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The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, December 27, 1868, Morning, Image 8

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-mWo ra OLE S, 1.UND1ar1"*R T?., 1t.
(Continaee fim a st Page)
neighborhood. 'Persons erhwded around his
eage every dday, -hei oe..ormerly did to the
dlnneroftheking. Atlrsthis visitors weremost
y school-boys, -who pointed him outtoone ta
other, relating his numerous tricks; then came
little gird bringing him dainties and calling
to him with their sweet voices, and the old
bachelor on the third story also came to see
Spring, and would always stop to relate the
history of his dead canary. Good Father
Mark! how he enjoyed his pet's triumph.
Every day witnessed the progress of the
bird. All that he wished to' team. him was
understood and retained. The bullfinch forgot
his woodland songs to carol the air whistled
by his master. Such, a~Ltength, became the
celebrity of Spring, that Mark thought he
ought not to leave him any longer ih his poor
cago; he must have a dwelling worthy of his
Our worthy tailor, therefore, ransacking
every corner of his money-drawer, started out
one flneday with every penny he possessed,
and soon returned in triumph with the prettiest
It was made of bars of wire delicately turned,
ornamented with glass beads and silver fll
agree, porcelain mangers atq-crystal troughs;
the emperor could have desired no better.
The door of this tiny palace was oilened, and
its future occupanwasnt was troduced. But alast
instead of appearing pleased with his new
home, Spring flew- hero and there with an
angry air, straiing himself against the bars
and endervoring to escape from his beautiful
"This home sickness will pass away after
awhile," said Mark to himeelf, to-morrow we
shall hear him singing his To Deaem of joy."
But the followng day and several others
passed, asd rna chrpwas heard. The exiled
ird remained on his perch silent and sad. In
vain his master increased hisallowanece of cake
and millet grass. Spring regarded all with a
languid eye. The bird with his head cast
down, feathers rauled, sad dull, languid eyes,
appeared pining away. Mark couldstndit no
longer. He opend the door of his Louvre, and
proaduced the old cage still hung with the
withabied chick-weed. On seeing it, theprison
ar aroused if-mself* he raised his wings
lew towards his o home, then datting on one
of the bar he suddenly uttered a lively cry.
His love for life seemed to have returned; with
familiar scenes he recalled his forgotten songs.
His voice was never so well modalated or so
sonorous; it filled the little chamber of the
ftailor. Singing one after another of his old
airs, he seemed to exhaust his melodies in the
fuliness of his joy. Wiser than many men, he
had refused opulence in order to insure a
paceful life and th humble asylum ; in his own
language. he sung those beautiful words of
"appy is the man who sleeps beneath the
roof where lie was born, and beholdcsthe ripen
-ing harvests ofhispatrimonial estate."
Sweet bird, thy wisdom often recurs to my
mind to enlighten and strengthen me. Ah !
that thou could'tt ilnpirt to every one thy love.
*.III cisy, ant. ie necessity of ltgleration!
Why is not thy joyous chant as it mounts to
heaven, understood by every passer by. It
seems to say: Confine your desires within the
limits of your possessions; it is moderation in
our wishles that mnake us rich ; ma,n rants but
little here below, and that little not long. That it
is that the carol'ng of Spring :has so often
spoken to my mind. But I hear his songs no
Wore: he is gone, never to eturu.
For some mouths past Father Marl's work
was diminiushing; and at length lie was with
out any. The poor tailor was obliged to accept
journeywork at some distance fromu his home.
He went to work at daybreak and did not re
turn until eve;in-e so that Spring conldl see
him but seldom. Who bird was proiahble grow
ing sad, for one day I met Mark uniler the
stairease with the cage in his hand. I saluted
Spring and congratulated my friend on having
so joyous a companion who supplied to hint the
place of a family and of society.
" At one time you imighthave saidso," replied
he. " While I 'orked at my needle day after
day, he chatted gaily with me, and at dinner I
enjoyed sweeter music than the greatest prin
ces. But now all is changed! Since I have
been going out to work, I leave-sw-early and
return so late that my pet is always asleep
when I see him. It isonly on Sunday that we
can enjoy each other's society. Thls cannot
continue, Monsieur. Spring is becoming sad
at being left so much alone, and, to tell the
truth, it is not the life for a singing bird - he
needs some one to listen to his songs anti to
respond to them; so I have made a great
resolution, I free my bullfinch !"
At these words his voice was husky with
emotion, and le leftme abruptly.
Poor Father Mark, may God remember his
self-devotion I If it is true that a cup of cold
water given to the poor will be rewarded in
the kingdom of heaven, I hope this sacrifice,
made even for the happiness of a bird, may be
remembered in favor of my good neighbor.
TnE CATIIOLIC WounL, For January.-The
New York Publication House.
We subjoiI the contents of this excellent
Magazine: Galileo-Galilei; Out of the Depths
have I cried unto Thee, O Lord; The General
Convention of the Protestant Episcopal Church;
-hristmas: The Invasion; The Unity of Sci
entific and Revealed Truth; The Story Sf Mar
cel; Protestantism a Failure; The Evening
Primrose; Herimbre-Brandon; Letter Apos
tolic of Plus IX; Sonnet from Dante; Christ
mas Gifts; The American College in Rome;
Catholicity and Pantheism. Mr. Gogarty, 151
Camp street, is the agent, to whose courtesy we
are indebted for the present number.
E. C. Palmer & Co. possess a lagrge nand
varled csolertament of carpets, mats. oil cloths, etc. Per.
suns ilnt 'lndiug to purchase anything in their line should
call at si, 95 sad 97 Camp st-it't. iee adv-ertisceuint.
MeIlh'.in if the H ibernian Mutuanl lienlevolent
Aesai-ioiltl til icei] that a ncetin5 w il take idace on
'Ihiauleb'-. .Ilmtuwii- t, at haUtifpat 7u cluck.
P. F. (t;giatty, Catholic IBookseller ahnd Atl
tioler, 1it1 t'(ilp tr ct, l iaa litrge a-mortel.llllt (fr loiok,
which would Ias,- ielmolp-riate p'sy.'atst at this saclon.
See advertisat.i-.
Archie 1L. l'illler', t;nlliry- of A.\rt. t1i7 Povdrns
street, guallrantees to gire aati.lh,'-tin,ol ir - Iio-i pa ke|l.
hia i a suaennileisilhitndiog. cIol hy i-alhuiig at the
Poyvlci street. wll- o'ifi nll r l a tic.- 'i here line lstiouta
graphs cnl ie hadlt for I 50 per doz-En.
Mssrs. Iecres &-. Blyrntes, 7i lT'lheilitonlas
stre,-t, whse advertisemuent will ew lilitllt ill al',tther
colnumn. are oJlt ian receipt of a aInrge conaignuaieut of
gieen meat, thie primest ars'ticle in the market.
Mmlie. I)odglc'a tillinery, desemnlakinig alnt
trlmming stor. 2t' u (aual street, keelps costanitly to
band Illies' read.y-made clothtmg of every deecriiloun,
- sme her styles are ot the latst. See adverttsement.
Dr. Clantant, whose canl appears elsewhere,
has a well deserred repultation for all the traits which
sre looked for n an epericenced and skilltful practitioner.
lils ealidece is ito Canal street.
among thasect sn lew TO aad4Aseewhselt
aukabted. Thmirtor motapqswe ,botL h he m
pulpit and press, 'hiie -been made io hise a
dresses-"Prqtestania 'a Failure;"- but the
Doctor maintains his ground valiantly,asad his
latest demonstration thus ~winds up hispart of
the controversy:
We bring forward an additional eh1ý to
day, iaz : That wherever you meet witha re
gion of country that has been burned over and
-over again with the Ares of "Revivalism,"
there an almost utter and -ery general Indiffer
ence to religion eventtally sapeirvieni e
look not so much to the immediate results of
the revival system, Tn m--alin-ithii additional
charge ; they are deceptive. But we look to
the final feits. The whole system is a stupen
dous blunder. But even the immediateresulte
"ae not to Ake passed. over lightly. Take the
great revival of 18569-a6 in Ireland. What is
the testimony of Reev aae Nelson ia Presby
terian minister in Bi olst ! He fratnkly says:
"The revival was made to rest-for iterealityon
certain extraordinary eonversions,-which have
since proved false and wicked ; the.conasqunce
being an immensely increased iiiorality in
Ulster. Now," he says, " will Dr. McCorle meet
ns on this assertion, or put it to the test of sta
tistics  We know he will not; dare not. The
norality of the Presbyterian people has been
ruined by revivals." Such, my brethren, was
the immediate result, one of the revivalists
himself being the judge. Let me give you an
other eatract concerning that same revival; it
is this, viz : "Many of the earlier revivalists,
whose mental calibre could not withstand the
excitement of the movement, have found a per-.
manent home liilunatie asylums; while multi
tudes of others, piffed up'with spiritual pride,
have fallen into worsed sesesthan that of the
mind. Many who, thri ]e ago, were dis
tinguished as revivalist preaiTehi of the purest
and most sanctified kind, are now drunkards
thieves, and immoral livers; and one, to our
certain knowledge, is now lying in prison,
charged with being concerned in alate coward
ly and barbarous murder. Since the revival
began seduction has prevailed to aha extent
evser~~bewn .Rfore,as the large increase in the
number of illegitimate ebildren so fully preveea
Has drunkenness or immoraity decreased in
the district where it chiefly prevailed The
very contrary is the fact. Judged, therefore,
by Its results the revival movement of 1860
must be considered not as ' a refreshing stream
of God's grace,' as some have not hesitated to
profanely call it, but as a withering blight,
which has parched the ground whichit seemed
to refresh, and his left embind it fruits the full
bitterness of which will never be truly known
till the day of doom."
But I do not intend, in this sermon, to dwell
at all upon this point of the searing effect of
Protestant revivals. I merely allude to it, and'
return to one of the main charges, viz: That
wherever the fundamental principles of Pro
testantism have taken deep root in the mind of
a thooghtful people, there, after a number of
generations, infidelity prevlails, to a very gun
oral-to an alarming extent. The charge is that
the logica~i conclusion of the fiudameutal prin
tilles of Protestantism is Rationalism, and that
the historic issue in the case of Germany, Swit
zerlandl, America, and other Protestant lands,
substantiates the logical anticipation. You
percieve at once the seriousness of this indict
uimet. If it is true, then Protestantismis what
I have charged it to-be, a betesy. If it is true,
it is not a subjeet to be plrovoked about; it is a
nmattir to blagrieved ovec; for mulhitudes of
good Iaon have beent, anlld areidentified with the
system. If it is true, Protesiaotism sho!ld be
vuided by every oc who m oe l brother
man, and the causo of Our Blessed Saviour. Its
houses of worship should not be entered by the
sons and daughters of the Church. If it ts not
trite, then it is for Protestants to let us know
why, which they have essayed but failed to do
hitherto. If it is true, it is something you
ought to know, and not to turn aside from. If
it is true, it is criminal for the Christian to ig
nore it. It is too important to be pushed aside
because it is anll unpleasant subject.
If individuals will not hear the word the
world is hearing, and will hear, and will decide
the issue, there are two counts, then, in the in
dictment, which I dwell on this morning.
First, that, as a fact, infidelity prevails very
widely int lands which once were Protestant.
Secondly, that is because the logical issue of the
Protestant dogma is Rationalism. Let us con
sider the first count. Permit me tp read to you
a little Acconnt o fRcligion i Genera, Switterland.
It is written by a'Protestant minister', and, is
as follows, viz: " The statements made by Mr.
J. Wright, a Unitarian, are, alas, too true, viz:
That-thesuccessorsof the very magistrates who
condemned 'Servetus, of the pastors who ex
communicated him as the denier of the Trinity,
now themselves unite in rejecting that doc
trine! The faith of the great Churches of Ge
neva is Unitarianism. The system of John
Calvin is almost extinct in the town where he
was once the spiritual tyrant. There are be
lievers in the divinity of our Blessed Lord Jesus
existing in Geneva, it is true, who are divided
into several-parties , but the National Church
of Geneva is Unitarian. The number of inhab
itants in Geneva amounts to about 64,000;
among them are about 40,000 Unitarians, 18,000
Roman Catholics, and--the miserable balance
are left to Protestant Triuitsrianism."
We all know how things have turned out
after three centuries of Protestantism in Ger
many. There is no tced.of testilmony oni that
point. We all know haiov it is ini New EaiIfatnd,
and wherever New l:glaiud emnigrati.-, has
spread. But let mie ren.lt you ani extrint i:, illus
tration. Not many mI -u:tls simr.. t.Iet II. lttlord
Courant informed us thatt " tie " oate 'i..tinal
ministers of Connecticrut havet tlortuil-lyt caln
vsasseed their parisht-s i,, nt-.. t.tit the n-ntnale,
religious condition i-f th- State. "T1m- r-siult
was unexpeeted. In t:e httn.h'.l o-Ii ,m at
least one-third of thi. ":::,aji. :.1- att i'Vtthc
habit of going to clm l,:. ltr',li;, wwa'utud
to inemrse io iprolsirtiin tt he dititan,i ;c,
the -emtre of the towns,. It Cprevails ui,:c iin
sllarsily settled fl'aring dlistricts titan in the
mii'anfactniurinig villages." The Co~ nitfte on
Ilome Evangelization sny ill tlheir pblihhecd re
iiirt: 'The returns give the ir',rcssion tlat
tlie Riooan Cathlolic populaltino dio niot ofl-nt
siik to so low a gradle ofhe.atli(-ismn as thIe ir
riligions nativm-born liopulatiini. TIny do niot
ittirtcly aladon sonme thiuighlt of (God, riand
ntuiarestiect for their owircligioumd''Yfis.rfat
cos. Unitii-nmlv. the ilistr j-is most ittIrly given
over t, dlcsolatiol, are districts it-eupitl by am
liliulatioin ptnrlCy Amsv'rienaa. A sjiilTr state of
things i, r-lic rtrd to exist in somne iparts of Mat
sachusett.:" Now, brithrlen, I amn iot, of coursc-,
deftnding limmnn Catliolicism. But it is at
least singullar to lotice that of two evils in C'on
nitcticut, iioii:oatismii anad PIrotestanitism, that
Sjhich, with trll its errors, is atill Catholic, is,
accordingr to tihe ,atlicial testimony of Protest
untsl tlheat-lnses, the hlessr. Now, let us stc
what is going on almong the Presbyterians.
Some i crs ago there was a liong article in tihe
New Tu k (Obserrer, (Old School), in eulogy of
an cx-cllhnt "elect laldy," lwho was especsally
coltilendled for knowing the Westminster Cate
clhisan y heart and teaching it carefully toher
lteasgendants. The Obserru- then went on to say :
" There are fewer amnong s now, fewer in pro
reported as aving ocnrree neatr Smyrna in
AsialMinar.- Two g tian mail steamers col
da, andover two hun persons arereport
LonDDo, Dec. 24.-The Mbmes, reviewing
Spinner'esrport,derives altogether dishearten
ig views of AmericanAaancea.
It is now regarded as almost certain that
France and England will join a conference for
the settlement of the Easlern question.
LoNDON, Dec. 25-Judicial committee - dt
vtded on thecase of Martin vs. Maekanoehie,
appealed from the Court of Arehes: The
charges againt Maokanohie "wered; .knteling
or p ros before the consecrated elements
and the use of lighted Candles. The Privy
Council decided against Mackanochie and con
demned thliepratices charged against him.
A Vienna dispatch says it is certaip that the
Western powers will agree with Austria respect
ing a conference.
The BSultan extends the time for the depart
ure of. the Greeks from Turkish soil to live
-Russia asks Turkey and Greece to suspend
action pendigthe conference, which will as
semble in January. Bismarck favors it.
PAsrs, Dee. 5.-Le Tebmpe says that France
and England have little sympathy with this
Later adviees from Paraguay says that the
allies attacked. Valletta. and were repulsed,
losing 1500 killed and wounded.
CoNSr m ona oLa, Dec. 25.--The Greek Min
ister has formally retired from his post, and
returned to Athens.  -
MANsna , r  . 25.-Manchester cotton
mills working slRt time. American Minister
at Constantinople offers protection to Greek
sabjects. .
LASr MOmrTrs OF RosesnL-.We gather from
a Paris paper the following particulars of the
last moments of this great anderiginal com
poser :
"' H illness for the two d7ys before hisde
mise was a sl-S agony, and he uffered a real
martyrdom. -is body was literally on fire, so
atl did theajia mmation consume him.
Fromtimeto time-h meased out ' I burn-ice
-ices sad this was readily given him as a
final :·ae.'' is sometimes took the hand of
his wife, who, never left his side, and covered
it with kisses. Together with the name of
mae. eesini,-which he was almost always ut
tering, that which he most frequently pronoun
ced was Jean, an oldattendant who had shown
great devotedncs tp his master. Friends ne
ver ceased succeeding each other in waiting on
him-viz: MM. Vancorbell, Michotte, Peruosi,
Ivanhoffe, S.Tamburini and Dr. Fortina. Mme.
Rossini, revising her first decision, had allow
the Abbe of St. Roche to have access to the dy
ing man, who confessed to him. On Friday, at
two, the Cure of Paussy administered extreme
unction, and half an hour after the patient lost
cousciousness. Alaborious breathing alone in-i
dicated thatlife renmained. At ten at night ihe
uttered his wife'e name. and that was the last
word he spoke. At 11 he was thought to b,
dead, and a light was passed close to his eyes,
but the upper lids opened. And a little after
midnight he expired.
Thus passed away the greatest of modern
composers.". ,
De. BgLLOws AND Ta ITrxa Pars.
The Rev. blower, after writing a series of let
ters from Europe, in which he dealt largely in
slanders against the church generally, has sent
a communication to the London Sime., in which
he particularly traduce the Irish priesthood.
A French paper thus alludes to this last per
formance :
The Rev. WV. Bellows hasd published, in the
Lohdon Times, a letter on the Irish in America.
The reputation of the Rev. Doctor, and the
wide circulation of the imes, have given to
this letter an importance it byno means merits.
The English doctor, under the influence of his
anti-Catholic prejudices, presents a picture o
priests which is anything but true. He statfs
that Irishl priests exercise over their flockse a
absolute influence even on political questions;
that eleciions are discussed from the pulpits,
and the l4t people vote according to the die
tation of thoer.dergy. This is uttt'ly false,
especially nai-egards the Uhited Syntes. The
people esteedi and revere- their pidst, buecause
he is worthy-bof:iespectd.ald veneration-bunt
the Rev. doctor'knows full welltthat the lCath
olie Church in America doe not mingle in
polities so long, at least, the government
ablsta;,s from interfering fith the liberty of
worship, which is the ease the present time.
Dr. Bellows gratuitoly calumniates the
Catholic.clergy. He ld have taken eoun
sel of his confreres in the United States. They
would have inform him that the great influ
ence of the Catholi clergy and the universal
respect which is e erywhere paid to them. are
ow11ing, in a gremeasure, to the fact that they
invariably keepaloof from political agitations.
During the w Catholic priests delivered no
harangues ~ arouse public enthusiasm. So
universally/did they abstain from playing the
political' magogue, that they were inmoct de
nounced"4s rebels, While to-day their prudent
reserve/is a subject of universal applause.
Whether a Democrat or a Republican concerned
themo but little; they only sought to save
soels, to train up children on Christian prin
citles, to give counsel and assistance to all who
approached them, and, like their Divine Mas
ter, spend their lives in doing good.
The Englishl doctor has mistaken the door;
hie has taken the Protestant tenmple for a Cath
olic church. In such a temple religion, in
point of fact, is altogether political, alnd tihe
everertdl ministers seem never to become tired
ih dislcussing the mnost arduous taid compulicated
question-s, not of grace, but of politicnl aedmi,
istlation. These are your political p.rsons;
miun like Drs. Cheever and Henry TVard
Belcher, the latter of whomC, especialy, one is
alwyns sullo to meet with -whenever it is ncces
sary to inlllamne the popIlar passions. If D)r.
lell,,ws wshes to retain any share of liulic
cosidlr:lation, hlie must almtailn in the future
from suhch elabornto calumnies. They munst he
anything liut acceptable in the United States
l)r. Hleach, whose card will be found in our
pilper, is amo ng oar oh[tet and most esteemiedl pisciti
tieo.rs.. Ofinee. corner of Canal and Claiborne strcets;
reiuence, 30J Canal.-
Ro;FINo, Wm'sni, Coui., ETC.--Vo direct at
teniion to the advertisements of Mr. ,T. C. Kathlman,
who1se connection with the tropical rpsf manufacturing
business is long and favorabl known. lie likewise
dedals in wood, coal and chncireo, which, from his warm
heartedlnesa, be will dlislnse of At moderate rates, that
others may be comfortable In these Joyous days.
DxaursTRv.--Drs. Pritchard & Cyphers, den
tists, our readers win be glad to know. sre now perma
nen located.at t11 Canal street. The east "lanninium
plate. are their own invrention, and operations conided
to them they are prepared to execato in the moet ap
proved manner. Bee advertiement.
lk ýits about
pub isihas>d Chief
Suth, aboonvere de
kahne ahwipn ise alnatsely peits i
are received at the hPi qtbal-the i ilhet.
and owest g 'ohe;r places in the order of
"Did ChiefJnstios&aney desire that slavery
bshould conotinueo "
"Why, sir, be gave the very best proof of
the contrary ; for though poor, he manumitted
all his negroes, asl left his family without mo
uyor servants. Some time ago I was applied
sbja nobleman from Europe for a large pi
tu of Judge Tnaey, and found that th only
copies remaining were markefis set apart for
some of his faithlil, oherished, life-long slaves
and -  -
" In what pertained to his office, Judge Ta
nety was uncompromisinge, reserved and Judi
oal, but ae was as demoratic as a sage be
fore his God.-. At Frede4ick, arwas hi cs
to wait in the rain outalde of the Catholic
Chuoah till the priest was ready to call him to
" The priest said, one day, "Judge Tamn,
you need not wait among thes negres yon
can go into my office, or be eodllmed immedi
"No, sir," said the Chief Justice, "I will
take my turn.
Are Protestant Goeer*neamts Liberal --It is very
common for Protestants to contrast Catholic
and Protestant Governments-boasting of the
liberality of the former. Norway is pre-emi
nently Protestant, but its liberality is more
than quesIionable, for it does not accord equal
rights even to Protestant dissenters from the
State Church; and Catholics ate still more un
justly dealt with. Read the following :
" Advices from Stockholm state that publie
opinion in that city is-much pr-oeeapedwith
a disommie, whicl isaboutto m in the Nor.
y the trms of the m mtitaon tB e religion
the State is Evan gelie-_thms . Dimsentem
are exeladed from all lbUe mpicimeut, ad
Jewasare prohibited rom enterlag the in
dom. In 1845 a first modification of this flmud
pmental law permitted, nder oneeditions still
very rtrios, the exercise of Christian woar
ship by dissenter, and in 1861 Israelites were
forced to reside iin the coumntry.
On-three occamsions, and particularly in 1865,
a proposition was laid before the 8torthing for
the repeal of article S9 which excluded peus
not professing the State creed from public oM
mes. The motion was supported by M. ehwel
profeesor of law in the Universityof
dGt-,ahois reputed to be the great
est Jnribaonslt in the kingdom but it failed
before the compact oppositon of the members
representin the pesantelass. This is the pro
posal shortly aont to be renewed and dis
TAKxMo MxASUaES.-We hear, frpm time to
time, of persons "taking measures " for this or that
pnopose. The internal evenu people .re taking mes
sure* to heed the whisky ring -ward is taking a
urea to purchase- the CaJbnibl Islads--tseeiey is
taag easures to adopt a new pqfr of pat, pTrempar
tort taoe entering upon the fonetmos of Minister to St.
sma-the Lonian1sa e wllLtake measrs for
cutting off aotherlFce o fat next month. But Lthemost
eensible move we have het d of is that of the erowds of
ladies ad fsnsleimen who Utrepglynn & Wiata's stoe,
No. s Camp street-not to take, but leave theirn measures
for the epldid boots and shoes for which this establish.
oa . Besides mannfaetnlong, their stock on
hand is large-e- large that every taste and jundment is
sore to be gratified. Remember, o. 9 Camp street is the
shoestore par excellance.
Erx SuniatY.-It is a pleasure for us to
draw attentlpb to the results obtained in the pratctiee of
re eso'ý"er by Dr..Homberger, of 140 Cinal street.
T.oere is no recommendation neesee on our pmat. dioe
Dr.liomirra r offes to refer patienis.aetld with oe.
lar disease to hondreda of his former clten in this city.
who have found the- relief they ioueht. A nrofessional
eatl6man of the bighest tanding in the cityas asmred
u,that his own patients have derived an amont of ben
t from Dr. Homburgera skilful operations whlch
eould seem Incredible, were not the evidencese palpa
ble as so overrde all incredoalty.
Inarn ExrLas.-2H este-I itinhpanied Com
modbre Patterson to-day on a visit of ceremony
to the Austrian authorities of thq province.
We called upon the military commandant-an
Irishman, who occupies a part of the palace of
the ex-King of Westphalia. Our reception by
him was gentlemanly, cordial. and dignified.
I think the Irish are, after all, the best man
nered people in the world. They are found in
every country as adventerdeafor honor, and
change neither in character por manners.
They follow foreign fashions, ind acquire a
foreign-anguage; nbut in the first they retain
their heart and in the latter their brogue.
They are Irishmen alwys. Count N- is high
in the favor of the Emperor, has the commis
sion of a field-mahal, and is married to a
Neapolitan princess, a most accomplished and
lovely woman, and related to most of the royal
houses of Europe. The Count's reputation as
a soldier is well known, and he seems to me to
have no djrawback to the enviableness of his
life, except expatriation.-N. P. Willis.
We direct attention to the advertisement of
Spencer Field, Jr., wholesale and retail dealer
in coal, corner of Camp and Girod street, to be
found elsewhere.
Artificial eggs are manufactured in Troy and
sold at fifteen cents a dozen; they are said to
be equal to the genuine article. We should
hardly choose them for an ingiaedient in oitr
Christmas egg nog.
Office and Yard, corner Julia and Dryades; Branch
Otice, 309 Julia street, New Basin. ocli 3m
COAL...................... -... ....eCOAL
Wholeeale and Retail Dealer In
16t ravier atreet,
_-_ 3m New Orleans.
re d-tweeid-Itasidence. corner of North Poydra
beaes at~adain that thriving locality. Por erm and
fnrther Infrmation, apply to Mrs. STUART, U Viliss
street, between Gasquet and Common streets. dPO tf
?rwl : iie ..4 Me ,te. weA Vaal
e ee wil are, .rapnatea-h wilia
e a waku s with all -,nee
izartaM.lllaý -i!s IA TORl
Ae I flru rOir nse the Liven and
- ev_ . - s n-ow Pass t
be wi to gett -o thble - M t s.. mete e6a
r n" o r'T'e ms for their en'lQ
N.i OOD YZ'O 8
Corner of Caeal ned Royal streete,
DnL . x..LAbWngLl .R PILLS.
Preperedbg- PLEI NGBROTHERs.
They can be haay tre or otry Store n th
Unted Statees. d n29
Almost every 1e 4 in New droeans ia now pnu.
what to get forauitable 3ad at the same time etboudma.
eal Chritmuas a hqw er's r their li enell
mal frtwim e. AI ltyae pruelieved
u Gide OING AT r ONCE -T - ",
S. N.--MooDY's;
Corner of Canad and Royal streets,
amdselectm sem the 1ewi.mgsiet and ap.
adon, ean imey, _O- .eh
Myriads of -e1 Mest ,4osaq0 enda Elegant Silk,
SReti, sand Wool CAR. .,
Sil. sasea Wa l Wt'ig-ier TEs o
-re Bosqa, Dn-rHDaaeay, Alpine, Norwood,
Yaeht, Waiiaes., ete. o.t GAMRI and TIPE. ;
A Superb Dress ing ben .
a E hiar /creD
Iar de Pefe olngR Du ads
1 a, e e Messer e fonlwlO r anc as
Tdeet Se bb Cofmbs, esn, se.
Gok enuin e Snn P ai'b,
Jsan Maria 1oaaC..
ueevemits , 0 Bin.s. r ue
,en to gratify m y tate, and sit everypa ea.
mebher., at
- I N. OO Yo -
4 h s_ t y ad '- al. aPda streetri
RJl. L .dOL Rfi 8. OmDi
Ex`alVOnm....k..i..... .....P..ar..:etow
Crkagh, Cooilke, To.e
CAtoel.n, DreabD NeOE
lall in ds oafnga e st"in reet,
~Cosraime, Limemck -Werdck,
Clogheen Londondear a, WaterfOd,
Carrick-on-Ser, Ft eLroy t. touho. l
In mthiom nPou ndg AI Sdll ..a &
orT -  NOeCo. co on. a e , iS Orle
ri, loie. This Bank. mn ns Idaed, beo left
terain ac GeIBMra. Whag B d f, in pl
IsBonet da yfdl newyOr ansd tuSrda yeas
ofgern, nd onmdalr be m onde le at re-yd.
in dam , wll TMAe L.O, Prteaident
da st 8e aond 86 Poydraeetremtt
Worl aentod at thie allry o in e vert stle rtlans
uIN to the aest, rETwl 8 E Trunks, etc. and
Ander comnlact for Corynld e rted Sto and Br t-,
thechae ianhd 18d3." When ast b St. Chafrom street,
i eh Orles.
Wallgng from aPier 45, 0orth liver, New Yorky every
Coilungr om Liverpool every WEDNESDAY.
.. Queenetown .. THU TDAY.
Fir in to Liverpool a Quee steown
5mport.r ............ ..o . E l h . G . .d A 7erican
Toys. an G OUd Y ,hire COrattrg Voloypele a
Coirst Cabin to London fro Becw a ik .. 1s .re,
et. .tmbraeg Larget VaeyofUEW. 1d 0a.
OUTHEN Bre, AntwerpE, Rotterdam, T .
barft Cabin t h sew York front Livertool ora epens
steerag O . 1 .f L iv o 1L rxneAD
teo, llo New ei ed Gold aYd Crrkcy, and
trct a Gerolera Ba e8ing Rsinoe. e
OAle-h straihoued sl be mde tepreed dta ys .
Manis'm b d THOrt L see a TONa , t Prlesident.
olu ntryn deone yeommo, ore r ee. nde eareekt
the  . LISES n  rts.
halv y t Cce nd eeNoe tre laresdt streeten
Toys. Fancy Goods, Cbl inth Celty.riages loieds
ei. attentionbei f r et of the kind ever seent
bof nes th lStrs. T Trk etcm.
dt 3 lan aGeneral Ban rin e strwg Orleans.
UDer countr d orys Crrying d Unit dSaturasad.
Sali o Pir, NortO t Rietor , oresder
FistCain u to civero and opnedoteleso ta form ewt
Toergoto our lave' rle nTrkerw wott calm
Firsatte C obeing to e ork route kindpeo l over seen
SNew Orleans. Our stock of iA tNew York s
Infante under one year. free.
813 ly 180 Commson, corner Carndeet steet,

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