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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, June 14, 1868, Morning, Image 7

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o t arasu perano ai-u
alW OnzTApe, sUeDAY. J0n4 14. INS. `
another. taheir heE arid
beo-ple t he 1ec ten i
choe ofofu· '
In eJlPo i tot g
tlwes blnh ih.ads 6o b r ualI# to
, rabbI~ lasletS slVn,
for:p the Alen n
merciful purposesd awh the act p
by the hagia of toa the Irish.
The hanging of the disa . ot satisfed.
the savagery of the'-Eg mind for a Ee
time; butthee tesehingethen"given de
by the Ensih , i aili Li~'quagr- cc
tars e r o tf tea .lth-e. fhrthieipt out- th
rages. twabble of England havenotfor- m
gotten bd r hounded fe
them onto against theIrish, to cri g
the"Fetians ," to a a s war of re
races." Thphbare not ahagtwenlereept fo
tion 'ven to the deprnatsi o who r be
f-otir ouanabr e proceed to Wldarp ro
the in tt of priesenten to the QUft a pe+ m
lon on behalf of the lrishp en then under
sentence of death for.rt loa in the
-anchestert frest r airsthey at all in
sensible to the inditements that even now
are addressed to them to inflame their anti
Catholic bgeotryand their astIutr sh pas
salons and tprejedis. What wonder, then, d
they should consider the time was " pfor
another outbretk, and seiae the rstop pr- o
tuni that presented itself to gratify l re
bra instincts, to ftte once again their
fiendish hate of the Irish people byrioto and -
devastation, and pillage, ad- cow rdly
murder. t
-The reports of the riotin a Ashton-un
der-Lyne, colied from a English journal
are unquestionasbl evidence at once of th I
cowardic and the ferocity of th English P
rioters. they planned andprepared the Bi
riot, they sqghtfort, and they broght ita
on. When one series of insults to the feel
ings of the Iriph residents did not prdroke
them to action, another was had recourse to.
The challenges 4,aredcn Saturday having a
been aliowed by the Irish to pass unheeded, L
there was a renewel of them an Stmday; D
from provocations of this sort to outrages a
was an easy transition, andi-t-is needless th
to say, for common sense will tell to every
impartial mind; who were - upagssrs- i s
these scenesa. The riot so much desired by
the English mob was t up at last. The hi
testimony of the English journal which we
quote shows that the Irish thus ssamiled
and driven to bay, defened theinselves
S ty until overwhelmed by the swarm- g
numbers of the English mob. So long f
as e numbers were anything like equal h
the defended their quarters success
fully an ted and chased the ruffians O
not last long; poor, countrymen were Bi
but a andful g their foes, and, of he
course, they were red and overpow- to
ered. Then the Engl en showed how TI
much of true spirit and try was in
their nature, by murderous ges on Di
defenseless old men and helpless omen,
and little children-aye, even upon mt
in their cradles. They broke into the hon
of the Irish, smashed, tore up, and burned
every article of property they could lay L
hands upon; furniture, pots, pans bedding;
everything inside the walls they destroyed,
taking especial care to demolish the reli
gious pictures and emblems which are al- t
- ways found,- even- in the humblest homes
of Irish Catholics. The -Catholic churches
were assailed and wxecketl in like manner;
the furniture was torn up, the statues wer DA
brokefi in fragments, the pictures cut to th
- pieces, one scoundrel of the lot taking es-.
peeial pleasure in running his knife through
a picture of the Sacred Heart ! The detail vi
of their horrid savagery are positively
we have already remarked, the English F
savages showed themselves quitýoas cow
ardly as they were ferocious. The Irish- nl
men, when not morethan halftheir number, ca
routed and hunted them again and again, D,
and the presence of a few policemen, armed FI
only with batons, was always sufficient to w,
produce a like effect. - h
But what of those police t How did they pi
conduct themselves durii g this outbreak of pi
English bigotry and brutality i Itis enough cli
to-say that they acted as the English police w
always do on like occasions. The facts of th
the riot, the license practically enjoyed by de
the English mob, and the havoo-committed do
by them, give the measure of the activity D
displayed by the police in the repression of
those outrages. The English rioters had D
free play in the Irish quarters almost as se
long as they cared to have it. No interfer- tr
ence was made with them while they were m
effecting their work of munrder.axdumin in
Hill street, Flag alley, and other places, di
while they were beatming the helpless in- ti
mates to death, and making bonfires of the P
poor people's furniture in the streets. Va- fo
nious explanations of the inaction of the tlh
police are given in the English papers; but au
what is imost relied on is tihe statement thatt
they are too fewv to eole-ith such disturb- iu
ances, and that the system of prompt and tl
efficacious suppression of popular tumult is ni
altogether foreign to the mind of England. ol
WVhatever may be the explanation, Irishmen t
in England have experiende of the fact that w
whenever the English--mobs chL .e to turn d
out tfo the spillillng of Irish bloo, the heftion ni
of tlit- English mnagistracy and police is 'T
- dilatory and not etfective for any good
until after tie' rabble have aecomplished~n~-l
large share of the mischief tlhey intended. o
I.nder thesae circumstances, it behooves our ti
ood ande
which te ve
a tdo soi and they ni Sri b le n
now reported Infrom lildnd,utler-Ly·yae,
be found r~edyi ie-rtedmem owither
aen to b theird. Nothing will deter t
cowardly English bblde rom breaking into
he homes ona Irishmen avrdering the
too d so; and theyroig ld be in pao  n
tO" yegood use t ot..
poi s tsor,ý4 meae t eegee stole
cesation of suh outrad es "scea aned at
now reported hem Ashon-under-Lyne, re
ported," It oonly hort t aido i irhoin
ham nd or countrye ed from other
English towns, where there are Irish resi
dents to be assailed. Nothing will deterthe
cowardly English rabble from breaking into
the homes of rihmen, ufardertuig townshe n
mates n md destroying their propert so ef
fect a.-- the knowledge thates that trihmen
gera possesa thas, ontrary of efell rectuall
repelling o ee such outrages.an "ForewarnPigott.ed Th
forearmed," it is commonly said preve it shold
be so amonst our tontrymaken wby Me srs.
rounded by the ignory, and ean from savage
mobe of the manufa cturng towns of Eng
land a very extraordinary stretch o.
Duurx.-The Irishman states that the
attorney ganeral hs, contrary to all prece
hdeat, wetu sed to t the writ of errorxpected the
etdlae of this deison is to prevent the bo
jections to he convition taofen by Messrs.
Buystt, eron, MAsloy and Crean from being
ieeued before a court of ppeal. Thist wais
certainly a very extraordinary stretch of
auth preity. Were there do preedents Dub-on
the we should harve expected that
in orpotl with her m
peculiar in the isses nvolved, the Dukat
would have been given as smatter of course.
But, as a matter of fact, there a1 strong
and diect S tate and agnst the arrivetrary
deciiton of therown oic with wheat
The Dublin. The isa of a recent date
says:nre As announcerd. by "o own corre
spondentQueen Victoria sconeed the
honor of hly morni on the Lord Mayor of
Dublin (William Carroll). The occasion
selected for the performance of this act was
tthe presentation ofto ththe addresonvents othe oib
lin crporationferred sythisinge holy with her ma
est on the Jeremptiah Con the lie ofthe Dukeams
of Edn, an d that ongratuf de lating her on
his esape.
The omasRema' Jouna of theV 18th ult.,
says: Within the ntlemenast few days the ships
Granite State and Ctw. Peter arrived at
Kingatown from Son ran with wheat
for blin. The O'Connorst nam hangd ftequen
hundred taynoon boa Rev. Mr. Rocherd
WKWoID.-The Wexford annop saync
On Sunday m ng th nit., in the c 1
KIattaE.- to the Conven omhanellory, on the Ld.
Bishop conferred the holy order of priest
hood lpon Rev. Jeremiah O'Connor, Adams
town, and that of deaconship on Rev.
Thomas Roche, Le-ittown,t nephewof Very
Rev. Canon Roche, 88. Michael and John's,
Dublin. Both gentlemen received their
preliminay education under his lordship's
intmediate care at St. Peter's College, the
v. Mr. - O'Connor -having subsequently
g tm Maynooth an d Rev. Mr. t oche to
Louv - -
Kii: .-st he onodeertor announces
with red on t death ooh De MontRev. Do
rency, Esq., of tie Morris, in his fifty
fifth year.
KILDardis, ranciscan C onvent, on the
r commendation of the of eDardinster
has aplpointed Robert Ar Id, Esq.,
Davidtown Hnot onlye,to the Droged, wherof
the peace forthe connty Kildar a oniderabl.
WnsrxzAnIr.-Capp.t. Algernon W. F. Gre
ville-Nugodent, of the Froughirt ife Glanrds, is ap
pointed deputy lieutenant for the onty
Westmeath, in the place of the late Mr.
Featherstone HIaugh.
Loy morningThe Dblin the Freeanan ofthe8th
nt. saysM: We hinoerely regret that we are
called on to record the drivathof the Rev. Dr.
Dardis, was oranciscan Convent, rogheda.
For a long term of years Dr. Dardis was
wel knwn, not only in mproanieda, where
CORKe h.-Thas been stationed for a cnnonderable
period, but throughout Ireland, for his great
piety and the beautiful, unostentatious
character of his magnificent charity. Those
who were honored with the Sistequaintrs of Charitynce of
the zealous and modest Franciscan will long
dhe abode is deof th, which took place yester
day morning into the rnvictims of sickness andnt of
poverty; whilst by hertle arnelyst, heart-touch
inDrogheda, imonst nces stihe brought backne from the
thea, way of evil hundeclareds who had lived in
utter neglect to every moral ccompanied by Arelgiousr
oCligation. The deceased lady wannounces daughe
ter to the "ofSiter Mary Augustine uanrford, tof
thdressed soment of the is " Letters on Irelarityd, In
Peacock lane. For t lte deeply lament and
forty years sie might be seen daily visiting
the abone of the lead ig members of the ol eo -
and relished to tirmhe of Simeon ardy sickness andons,
tablishled firm of Sinieon hafrdy & Sons, of
et his oa w
` .owthe Cathol
iam4e Pv
a :on
: 4Aýe et l
er habd;ýtiwt :'egg-ib 'possessiv of
Lei un r 'l ivn of Kila
er, t ithorities to return to
lse,amew Aftern alb oedIse iny g O
blislmepant frulittme, it is now admitted
hatbehe was'et But" with the Insgents
thela~hlng. His bon, however, still
hed in doben vile.
Mr: -Michael Ryn, owner oft Brnree
m ls, has written -to the Cork niser,1
deny _g the truth of a statement made in I
its oluamn setting forth that he "as as
magistrate and loyerhad used 'his
influence with' thefither of one ofthe Kil
mallook informers 'repecting the Fenian l
rising onathe Sth of Ma h,1867 Mr.n Ryan I
adds: "As Lam the on, stawe nd mill- 1
owner refeed to, must tg , article
my most me w aitfled n ontradihtinCo as I
zaever gos rach ndformator, haduhsedhse,
t nler inforv e toin s theigovernment i
on thee subject. -
OCLan;--A Kilrash correspondu t,tander
rdate of the 16th t., says r. -It is expted I
that in a few-days the Fishery Commission- i
ers will arrive hre for th urpoee of holdg
'inan inquiry into the .adv it of
venting the use of net and ot fshing in the I
Lower Shannon. as it hasbeen found very
seriously to interfere with the weirs which
salmon have principally been caught h.
For a considerable period baok it has not
been remembered such a bat year for sal- 1
mon fishing here.
Kdatr.-On the 14th th ult. a fire of rather
a destructive character took place at the I
3illg9atnn r An to the t availn milo r-e 1
from Tralee. Three out-houses belonging 1
to the postmaster, Mr. Ash, as well as some
cattle were consu.aed, and were it not for v
the isoroui exertions of the neighbors, Mr.
Ashm's dwelling-house would have also .
beenm burned. The loss was calculated atI
TiPnERAr.-At a late apeciahneeting of e
the Town Commissioner ofNenairb, held a
fdr the purpose of passing a vote of thanks
to Mr.. Gladstone.r M.P. for his efforts to I
disendow the Irish Law Church, Mr. Peter I
ilh, editor of the Tipoerar Ath ihb opr, Mr
posed to add a resolution setting forth flat;
the farmers of Ireland should have a fair
and full Tenant Right bill.
WaTIr rosA.-The estate of Nicholas o
O'Neill Power and.Joseph O'Neill Power,
situated in thecounties of Waterford and t
Tippei, was recently -ffered for sale in t
the anded Estates Court, Dublin, in twelve a
separate lota. Of those sold the following i
persons were purchasers: The lands of I
Grange by the Marquis of Ormonde, at a
£nA40; part of the lands of Cullencastle, l
two lots,) to Mr. James Howlett, of New I
at £2190; Smoorbeg, to Mr. Patrick a
Kennyd at £1660 ; Cooltubrid West and I
East, toe . . O'Reily, at £2180; Biollin- I
gowan, to saw e purchaser, at l£910 ; Ballin
gowan, (secondlot,) to Mr. Michael Walsh, I
at £ 1620; RobeSitatown, to Terence O'Beil
ly, at £5020, in trust for James Scully and I
Captain Walter Mansfi~eid.
A new Ursuline convent is about being I
built -in Waterford. The contract for its
Brettion has beent assigned to 'Mr. James
Moran, builder, Manor street. It will be a a
large and beautiful structure. It will-ost a
between £3Q00 and 44000. 1
ArnRIM.-On the 11th nit., in Belfast, a s
young man named Hamilton Ritchie, was t
arrested on the charge of abducting Miss s
Maggie Chambers, aged sixteen years, I
daughter of a wealthy farmer residing at a
Ballyhenry, county Down. Ritchie had
na farm servant of Chambers, and be- a
ca attached to the girl, who reciprocated I
his tion-as shown by a systematic s
elopemen n the night of the 9th ultimo. [
They put-up ' Belfast, where the police
arrested Ritchie inst whom informations
were taken, and t e was sent for trial
to the Down assizes. T cused was ad
mitted, to bail, himself in , and two r
sureties in £25 each. r
Samtfel Robinson, alias Campbell, to- f
rious cattle-stealer, escaped out of t
hands of the police in a daring manmfer on I
the 9th ult. He is a returned convict, and c
has been described in the Hue and Cry for C
feloniously stealing a horse on the 27th of a
April last, the property of Mrs. Jane Fergu- t
son, at Kilwaughter, in the barony of Upper e
Glenarm. He had been arrested in the a
county Meath, and transferred to Lame,
from which he was being Urought to the 1
county jail when hcescaped.
At the Belfast police court, on the 11th t
ult., a y-oung mnn named Luke Cassidy was I
ordered to be prosecuted for using seditious 1
CAvAN.-The Paris correspoudent of the a
Dublin Xation says: "One of the most 1
worthy representatives of the Irish clergy
abroad died recently :t Paris. Ilis mortal 1
remains were accoulu;anied to the grave at t
Mont Parnlasie C'elnttery by Ia large con
course of friends :ltnd Irish i iouiner'. Abbe i
MarcArdle was a lnative of the county of C.a
van, and was ordained before the Revolu
tion of 1830. He remained since that epoch
attached to the parish of St. Sulpice, where
his sterling worth, piety, and cha:rity won
for him the affetion of all who knew hit I
Through the changes and revolutions of
thateventful period, thIe gooid Iri.h priet 1
gave the exanmple of every iirtuie, landtl
while serving God in the land of his adop- i
, e 'e .  ...... ,_ za tiv e c o u n t ry o r Ihia s
fellow-countrymnen, to whom he was n
friend in good and evil fortune."
r h ai ma'ý announceth dgma©: o
v.' '. e ne
4S onnear
Kwere are
sttheee rated S Aeds BsiMd*,
iugh ~.i t eorveltlgty of Ireland
e three hunl yeiaurbefore the Chris
eaa . Thed entered the )ollege
'e' r hetiler.ro tember, 182 adI'5s
-pro.od to the p1T i18 by tr.
y,"then- the ea s of n
The scene of his first min laborrs*ah
S the shores of Lough Swlly.. .ibth-
maullan, midst scbnery ei b ty,
after which hg-was s ee -elyrdurate
Stranorlar and Inver, Where he' wsi dis
tinguished for hip seal alduntirnt labors.
After toew yearsof active inissionslT'lf,
his aptitude for thee eercise 6O paro)hia
Jrisdltiona beeminlg known toitho bishop,
he was appointed h priest of the im
potant -and hghlsy respectable piA o-,
oegal, where ie sabored assiduUn y for
thirty-four years. -
In the ded Estates Court, Dublin, the
_"owinga property wau recently sold:
state. of George Joseph Crowe-Part of
Coololagh, in one lot, near Ballinsloe, con
tainig 184a. 2r. 2p. headrwent, £15 Os.8d.;
sold ,toMr. John Russell, for £4420, in
trust for Mrs. Warde. o
On April 24th, it the parish of Killimbr,
on the Ramore estate, the wife of Patrick
Scott, a shoepaker, gave birth to a daugh
ter, and on the next morning to a son and
aughter, all living. -
MAo.--On the 12th ult. his grace, the
Archbishop of Team held his annual visit
ation ot the clergy of the deanery of Tuam.
His charge was chiefly confined to the im
pressing ounthe clergy a continued seal for
the promotion of elementary education
among the poor. His grace had previonsly
concluded holding his visitation in the
deaneries of Ballinr be, Claremorris, West
port, Castlebar, and D'nmore..
On the 9th ult., the impressive ceremonies
of religious profession took place ,in the
naat convent chapel oý Castlebar. The
young ladies who teceived the black veil
were: Eliza Mt, eldest daughter of F.
Davis, Esq., of Clonbony, county Roscom
mon-in religion, -Sister M. Joseph; and
Mary Josephine Cuddihay, ddughter of F.
Cuddihay, Esq., county Tipperary-in re
ligion, Sister M. Patrick. Mary Troy,
daughter of Mr. P. Troy, Crrigaholt, had
the pleasure ofbeing receiveds as layaster.
SOn Thursday April 90th, the Feast of St.
Catherine of'Sienn, the ceremony of recep
tion and profession took place at the Con
vent of Mercyin Ballin. Miss Ryan
called in religion Sister Mary Beatrice
eldest daughter of Patrl Ryan, Esqr,
Cashel, received the white veil; and Miss
Kate O'Connell--called in 'religion Sister
Mary Stanislaus-second daughter- of the
late Charles O'Connell, Esq., Cappoquin,
made her religious profession.
respect Westminster Abbey stands alone
among the buildings of the old world. As
time rolled on, a fresh nucleas of life-or,
rather, of death-has been formed within it,
a new combination produced, a larger rami
fication thrown out. First, it was only
kings who found their last home within its
sacred walls; then, nobles and ministers of
state; and last the true great ones of the
land, whose valor saved, or whose genius
enriched it. The abbey, as everybody
knows, owes its origin to the piety of
Edward the Confessor, of whom a very full
description has been given by his cotempo
raries-and this is the portrait which Dean
Stanley has compiled from their materials:
His appearance was such as no one could
forget. It was almost that of an Albino.
His full, flush, round, red cheeks strangely
contrasted with the milky whiteness of his
waving hair and beard. His eyes were
always fixed upon the ground. There was
a kind of magic charm in the thih, white
hands and the long, transparent fingers,
which not unnaturally led to the belief that
them resided in them a healing power of
stroking away the diseases of his subjects.
His manners presented a singular mixture
of gravity and levity.
Usually affabtl and etle, so,as to make
even a- refusal lok like an acceptance, he
burst forth at times: into a fury which
showed, that the old Bersiker *as not dead
within him.
" By God and His Mother, I will give
you just such another turn, if it ever comes
in my way !"
This utterance was thought by his biog
raphers as a, very mild expression of his
noble indigiiation at% peasant who inter
fered with the-pleensuof his chase. Aus
tere as were hi ' habits-old even asa child
ometimes .t:rtled his courtiers by peals
of r l:i hter, for which they or he
could nou ccu&it, by sonme curious vision
which had p i d across his mind without
their knowledge.H is time was almost
equally dividedr obetwev detional exercise
and hunting. He woul -d hours in
church, and then, again, day otgether in
hawking and cheering on his hunub
When in exile in Normandy, Edwar _.d
thrown hithself on the protection of hi
favorite saint, St. Peter, and swore that if
his affairs succeeded, he would make a pil
grimage to the apostle's grave in Rome;
and when he came to the throne, he an
nounced his intention of proceeding thither.
But his great council would not let him
leave the ktingdom, far less risk the perllsof
the RIlom:uan bigands-who, it seems, have
been ty ifar the most permanent institution
in Ittaly-so a ,deputatiou was sent to the
Polpe to beg a release from Ida vow. The
release canme, on the condition that he should
found a monastery; and, accordingly, the
" Collegiate Church, or Abbey of St. Peter"
was founded, which is much more commonly
klown as Westminster Abbey. When
Edward died, he was, of course, laid in this
teimphle f hii own crteatiou, attired in his
own rol"i ha.ilii:: u' X*-.: li clo *. upon his
hedtl, a crucifix of gold. witfT a golden chain
around his neck, and the pilgrim's ring on
his tinger; and there, we are well assured,
his durt reposes to this day.
Fo.140 POyodl s Street, lNew Orean.
b- hment aew hilf prepared to exeulot Yl
JOB WO amske a
" . EWE S
Ew.UcTon UCTION Ba . .
Bei e Agent fCliiry Coleges, Convent,
Academies in oeatkherm' h l WalMrn States, sges
(gratis) ftilltits to parents and gardisns who wlsh to
select schlmos ib their ehildren art watds
Catholi lstitutins may havoe U .iIeeiohla amid
ANY othe interests faithfully served, by plelain them
promptly In charge of tili Agency.
lAddreia, 1ox 903S,. P.nestoles. ew Orlana Ta. --
mlb8 6m
le, 13 Cont ateeSt, New Orleans.
andBas deliveLed at lowest ma r b eha
- " tI AEi1 IX
N o. 80 Tohoupioalas stroet.
ftbl ly ,oew Orleans
s~AUlL s. O11lW . THOMAS a. sWam.
Now Orleans.
Front Ole-- Xd or Floor. myn4 3m
D. W. L. DAVIg, who has for many yveae been en
gaged in the prectoe of Acoustic M edlcne, as ia well
.ow, treUt*b he ma, without imloopriety. amert that
the rep tl on he ha. 1seuredl by opening the ears of the
delntam ed.
Do. DAVIS can b-nsulte datl at lil oSltic No.ll1
Canal seet. on allDieases of the Ear, epbracin.Dlai
nesa and kindred amotions. myO 1 U
No. 155............ St. Charles Street............ No. 1
Corner of Girod, ozne gqa abolve the City Hall.
No. l 4 Washington street, corner Costance,
New Orleans.
Offers her seryvoes to the public for the Cure of Canoers
Uer, Noeo Feli, Catharrh, Carbaaunc, Whit. Swell.
Inlg, Scald goadmd Dropsy- ago U
- Between Third and Lexington A.venus,
ape6 ly New Yeak.
I ........... CHAlxTI i TaraTg .......... 1
A. BROUSSEAT & CO., Importers, eebrat low pelose
CARPETINGS, EPglish and--A meeeater' an kiane,
WINTDOW BS lES, Table a&Plano Covers.
CRUMB CLOTHS, Drugget, Lnun, Felt.
CURTAINS. Laces, Repe, Worstedl, lamausks, eta.
Manufacturers anti Dealers in
French and American,
Nos. 99 and 101 Canal street, and No. 5 Chartree street,
New Orleans.
Gold Medal awarded for beet home-made work at State
Fair of 1858.
Silver Medal and Three Blue Ribbons for best Troaks,
Valises, and Ia ns at State Fair of 1868. =mb S a
Nos. 160 AND 1612 POYDRA8 8TREET.
Near St. Charles, New Orleans.
Cabinettn Pier, and Plumber Slabs made to order.
N. B.-Marble and Brick Tombs built after the let
deigns, sad exeepted In a workmanlike manner and no
cheap, not cheaper, than by any other Male aseh
lishnaent a ths city. " -
feIbS m
I am selling them now at the very low price of ITIT
DOLLARS and with each will throw in one of AMcal's
Royal Chart for Fitting Ladi' Dresses, at the rea -
Southern Machine and Varlety Store.
mbl 6m M. S. HRICK. 87 Canal street.
J e on, No. 371 ielpomene street. New Orl
urnlture taken down and put up, and PiainO remove
carefly, on moat resuonbie terms.
Order may be left at the Music Store of Mesar Seem
'& Bremer, No. a Camp street.
The Car stands at the corner of Camp ssad Pda
streets. likly
And Dealers In
Bagging, Rope and Twines (r Ties, ay. Corn, sa
No. SI Poydr-Stree, New Orleans.
mob tP
Whollesale and Retail Dealers in
No. 71 Camp street.Jew Orleans.
Country orders promptlyt etded to,
'N. B.--oods delivered to any part of the eity, fwee
City Money received at a Premium of Five Per Ceat
over the crrent rates. mhls lm
A larlge and well selected stock of the ao·ve goeds
swnys on Mhd ad for sale at gratly tedaed prim at
the paint store of
feS lv N. os c lstre.
Orfie.-No. at Camp etreet, near Common.
Hy. Pey"hud. President; P. Plclb. Vic Presidentl
Loeni Barnett. 8scretary.
SLa'ayette Folger, John ia. Adms, P.al
Thomas . BlakeD , T.W. Dradhry A.Co t,
fel6 tf

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