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Morning Star and Catholic Messenger,
1w OLUeAPa . SUneT, APr1 s. 15a1n. patro lairs. Pslustaat alatians Imported inte Irelasnd The laws affecting property in Ireland having, in the reign of Queen Anne, been so materk ly altered in favor of the deal nant ftn,-ethe frleadly relations of neighbors with neighbors were deplorably implred. Difference of religious falth alone would have prodaeed separation enongb, t to this eleseast of discord was _ddedl mutual distrust of no ordinary kind, Every Protestant suspected his Catholic kinsman of concealing' some property, or of receiving the revenue of some aruS by whie he, the Protestant, was defrauded of his legal right. Every Jathlieo, on the other band, htspeeted hiaProtestant neigh bors of .bein.s pis, and of having covet ous desns b.ll8 worldly goods. Inform ers were active and well rewarded; and society groased under that most dreadful oftranieao.-systemised espionage. The Irish use of Commons resolved aunai mounsj ".that the persecuting and inform ing against Papists wa an honorable ser rice to the Government;" and it is hard indeed for any Catholic to eseape molesta tion, since whatever he did, or did not do, was taken awry; his cause was prejudged; it was certain that he was a idolater, almost certain that he was plotting for the Preted& der, and in the highe degree probable that, If he bad any property, be had no right to it I Every magistrate in those days was an-inquto and persecutor cxo peio, asd to be lenient or remiss towards the gel lneifgoa, the hated race, was to for feit his position and.to be signally dis graced. How eePntiy persecution was part of the English system of governing Ireland, is shows by the faet of its some times overriddil gthe,.personal bias and opinions of the Veerqy, who represented .the overeign. Thust4e Duke of Ormond, who' w Lord Lieutenant in1703, and who promised that he would recommend the "Bill to prevent the further growth of Po pery" in .tbhmost effeetual manner, and that be we riodo ,ogntSyinalaAi power to check the incrase of the oman religion was at the very time in regulsr correspon dence with the exiled' Jamesv was ready, even then, to deliver up the country to his "Popish" sway, and afterwards, when GeorgeI came to the throne, lied from Eglamd, joined the Pretender, and forfeit edhis immense estates to the Crown ! If the cause of James III had been erowned with asuccess in 1714, the Duke of Ormond might have have reappeared among the Irish, not as a persecutor of Catholis, but as a champion of their rights. But no such happines was in store for that afflict ed people, whose history, as one of their own writers says, "can be traced through the Statute Book like the track of a wound ed man through the crowd--by the blood." The Earl of Pembroke, who was Viceroy in 1706, spoke of them in Parliament as "do measticenemies;" and "the common enemy" was the established phrase by which they were designated in both houses. The Dis senters preferred submitting to the rigor ous exclusion of the Test Act, rather than weaken in any way the great Protestant interest, and abate any of the pains and penalties imposed on the "common ene Wmhen the union between England and Scotland was effeeted, in 1707, there was littlesaid about extending such a measure to Ireland. Some of the Irish Lords, how ever, having beard that a good deal of bri bery was going on north of the Tweed, thought, naturally enough, that they also might perhaps make something out of the sale of their country. The Queen was ac cordingly petitioned by their honorable House to unite Ireland to England, as she had graciously been pleased to unite Scot land. But the Union which they solicited was delayed for nearly a century; and many of their great grandsons received, through Lord Castlereagh, twenty times as much as would have come through Lord Somers, for the obsequionspart which they took in thetransaction. The religion of the native Irish continued to be their chief, if not their only, solace during the reign of Queen Anne ; and with their religion were blended many-harmless and hallowed festivities." One of these was "Patron," or a patron fair, held on the fes tival of the Saint to whom this or that par ticular well was dedicated. In the county of Meath, for example, there was a holy well named the Well of St. John. Hither, from time immemorial, multitudes has re sorted to perform their vows and to obtain reliet from their sufferinge and maladies through the intercession of the saint. Sometimes the pilgrims who sought "the healing-well far over moor had moss," could trace the site of seven churches clues tered around a saintly hermitage; and while the more devont lingered b e the granite cross erected by their fore athers, the younger and less afflicted portion of them visited their friends and relations, and purchasedtoys and cakes in the little fairs which were held in the immediate vi cinity. But the government looked with an evil eye on thes pious exercises and innocent recreations. It quspected some dark and treasonable plot'bf lying at the bottom of every such assembly ; and it vis ited on the people of Ireland the offences of those in the south-west of Scotland, who, in 1708, contrived a plan for inviting the Chevalier of St. George to appear among them in arms. Forty-one Catholic gentlemen were arrested atonce, and con veyed to Dublin Castle, without any charge whatever being brought against them. A fine of ten shillings, and in default of pay ment, whipping, was made by law the pea alty of going on any pilgrimage, or of meeting at any holy well. A filne of twen ty shillings, and imprisonment till it was paid, wasinflicted on every one who should ereet a booth, or sell ale, victuals, or com modities, at such meetings; and the magis trates were requirdd to turn iconoclasts and to demolish all crosses, pictures and inscriptions, set up in public for the en couragememt of "Popish superstitions." During the same year, 1708, it was enact ed that no Papist should serve on a jury unless when a sufficient anumber of Protes tants could not be obtained for the purpose, and that even when titus sitting on a jury he might be challenged by the plaintitff or prosecutor as being a Papist, and that the challenge sliould be allowed, in all cases where en tfrence had been committed, or was suppouetd to hltve been committed, by a Papist. \VWe emliploy, though not without disguet, thie otu.nstve dictiom , of these stat utea, unworthy of any generous lI.gisla torn; for although we certalnly are Paupsils, if that term means spiritual subjects of the Pope, yet we know too well that the epi thet was intended, by our adversaries ac term of reproah. - In the following yu 17209..' TO4.Mb Ba.l, of Wharton,, was rd", eutsant and the gntle Addý1hoee papeis in the s eea mamthe uniform, i1rit. of beaweileae;ewas his seeretar Ia othbr:swds he wro asagent-we wl hope unll~lng agent-tn a. skilfully devised and ,omprehensove system of re An'or~t elt.. By a freh' outrage on ha umanlti Papists were deolared ineapable of enjoying an lannuity for life; estt , and persopal were seeured tosueh.e bldren among them as might apostatise, and Join tmres wer 'seuenred likewise to wives who became renegades from their husbands' faith. They were prohibited fom being. tutors, ushers, or even assistants to.'ro testant schoolmasters; and a reward of £50 was offered for the discovery of every per son exeteaisig the funeions of a :bihop, arohbishop or viear-general. Priest-hant ing became a trade;, nay, sometimes even a sport. £20 was the tempting bait for dis covering a monk, friar or secular priest not duly registered and '£10 was given as the reward .fr informing against any Popish schoolmaster or tutor. Thus the kind and paternal Government of England made it profitable to cultivate Protestant piety by betraying and raininrg' inoleasive Catho lics. Bloodhounds in human form dogged the steps of venerable clergymen in various disgauises, and lay in wait for them' when is the darkness of the night, they ventured to baptisi an infant, or to carry the viati cam to the cabin of a dying Christian.' The captured priests were sometimes brought in by batchesof three, four or five, and the laws of which we have spoken in a former number were rigorously put in force. It is important to bear this in mind, because penal laws against (atholics have some times through their very severity, had been held In absyanee, and, sometimes, as in the ease of the Elesastical Titles bill, have not been carried into operation .at all. For the first offence, the clergymen were were transported, and the Bishop who having once been transported, returned again to Ireland was hanged. The Earl of Wharton, under whom this new act of oppression became law, was one of the most profligate and odious Viceroys that Ireland ever had. Dean Swift de scribed him' as a Presbyterian in politics, and an Atheist in religion-as one who sunk his fortune in endeavoring so rain one kingdom, and raised it by going far in in the rain of another. " Though his ad ministration of Ireland," he said, " was looked upon as a ssaucient ground to impeach him, at least for high crimes and misdemeanors. yet he gained by the gov ernment .of that kingdom, in two years, £45,000, by the most favorable computa. tion, half in the regular way, and half in the prdential." But itwas notu account of Lord Wharton's compliciy-itFTthe gov ernment crime of persecuting Catholics that Swift spoke of his Excellency in such stinging' terms. He is called an Irish patriot, and deserves to be so called, but in a very limited and imperfect sense. He vindicated the claim of the English colony to rule the nation, but that was all. He never dreamed of giving Catholics a voice in the legislature; nor do his writings contain one protest against the barbarous treatment which they endured at the hands of Protestant task-masters. Swift never, indeed, spoke of himself as Irish, though he was born in Dublin, but he gloried in the name of Englishman; and even Dr. Delany, his intimate frised, speaks of his "Invincible patriotism, even to a country which he did not love." Like others, who were called -patriots, he exerted himself in behalf of Ireland, without one particle of sympathy for the sufferings and privations of those whom, in a letter to Pope, he de scrib~s as "the vulgar-the savage old Irish." If he hated Lord Wharton, it was because Wharton was a Dissenter and a Whig. The year 1709 was marked by another ingenious measure adopted by the English Government for the purpose of eradicating Catholicism from the Irish soil. Protestant Palatine families, to the number of 871, were brought over from Germany, and' up wards of £24,000 were applied to their maintenance out of the revenue, in order that being settled in Ireland as tenants and laborers, they might displace the poorer Catholics and constrain them at last to quit the island. This object was effected to a great extent; but in the opinion of Dean Swift, and other writers of the Toryschool, England did not gain much by the impor tation. The Palatines, though naturalized at the cost of one shilling, did not manifest great loyalty towards their new Sovereign; they neither enlisted in her Majesty's army nor believed in her Majesty's ecclesiastical supremacy. In short, they only swelled the ranks of Dissenters; and this, in Dean Swift's estimation, was very nearly as bad as augmenting the number of Papists. " It appeared," he said, "that the public was a loser by every individual amongst them; and that a kingdom can no more be richer for such an importation, than a man can be fatter by a wen." They wgl "a'ill'Wed, however, to remain in the country, while Catholics who happened to have emigrated were, in the year before the Queen's death, prohibited from planting their feet again on their native shore. So minute and vexatious were the details of English laws against Catholics in this reign, that in the same year, 1713, an order was made in the House of Commons that "the sergeant-at-arms should take into custody all Papists that were or should pre sume to come into the galleries." They were thus deprived of the poor satisfaction of hearing their religion misrepresented and their characters maligned, in that As sembly where they ought to have had seats, where their rights ought to have been defended, and theit privileges secured. Death of a Miasionary. Recently were celebrated, in the Church of the Missions Etrangeres, the funeral ob sequies of the Ven. M. Charrier, Mission ary, Confessor of the Faith. M. Pierre Charrier, born 1803, at St. Juste en Cheva let, in the Diocese of Lyons, offered him self for the Foreign Missions. on the 29th October, 1831, being already a Priest. He took his departure almost immediately, on the4tth, March, 1832, for the glorious Mie smon of Touquin, and in tihe following year lie entered time Apostolic field. This tield demandecd sweat and blood-he refused ineitlher time one nor thle other. Hio bore like a true missionary (and .'iat more can h, said t) tihe t'lils of the piersecution of 1 3S. Wauderig incessanty aund in con ceallment, buried by lay, travelling by unight throulh woods iutfested by tigers, perpetually tracked by spies more formid able toia. the wlli bests, often without mmn at.:rubstues, and without batsmri aiJgsth in 1841 he was token and con ned t:: das. ..... ... '' Whilst awaiting the xenution of his sean ten be wa by the order of the King transferred to Hue, where he was reunited to MM. Berneux and Galy his colleagues. He endured the eangue, elains, the eage, + and the examination, age., the rotie. M. Galy, his companio in captivity, wrote s "You may judge of the Armne e of rM. Charrier by the avowal drawn from one of his udges. He was requested tohave the holy confessor beatens for the second time ; 'What good is 1tP replied the mandarin'-. 'yesterda I gave him eleven blows of theI rotin, and be seemed to sleep.' The execa ttoner strikes two blows, and the third falls between the two first; -often this third blow takes out the fleshb. That last one, said M. Charrier himself to us, is bard to bear." " * One instance more will describe him. His eatechist having found means of approaching him when be was, transferred to:Hue, was charged by himn with' this message for the Bishop, Mgr. Be tord: "Tell Monsignor that rI love my cangune more than his mitre, and my chains than his crozier. His cross is the only thing of value which lie possesses, but I at this mo meat have mahy more precious ones." After having been seventeen months in prison, constantly in expectation of death, and by his constaney disappointing his ex ecutioners, the French corvette, Heroine, Commander Leveque, appeared in the Chinese waters. M. Leveque, leasning that there were at Hue five missionaries con demned to death, energetically interfered, and forced the governor to deliver up the captived and conveyed them to Singapore. They were, besides M. Charrier, M. Ber neux, M. Galy, M. Duclos, and M. Miche. M. Berneux subsequently became a martyr. Having become-Viar-Apostolic of the Cores, he was, in 1866, beheaded for the faith. M. Galy died at his post In Cochin-China in 1869. M. Duclos ended his Apostolic life in 1847. the Captive of Jesus Christ, in the selfsame prisons of Hue, from which the hands of Frenchmen had delivered him fire years before. M. Miche is #.tthe present moment Vicar Apostollb of French Cochin-China. His great age, and the needs of the Mission prevented him from attending the Coun cil. M. Charrier followed the example of his companions. He returned. Having arrived at Paris towards the end of 1843, he set out again from Anvers for Tonquian in the month of May, 1844. But his health, too severely shakeni did not permit him to continue in the work. Often be lamented that he had missed the prize. He was com manded to return to the Seminary as pro curator of the' mission of Tonquin; he obeyed. This was also a duty, and the most imperative oneof his holy and august profession. His external appearance. was rough, his heart simple and affectionate. He observed the silence which is usual with men who bear within them a great grief. During the reading of Ecclesiastical history in the refectory, if there happened to be any mention of persons who had es caped martyrdom, when they had felt as sured of it, M. Charrier's brethren not non frequently observed him furtively brash ing away a tear. He died on the 23d Jan uary, after a long illness, which during the last months of his life kept him confined to his room. He submitted to this as toall other trials, thanking God for having ad ded the humiliation of uselessness to his regret at having been judged unworthy of martyrdom.- Univers. A Sister of Mercy, of Nazareth house Hammersmith, London, was charged re cently with having driven a barrow on the public footway. It was explained that the vehicle under the defendant's care was a perambulator, and that it was used for the collection of food for the inmates of Naza reth-house. The magistrate held that if a perambulator was used for the conveyance of goods, it came under the description of an ordinary barrow. The Sister was fined is. and 2s. coats. On this the Pall Mall Ga.ette remarks as follows: " We have at last punished some one for farious driving, and what makes the affair all the more satisfactory is that we have been able to:inflict the punishment on an offender who will probably feel it far more severely than the joyous butcher whose employer is ever ready to pay the penalty incurred by his servant for such a trifling offence as driving a light cart over a heavy old man or woman who will not get out of the way. A nun with' a perambulator will do very well as an example; and at Ham mersmithPolice-court on Tuesday Hannah Devere, of Nazareth-house, Hammersmith, who wore the dress 'of a Sister of Mercy, was brought up on a warrant charged with driving a barrow on the footway. The re port does not state whether handcuffs weie necessary as well as a warrant for this des perate offender, bat the evidence left no doubt that she had actually committed the crime with which she was charged. A po lice-sergeant swore that the defendant, who was accompanied by another Sister of Mercy, actually drove the barrow in the Portobello-road, Notting-hill, 'causing per ,sons to go into the road.' lie told her it was not allowed, but-she still continued driving the barrow along the footway. For the defence it was argued that it was not a barrow but only a perambulator used by the Sisters for the collection of food from various parts of the Metropolis for the poor In their house; and the police on being questioned admitted that that bar row or perambulator, whichever the dan gerous vehicle was, really did contain two cans. Of course this defence was useless; justice, as we well know, is blind, and may itself be tripped up any day on the pave ment by a reckless Sister of Mercy, so the wortlhy magistrate, alter pointing out that footways were for the use of the public to walk upon, fined Sister Hannah one shil ling and two shillings costs-letting her off cheaply as there had been's mistake in the name.' Considering all the nuisances we swallow in the streets, some of us would not strain at a Sister of Mercy with a bar row employed tor charitable purposes; but it must be remembered that tlnese Sis ters actually have the audacity not only to feed the poor but also to nurse small-pox patients, and take out ot our hands obther good but disagreeable works we are all panting to performr. A few penalties will ipebaps briug them to their sensesa and make them more like other people."d 'Oathells hsrk is ustralia. Few of o es ae aware that a Beeedlhelee Mission exists at New Murela, aboat eighty miles to the north.of Perth, Western Australia, which is dedicated to the civilisation and religious instruction of tlie aborigines. It was founded and is still conducted by the Right Rev. Dr. 8al rdeo, O. S. B. Bishop of Port Victoria, Preteet-Apotoflicad Abbot of New Mur cia, aUaw ,ursdiaktonas. The following aecoant of the monks and their labors is from a private letter: "His Excelleancy and I started off on an expedition to a monastery ituated about eighty miles north of this most charming city. We made the journey in truly bush-like fash ion. The governor rode a. police horse, and I rode a small horse, three years old, which I purchased in Perth. Our after noon's journey was only thirty miles, which we easily got over. On the follow ieg day, however, we had to travel fifty flive miles, and be in before dark. To do this we started'at four in the morning, and rode fourteen miles by the light of the moon. To cut the matter short, at four in the afternoon we came to the brow of the hill looking down upon the monastery. It certainly was a very pretty sight, quite an oasis in the wilderness. After traveling for eigthy-five miles through wild, uncul tivated forests, without a blade of grass or anything that could give sustenanee to the most sagacious kangaroo, it was very pleasant to look down into the pretty little valley and scattered village, with a stream running through the midst, in the centre of large corn-felds and grassy meadows, the whole the result of the energy of the Span ish monks who have founded the settle ment. There arebetween eighty and ninety monks and novices there at the present mo mpnt, the priests instructing and attending to the souls of the surrounding settlersand natives,the novices and brothers working in the fields, and conducting the busit ness of the monastery and farms ad joining. On our arrival the Fathers came out, and, with the hospitality usual to the Benedictines, testified their pleasure at our visiting them, and Im mediately offered as all they had in the way of refresbment. Their hospitality was unbounded, and the appearance of all these swarthy Spaniards in their cowls was ex ceedingly unlike what one should expect to meet in an English Protestant colony. The monks, notwithstanding their labori ous duties oh the farm, get up at 3 in the morning and chant matins, and in every way conform to the rules of Benedictines. Their object in coming out here and start ing a settlement is to teach rqligion to the natives, and civilize them itpossible. ,They have been in many ways very successful, but the race they have to deal with is so wild, and so much attached to a savage life, that for many years, I believe, these attempts to instruct them were fruitless. They give food and clothing to any native who will come for them, and there are, consequently, but few natives who have not received some act of kindness from them. They found for a long time that the mere confinement, living in houses, killed or produced illness among the blacks. The Fathers have at length overcome many difficulties and have succeeded in bringing up many of the young natives to trades. Although it has been believed that the na tives are incapable of being taught any thing not merely mechanical, there are natives at the monastery who read and write well, and work as bootmakers, forgers, tailors, etc. The establishment is greatly respected by the Protestants, who admit that, however unsuecessful their ef forts may have been in instructing the na tives, the mwonks of New Marcia have done wonders. Ax AFrrcrimo ScsNE.-The New York World, of Sunday, describes an affecting scene that happened at Calvary Cemetery on Thursday afternoon, the occasion being the burial of the father and mother of four little children residing in Henry street, in that city. The weather was so inclement that the friends who accompanied the re mains decided to let the children remain in the carriages, but their earnest pleadings, with tearful eyes, to see their mother's grave, could not be resisted, and their wish was granted. Both cosffin were car ried to the grave, and the youngest little girl, who seemed to be unconscious of what was transpiring, caressed the coffin of the mother with childish simplicity, utter ing the most endearing terms of "poor mamma," " nice mamma," " will mamma come home," etc. The older sister took the little prattler by the band and brought her to the other side of the grave. As the grave-digger lowered the mother's cofin to its finalo resting place, and threw .thbe first shovel of clay, the children simulta neously let one piercing cry which echoed over the church-yard, bringing tears to the eyes of all present. Many of the men, un able to gaze on the sad scene, turned and walked away. It was with difficulty the children were persuaded to leave the grave; and as they were about to depart, the little ones, following the example of the oldest, knelt down on the new-made grave and offered up prayers to their Cre ator for the spiritual welfare of the father and mother whom death had deprived them of in one day. CATHOLIC CzREMONrES.-You accnse the Catholio Church of deceiving the people by the pomp and richness of her ceremon ies. Why not accuse God BHimselfof im posing upon the simplicity of the heart of man, by the harmony and music of the spheres, by the splendor ot the sun and the soft beauty of the moon, by the loveliness of beaven and earth, and all the splendor of their glory I For they all sing onto man, of Goda soug of praise which spirit ualizes his lbeing and attunes him to the harmony of the universe. The Church in her ceremonial, only follows the laws of the All-beautiful, who created all things in comeliness and glory. The Spouse of Christ in the celestial inspiration, which love alone is capable of receiving, feels that the Son of God did not wish to destroy nature by grace, but rather to elevate and spiritualize thevisible; by reuniting it with the unseen, the higher world. Never did Manichean blasphemy sully her fair soul. God alone is creator, and His works are good. Matter is goodt, the abuse of it only is bad. Heuce, true to herdeep knowledg.. of the huomau heart, esho seeks to raise man to God, by the very meanse which lowered him to the brute. lie is ever smitten by the beauties of nature, and the Ctsurch ac ceplts the fact, and places those beauties in her Temples and on her altars, that so she may lead him to see in the beauty of na ture only the imnage of Essential beauty of God.--Oatholic Advocate. .~~ . ..acterdist MACHINERY. ºInHomas . 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UNDULATORY' CORN AND WHAT MILLO O O B FIRST PREMTIUM AWARDBE) At the . inow*. State l.ai G., Maeon ........,. .l.St L., New Orleans...... 1866 els,.. faok h.......s i . . c. m Tera, Hustmn,..........1870 Texs, Brenhamm....... 1870 The only Faeir where publicly exhibited. Depot and O1oe, 44 foj Charle street, 'Opposite et. Calrles Hotel. Faotory 205 Tchupotonlp sRtreet, NEWDOealer, i Send for circular and reduced price llit to jOSl y H. DUDLO COMEEA .L Mde ot PoaRlne Ae W Met AR (Cop_ Id TIED) wru Aith r ontnete boes d nst reobS elars ...L.... 1.....ted C1a85o9O nt fi e ur gpplo. Tex ao JONH0 Ta CO.. Opposite S-t.Creshotel. Factory 205v Tcho toctuy,l sm, ler, JkmSnore..md sde IIn of an YtL , wrrxnxs Sn oarlcti, rcuar d rldutced priceoanb ith elt jlean ly N. r Do DLaEY COl'LoMAN.ld LEasTLT'S HEIT TROY BELL PONUNDRY BAla or Chsrhent uoerb, Academeyetorte. lie., mad; of genuiu neU metal, (Copper nd tand) mounted Hutb mprosed partented mouStings,.and wrtrynted. loare Istrated Catalogue sent free ue aopitlio ·nplly \Vest Trov. N.k York. DLL EPIF OUYOD, EsaDliher in nquaity, t0on .,ES, d yetcSWX. TdLLOWi ETC. oge. 1VAoDUN 12 Costo.nTos C at, Ohio. PROFISSIONAL CARDS. Dm m or THE EYS AnD _A. DR. C. BEABRD, . OCULIST, 14 ............. . SrTsar .............14 Roar. aoHo. t 4. his By "ALDZMLA B E FL W.D. ORUATR oif' D.ofasInvotoos In Padova., I wrtshy ItoU D-T at ro AL ePrEL eONUM lmm 1os, 347 Magazno Streoesta Oao lt -otwo eera TOI and heto I. Ga. ad Dao BJLl r. OW DENTAL SURGEON, DR' m No(*O PHiaCZ. • H. removed vher rmta to t c afsea act nts oa . . to ... 505 ST. ANDW S-ReeeT w oar Kegasla wit hour *Oft the r oo , .... DR JSr. J. IrEILL, Sbeonsa OBtw e imen em . thed mrtoete s Tallo. ltrED I p es D1ENTY8 AT LAW, N) .........8...... Ca p treet.... ......... 0 oa hlI t tew OrlA . rl DAUL GMANENl,D old and ilver Waes and Fine Gold Jewer . TDtweon Oornd rnmsead pale. -tr old let F 3erd Athid ts ariae to o Lrdromptel atren . . ap T IO S RNEdYlS tTeeLt S sr o th Distrie, NOa toreet, eeps nl. camp of nd 11S BOOTS AND SBOES--ATS. OW and YOUR TIME. Gentlemen's Boots asd Shoes at Costhe Desarin to give our exolAve atsretpoi tn WcsITSi', ap l roS, eto for I Carmes, ela. tre. uand Boys, of wh we Cet, toeee, Cures CA R r all ordeptns of SeroDDls, Whis8 r of the kin. Paare rtar a giveo she I-VRTIN's OLD S'TAND, 1re Canal Street .o..se3. . .e C Ste BOOTS AND SHOES-,HATS. NOW 18 YOUR TIME. OOt ree Sved, ad ready. for Ladoes, M ., hlr. T le F DN EST GO OD8 IN T, i Jr , Anand Boy th we .hwest Pto AT OST. -, And will hereafter supply gentlema with enly seek MADE TO ORDER. LLASOLD STAND, 113 Canal Street.. 99 and 13 anl ana streeted. The attention of the numoes patrons of the ahete Bfully nalled to the Fine and 1ste lBor a of BOOTS AND SHOES, And at the oawest Prices. W LIH. N ORTOGAN, ]manufacturer: and Dealer in AND BAGS. FRENCH AND-AMEBICAN, 16 So, Now Oleans. 17 & .........a. sr. bmsw Sar arr:... T HO BAS HD ER HAOTS BOOTS ANDT 165............ Poydras Street............. Is JH.E O NORTON Jondrma8 FRELe nCIe CAL HTer ANUACT AND DEALER IN BOOTS E FLASHONA HAT MANU AP STORE otantly on hand a saomont of EaHAeTS o ofhe Aestl manl Sik anu obr oe eeye orer C and eamie noudr a i tree e Orh le-t e oC3ak ly o 8tlO St. Chsry teer Sret. o'n........T. VcHRLS STET...1_5. __ Unrner a bad Purpoydr Htrel t e5w Orleas. ·dl~HP UC.OOtf ~j., kC.