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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, December 27, 1868, Morning, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86086284/1868-12-27/ed-1/seq-6/

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-w . .- .... ,a auRsaDgAaugg asus.
asrers sor the O.dathgt 1isthw a Irlsand.
It has often been said 'that there ,l" e an
acre of Ireh groaund unratered with th';ilood
of martyrs. Yet it ls probable that fgw of or
readers, even in Ireland, have an adequate
knowledge of what this amoinu-iit to, of the
vast treasures laid up for their country by the I
intercession of what mayjbe fairlyealled an un
numbered'host, or, agaid, how long this more
than Dioocletian persecution, lasted. We think
of Queen Elizabeth and the " Hag's War," but
are apt to forget that the seventeenth or eight
eenth centuries can equally show their goodly
roll of ata sesnotorum. Mr. O'Reilly as done an
excellent work in collecting his nistoorials of
" Sufferrs in Ireland for the Catholic Faith," I
in which we find an abundant variety of iine I
and race, ~ 'well as of religions orders and,
states of life. Among the sufferers are recorded
bishops and archbishops, the secular clergy, I
Carmelites, Cistercians, Dominican: and Frii
ciscan Friars, Jesuits, Vincentlan and Trinitari
an Brothers, Tertiaries, with wd of devout
lay folk, men and women. And these-we
may say with equal conrage-professi their I
faith and ecoepting their certain doom of
tivity, torture, and often lhostbarbarons d
with the unshaken constancy; nay, with the
eager joy of the martyrs under imperial Rome.
Beginning in the sixteenth centuryl with.the
crusade against all Catholics as "rebels," the I
persecution gradually embraced every other
element-of animosity; or, asI r,- O'Roilly justly
observes, "the differences of racer of conquest,
and of government, all added their elements of a
bitterness to intensify and prolong those suffer- e
ings, and that shedding of blood which were
singularly dbeent from the first conversion Of t
Ireland."
The first sep was taken by Henry VIII. in t
X1535, on the death of Allen, Archbishop of Dub-.
lin when IDr. Browne, an Augustinian friar;
unhappily allowed himself to be consecrated by
Cranmer, and to receive the pallinm from him.
He was upheld br a man still more blamewor- s
thy, the real but faithless Bishop of Meath, Dr. f
Staples, who had conformed to the Parliament
ary opinions. It is worth while to keep these
two names in mind, as a record that they were
theanly two Irish bishops who fell. As one of
enry's chief aims was to possess himself of the
Church wealth, the next act was the seh of
the religions houses, and in 1536 - we-fan the w
faithless Irish -Parliament granting the King a
370 monasteries and in 1538 1ll the religious hi
houses in Irelana. Those who like to imagine o'
that a separate representation would ensure
national freedom, should study the actsd d
spirit of the Irish Parliament in its palmy days. re
I is also remarkable that as there were but two gi
bishops who fell, there is record only of one aI
abbot-the last of Thurles-who opposed the pl
royal command to surrender his monastery to w
the commissioners. The same ruin which then pi
came upon this country was of course, bitterly Cu
felt in Ireland, singularly iertile in religious eO
houses. The monks, canons regular, nuns, and w
Brothers of the Crpss. and also the four mendi- in
cant orders, Franciscans, Domiuicans-"Preach- eO
era "-Carmelites, and Augustinians, were all nC
thrown houseless on the country. The fauious ki
image of Our Lady of Ath-Trnnm, where all de
manner of diseases were healed, was Iurnt;
and the still more venerated Bacul Jean-or.
Staff of Jesus, preserved withltho utmost caro- the
shared tie sameo fate. to
During the too brief reign of Mary, Dr. Sta- th
plea was extruded from hleath, and Dr. Walsh, ill
a Cistercian, was consecrated Bishop. Hisf ur an
years' useful rule was cut short by Elizabeth's Ii
accession, who ordered conformity to the "Coin- W
mon Pray-er" thrdnghout Irelnand; and, upon in
Bishop W'alsh's indignant refusal, the royal vi- ex
rago sent her conmmands that hns should be k
"clapt up in prison." Not iu tihe luxurious C:
cleanliness andl comfort of Millbank or Cold- ti
bath Fliclds, but in a " subterraneous dlungeon, la
dark and noisome," where not a ray of light nil,
ulihli pennetrate, and this for thirteetn years. li
T'hcere, so nntlnnelecl that he bore the scars of his
clhaius to the grave, iRs brave nprelate mnlade OX
prayer his sole occupation and delight, when it Cr
is saidn tihat thie :blundaxne of Divilne consoln- O
tion so overwhelmed his soul that his prison nay
cell gave him the foretaste of heaven. And gri
'Visely judging, also, that manual lahor was the ill
best alterinative to prayer, the captive bishop on
obtainned hlave for a bed of knotted or platted hii
rope, which he untied and knotted up againt ho
till he was heartily tired. Findizng that Dr. wl
Welah's constancy of.mind was accompanied by WvI
an inconvenient persistoncy of life, his persencu- ag
tore resolved to condone his flight, and-he was ter
allowed to escape fron Dubllin Castle i a small O
vessel to the coast of PFrance. He passed from ma
Nantes anid Paris to Alcala, in Spain, where a mi
noble lady, a genuine daughter of Spain, wps tin
allowed to keep him some time in her house, to tle
nurse and tend him, afhd dress his wounds. del
'Thence Ihe retired to the Cistercian Monastery Cu
in the town, and there closed that checquered ntis
life which a crowd of witnesses attested had Dr
eever been stainned by a mortal sin. Ilis body Le:
lies in the Collegiate Church, where the ept- sit'
taph inscribed by the Bishop of Granada may lot
be read at this day. th
Imprisonment in noisome'dons was gentl
discipline compared with what shortly folio ere
In 166, some soldiers attacked .a con t of a
harmless Franciscan Friars in Ar gh, and t
rerelly flogged all who refused to tknowledge
the Queen as the Head of the reh; and, from 3
that day till 1798 Irish holies were com- ty
mey flgged to dea or not renouncing their wa
relig on. The ution~ read from the sim- no.
ple Franme the leading men in the Irish lon
Church. 560 Father Wolff a Jesuit, had We
been m Rome as Apostolic Commissary, of
or cio, with full powers to fi1 up the v- lasi
t Irish Sees, an office which he discharged H.
with great judgment and discretion. ,The in- of
struetions given to him, which, as sent to the teri
Cardinal Protector of Ireland were preserved in the
the Vatican, admirably illustrate the wisdom left
end charity of the Society of Jesus; a wisdom and
and charity which Ilkethat of the Churebh, will wh
always be ascrie to thie perfection of craft, bro
wereit not discernedto be the gift of thie Spirit bro
of God. Thie Nnncio, or Legnat-for such, in dion
truth, he was,-want to visit thechlieif nlemen, this
the bisholpe, and tihe clergy, to commetnd thecir col
t~enal, andl enncourage them to persevere, to see tIe
that thie hi ih-ns rt.l:iinedl inll their dioc.t-sns aund it
intstructed their tiocks, to wvatch how the sn:acra- 77.
nllents wicre nndmlninistnrtiid, lud Ihe dtcn.orlumin onf if I
thie servicven was taintil:nitaiwd. Andl where it was to I
possible inw liontlast.rii.. Ianld gramInnn:nr schools i'ill
were to be olnednin, irll somnlne lnnslit:tli alndn re- lone
Iu. ges provided for the loor. Ni, mInis, unIldCr igl
nlam lnlretnncee, wvere, to 1,b, tanknm for tfn csu ncr- selo
•vicniCS, aml-" the sn-rvation ofin nt. sli ;tolan w;as to ind
be thne iovintg spiring naii l..yeward I ni every fa- oral
tiglce." At tile satoe ti ne f'll pIlwir--s were, wvr
giwvn hI the IHoly See (to Fulther W'of :Intl ft
Archlislen C'eyah,the newly-ons-ccrnat.d ri- Lao
mate of : IIl Iln'iald, to create U:nversity n-n-lnntnl. one
tlhronughlut the island, but this was too gr.at "a hub
good to i,,e accomplisllted for many a day. Ilnt tlh
these noblem nic In, ne.tively hunttnd asgreat pridn-, -xti
were sCiId anld imIprisonedi in Duiblin Castl., of a
and Polpe I'ius V. higiuelf wrote to the Court of ltni
ISpain to intercede wTth Elizabeth for their re- ien
lease. In his letter he calls the l'rimate "our f r
Svenerable brother," and thie priest " our beloved that
son, David, of the Society of Jesus." lather ity1
Wolf ntanic his escape to plain, but could notBen
6Z3. besati .ý her.
- hee
r ameallwere
rnesoveo __~ied a w ie
an fstned ta Isis fstw s ladto the
blood top of a gate tobwer. as then hung head
f our downward., and made a target fr the oebdiers'
bate bullets ; but, s ii the e:ase 'of St. ebstan,
Ste the were ordered to torture and wound but to
ti loong liZe. One iumBanmore mereifsthan
Su- th rest, shot him through the heart, and Bro
more tr Daniel went to his reward, and. perhape,
think obtained the sama~erown for a longarray ofls
but brethren, for the Irish Franoiscans martyred
ight- seem like the stars of heaven for multitude.
odly The flrst bishop martyred. was the last of Mayo,
SDr. O'Hely, also a Francidsa and, likeso many.
Iish of tlhat day, a studentof AlaclL -Scarcely
1thn had he landed, dismissei from Rome with the
e blessing of Gregry XIIII., when hp has arrest
Sud ed and carried 'efore Sir William Drury, and
crded was at onoe eondemiied-to-&-sentence'more bar
barous than any yet known. The Bishop and
rn_- Father O'Rorke were racked, had their arms
Ltari- and legs smashed with hammers, and sharp
vout irons thrhst under their nails. Their bodies
-we were then hung on a trgljor fourteen days, and
their used as a target by the slers. As theBlihop
was being led away, he e moned Sir William
to anal of
the he died in great agony a fortnight
omae. afteri This incident .had, however, no
.the effect on he vernment and under Sir John
"the Perrian, one.of lizabethia godsons, the horri
;ther ble details of hanging wit the head down
ustly wards, twisting a knot cord around the
nesthead, and the skull broke, s ng the arm
its of and the bones with hammers, and 'bting the
affer- ends of the feet until they were charre e
bled those ofpaganRome. Whoever, th
nof is inintfeft to study the ancient martyrolo6ges
ti awaken zeal, and kindle a noble emulation
:. in tobe ready to do and to bear the like, should
Dub. also be familiar with the more recent memori
i als of those whose names should be among us
db household words.
him. Several of thelongeabiographies contain pas
wo- sages rich in interest, and should be enlarged
Dr. forpur lending libraries, and in some-there s a
t- thos ore tender than in the finest works of a
hese tion. Very touching is one record of a few
w lines, of twenty-two old men, unnamed, burnt
ce of to death together-by the soldiers in Munster in
.the 1590. Bch things turn our eyes with a fresher
w of joy to that great approaching festival on which
the we eotemplate the ienrssm maagn, dies
Eing herdna seo poter em oaibuss gesallrs, wnd be I
on hold the crowns shining- upon thoe who have
pin overcome. a
ure Itsa little to be regretted that Mr. 0' eilly L
and did not create some thread of connection q his
.records by dividing-.the subject into reign.
two giving with each sovereign the included te, n
one and a list of the bishops, monks, and lay peo
the ple who suffered. As it is, it is somewhat be
Sto wildering to range through the various biogra- y
phies overlapping one another, and'it is diffi- y
oly cult to carry on the chronology, of English
ions events occurring at the same time, while a few a
and words of connection would have added to the W
idi- interest as well as the value of the work. How
ich- ever,,thseo are trilling defects in a book which n,
all no one can lay down without feeling his heart fi
ous kindled and his mind elevated in behclding the
all deeds of his fathers.-Lo-don Tablet.
at;
-or Death of the Very Rer. Dr. Gartlan, Rector gf qi
.". the Iri, Colle.e, Salamanca.-On the 22d of Oc- i
tober, there died at -Banos de Montemayor, in
ita- the vicinity of Bjar, af~if a short illness, the g'
Isle, illustrius Dr. J.ames Gartlan, who was Rector
unr and Vi..itator Regius of the College of Noble to
Ih's Irish in Salamanca for the space of forty years. bt
111 We deplore the loss of a person so well known
ion in the Peuintdula and on the Continent for his IN
vi. excellent gifts, briliant talents and special as
be knowledge. He knew at the same time the re
ois Castilian, the Irish, the English, the French,
ild- the It:!iain, Latin, Greek, Hebrew, and Geruian a
on, languages. ald various other sciences. He was c
ht also a most profound theologia. Seale la ticrra re
's gliera.
his Dr. (lGar.t:u was a great favorite with the
ide ex-Quelen l :ahella, who presented him with the p
u it Crosses of the American Order of Isabella time L
Ilt- Catholic and Charles the Third. He was well n
ion acqgainted with and beloved by the principal
ind graudees of Catholic Spain. He entered Sala- "
ntme slnau: College in the year 1t19, being then "
1,p only fift:-en years of age. He went through at
ted his course at this fatnous university with great
sin honor. In the year 1824, he went to Rlonme, ti,
Dr. where he remained under Dr. Blake (after- li
by wards Bishop of Droimore) for two years, when I,
en- again he returned to his old Alma Slater. La
-as ter on, he was ondained by the "Most Rev. Dr.
,all Jfifray, Archbishop of Dublin (a Salaman "
uim an.) After his ordination he entered o e th
, a mission in Clogher, where he -was oil l short to
rps tiue,-vwhi. li he was called on to side over
to the Irish College at Salamanc acant by the
ds. death of .Dr. Mangas, th ucceesor of Dr. hes
ry Curtis, Archbishop of nagl. He was dig- pa
red rissimus for the Io of Cbigher at the time
ad Dr. McNally was pointed. 1ie succcededd)r. be
dsy Leahy as Vie teetor of the Catholic Univer
pi, sity. Ant ow one word from m) self, whose we
lay lot it " to study under him. He was one of me
th eat of Superiors, and was well beloved by an
tle hLis students. He was truly good and gen- pie
erous, and had always a kind word,or every pi
of person with whom he came in contact.--ranso
nd latedfrom Foreign Papers. * Er
m TheBenadictines in Prussia. It isnearly seven- sb
m- ty years quice the learned Benedictine Order W
air was suppressed in Prussia. The order has just I'P
m- now been restored at hturon, which now be
sh longs to the Prussian monarchy. Dom Maurus
ad Wolter, born at Bonn, was consecrated Ablbot "
ry, of this new monastery on tlieMtth of September
re- last, in the Basilica of St. 'aul's, in Roume, by ha'
ad H. E. Cardinal Reisach, :nsistid by the Abbot for
in- of St. Paul's and by the Abbot of the Cis
he tereians, in the presence of Cardinal Piettr: and _
in the General of the Tl'rl,;,ists. Dsn. MIltrsis d
em left the archdiocese of CooIgne in the, year I a C
em and made his noviciat. :: ?t. l'a:tn!'s <-ti'a ar. iro, ,
ill whence in the year 1-,i he w.nit vit'i his peC
ft, brother Dom P'lacidus , tio -LtLrmisy. Tlhe two ti
rit brothers settled at firstatat 3Iterbornr, in the J
in diocese of lunester, but tlhey aftervwardsNquittedl th
n, this ancient abbey to fislsud a lBens.dictine aih
ir colony at Beuron, is a picturis--sque valley of wl
cc the l)ahlu-e, near Sigmnaringen, where a Blen- So
s I lictine lmonasntry I had existed since the year rca
a- 77. It iwas tle lateMgr. de Vinari, Archlis~hop to1
i sif sihriurg, who invited the new htetuhdict-ines A
as tofiound tla house of thseir orderrAt B]elr-i . cins
la P'ius IX. hass givens canonical institutioi to the ties
new house as a: priory, anul grant-d t, it the wii
eright oflrec-eii-iisg novices. TJlc aley already
pr- oscssc twelve pirofessed priests, live novices, l
atd s liltetdis la r hiiothers. Dots 3M:iis'us is hiu- e
orably knssiwi- iss (alutholic Gesnl:srulv isV si-veral
s works w'hich arsn very hiiglhly thougrht of; sonmcs
oi f these works are nsot uiinknowus ill Elalsndl. gei
i- Last year we gave in these pages na reesew of r
' one r'.thio moset inlsrtea:nt oft hoe works recenitly tis
Spublsished by' this learined Benedictine. Al- 55
ii tshough the ene(tlietinrs Order was never quite hef
extingui.shed in Gcrimsny, yet this renovation uas
of an ordter 'in a cohlstry where the famous A
o ionasterieos oflalmody, Irusma, Treves, Werden, ill-1
u- lHlerfird and Corhis once flousrished, is a matter eve
r .of rejoicing, especially when we call-to msinu wif
i that (Gerisarny owes its conversion to Christian. libr
r ity to the pIiety, zeal and learuink of the first and
t Benedictince.-- esistmister Gazette. the
fers' olspbfeech spring from ti4pe.
Ian, hie ,irst 'Vegetable ever known-Ti.e.
Sto A ,Voracious Cannibal-An anteater.
Bro- The Cosmmonest Social Viee-Advice.
'p, A Movement in Real Estate-An earthquake.
f How to punish a hungry man. Drive a steak
red into hint. '
de. en may a cjanir be said to dislike you
Sf0, When it can't bear you.
W --When is a fock of sheep like our climate ?
the When it is coaposed of all wethere.
est- What must always be calculated upon when
and we paint our houses TA brush with the painter.
bar- He that would have a 'wife without a fault'
must remain a bachelor.
Foul Play--8rvinr you with an old hen
dies when you call for spring chicken.
and 'Why would lawyers make good soldiers?
hop Because they know how to charge.
IL A public singer who " draws" well-The mo
squito.
gbt What is the most dangerous ship to embark
nl o u o p.
rri- Why is praising children like a preparation
wn- of opium f. Because ic's laudin' 'em.
the For what incorporation waa Eve created?
arm For Adams' Express Company.
the Be-not all sugar, or the world will swallow
em- thee up; nor all wormwood, or it will spit thee
Sat.
Ion is an idol worshiped in all climates,
ld withou Ingle temple; and by all classes,
ori- without a s /hypocrite.
:s "Are the ho g t go to Cincinnati ill ?"
" myhilowhy on ask t" "Because
sae- the papers.say they are c ther ?"
A person'.at'a tavern comp n of the
smallnens eaofthe.chops, a wag observ "Prob
of ably the sheepwere fed on short commo "
rat A Scetoh Cannibal-A lady advertises- in
r Glasgow paper that she wants a gentleman for
"breakfast ad tea
lob Anna Maria Story was mled is Bob Short. IN
ms- Avery pleasant way of makig a story short.
be. They made but one story between them.
ive A poultr faneier lately procured a pieture of '
a favorite hen, which was so natural that it
Slaid onhis table for several week .
i "Tell your mistress I've torn the curtain,t! a.
said a lodger to the servant. "very well, sir;
, mistress Will put it down as extra rent."
y When yOu put on your stockings, why are
ya- ou sure to m mstake s Because you put
l- your foot into it.
sh "What is it that causes the saltness of the
tw ocean t" inquired a teacher. "The codfish,"
he was the reply. n
w- How to take'the Census of the Children in a
ch neighborhood-Employ an organ-grinder' for
irt five minutes. '
he It is said that "as the twig is "bent the tree in
is inclined." Some young ladies will grow tic
queerly if the Grecian bend prevails long. s
One of the papers contains an advertisement, wi
i Lost, a black silk unmbrella, belonging to a
Le gentleman witha curiously carved ivory head." J
or The ptljprietor of a bone-mill advertises that
le those sending their own bones to be ground, will
rs. be attended to with punctuality and dispatdh.
rn " Why don't you ask ne how I am 1" smuiling
uis ly said a visitor to a four-year-old girl. "Be
*al cuse.I. don't want to know," was the candid
lie reply.
If you want to abbreviate a man's stature, 21
in ask him to lend you twenty-five dollars. Of
course lie says he's short, and shows it by the
r rest of his conversation.
Lie An old woman, standing by the corpse of he
he deceased husband, bewailing his untimely -
e parture, observed, "It's a pity he's  , for
'Ii his teeth are as good as ever they w
al "Mr. Smith, ma want's you e kitchen."
a- " Want's me in the kitchei Are you sure I" 2
-n " Oh, yes; she's nakin serves, and she told Ke
h me to fetch her the b' poon I could find." Cr
at A negro cler an addressed his congrega- ms
e, tion thus: " dern and sisters, you donund
'r- how to to c sheep from de goats. Berlwell,
in I shan 'you -which of dem hab do wool."
a- wo eHpyACr
S v to be Happy -A good man, who has Pa
con much of the world, and is not-tiredt of it, "re
1O says, " The grand essentials to happiness in L,
it this life are something to do, something to )aL
er love, and something to- hopelDr.
ne We have found that blacksmiths are more or' 93
r. less given to vice. Carpenters, for the most Bei
y- part, speak plainly, but they will chisel when
ie they get a chance. Not unfrelqentjy they areL
r. bores, and annoy one with their old saws.
r- It being hinted to a barrister, who was
s wearying the court with a long and dull arga
if ment, that he ought to bring it to a close, he.
y angrily replied, "I' will speak ;as long as I at
i- please." ' You have spoken lodger than yonu
y peckes already," said his antagonist.
E At' a school at Wallsend, near Newcastle,
England, the master asked a class of boys the
meaning of -the word'tiaietite," when, after a n8
1- short pause, one little boy said, "II know sir.
Ir When I'm eatin' I'm 'apy, and when I'm done L
it I'm tight." A
"I'm-so lame from the railroad crash of last ast
week I can hardly stan4d'asI a limping chap. aid
W Well, then, I hope you inltend tomsue for dam-_
ages" said hisfriend. "Damages No no; 'I
Shave hbad damages enough by them. If I sue
for anything, it will be or repairs.
A fresh arrival from England went the other
day to a livery stable, andexpressed a wish for
a carriage. Theman in attepdance asked if he For
would like to have a buffalo. The cockney ap
peared startled, and stammered out, "Well, I
think I'd-rather 'ave a 'osa."
S A well-known lawyer in Boston had a horse
Sthat always stopped and refused to cross the
mill-dam bridge leading out of the city. No
I whippiig nor urging conid induce him to cross.
So he advertised himn to be sold, "for no other 8..
rreason than that the owner wants to go out, of
town."'
A wag hadl kept up a continual fire of wiv i- wA
cisNss at a hoeial party, when a piuritanicld lt'n
tlhman shnl:rlly observed, "If you keel oii you
3 will make every decent person Iceave the hlousc." in ,
"That would le a soi-iy ,ke," was the dry re
yoly; " you would be very lonesome when Il-t'
Icre alone."
"lHow maniy childlren have you f" asked a
genitl'manu of one of Ihis neighbors, looking
aronitl in surprise upon the family. " Bettcr Clai
. than a dozen, air." I only make out eleven,"
]said tIt gentleman." " Faith an' itn't that A
hIetl'r than a dozen, when one has to feed 'em," als
was the reply.
A young man who had married an old and st
ill-tempered but rich wife, used to rsaly, "Whep- E
ever nothing else will enable me to bear my
wife's horrible temper, I always go tp the H
library and read over the marri e settl6ment,
irad come forth with an equan y tywlch even dra
the prospect of her death cannot disturb." Gra
- RO TOR BERT 1O,'un
O e No. 170 Cn gl.treet.
Offmoe honrfom 9 to10 A. x., frp19 to 3, and fromi.
ek. to ..
e sk Residence No. lPryto 4r-et, reOe iS3m
u DR. ENRY SMITRH:, - '
l 1 .. Omee, 110 Canal street, .
Sit Olllaw odalak .
hen Office hours, 11 to o'olock. Realdence 565 St. Charles -
street; above Jackson street. dS0 hm
ult M . DR. SBAMUEL REYNOLDS,
No. 114 Washlnga itreet tance,
SOffers her services to tlpheubliw o the Coure as,
Ulcers, Boe Felon, Cstbarh, a le, Whs=,
ref Ing, Scald Heads, and Dropsy. ap- S ly
m,- D DETNTIST,
167............ cANAL. 8TREET............167 km
ark Next door to Lopez's Confectionery. n15 3m
ion DRABLE DENTAL OPERATIoNS. R
J. 8. KNAPP, D. D. S., No
15.............uBARONNE STREET............15
S ns 3m Near Canal street.
.. J. W. ALLEt. A
tee, D DENTIST. A
se, Can be consulted at his efee, 145 Canal street, corner Na
-of Bourbon. Dr. Alles will beasslated by Dr. PLOUGH, B
I f" Jr.. and Dr. COCHRANE, bothkillfulintheentaleadr. F
All who desire good operations, or durable and bean.
te tifg Artificial work, will call as above. All the mostp
approved means for painless operations will be used.n
Persons desiring teeth inasertedthe 'ame day their teeth
are extracted, will please call before 10 A. , Ul5 3m1
for  .x MAONE DENTIST. $1
to ldm Nm A NEAR MAGAZ.'llG
DENTIST,
I Canal street Entrance wam as to Mrs. Brewn' A
(L te at 170 Csnal street.s
of re moderate. d ot r m
i, R. ide ga. H. lyPP
i DEreNTAL SURGEONT,
Has removed to 110 Canal street, New Orleans. M
And is prepared to attendto all orationaon the Teeth,
00 in the most Setentific manmer. The succese of his opera
ow tions for the past thirty years in New Crleans should be
sufclitent guarantee for the future. Charges no higher e,
than when paid in Gold before the war. Teeth extracted
it, without pain. - din em
L" DR. C. BEARD, O
at OCULIST, '
d20 3m 2 Canal street.
JOR J FINNBY tioun
SO ATTO Y AT LAW, J.
21......... ._.OM ERCIAL PLACE........21
Ire d13 3 NEW ORLEANS. Bo:
BAKERIES AND CONFECTIONARIES.
ior ARGARET,"-(MARGARET IAUGL ERY.)
?" BREAD AND CRACKERS RAKER. U
" No.76 New Levee, near Poydras street, New Orleans. n
Id Keeps canetantly on hand a large assortment of Bread, Fern
SCream Biscuits, and Crackers of every description ; all at t
&3 made by machinery, at lowest market prices, mhlly Ion
-ood
S aRNEST TUERPIN. WHOLES LE MANUFAC. IAI
. turer of Stie k-Candy. Fancy Candles, Chocolate, A I
Cream Drops, Sugar Almonds took (ady, Jujube
SPaste, dm Drops, and Syrup, y steam. Importer of A.
SFrench Ornaments, uch a Cup, Flower, Gum CA
ave, Dauphins. Decorated Toys Cosnes, Fancy FL
Papers for Cake Stands or I onques. Cartonnagee, or t
to Fancy Doxes for Christmat or New Year Presents, Cor- WI
n coplaO, etcb, etc.. C '
r 83......... .OLD LEVEE STarEETr........8.. s
or Between St. Lon and u streets, New Orleans, La Strip
n mhl o lry Vol
.LUNCH SALOON. ' -.
I and Confettiony atablilhment. he has opened a a
SRESTAURNT AND LUNCH SALOON, e
I at hs old st . cOrner of Canal and Dasphinestrts ea
DEJAN, Js., AUCTIONEER. E
a Ofee and SaleHroom 183 GravIEr, near Carndelet street,
r. New Orleans. 16
rLiberal advances made on conslgnmetes.
Auction salee of Furniture, Cargoes, Produce, Reel
sta, and evederry description of Merchandise promptl
i n alended ae t. r-ONDAYS WEDNESDAYSm
L FJRIAYIS. nu Sm
I j S. AITKENS & SON C,
SCottOn . /
S WATTOCHMAKER, "n
r ................ Camp Steet.o............8
H E. Alo, ns a ..nd P GstoW / r re "
In tn al on. "________ _____________________
. ihon]e,4r hetMw-Frenh Connish and Camer streeti .
tlUSPe~S--Tootlh, hir, anditl in great variety. . G.
npecinl attention given to the Compounding of Physi
c ans1' reocrlptione at all honce, d50 3m
The To r Hones 583 Girod street, be. 3tsl
twhee Basin andFranina l etaining elht ras hby
drant and large cistern. ALpply to D. . CA.NLAN', 109 Au
Gravtrerstreet, olioe of Mornving Star. di0 tf 413
179.... e 179
-rt? nt t 
-I Sm %& g m
- "JN RT ~ ARTIC
Charles NV UILD RS.--PAfl('ItE
0 3m a NsJon alI5a. oo : '. .n eus.
ue, UND.ERT'A' E 8,
sW, s0. and Sob Kaassne .*et.
Messrs. Jobipsoa &Shieiwbsv purchasedthe ahoy.
wn-knw es5.rbislnpatandhae "eiaarddic to
faclltes tiefarond jatbWs bnlaT g.f-ra
...167 known :a tbhoeold eatb6.llt. a1d nI eI
Z Sm left day or nitll rwi eiv pnscety · attention.
....15 epoonal h s
.ria Caead Casketss .al, .lMa d -Walno6-'ut nd
AlolnCosna. Bodies disinterred, enChd. ad are
__ Cahpep. Cmage tohl mhl ly
corner No. 15 Tohoupilouls streek between Pirsand Second
UG Heaesand Carriages for hi. ,
itlart. Funerjls attended to In person by the poprieterI and
Sbean. le bop, by strict attention, to obtain a ba of the
Smost public patronage. agle ly
e A NDEW IBO, Q
 CARPENTER AND 3BULDBR,
18g...... ..s. cmazs samrr......... S1
cla Between Juli and St Josepb,
.oo w Oa omas.
SAll orders In the BulldhiW~"ae MtnedhiWy reeived,
. d lr anda medsately aeneent so.
f .Ree m a esp re, Eq.. di 0 labt arm
ittest of Gae1mr A dsterhiea. , Ar secba nd BeDi.W.
Agents and ownes of property will please taeaeries
that the subsrodber does. not easeorage the oonedsmes
ion known among mehanics a "fWhat pr semi
ws. willy e melf I get youths jobl O coumrse the
agenter o pays lxtorall such litt treee wham set
m tuag up.He H ask and will not give any per
Sentage on work en to him.
anI m A. LEO.
McENROE & BRODE.ICKS
CISTERN BU
peetb.
CORNER HOWARD AND POYDRAS STR
g Secqgd-hand Cisterns always on hand.
SAll work guaranteed. .- mde6
JOHN HUSSEY,
CISTERN BUILDER,
Clalborne street, betweenh sarvierplPommone
All orders promptly attended to, an4 entiLe Istse.
tion guaranteed. 413 In
J IHOULAHAN,
21 IUSE, SIGN, AND ORNAMENTAL PAINTER,0
875 ......... sT. cluES STREET ..........37
Box 163 Mechanics' Exchange.
Orders solicited and prompitly attended to. mhtl 17
S.
- HOU!SE FURNISHINGcOODS.
tRY,)F
FURSNITURE STOUL-E-UGO I FLYNN 1HAS RE
moved his Furniture Store from No. P74 Camp rstree
to No. 16 Delord rtreet, only one block foe his old
n stand. A fair price paid for eeoond.hand Household
uread, Furnure of all deacrlptton.' Terms-Cash. Per soe
M; all at the samne place a large lot of 9fe Furnitue and
NY Iron Bedsteads. I urnifre takon On storage and taken
___ Roodcarof. coll Os
FAC. CARPE WAREHOUSE,
19.........O..UARTrrS S"a:........ I.
aerof A.BROUSSEU a CO. Ipoe. t
Ouns CAItPlt1 1\GS4,glC.h and ALe of sir kinds.
'acy FLOOR, Funt and EnameA .LOTHS
CrU CLOTHS DrggeL, inn, andFl.
" .g WUiTUREJI CO li, inen and en,
s, La Streson erec
J.OE .Sn. Pins. tc. n1 F. ' T
1 . GLASS, PAINTS, W PAPERm .. .
leads WINDOW SHADESe, A
of An Vros o
rater A large and well selected stock the above good
alway ow, Wihndow Sb.aesal ..t read u complet
Sthe pinstore of
Ami. No. 106 CLanal seet a
J. . B.ErkW, F. RTrINERn.
SLPRACTICAL PAPER HANGERO.
reer'. 166 .... . sTRw......C..L....
Camp street, between Deor an et, farre,
Borders, Window Shade, Cornies,et Fireboards, come., ole
hand.
F try orders, dso e
rork Or C.IT
(of UPHOuis TEY OODS.ur
No. 3 BROWN,
S PRCTICAL PPERAMI HNER,:
W. G. AUSTre, M. bteen Dord. FOLWELL, y .reD.
aw oRLEAN8 DIsacr0]s
Gon . H. Monton Judge E. T. Mewa/ek Em F. E.
. .Jwm oasn, Oaj orhies, Tho
A kIre ssortment of Lif ole l Paped by this CmVelpvy
No. 3 Story Building, Upitairs.
tf dl3 lm

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