Newspaper Page Text
MORNING STAR AND "CATHOLIO MESSENGER.
NEW ORLEANS. SUNDAY, JANUATRY 3,-1869. A CHILD OF THE SACRED HEART. We find under this touching titlean interest ing little memoir, from the graceful pen of Lady Georgiana Fullel"ton, of a young and ar dent girl who embraced the Catholic faith, worked with enezgy and zeal among the Lon don lineoor, entered the Order of the Sacred Hart, and pecrsevered faithfully tiereiu till deacth. iler life was not long, and it was uneventful. Its chief interest lies itrshowing us the gradual pr'ogre.s of a asoul towards iprfi'ection. The st ruggles and conflicts, the falls and victories, :ftibrd so marry lessons to ourselves left behind to nmake our way through this weary world, while she, whose days are recorded, has fought her last light, and is safe in her eternal home. With the little book itself, we trust our resters will soon become acquainted. At the end of the volumhe are, sonic remarnks which are very striking, and which we will copy verbatim, believiing they cannlolt le too widely dill'used. "Those wlho watched the good which persons in the position of Elizalbeth T'widdy, Mary Fitzgerald, and many others who are even now quietly laboring amiong the poor in various parts olf London, ctlect, nllot often be struck with the useifulness of these sort of mninistra ti is; and, at the sae timte, v'ith hi he inevitable iuLcetI'ainty which attends their continuance in any lparticular locality. All secular work of this kindl is nleccssarily subject to constant inlterullptionls atd changes. Often. at the -very ninment. when it is lbeginning to estallish satisfactory results, anti to tell b.hintdially on a poor neighborhood,. finuily reasons.- other ditties, sonuctiiimes It uere change of abode, puts an end to what seemned so prollising, anti at olnce removes froml the scene of her labors thei person on wlhom everything depended. Another high antd holy reason often will account for these sudden endlings ,of holpeful beginnllings. 'hose who rlove the poor tout oflotve fir our BIlessed Lord, andl divide all their heisure tiime between works o1 mercy I tI d plrayerI. tare oftenl led to desire a iImore ct eire consceration to (ild alnd sTilrreder of worldlv tics. ]hReligious voeca tions will spring up by the bedside of the sick, or aimid.st .ll'orts to will halk souls' to God, or dhriilg ardelat prayers flir conversions; aind accordinlg to various inspirations of grace, the re.solution to hbecome a Sister of Charity or of lMercyv. a Nun of the (Good Shepard, a little Sister- ,f the Pour, or a Poor Clare, withdraws from the world the devoted girl whom God thus rewards fir her good works. And God forbid we should regret this tendency, or dce preciate what is the strength and glory of the Church : the substitution of solid good for temporary advanltages-self sacriticingperfect ilg piousilitpulses,atn d producingthose wonder full results. which nothing but religious Orders can olbtainl. But whilst we feel this as deeply and strongly as possible, does not the thought occur that the plreseint condition of our poor, and the spec'al ditlildilties Catholicism has to i contend witllin Loldoln, call for somethiilg we 1 do not possess? that there exists a want which no religious Ordeilir amontg uis quite meets as yet ? Are not religious workers needed in every parish faund yet how is it possible, with our scanty rt'esourceesatll nnlllerous calls upon them, 1 to erect at tolnvent or estabtlish a House of i Charity in each poor localit- ! And, further- 1 more, iniestimallile as are the blessings conferred by the ministrations of Sisters of Charity and of Mercy. is there not a work to be edone which the very nature of their Orders cannot admit c of-f-that peculiar work which can only be 1 effected by those who associate with the poor, r labor with them, in a certain sense liv'e with them, and exercise the daily inlluienco of ex- 1 amIple in a mode of existence similar to their own. "The idea of such a life as this, sanctified by a special consccration, and regulated by a holy rule, was coinceived albout eighteen years ago in Poland. There deep poverty and tyrannic:al restrictions mlade it impolssible to mlltiply religious houses, anid yet the' fiith of tlht peas Sw dan r of, being subverted by the etrrts oi a sc uula government, and the ignorance in which the Catholic children in countrmy tillagies -swere leftt, and a zealous lover of the CIhurch aitd his country lCethlought him self of proposiing to a fewi pious gf'rls-the aunghters of arlllrsanl' d titlies:uatts-to devote themselves to the work lie had i view. Out of this simple plan arosewhatt is now a rceognlizted coli gregation approved at Rotne-the Institute ofthie Little S..ervants of the MLost 1-Holy Mother of ()od. le' placed three youllng woi,nl, who 1 had spout stlle tiltne in a house of Sisters of Chanrit y foir the Ipurpose of being trained in the spirit of' religious lifei, ill a tottalge on his estate, the garden of which was t ihe their chief ueans ofsupport. One oftheml, suflliciently instructed for that oujectt, was to gather together thie children of the place, and teach the'm to read andl write, and, above all, theCatechismn. The other two, by cultivating the garden, or work ing in the fields like the other women of the village, were to earn the livelihood of the little cotnunitity. They had thus oftenl the opyortunity of instructing those amongst wlhoml they labored. Their dress was that of the, peasants, their mnanner of life similar to theirs. 'Thy had ino clhapel of their own ; only a little oratory, or all altar, ill the school-roomll before which their prayers were said, in which, especially at night, they invited the womlen living near them to join. They wen't to the parisal church for Mass. ,"This first atttiempt suicceeded so well that other establishments tof the kind were stoil :nade. A general Tutle was givet thnet byt the ecclesi ustical atntl,'it irs. A Motherhouse was found hl at ',iste:l : they rapidly imt reasced il nlumlbers. udiii ext'iidtid ti (t'rlr;aiiv anlid Gailicin. "WW'hv stonult thier not Ibe Little S'ervanls of the MosJltt hIly Mother of (Godl ill London ! Illstceadtl ofa rottage. : floor with three rooms in a hlu.ts,' the-ret otf whic:h iighlt be let to respealct le ,hoitr ]teopll . Insteatd. of ai gartdeln onllce u.iolihytnclt lprovitldeld, wlhiel~ 'with a snallam;nllltttt otf itSsistllnce, coultd illtport a littlh' iultlllnity of three persons, who wouild ldevote their evenings llS it least, aiiilld the sarce houirs ton Sundlayv, to teiclhillg, visiting, consoling. and helping ii va-riouts ways the poor neighbors. V hlen a sehlioolist ress wasn wanlt et, one of them night be elntloyed in that way. If a little orphldanage was started, anlother niiglht take charge of it; ahaies mIight be taken care of whilst-their liarents were at work ; girls asseilbled togethler of an e\veni.ng for instruC ttiol. During the v"enrs wvhich |precedcd E:lizaluetht Twlddy's death, a lpetitillItll ilight hlave it-ci seen in the Ingestrct-htuiillilngs of whalt sutl-h a little comunlliity wtuil itieitt. T'llitte lh, tllhave read the slhlort Ihigriaph3l of that 1fi airl- \w'ill at onire perceive Ihtow t..ct.ly hurT liti' ami tihmt of her fritults itliatled th Ii -mit't it i t- u'uve 'e havet ttlendavoult toi i- e scrit. ii it' flt" h aissociatc-. took crl'are, at hlItttt, of t a 1I1w little Itrlthans. and workt-tl wi]l h'r Ineedlle i o .tl],porl t tilIl. .Aiiothter. mi1 t :li "fit totlte mtitl t g itir -girls; a thirdh of lifi . liut : tutu h . and strliplttntalr t nfhi r thei with the It-titute of the Little crva;uti abroad " " lere maybe manypoor girls, whose hearts are burning with love of God and zeal for souls whomsuc) avoeation .might suit; some wh, long to givei-themselves up entirely to tlh service of God ain4 of the 'poor, but have nol strength, perhaps, to become Lay Sisters it religious houses, or means and education suf ficient to enter otherwtise into a religious Order. Wouli it not be -to<them a -blessed thoughtleo transform their" life of ordinary labor into a. religious v6aation, and to bind themselves for a while by vows (the Little Servants make theirs for three years) to th: service of God and the poor I It would not necessarily follow that in all cases the care ol children or any definite work of charity shonld be adopted by these little conmmunities. Te work for their own support-tto give those aliout them the example of a virtuous and holy lifet-to bear constantly in view the glory of God, and the salvation of souls-land to keep exactly their rule--might. ini many instances sutliciently fulfil their voratisl. It might, onl the other hand. sometimnes happen tha:t means of support would be fee'nished theml , which wonid-enable one or lnjere--of the sisters to devote her whole time-':o thle care of the. sick, the visiting of the poor, or the teaching of ehilhhen. " If anyone in reading these pages shonld fiied that the suggestions they contain meet sonme log-elh:rished and undleficned wish-if any pricst, nuable to estaLblish a convent or house of charity in his parish, :and yet desires to have religions working alnong his poor, should :approve of theml--ye would ask him to pray that what at present is only ai hol*e-a h]pe, however, which has received :t high sanction-mnay soon become a reality. Whilst describing Mary Fitzgarald's zeal for souls, and the good she did during the few liianllthes she worked in London, the idea of this ilsti tute kept continually rising beifore us, uand these pages are annexed to her lit\, ill the hope that soime of those who onay read it will take anm interest in lromoting its establislimeent amongst uia." Such an institute as above described is sorely neded iamlOllg ms, land we are rejIoieed to learn that since the above li i's were written it is aetually in existence It is, of course. entirely in its infancy, nctl we trust our readers will hielp it on by pi'rayers. Any further ilnfurina tion on the sumnject that cmay be required wooltli be gladly given. ARTS, SCIENCES, ETC. -A Churcl .lale Oat of Iagn.--Thereis a church actually existing near Bergen, Prussia, which can cotain nearly one tllhousand persons. It is circular within, octagonal without. The re liev\es outside, and the statues within, the roof, the ceiling, the Corinthian capitals, are all 1:pa pier allmche, rendered waterlproof by saturationl in vitriol, lime water, whey, and white of egg. We leave not yet reached this audacity inl our use of panler, but it should hardly surprise us, illmsnnluch as wve employ thile salle malterial in priva.te houses, in st.cltleahoats, and ill so)me public buildings, instead of carved decorations andt plaster cornices. WVhen Frederick II: of P'russia set up a limited.lpaplir-iclche allllllnufic tory at Berlin, ill 1765, he little thought that a paper cathedral might within a century spring out of his snutlhoxes-by tilhe' slight-of-hand art. At present we old-fashionned English, who h:unut cathedrils andi builtl churches, like stone bet ter. But there is no slying, what we may eOlue to. It is not very long since it would have been as impossible to cover eighteen acres with iass, as to erect a pa'god: with soap Iulbbles. ye -a thing was done. Wlhen we think of a psal r sungl by 1000 voices pealing through the edifice made of rags, and the universal element bound down to carry our messages with the speed of light, it would be presumption to say what cannot be achieved by science and art under the training of steady old Time. Slaughter in the' Sa.-Thle life of all fishes is one of perpetual warfare, and the only law that pervades the great world of waters is that of the strongest, the swiftest, and ilost voracious. The carnage of-thee sea immeasurably exceeds' even that which is perleittet to peirlex our reason on earth. WVe know, however, tlat without it the ipopulation of the sea would soon becomle so illuenlise, that, vist as it is, it would not suflice for its mnultitudinous inhalbitants. Few itshes, probably, die of natural death, and somlle sen'eiI to have been created solely to doe v',ilr others. There is lprobably enone which cles lnot feed oni sonle other splecies or our- its MIIVany of the nlmonsters that roanl the watery plainls are plrovided with inlaws calablel of en gulphing thousands of their kind a day. A hlegshetad of hIerring have beenl taken out of' the eclly of ai whale. A shark problibly destroys tells of thousands in a year. Fifteen full-sized hierrings hlave been found ill the stomach of aI cod. Sea-birds are scarcely less destructive to fish than fish are to each other. The solone-goose call swallow and digest at least six feull-sized hlerrings per day. It has been calculated that thle Ishntdof St. Kildla, assuming it to be inehab ited by two hundred thousand of these bireds, feeding for seven mnonths in tltte year, and with ai allowaniece of live hlerrings eiachi per day, the lutmlnber of fish for the snmteacr subsistence of a single species of bird cannot be-under two hun dred and fourtleeni millions. Comllpared with the enornmounscnsummultion of fish by birds and each other, the draughts imade mupcon the population of thle sea hy mani, with all his ingenious fish ing devices, s'en'lle to tlwindle 'into a.bsolute in singuiticauice.-Etdienburelh Reieew. A French ewriter has lropoundel d in entirely inew y heory ef sotild. He -Iss:s"res is ic:lt thel ve'loeity of sounld varies aecordinhig to the foeel lowing rates: Praises attain a sl'ed of 1crl:e metres i(aruietre is aseoet 1 feet 3 inelhes) per seciolnd: latet'ry is still mllore' raplid, 1-IeI per secollnd; gdot ;ladvice cnly 15 metere's. anlld Iad advice' 1210 lmetrees' -lpr s~condt: tleriteel rc proaches. 2i iietres ; slaneler, which is lhceter ,tie.l the w eind, is 20110 l'r se.,.....de fllstc.leood tru'vehling with the saue sil.e, 2e1)fl : while truth ated inluceals to charity only attain m me tris e:'cl'h pler seccontl. ''Thle Jlaee'eican E'ntorologiet :cssnres t1e that it is very iehiennian to stick piils th lrougih icse'e'ts, lut that it is neot tile woclnd nadcle by thle Iilt that the insect lartictnhlarly cljects to, but the continemente! It attempts to plrove this by sta ting that if anight-tlying moth be tramnsixed in thle ldaytime, it will remain qnuietly withoult fluttering untIil evening alpplroac'hes Tlchen it Ibegiils te strnggleviolemtlly. ulparently ill grealt egeemy|; heut thee trutll is, it wuants to ee IlYiteg aelrtadc, andl in only tluttering to gct free fi'roll tilhe 1pin for th:Lt ipeurplose ! This state'mee'nt will go very well with "ta tery told bly a IBllitislh ei teeleolhegist of a dlr'gonee-fly tlht lIe olce e, c;lught, whichi. eeleee his dlireC'tilg ifs tail to its mtouthl he ,n' of ee'x e'l'rieeet'l, :ee'teuelly bit off e nll' id cte' feeeIrjeeints of its al'ihoee , :nithee . halving mel eihelent:illy escue: eiI liro llinl, elh'w aVisway an .n iivi U'.eionel is uerihed to ilhe le.ssinlu, Cey w'hich telc ' u letelle clee eit't'es tt uise leI 1e .e i h i.U'led 'ol tee whle lass iin the. qteuenies. C 'e-'.ie'.,, :e'e e el ' in.ehe ecUelrle ditrizeg hte' "iftita n 'i" ail illlell'd with 'e.ate''. As wintetir ci reee' les ' s nute'r' e'ellgeuell..leld cause-s tifle crevice' to blee''Aei's" \ ihee" and wieler; linally, a lgeg c'ieee'ee of eeeulerh is ile'lte'heed. WVley is a h:leulls 'e'eeuetcd hotel like cc fiddle . Jiecatue it is a vile inn. A. GENEROUS CRItINAl -A 7u o Story.-A young man recently made his escape from the - - r galleys atToulouse. lie was strong and vigor ous, and soon made his way across the country, and escaped pursuit. He arrived next morning before a cottage in an open field, and stopped to beg soiitethlng to eat, and for concealment while he reposed al little. But he found the in mates of the cottdge in the greatest distress. Four little children sat trembling in a corner, their mother was weeping and tearing her hair, and the father walking the loor in agony. The galley-slave asked what was the inattfer, and the thther replied thht they were that morning to be turned out of doors because they could not pay the rent. "You see e e driven to despair," said the father, "my wife and little children without food or shelter, and I without means to provide for t henl." The convict listened to this tale with sym pathy, and then sald: ' 1 will give you means. I have but justescatped fron the galleys; who ever secures :lntdt it!.s bael an ese:Ilped pLrison er, is entitled to a reward of fifty francs. How much does y'our rehlt amolllunt tot C" " Forty fran':l," answered the ~ather. " Well," said the othpr, " lput at chord around my body: I will fllow you to the city: they will rect'gnize ite, :an I you will get fifty francs for btringing It back." " No, nIever " extc-l: imietI the :astonlished ltiaten er; " my children should starve a dozea n times, before 1 would do so base a thing." The generous' younS g Ian inlsisted, 'ntd de clared, at last, that lie would go and give him self up. if tlhe faither would not ctonslnt to take hini. After a long struggle the ftthter yielded, antd taking his ptre.erver by the ar-l, itetd himo to tile city, and to the Mayor's otthee. Every tldy wasv. surprised that a little Ia:tn, like the father, had.:been :able to enpture snllh a stout young man'L; but the proof wasbefore ]hin. 1!'".. tifty ftra:ls were paid. and tilhe prisoner senlt back to the galleys. tutt after he was gutlie. the father asketi a private interview with the Mayor, to wholnt he :ol tihe whole story. The Maior was so) lueh i tlketed that he not only added tlfifty ft:raes ltnore to the fathetr's purse, but wrote iltmmediattely to thl:e Minister tf .Jl.ustict, begging itl noblt young Iprisoner'u relase. The olini.st.r exautitned into the alt'air. tantd liudilg that it was col:parratively :a small ,i''nee which totlldetned tht young man to the galleys, :and that lie had already served out half his, tilue, hie ordtered Iis release. Primnary sehottls iit the United State.--The :MIontl h1as soime sensible remal:rks oni the coll tmin scrbol system of the United States, a por tion of which we lppend : Several journals are' conplaining very lustily lecaulse Catholics rfiuse to send tlheir childreu to the public sehools lit which, thety i:'tntri uts, it is prohibited to toteh upont religions stit jeets. That is the very reattslt why L_'atlolies w\'ill not patronize thenl . A .sectarian school is tar preferable to ; schIlool of inlditi'rentisnm. Children cnu, it is true. learn torthograplhy. writing, arithneutic. and tile lphysieal sciences without the aid of religion : but are these suthi cient to formn the ntal: f Aind is nott this 'etn plete ablsence of religion in public educn;tion the great scourge of thie present day V What i to becomne of the youth I In Etiroltt.. and etsp- cially in France, this qluestion is easily an swered. Ini the Unitted States the evil is still greater. There the chief occupation of young men and womllut , wlhenl they leave school, is to seek plea sutre and the aIllcts of procuring it. The reli gious sentimenllts which they maay have imbibed in the family circle or in church, are laid aside. They no longer rentmember what they lcarlned, or what they may have seen practised in thetir tender years. Religion was not made for uSttt day alone ; it is the itwhole of tani ; and if Iohe d'.es not practice it when young, llll will not tdo so as he grows older, in the midst of pleasiuret and business, and thus the famtily will b e orruplted at its very base. Tthat is why Catholics somte times preflir to let their chilldren grow up in ignorance of the- sciences, rather than send them to sehoolis where intdifthrentisal is comu pulsorily enforced., HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS. E. C. PALM.E1R & CO., Imaporters of. al Wholesale and Retail Dealers in CAPI'ETS, MATS. OIL CLOTHS. IUGS and MATTINGS of all kinds. CURTAIN MATERIIALS of all kinds. LACE CURTAINfS--Real ant Imitation. Table and Piano COVERS, SHADES, etc. A Splendid New Stock of IRISH LINENS, of every description, for family use. Upholstery. ,Eura Jlg Goods, BIair Seating, etc. 93, 95, and 97 Camp street, 41 "t 3mt NEW OtI.I:ANS. 4 sLRINITURE STORE-H-UGH FLYNN ItAS RE i moved his Furniture Store from No. 274 Camp street to No. 136 Delord street, only one block from iris old stnutd. A fair price paidl folr ocond-hand Ilotunshold Iurnitture of anl descripttons. Tertos--Casl . For sale at the same ,Ilace, a larg lont of Oftice }"urnitture and Iron Bedsteads. Furniture taken on storage and taken goetd artof. o,,tll ti SARPET WVAREHOUSE, 9........... CH ATIES BTRaEET.......... 19 A. BROUSSEAU & CO.. Importers. offer at low prices-. CARPETINGS, English snd American. of all kinlds. FLOOtR, Furniture and Ettnamnl Ol. CLOTHIS. MATTING--.()a roalls (China, 104) pieces Cocoa. WI NI)\VW SII A-DES. Table anti Piantu Covers. CRUMIt CLbOTHS. ltruggt, Linen, Felt. CUI:RTAINS, Laces, Ret,9. WoVtrstedl, Datasks, etc. FURNI'rUIE COVERING. Linen .and Cotton, Stripes. etc. COItNICES, andls. Pins. etc. aul7 ly WINDOW GLASS, PAINTS, WALL PAlPER, WINDOW SHADES, ETC. A large and well selected stock of the abote goodtn always ot haItnd atndt for smtle at greatly reduced prices at tho paint store ot M. WIIEELAHAN. fe9 Iv No. 105 Canal street. J. 1t. EI.KIN, 1. STItINGElu. E LKIN & CO., 168.............ANA.sL SIIEET.............168 Near 1laronns Street, NEW ORLEANS. Tmporters of All Varhetits of ENGI.ISII C.\AIIPETINtS, R11(;S, ETC. Also--)il ('loths. Mattinllgs, Crtain l)aman*iks, L:act assortmeUt 01of UI PIOLSTERY GOt)DS. I. J. BR(\WN, PRACTICAL PAPER I-IANf:Il. 155 Ca1mp ltreet. between Dilord anl Itenytrre, NEWI OI.LEANSL. A large aso.trStent of \VWal Paper, iGold ltnd Velvet Bordelms, Window Slhades, Cornices, Flrcttoatrdl, etc., on Competent workmcn always ready to attecnd to cont try ordirs. d20 Umti - PAOFFES$IONAL CARDS. DR. 1BEACH, - Office, corner Canal and Claiborne streets, Stone's Infirmary. Residence, 393 Canal street. d27 3m D. A. HaSTa~NT Office and Residence 2t.............Canal Street............ 22 c127 3m DOCTOR UERT1ELOT, SOffice No. 170 Canal street. Offtcee hours from 9 to 10 A. t., from 14 to 3, and from 0 to 7 r. M. Residence No.91 Prytainfiatreet. New Orleans. nl5 3m D . I ENR1Y -S311TII, 1 ,.ice, 110 Canal street, FEW ORLet.A Omce hours. 1! to 2 o'clock. Residence 565 St. Charles si rtet., abl,ve ,.acTkon strret. d1~) 3a1 tS. DR. SAMUEL REYNOLDS, No. 124 W'ahington street, corner Constance, New Orleans. Otoers her services to the public for the Care of Cancers. Ulcers, hloue Felon,. Cath.rril, Carbuncles, White Swell. inogs, Scald Heads, and Dropsy. apr6 ly ItS. I'ItITCIlAID & CYPHEIIS, DENTISTS, Are now poermnnently located on Canal street-No. 21l-vcllltr cof lalpar:lct. All opleratios entrusted to ulr .ca. will b- exetedl in thl:- most approved ccauner. Cast Ahlauiliu l'Plates are pulit uop by us as ourll own invention. 3mn J A.D I)I HART,. 1., DENTIST, 167.......... CAN.IL STIIEIET -...... ..-..167 Next door to Lopez's Confeclicnety. 1.5 3m D UItAI:LE IIENTAL OPERATIONS. J. S. KNA1'P', D. D. S., 15............IIO ET...............II-ROENf siIEtT--.. .15 n1s29 :11 Near Canal street. 1DR. J. W. ALLEN. 1 DENTIST. Can be consulted at his office, 145 Canal street, corner of Louurbon. I)r. Allen will ie assisted by Dr. PLOUG H1, Jr.. and Dr. COCIIiHRAE, both skillful in the Dental art. All who desire good operations, or 'durable and beau. tifnl Artificial work, will call as above. All the meost approved means for painless operations will be used. I'ersons desiring teeth inaerted the same day their teeth are extracted, will please call before Il A. M, n15 3m I)L MALONEY, DENTIST, S2.3 s'. ANDRIEW. NEAR MAGAZINE, Would reswl.tvilClly infirmI thl.., requirinll first class dental traliiuls, that illhe has reduced his charges, o as to be within the mellas of all. Teeth inserted on gould, ;llumniiumr . ruhbcr and silver, with our without extract -iacc the rnts. by a no ". process. A fit guaranteed. or the monelay rtn Udcl. The, doctor was awarded the Ilrat 'nrize-a ;;ld InedalT-for the Ieat sets of artificial teeth. l'e!th extracted without pain, iy the use of hitr'ous E. TELLE, 1) ENTIST, 156 Canal street Entrance same as to MIrs. Brown'e. (Late at 170 Canal street.) Chllarges moderatel . d12 3m SIt. F. It. IKNAI'I', . DENTAL SUIRGEON, hcas remnoved to 110 Canal street, New Orleans And is pre.pared to attelnd to all operations on the Teeth. in tl'he mset .Se'ieniti:c umanner. 'Thie success of his opera. timn fi the f last ithlry ),ears ill New ('rlean. should le aullicient guarantee urc the flture. Chilrges cIno higher thantl wlhen paid in Guold betlctc the war. Teeth eCt Itracled without painl. dc' Ion OC li17I, IS T. (Late Assistant to Dr. Michel, Paris ) 140.......... ...( Canal Street..................140 (lffic:e hours- tlc I to t o'(lork. The inlmlhicr tf pclIti,-ctta tre'atela in Dr. Ilcnmberger's Clinic and l'ractice during I-iGe. was ovelr c',l: lthe nuln her of opelr'atocns 191. For ('atar.c ts.. 42; tlet (1'oca.c"ye.s S; for Lachrymnall Fistula, le; for Salphyloma, 4 ; for Disease cf time Lidls. -'3, ct-c. It will ie aI pii:easre t., IDr. Itlombprer to ref. r those, wvho atply for treatment to patients who have b'een under his cre. d27 lilR. .T. C. IE A ID 1). PHYSICIAN AND Si'ItGEON, 140 .............. Cual Street ............140 (llite' IHlors from I to 3. 4127 If '11. C. BEAltD, OCULIST, d20 3m 142 Canal street. McGLOIN & KLtEINI'ETEt, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Oilh1e-No. :10 Carmp street, d27 Iv NEW ORLEANS. J 01N J. F1INNEY, AT'rTOINEY AT LAW, 1 l...........co.11MEICIAl I'LACF.......... ... 21 .lc:1 3c1c NEW ORLEANS. BAKERIES AND CONFECTIONARIES. , A RGA RE T. --(MAIGARET IAUGHERY,) BRIIEAD AND CRACKERS AIK.\ER, No.7ci New Levee. near Poydraos street, New Orleans. Ke.ps constantly on lhand a large assortment of Breacd, Cream Bilacuits, andcl Crackers of every description; all mplde by machinery, at lowest market prices. mhl ly E 'EST TULRPIN, WHOLESALE MANUFAC turer of Stick Candy, Fancy Candles, Choolate , Cream Drocps, Sager Almonds Rock Cndy, J. jnbe 'asto, Gucm Drols, and Syrup, by steam. Importer of French Ornaments., snch as Cupids, Flowers, cGuam Leave's, Dacccciohis. Decorated Toys, Cosaqceos, Fancy 1'apers for C(ake Staccls or lonquoeS. Cartonnages. cc FJancy lBoxes for Christmas or New Year Presents, Cor lcucojclas, etc., etc. 93......... ..o..OLD LEVE STREET............93 lh:tween St. Lolis and Conti ntrcetA, New Orleans, La cnietlt Iv I UNCH SALOON. l'lhe undersignedl would rceslcetfully ltcforns Ils friends and thc, Icubilic ticat icc con-tndcction Vithlc his Soda Wl'iater cnd von.t ion,,ry Estahlishchect hc hcsopenc, a I-lI'TA'IIANT.' ANI) LUNtCI[ S.LAI)OiN, :it thes old .talcd. rcc nc.c o ('.ccal aiccl Dacplcicinc. sdt--eto. N. Il--l..cdies" I.ulllchl' tall iloucrs, trnls Ii A. c, till 120 . tId i :Ian U. lcKiENNA. J It:.lAN, .1cc. AUI.CTi', I.':I1. (llic- cndclt- -aleslc'ooU I (;iravi'r, ncar ('lricOlldv lat t reelt, Nc'w (OIrl,'ccs. . lllticl .alc-:.ccof clllcitilllr,. Ctacr-oa's, - Plo,I '.Prdn R'nl 1,1tat,. c d tiv-cy thc.cc'rictiiccc tf Merlicandiec ilromulct!. ult iltctr Scls I)avs--.DAYS, WEDINESIiAVYS. and .hliLDAYS. tc MILLINERS AND DRESS MAKERS. MRS. WASRHI)GTON's 11 EMPORIUM OF FASHION, DRESS MAKING AND TRIMMING STORE, 197 Canal Street, New'Orleana, Petweenn nnrunrTyr a" Tampan Dresse made in a Superior Style at short notice; Every description ' 'lalter Patterns for sale. Drehea, liasques, Sacis, etc., cut and Basted, and a perfect 6t guaranteedad. d1n .IMADAME DODGE, MILLINERY, ,DRESS MAKING, And TRIMMING STORE, 209...... ..Canal Street....... ....-.209 He e tylem are of the Latest. - -IBl.-Keeps con. ftly on hand Ladies' Ready Mmade Clothing of every dose tion. d27 3m M R ES, L STRATHIE, (La to J .) 3MILLINERY AND STRA T GOODS, Artificial Flowers. Laces, . 179.............CANAL STREET....... ...179 sext door to Christ Church, New Orlean Special attention paid to I)ress Making. d6 3 MRS. MAHlER, MILLINEIR, 183..............-CANAL STI:EET...........-..13 reg respectfully to call the attention of the Ladles of New O)ru\rans, and thouse visiting the city, to the rtrelpt of o Full Assortment of FAT.l and WINTERI STYI.d of MILlI.NER' Y and " FANY AIITICLI:S. which she is SELLING AT'I TIIE LOWEST C\ASH i'IIICE. DRESS MA]IING attendied to in all its departments. Sd2-I :1u UNDERTAKERS-BUILDERS.-PAINTERS. I:ANA'IS JOIINCOx. THOs. It. slIsLDS. TJOINSON & SIIIELDS, (Successors to to th lato Daniel Monroe,) I; N I) 1E I TA K E R S, 2:+3, 20, and 2:i7 Magazine street, -. NEW ORLEANS. Messrs. Johnson & .Shield have purchased the above well-koown .atallih:mnt. ansod have added largely to ='ilities oir conduiting t Ie business. The services of Mr. JHIN RIAY, sowellhnd favnrably klnown . the o,ld es.tablfahaent. are rotained. Orders left dlay r night will r.reive lprompt attention. Carria gesa for hire at rea,,sonable pt ices. d20 Om R. CONDON, , 15. U DERTAKER, No. 243 Magazine street, corner of Delord, New Orleans eeps constantly on band a large asortment of Metalle Ilurial Cases and iCaskets; also. Mahogany, Walnut nod ,lain Colliuns. JBodlie.a disiat.rrndl, embanlmed, and care. fally shipped. Carriages to hire. mhl5 ly A LEITZ, *ALETz UNDERTAKER, No._F25 Tchonpitoulas street, between First and Second IHearses and Carriages for hire. IFunt,.rrla attended to in person by the proprietor; and Ito hopei,*, y strict attention, to obtain a share of the publh. patronage. apl9 ly LNIi:E\' LEO, - CARP'ENTER AND BUILDER, 213.........ST. CIIARILES STREET.........13 Between Julia and St. Joseph, NEw OiLsiEAe. All orders in the Building Line thankfully received, and immediately attended to. Itetirra t ieo- -t , rb4ltlrook, Esq., of the late Arm of Gallier & Esterbrook,lArehitects and Builders. Agents and owners of property will please take notiee that the subscriber does not encourage the confidence operation known amnong mechanics as "what per cent. will you give me if I get yon the job?" Ot course the agentor owner pays tor all such little trifles when set tling up. lie does not ask and will not give any per centtage on work entrusted to him. ntl Gme A. LEO. CITIRN BHILIIERS, COI:NEIL lOt1V1ARtl A1ND I' Y'I'It.iS STIIEETS. S. ecoe,Id-ho:wol ( interns sal:.,,ty on hand. All w-rk g,,at.. delim J OlIN IIL SS Y., CISTEIIN BUILDER, Claiborne street. between Gravier and Common. All orders promptly attended to, and entire satisfac tion gtlllaranteell . d113 Im Hi ieOULAI AN, IIOUSE, SIGN, AND ORNAMENTAL PAINTER, 875..........2l'T. CHIAllt.ES STREET......... Box 16:1 Mechanics' Exchange. Orders solicited and promptly attended to. mbh2 ly J C. RATIIMAN, TROPICAL ROOFING MANUFACTURER And SLATER, 224............ liienvillo Street............22 All orders in the above line will be promptly attended to, anl executved in the, most workmanlike .manner. d27 ly JAMES TIERNEY, PLASTERER, Common street. between Ioberteon and Villere, next ti the ltchool of Medticine. P'lain and Ornamental Pieces furnisihed, and all work executed at moderate prices. d20 ly M J. VWALSI1, SLATER, 1)04........... ;t.tlNNIE STREET...........104 Betwern Magazine and Constance. NEWI (OsILEANS. Particular attention paid to repairing. Satisfaction warranted. n29 Om \, OUND CITY MUTUAL LIl'E INSURANCE COMPANY (of St. Lotis, Missouri.) LOUISIANA AGENCY: No. 3 Story Building, Up-Stairu. OrICEas FOR LOUITILAA BAaqCe: Guv-. C. I. MOUTON" . ....... .... .President. Jttdle E. T MEItRICK................ Vice President. i. I SIMMES..............Secretary and Agent SMEDICAL EXAINEIMS: W. G. AUSTIN, M.D.., 9S. N. FOLWELL, M.D. NEWI" OILLANS DIRECTOIIttS: Goev. C. I. .Monton. Judge E. '. Tllerrick. Mesars. F. It. atchl. C. (1hil*o. Jani, .hlackeon. (tinavs Voorldosi, Thot. Fitzwillitamn, R. S. Mornue, atnd II. I1. Simtmes. All 1tjdof Lifoe Iolicj,,, issutlel lv this Companty, S)UIrITY 1'" ESSE.N-TIAi.L. C I)RL'(CGIlSIT AND API'OTIECARY, Claibo:rt' atre'.t, Itseen Coummon and CanalS tst. A full tassortment ,l Fresh Dregs and Cheml(.ls 1'11 I:1 I. IY--Fre,,ch, Etntlish. and .Amertean. - lIt . s11.-T-,,,1th, 1.tian'. d nail in great variety. Si. ii 1 l at t t 'itY i tl Iitlh (enpountdlng of Pt'.s ninas I'rcecriptions at all hours. d2o ul± -