11h ; anLswered correctly and
with thait :ea:.. and catlalienlleo which alre the
result ,il' tloriughi and systeriatic training.
V'hat I say of the ytounger lalpils applies with
greater fare to tillhe oldr and more aldvalnced
clrasses. Thlh y answered readily malny practi
- cal questionls, ranld explained clearly many dittli
culties that would have puzzled older and
mlore expllerienlced mlinds.
The frien:dly and familiar manner in which
the questions were addressed on the one hand,
and tile chiidlike yet respectfiul atlection mani
fested on the other, elicited the following re
mark fr'onm several gentlemen: "I always conl
sidered an examination dull and dry, but this
one is quite the contrary." Another fact, which
contributed to render it pleasaint and interest
ing was, tile tasteful variety of choice comic
dialoguers, well dalivered pieces, and delightful
musical selections, on the piano and violin'
each so excellent inl its kind, and so well exe
cuted as to receive tumultuous applqause--nay,
nlany were encored again and again.
Tihe students of St. Stanislaus seent to pos
sess special talents for music, or rather specialI
facilities for perfecting themselves in that
beautiful art. The College Band, under the
direction of tile talented professor of music,
Blro. 31. t;erniain. has already wonr for itself so
iainnly cotntitntdations, that it woual Ie suller
tluouors oll y part to Ir "i" iaa is akl lnlid perfi,r
inralces dulrrilg the last few days. Tile execu
tion on the lpiani and violin, especially some
choiceaillnrts all trhese instruullrts, won uriver
s*al praise.
S'ht3. %l-nrttior ':iangr oil' on Wednesday
nighlt, :and truly iit was a disi:lay of artistice
aril aoratlricartl skill. "The lliidaen Cert," a
beratiiful, illlrii it Int- and l:ighly interrrltilg dya
naa i' ('-ia- b ry n a W'i-rr'ar ivi-n, W jlai r-a I in such
an :alh" anrlr attlractive r i anrallt , tihat duritag the
citir' pierforianice the attentiion oft tihe ndli
encet il Vea %ve.:riled filr a inottaltilt, ant at tihe
last touchllillng scen' lle many eyes were dilnt with
tern's. The morall of tile piece, so nlalae, so
lofty, so holy, ,'u!iil it but strike every heart.
if some of tIli th'i.tie plays in some slight de
gree resembledl the virtuous seartirratents of the
" llitdlen (G;tm," how mitany foul thoughts andl
horrid crimes would nevert have betten thonglht
of. "T'he rlidden Gent!" what a poetic title,
and how nrluh does St. Stanuislaus resaemble it !
For though it has been patronized to a certain
extenlt, how far has it been from receiving that
patronage fial econtidence which it so richly
ideserves. Like the hero in this piece. tile good
Brothers who direct this institution tail on
with silenit energy, exlacting is reward only
fromll aho\e,. 1 would not deprive them of this
rawartl by publishing their merit, but I would
that tarrnt-s art others who tiish their chlil
dreli rdnea'ltdl ill a Christian andtl tlthoroughly
]prna.tical lllmanner, should try this "'lidden
(lear." W. '1. L.
THII: F"'I.ir;;IT ea. Til: JE.st'ITS.-The s'[(e
rial crre-;-pondnt of th-e TimeJ s ' at 11adrid
tell ts '" that mtorea tlitrt l .:0111 Jestlits have
fled rt c .is the frontier to l'orttgalt. Sever
al stcore 'i.i ther taaae order thave taken ref
ulge' ia I ullarotila'. In mtast towns, their al
lites of St. Vi incrnt dl t'. Palt, antd of other
denomirintitats, hve be'en expelled or dis
'persed by the Jullntas. It1 somllie iplaces,
-even the episettlail s(cmiilnaries havet' been
closed. It is chlear, ill short, that if the
wind eacntiniaes to hlov r'l'-oaa the s uate alrrar
te'L, Jes its, tioiatks, prll'iests, a eilli t'vllle illas,
the'n issuing a thctrlce for tile surllpre'ssioli of.
hias giatni gr1'.at -ati klttlifaiait ir El-rigiaat.
hate ntrr tohe airth olfitl atitil 'i i toa-io thus rh
hrld i' i lit 'If th, - l il-ra tait . til t aits, ilt
I loVir'llllnw l oi f which p oll ill'ers(' I tlo lIt; t';itll
tlio . thi' . ii. lt is i ttar but t or k illt
lt " t rliat iar l at-wi w. it' i ii l -t irils in itt'
tal , l ta tlil i'r ..t: . \ail hn Iill
a'iiii. :Ia ;.'Iti illail rllht.i, . ill c it-,l i 11tha
iGti I hlts larita'-t l t Ie ."'oicty tof' Mt ita. -
a-a-lit ala 'lai n|. -
tiviar it'"a alilt t rm alntr f i it Vi ('lat igr-s'a.
it i.-+itTi -nill atracr a tantarta. i--atiC of gt-Ctia
THE LADY'S LEAP.
[cONCLUDED FRO Ora LAST.]
"Do, Leo, as you judge best. I rely en
tirely on you now. But do not let it be
knovIn to mnore people than there is an -ab
solute necessity for consulting."
----'I will be as careful as of my own honor.
Let me think awhile; .there may be pos
sibly some better course."
While this was passing inside the parlor,
Ralph Warner was crouching under the
window, which he had taken pirevious oc
casion to open half an inch, outside, and
took in every word that was spoken with
greedy ears. His worthy wife had angrily
beckoned him away, but he simply shook
his head, and kept his . station doggedly.!
Fearing to'mak-ea scene, Mrs. Warner gave
up the attempt, and- indignantly left him to
his meanness.
CIIAI'TER IV.
Though-trying to make light of the hor
rible story and its confirmatory circum
stances, to frt and cheer poor Ellen,
Lionel's heart was full of ire misgivings.
Mr. Wren's conviction of the reality of the
crime staggered his unbelief more than all
the rest. 1Ho knew him to be uncorrupt
ible ; and though he had so glibly called
hinm an ass, he perfectly well knew that he
was only such in the opinion of the shall
low vulgarians.who cannot conceive high
intellect devoting its plowers to other and
nobler purposes than the pursuit of wealth.
The rector was not a man to be easily de
luded-his very antiquarian pursuits ren
dered hint habitually cautious and wary ;
and though convinced fully that the chafge,
confession, skull, and the whole train of
attendant circumistances was a cunning fa
brication of John Leyland's, lie felt with
strong anxiety and rage that it Would not
be easy, even if possible, to unravel it,
and that the consequences might'be bitter
in the extreme.
But bitter as were his feelings, what were
or could they be to Ellen's i Words can
not paint them. Think what an, agony
would gnaw into- your inmost heart were
the revered and spotless memory of a dead
and most beloved father dragged- from the
grave to be branded with -a guilt so foul.
What if, despite of reason, recollection,
love, and reverence, rebellious surges of
appalling doubt hurled on your soul their
vitriolic spray I Think, think of this, and
spare me the vain effort to portray-a woe
so strange and so unmitigable.
The grinding jar of rapid wheels upon
the road startled them from their dismal
reveries, and Ralph from his shabby'post
of eaves-dropping.
He cleverly escaped detection by either
his.guests or the occupants of the vehicle',
t:.li I mel w up the window imme
diately the sounds reached him, and the
rattling.ly came round the bend of the
road at the same instant. Iis dexterity
looked very much like the resuit of long
practice.
'Your uncle and cousin ! I fully ex
pected them," said Audley leaving the
window.
"O, dear, what ought I to do ?"
"Run up stairs, and leave all to _e. I
can deal best with themi alone." `o
"It seems so cowardly. N'o,Pwj lstay
with you."
"Pray, love, be advised. I shall feel
much umore free without you. There, run i
iup," lie said, tenderly kissing her unresist
ing lips, "I'll send nurse to you.."
Site complied. quietly, without haste or
flurry.
Lionel went to meet them at the door.
"IMr. Audley !" said the elder of the two
unwelcome visitors, "I thought you were in
London."
"I missed the train, and catme on here
very fortunately, as it happens."
Mr. Leyland did not appepr to think so
by any means.
"My niece is here t" he asked.
"Sihe is. I have been expecting you for
some time."
-'llas she, may I ask, acquainted you
with the cirecumstances that led her to her
veiry cxtrardinary proceedings this morn
iung "
-'As far as she is acquainted with them,
she has ; but I lmust observe that I do not
considetr her leaving home rather than sub
nit to an enforced marriage with your son,
at all extraordiuary."
"T'May I have a word with you in pri
-yate ?
'-'By all imenus. ]id pleased to follow
iie," .-ait Anulley, leading the way into the
parlor. is your sin's piresence relquiisite :"
"I think it higly desirable-unless you
olbject."
;'1 anli holly indiflerent. O, nurse, pray
Step n1 stails and stay with Miss Leylaunl
till tlhese geiitlemen go,"'' he said as ho
crossed tihe kitchen.
His cootlness was all assnumed. lie had
no settletilm-i-indteed, it was impossible
he could have-oly a vague holpe that y,3:
putting Mr. Leylhiid into a palssion he
ilight thrlow hilm oil' Iris guard, and obtain
some chlut t, unriii.avel the ri.IS'ality hI' felt
conyillcnd they hadl toiieocted, i lspite of i
all evidencii. The' youig lIuau fell into i
the trapj-thc ehhlr was too ,wary.
"'Dl)o you mean t, say we are not to see
my couain ?" blustcr(.d John.
"'.Assiredly Ilot. Sllu has tlhrown hers(llf
ilpoln the protcclion of t's,-e worthy lico
1lh', anld slhe sh:ll hnt he. umlested."
"lie ,uilet, Joi,,'" intel-.rl,,-ild Mr. Lay
laml, a.s his .444 wats hreatlhing o4 1 igrily- ;
"'|[1I(1'' i, 1144 ila(ll 44,t 1 1 ill'l ilmllli (ll lll1(i 1
f' -.h II Itid of l iint i a t ti41' ..:U I 'l-4
.i " l i ,4 4 , l. -l l I a\ lr-. 4 v 1- a ,,1 : :. - .i t t,' I 1 3.
uth Bi ut Ill ,,y ist Iit Vl it to 1i4, l4 . Sl ,'"s i
".A' k ',h at i hi,\1 i, i -- l lljl:l( , I i -4 t
it di...] , i ti, thi: \\i h 1 n,1, tl:" -y tih. ,'jr
:'14u14. 14i4l11 li'l114. a , 1, 1-1411. the co ,ji 'e
gtil . Ia l i 'l ci. I h:j listil Il h t i* t r' tstn,,]
rat hlr i t han bring 111 hi llicientlhy- sub
Stantital chi trgj. .,;trust umv brothaer's'niunm
ory, great as were ply reasons, founded on
peradmal recollections, for believing in his
guilt."
"That tenderness for Miss Leyland's
peace scarcely agrees with your violent
eagerness to force her }nto_ an abhorred
marriage with your son there," said ,Lionel,
indicating the young man by a gesture of
indignant scorn, "as soon as Mr. Wren's
supposed discovery gave you the means."
"Be just, sir. Could I, in common jus
tice, rob my son of his rightful inheritanice;
apd by what other means-could this horri
;ble disgrace be averted from the family ex
cept by the marriage of the cousins ?"
"She offered to make over the property
to you, and in her name I repeat the offer ;
my fortune, thank God! will amply suffice
us," said Lionel, determined to proclaim
their intended union, and so change the
discussion to safer ground; "and this
without further inquiry into the truth or
falsehood of the charge."
"Mir. Audley, I did you wrong yesterday
in imputing interested motives to actuate
your proposal for miy niice. I fully retract
the unjust and angry words I used, and beg 4
your forgiveness."
"iou accept, then :" asked Lionel eager
"It is impossille, unortunately : the es
tates are settled not on Ellen, but her
eldest son-; your 1lu.nciarion would not
bar his action for recovery; and the miser
able secret would come before a court.
There is no other way lbr justice to be
done to both than by her nairrisge with
John."
"That sir, shall never be."
"Let me see my niece.' It is necessary. I
should speak to her." d
"I have already told you, sir, that you
-shall not see or speak to her," returned
Lionel; "my determination is final."
"Then, sir, I shall at once, as her guar
dian, apply to the ne*est magistrate for a i
warrant," said Ievland.
"If you dare, of course you will; but I i
do not think you dare." . .
"Not dare! and wherefore should I not?"
"Because I believe you forged your bro- I
ther's handwriting, and contrived the .
whole scheme t" force Ellen into a marriage i
with that hound !" said Lionel, giving the
reins to his stern excitement. "I will not i
tamper with tha truth : I do not 'know this -
but I suspect if strongly, and the keenest 1
eyes of the detective-office shall henceforth i
watch you. What I do knowfis this: that i
you have speculated on the stock exchange
ever since your brother's death, and latter
ly lost largely-enorluously' ; and from my a
soul I believe you haVe fed your gamrbler's
rage and luxury with Ellen's property, and
in the certainty of detection and exposure 1
on her coming of age, have fabricated this
vile scheme to conceal otrfr fraud and pec
ulations by making 'her your son's wife- f
seizing the moment of her mother's absence c
to hurry her to the Irrecoverable ruin and t
degredation of suqh a union."
"I scorn the inlputation, it is as wild as I
it is wicked. WVere you not present at the
finding and the opening of the box I Was
not the knife with my blrother's-I will not ,
call him s--the liurderer's alne ona it,
found by Mr. Vrni, whose character evenil
you dare lot impeach I Did not another a
uniumpeachable witiness, VIr. Vaughan, pro- i
nounce the skull that of a youung, woman,
at the time it was found:? Tell me, then, I
tell me before you utter yourt'fan-ouscon- I
jectures. how it came there ?"
"I daont think as he can, Master John," a
said old Wainer, putting his head in at the t
window. having resumed his post of listen- a
er from the moment they entered the par
lor; "I don't think as lie can; but. you can, a
if you like, and so can I, and I do like-so a
here goes !" t
"Warner!" exclaimed Audley, "what I
are you thinking oft Surely you have not I
been listening to our words ?" i
"Ay, but I have, though, and heard e
every one of 'em, and read you papers, as r
Miss Ellen let &rop, before I shoved 'emn a
under the chair; they're old acquaintances I.
of mine, arn't they, bMaster John I and 1
here they are; every word of 'em, in f
print.
"In print!" exclaimed Lionel, in utter i
astonishment. 1L
"Ay, in plint, and have been nigh twen
ty years; onily look for yourself," said
Warner, fluttering a dogs'-eared number of
an old magazine in his hand.
"It is a vile conspiracy ! A lie of this
old ruflian. Come, John, let us go ait once
to thie neare;l .tagistrate for a warranit. A
minute lost may be irreparable," said Ley
land, with! amazing steadiness.
His sonu ollowed him, turning only at the
door to shake his fist ist t Audley's lack with
impotent ltiage, and the next ilomuent they
were rattling along tie road. -
Ellen hlstened down at the sound of-the
wheels, and a few words put ier ill posses
sion of the new aspect of afil'iis. Old
W\iarner's account of the lilatter was very s
simalile. Soon after Mr. Hlenry Leyland's I
nalurriage, a medical friend had conic to
slpend a tbrief holiday with lhimi. lie brought I1
the hi.tad fori the pnurlose of some special I
stuldy oni whicl hlce was then cnga;ged..Ley
land Abbey, however, was too guy a place a
for thie l,ursuit of kiuowledge, and the head a
was iforgotten till it made its piresence very a
sensibile iid the library, which had been at
lotted to him for st utldyS , and never inter
edtl f,r a we.ek. Some discussion occurrt til
iii the slnokilig-rooli one night, ihe went j
tlhere ifor a bIook of refrenice, amid alt o:.In h
Iecaiillme awarc oaf hisi negligeic. lie. H x- t
lainned his dilinlnlt to thie lbrothaers, :ii I
they huried it i tile ruitns, an old sl- it
tlock -uip box, ance btilogi'ii to Inliy,
ut m lkl d wi t hi iiti is i itials, '.trvila . - t t
(ol i. (In olIlli i m' hi'ijn tilltll i' i t o I, : k '- i
li.tim, .i u- ai .ute d the idea t al, i. 1" ( - .
vii, ii whl'itii t- tilCil th  hlitt auii ii
Ip;itt, l-himiry siir ving as try. Thet. I
oigin'+mal manu,|tin iit, in llenry's h;ini d lemig ;
tlu ig aside aliid f',rgotten, ti JIohlo7 cn
it aiccidntially ii a dirawer'f oliip ir.- i
aid liIbrarIy lllllt.r, adind made tl : we
have' seen. of.it, relyiniliant at If Ioi
great ,meit published as4nf iI oild ti
bme wholly orgot -n or u o After A
some seamh, g by a 4 nm or', le or
. gII\1OIBMEl''b y
found the box, and having placed an old
penknife of his brother's" under the bottom,
which he slightly wedged-down and cover
ed with mould, so as to escape a first search,
he hid it in the crypt. It was easy to man
age it being .opportuuely, found, and the
initials helping to persuade the fiqder of
its being a relic of the abbey, nothing now
remained but the bare skull. By giving it
to Mr. Wren, he was certain of the box
beidig thoroughly examined and the pen
knife fpund. When this occurred he pa
cified the rector for a day or two until he
could get Ellen's mother out of the way,
then showed him the tale, the title of which,
A Deathbed Confession, went for to delude
thienatartled clergyman, and sprung his
mine. The scheme was desperate, but so
were his affairs. As Audley had supposed,
he had gambled away all Ellen's funded
property-the land he could not touch
and exposure was imminent. That. very
day Audley, with Mrs. Leyland's consent,
had asked him for Ellen's hand. lie re
pulked him roughly, insultingly; and hav
inug got rid of him, pounced on his victim.
how lnelr he came to success need not be
told. Her onergy alone saved her from the
worst fate that can belitl awoman, marriage
with a low-nmiyled debauchee.
It may be altked why -he did not accept
her" and Audley's lproffered renunciation of
the estate. lie could not. lie was far too
clever to suppose the rascally contrivance
Icould have ally duration, or indeed serve
:any pIurpose inut that he lnade of it. ilnd
lie succeeded lie would have cared little for
exposure-treated it. a:s guood joke; but lie
couldl not stand exposure tand rulin too.
Ihuirying to London, lie laid hands on
Ellen's few rei.i;iaiing thousands und left
England for ever.
Warner's share in the matter was light.
lie was then butler at the hall, and, as we
(nay guess,coguisant ofall that passed there
in. The tale lie thought the most sublime
production of the human mind, and kept
the magazine in which it was printed, in re
mnemberance of his master, when le married
Lionel's nurse soon after. and stocked the
little farm on which lie had liv
John Leland had no suspicion of his know
ing anything of the irfatter.
Need more be told it was as vain to
attempt description of their joy as of their
grietf. Let it suffice to say they were as
happy in that hour as this mortal state per
Inits. Even more happy, perhaps, in the
revulsion of their feelings from extreme
distress to sudden and unhoped-forjoy than
when, threa short months afterwards, they
stood togetherat the alter. And yet never
were two more true and loving hearts utited,
and never wedding-day inaugurated a
brighter life than they have led since then.
John Leyland's peculations, great as they
were in actual anollllt, were never missed
from the united fortunes of the lovers; andl
even in our wealthyt land fter indeed are
the ciiTITen with fairer iprospects than those
of tile little heir of Audley Hall and Ley
laund A bb'ey. d
lIO3ME S'VE-Tr II ae.-m-T'lhere is noc place
like home, tlter a!1i. NSo matter \ewhere you
have been ori hw gaily the titite has been
ptassed, whlu at lat l you comne back to your
own house. and set your foot upon the fa
imiliar floors, and take your seat at the
faiily table, you rejoicee. Dlan is a hlomie
lo.vingauitul by__At_ttite. _ tou_tmauy have
been in iner place.s,lud fed on da;iltier vi- c
ands, but the charm af ownership tangs
albout your somnewhat faded curtains, and
those tables and chairs scratched by chil
dren'rs fingers and grazed by little restless
boots; and, -somehow, pork and beans, or
apple dumplings, taste better at home than
any fine-made dishes elsewhere, though
they were superintended by a jewel of a
French cook. People sleep best in their own
beds, also, and only look like themselves
in their own looking-glasses. Did you
ever notice thatit is always so? Mrs. Smith's
mirror causes you to look too broad and fat,
alid Mrs. Jonses' glass mtakes yol appear
lhoig and thin. At your friend's inl New
York you always fancied one side of your
face out of drawing; and when you were at
your Quaker cousin's in Philadelphia, they
had a sad colored mirror, which mide you
look -upon yourself as a ghost. When, tfor
the first time you catch sight of yourself ill
your own looking-glass, you feel like say
ing,-"Hlow are you? I haven't seen you for
an age!" It it very odd, too, but to a wo
man nobody's tea is like her own. There
does not seem to le a possibility of making
any great difference wherlt people buy the
saute iqladlityand use the s.;nte quantity, yet
the results are an var.ious as tie dlispni
sitions of the tea brewers. You never en
joy any one's teat as you do that you i maCke
yourself or have ma;te. ''hen, away f-romit
hsIle you are always obliged to be on your
good ibehavior. Saucy thiugs rise to your º
lips and are choked down. You feel like
imaking a0neriry remIark or allusion, and ire
strain yourself. Ten to one you wotuliilot C
be understood, anti some solemn individual
alllongyoulr auditors, would "bepyour palr- C
doll, but wotitld you be kind etiough to say
thalt agaimi?" You are.neve.t ia. wha,.t we i-i
lieve the psychologists calt 'the siphlerc"of
stranlllgers, ind when yeou retuch hlotuxe after
a long absence, the truth of tlhis is very
'appalrcent. A glance is better uinl(hrstootl
thlat a suntite"ice anywhere else, and 'youlr
folks always know wheni yvon are iin fun atiud
in ,':tarest. Not to Ibe olligedl to sit Iolt
uIlrithlt anld smile even if you have the
hItdatlche;l to talk whether lyou halve any
thing to say or mit; ito laugh at atnythiL
muoiiial witlttl lut'itiag a1i" it tie's 'teliti gs :
tau to It e cros.s, if you ,att to ., yijo
th:t lxttl'ut \ lisnt tailo dinp p t nyhody .
.-r. .-' IN I Ht:.--A h -igar a.i Ig
"titithtt ft' ;tilitis, hie give hMt, by ti.tak',
at : liitii'. Tli'e ptor fllow, oin lvr'ei\-inig t
vlhicth Smiollett g;t\-e it hack to himii, wit hi
titotuueli guiit't, ti a rewvtrd lfur his hoii ti
0sty, 'Nxcltiinig at the t:IIItu, Litle, \VWh;t t
ti liging has Hlonesty takei up with !"
Therti' at" i'" iar "1tuty wh o, inl lihei ' ttirt desire tl
for the t tllil, n ioerlook t ldillitetl tli . iln tle wty; t
ihi 1 in nulnltlher cilass w\Ieo st-" ' n thiot g else.
lThe fi'st lasn maay sotmetimes f'il ; the other b
rarely succeed. ..
L MISCE.ALLNE R ADVERTIS jNTg
DB. aXtrSL DE1aR OLWS,
a`I as.Wsna usrJ 3e1dr Constance,
Ofbrs hetr ras to the public for the eaur of Cancer
f Uclag Sn dalF eýcl,. iDrlb :. hWhite Swell
JOHN HENDERSOBF, e 
SDlsar. .rlL
WJNRS al' D LIQUORS,
No. 85 Tchoupitoulas street rl
JAMES REYOLDS,
º A N r 10A Oi .bYDRA STREET,
_ i Near >! a Yrhm,,1ew Orleans.
" I0NUFA'tatiasU o0
A.rBLE xA'rz.TEs ltor_?P - :HS. TOMBS, AND
- T&MBS ST NES.
Cabinet. Pier and Anmber Slabs madeto order.
N. B.-JMarble and Itic Tombs buildafter the latest
dtiigns, and exelutredin a workmanllke manner and as
cheap, if not chenpei thanbyan other Marble estab.
libhteunrin the city. an30 ly
" LOUIS1ANA UpAT ANUFcACTORY
JOHN FRIIEL.
PR AC TICAL' HATTER,
(Sticcessor to A. Magnier,)
100...... .....3CT. 1pig ES STIiEET....****-..l00
Vn-duler ltphy's IIhtel, New Orleans.
P ersonal ittenrtion Alld to all ordlerl: Kccpa constant.
ly on hanl a thti, ' altnlltoh it o llant.. sr6 ly
D ,. DLYIS L N1)AINES.4 AND KINDRED
AI FLICTIONS~.-Dr. W. L. DAVIS can be consulted
daily at his office. No. 231 Canal street. on all Diseases of
the Eye and Ear, emJz rtg Dealness, Loss of Sight,
Inlperiectlion of VYii,,n Noises, etc. se t
BLACKSIAR:' MCSIC STORE,
104 .............c.. " S'rE .ETT.. ........164
SNEW OfLL.ANS.
(Directly Opposite Christ Church.)
Depot for
Wm. Kn+be & Co.,s Baltlamre PIANOS.
Leroventeen, Fuller & Co.'s 'IANOS.
-Goo A. Princw& Co.'s Automatic ORGAjS, .
Edwardsi Baltimore ORGANS.
And for the SIIEEWIMUSIC Publications of the
"Correspondance Musicale," Ia flaye, Iolland nl5 3
J1 . NOt"TON,
MANUFA CTURERI .NDIJ)EALER IN BOOTS ANTD
hil(oES,
177........ ST. ANDIEIW tTITEET.......... 17
ot5 Gin New Orleans.
j S. AITKENS SrgSON
238....-....Trc:COU-Prrou-L.s STREET....... 236
Importersaanid I)ealir4 In
II A1A DWVA lE
For lBuildings. Isludries, h.ilroads, Steamboats, and
Cuttou Presses.
tflso--Il'.intts, Oils, V.ar-ishes, ani iiJndow Glass.
-_VL DOW. GLASS, PAINTS, VALL PAPER,
AY WINDOW" SIIADES, ETC.
A la'e and w,,Il e.lcht,- stock of tle. alove goods
.Idwayo , h:oi Ld and fir salo at grsealy reduced prices t
the paint stoeLs ol
M. -HEELAIAN,
fe9 iv No. In",Canal street.
TATTrIIEV WARD; FUI:NIT'I R AND BAG
ga- -Agae aV W(lg, n.fN.I Melposumneestreet. New Orleans
I',rnitre nris down and put!r; and PIlanoaretmoed -
carefully, on nrreasollnable orlar,.
Orders may be eft at thie Mtusic Store of Messrs. Zorn
& Jtreiner, Ao. CS Camipii street.
The Car ataoUid at the corner of Camp and Poydras
streets. mhi ly
)JEET, WILLIAMSUN & BOWLING,
(Formerly Peet, Simms & Co.)
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS If
DRY GOODS.
No.. 2i and 95 Magazine street.
1e23 ly New Orleans.
STAINED GLASS.
HENRY E. ShARP,I
No.. 147 and 149FEAST TIVENTY-SECOND STREET,
Between Third and Lexington Avenues,
ap26 ly New York.
J. T. GIDUtOtNS & CO.,
DEALERS IN
AtiS '. CORN .MEAL, AND HAY. 52
35.. .......... .....oyidras street...................35
mnyl7 ty N.rw Orlhans.
EXC K ........................ ..EXCHANGE
s- . --(IN TILE-
PIOVINUXGI, iBiANK OF IRELAND
I'ayable at the folliwing l"auches:
,-ro ingh. (r,,.ihill, Monn ihiin,
\ t hloe, )'ol .t. Ntnliaigh,
U-sictl-on Shnannob, Feri'noy. Slgo..
Cuvun, 4lwsay, Nwatrleco
Cillvmene, e Lmliuck, v lterfrick,
1-lr f((1, 6 F (imkill , eu, ]'at+,nl town,
ihlfIi ii. Enn.isIIio , h Skiei y l'ei.h l,
(a;lrick-on Sh:no, Fertooy. Sligo.
I nuris fiot Oin P.n Sili n ",g "p. e.
rk, UNCAN, iEIy, 1 eAN & Cmor..
Coeraine, Limerick, Watterlford,
EI.LTOT & M.1cKEE VEl.N O.
o11 Gmn No. I- I Cinuiniii .tre.et, New Orleans
U.1LTUAL AIDl) ANID JIENEVOLEN1'
L.1. . 'I:URAP: ASSOCITATION OF LOUISIANA.
BITOIt'Ii OF CIIARTER.
rihe pltn op,',o"i h1 iII Mt utal Ai 1 al, Iienevolent
T.ii,- I tirliiilll, .\ "..,+ri·I I ii i di ttl; liiw. -:
a ii l~ol otr t rhii eii Ty i J. iir s ri- , s a rilielllberlal hip
l.0 to -- *1% I l t, tll- - . 2'
.., ,.. .. ...... ........I. .
-I I, .-,ieh .. .............. ii
- I hi hh at's i -tiit i --ol-!i i h .tsr illr i o r h er ilt ,uit h. r in I
.itti I.t"ittit. li, uii. ti ic P liiy ii hiie tt4d fc r ;i um et ial
the. ,ill , liltI;l, l lie ti.hllujt- n1 Tlllt, , ll llsyn ellnt or
n I htdl, l I'
tfiitr li, irAt ii.. Ie iI hi r eeII opr o thbe
hooks ot ill Aujluiititili, i iii lii, l i trl i 5 lirorur5. to lie
51ih-d,.houhl t lulu ol' aIi eettuintr. Ro' t itll

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