Newspaper Page Text
Morning Star and Catholic Messenger.
LBW OBLXANS. MUbDAY. JULY 3, 1871.
Prentice, of the Loulsville Journal, thus
speaks of the following beautiful lines: " One
might almost wish to die if be knew that so
beautiful a tribute as this would be written to
On the bosom of the river.
Where tsana. L a quiver.
Where the t streamed forever,
While tthe h os to fan her
Sotly to s rd at sa.
At erprw a pio _k bia
Inthe lush of yotsh stood aresmind,
Throsgh his it. br s ported,
And as on she way he losted.
Oft tht pilot. ans prthroated.
Warbled lays hoe and love.ha
B rouah thse locks so brigtly dlowing,
nds o' laurel bloom were blowing,
And his bands anon were throwing
-inl from a vsof gold;
Swifter down the stre be glded
SOn the purple waves divided,
And rainbow oarch abided
on Canvais snewy dd.
Anxious hearts with food devotion
Watched him Wslin tor to tocean
Prayed that no wild commotion
'Yid the eleaments might rise
rAnd he seemiedaum yormg Apello,
Charmnig summae: windm to fellow,
While the water sees corolla
Trembsled his masts b lus.
Butt hese purple waves, enchanted,
Boiled besidea city haunted
Sas awful apell lth dauenoted
Iver ourer to her shor..
ight rademies k the ir oaeisn erd,
And pale marble statue nnnoebead,
Aweks t ld sltoo derea
Thee there rushed with lgllhtning quickness
e atle d o er' f ir a epl.s hier! o
And tb , dtyringt marmur
Through ths lovelyrSounern summer -
A sL~St~Lm- utu t comer
F= 0 ity ahai ttyo toere.
till rolls an that radiant river,
h d thsou s hmnd s ¶ quiver
O'er the slarllhs stremsmoreHer
Gaits besom as bebre;
But that vsaet',wrainbow benner c
Greets no more the gay savanna,
And that pilot's lare drop s manna
On the ueplP waes no more.
A Tale of Ante Bellum Times.
Br Tin. LbgrimwrvTlt. i
Mrs. Cheerful was preparing to go out to b
attend to some businms. lher dress was of
black bombazine, plain and neatly fitting, n
made without etrimming or ornament, a black p
crap. shawl covered her shoulders, and a neat
black bonnet, with a long crape veil thrown a
back, falling gracefully down, brought stroog-. t
ly out the fairness of her complexion, and her t
mild sweet face, loocked -noro beautiful under o
the deep mourning. Presently, Nettle. came n i
to bring her ma a pair of gloves, black silk
they were, the child too, was dressed in the
most sombre garments and a shade of sadness n
had settled on her fair young face. What does -
it meant Ah ! poor thing, they mourn the loss
of a protector, and their kindest friend-Mr. h
Cheerful is dead. The tramp f the little feet, q
as they rush to meet him on his retrn from
work, each rosy mouth anxious to be kissed a
first, will thrill his heart no more. He will D
come no more with smiles and encoura ing
words, kisse and caresses to ebee his w ie i o
her weary round of duties, which until now
she never felt to be trying and .brdensome. a
The light blue smoke that ascended from his r
segar, wreathing about his merry face and f
curling around his head, until the children in t
glee declared that Papa's head was on fire, has
faded into the light air, and will come aain c
no more, as he will return to gladden their n
hearts, never, never, never ! a
"Well, what of that, we must all die," as tl
the amiable Mr. Alfred Plant would say. "t]
But leaving a wife, so tenderly raised, al. r,
ways so kindly provided for, upon whom be
lavished so much love and six young children b
-what will become of them I ei
" Ah ! but that's none of our business, we are h
not responsible for other men's families," as t
Mr. Alfred Plant would "reply, making good o:
the proposition with the solid logic of political
r. Cheerful's death was sudden and unex. an
pected. Some boxes of machinery, for a plan- d
ar an Red River, had been consigned to the a8
care of the firm, and as the water was low at tI
the time, the boxes were stored in the upper h
part of the store. When a rise came, the w
planter was not ready for the machinery and ti
it was kept for several months, until his ai
buildings were completed, when in accordance b
with his instrctions they were shipped. b
They were lowering the boxes, when Samson,
who did not notice the qutid running of the ft
rope, stooped beneath the hatch-way to pick
.up some trife that he saw there. They yelled fc
from above, and those on the lower floor shout. at
ed to him to get out of the way, but he did P
not hear them, and the immense box came he
thundering down; just as it came within c0
reach, and in a moment more would have ai
crushed the poor negro beneath its ponderous m
weight, Mr. Cheerful sprueg forward, and hi
hurling himself against the box with almost al
super-human energy, suceeded in swinging M
it far enough out to save Samson's life, but at tl
the terrible sacrflie of his own. The great dl
effort.hs had made caused the rupture of a v
vitallleood vessel, bermorhage ensued and al
thbog ' hu.was taken home, and a physician ti
called at one, the loss of blood was too rapid at
and severe to admit of effectual assistance and ci
n a few bours he died. Then came the funooer
al. " His friends and thote of Cane, 'lant
tan"d Cotton are invitead to attend withlout fur
thor notice." c c
Dick had been a great favorite, his goodm h
qualities were staty and fresh itn the memory p
of the people, so that his friendks would have p
made a large company, but.when wore added,
the friends of the great commercial house of II
Cane, Plant and Cotton, there was an immense It
crowd. The body was exposed in the parlor, g
in an elegant mahogany case, with silver a
mountings, with beautiful floral offerings ar- h
ranged around, and blessed candies, in ilnely 04
worked silver candle-sticks, were bhrruing
around the coffn. As the friends caine, the i
majority of them, being like the deceased, of h
the Catholic Faith, made the sigi of the Crss C
and knelt for a moment in silent prayer, sup- i
plicatiug the Oremt Ruler, to have mere on 04
nhe seul that had so recently left Its earthly
tenemeat. Their actioas and words were as 5
varied as wer theirleoks and ages. 5
"God ret his aalia peae," maid one lady h
"He was the gond, kind mast entirely," aid v
an old woan, IUer tears roiling fast over her i
withered nod care-worn face, "sure it was h
himself tUat 5lwuya wore the heart-warming
Two gentlemen come to the door and look si
.nqlniringly around to see who is there, they I
.hen. wa]] around the corpse.
" I~oo' natural's life," said one.
"Yert much so, never saw one more like
it,:' rephien ihis compantion,, atid with a solemn si
nod of recognition to those h knew, he walked c
out with his friend. h
"They've arranged the cofin nicely," said a
little lady in abrown silk dress, to her com- tI
panion, a tall, spare figure, with spectacles. it
" It will do," replied her friend, "but they've
got his hair parted on the -wrong side, and I
ir. never saw such a bundle of a they
-hve got in his neck-tie."
Several go e o eo
ing loof at tseir is
atthe 1 ht. anw -
a in,lo as ut e
soe, sn of her husband, h
4 t owers sad atiolsd
. es, mworked-er t , a
the emo and had yadg
ties, small af. hdthe,-a
grateful to bereaved r at last time o
mourning as this. Then Phllp came. Re
some, intelligent ad eined a euple as could
proachbed the o to look at their fren
Mr rMaci soon fIer eute and
kneeling by the corpse, made the blessed sign,
waid a prayer for tb dead, and then, winth a
quiet recognition of the mouse prnisent, circle. Castired.
Many others paid similar attentions to the ,
mortal remaiouns, theposed r he last time, to
the eyes of this world's eople. Then there
was a stIr In the ball, visitors gave way an I
with stiff and stately walk, his head erect
and the short curling hair combed haughtily s
away from his broad, cold forehead, Wr. Al
fred Plant entered the mourning circle. Cast
ing a lock around the room to see who was. I
there worthy of his recognition, he calmly j
advanced to the bier, looked at his ltee
for a few moments and then .etired to the
gallery, wher be was met byl Mr. MacVain I
with himself appointed as pall bearers. I
"A sad calamity, this," said Mr. MacVain, as E
they exohanged salutations.
" Yes, it's a bad Job," replied the other. s
" A noblei fellow, be was,"said Mr. MacVain. ca
"That's what the worldsaid," replied Mr,
Alifred Plant, dbldy "and he was a very com- s
potent book-keeper, but. unfit to manage his
own affairs, he was careless, thoughtless, and a
"It was a generous act that cost his life,"
said Mr. MacVain, surprised at the other's P
manner and language.
" I think it would have been more generoaus b
to have thenought of his children and let the n
cussed nigger be killed Y was the reply. ti
" It i agret pity m sorry foris fami- n
ly." said M. MsVain. o sa
"Yes-that's the sentiment of the world- tl
weep and cry because people who live beyond h
their means finally find themselves poor," sid
Mr. Alfred Plant, in a sneering, haughty man- o
ner, "look at the-extravagance of this turn w
out, mahogany cofin, silver plate and a dozen
carriages, where's the money to come from to al
pay for such display. ti
"Indeed," replied Mr. MawVain, with a I'
alight touch of sarcasm, " the generosity of t'
your firm is so well known that I was sure the
whole matter had been planned and arranged ai
by your orders." V
'o, sir. I have Ianugh to do to attend to w
my own affairs," was tlecold and dignified re- d
"At such a time," said Mr. MaoVain, as if P
apologizing for the family, "people are not apt c
to stop to think of economy, but think that .
the best is not good enough for their loved hi
ones, and indeed I think it is a great misfor- m
tune for his.poor wife." H
"She's young and healthy," replied Mr. Al- y7
fred Plant, in an off-hand manner, as if to dis- Ye
miss the subject,. "and she's very good looking is
-she'll soon marry again." yr
Mr. MacVain made no reply in words, but in
his look was full of anger, scorn and contempt, re
quailing before it even the cool, calculating sP
Mr. Alfred Plant who felttherebu re and turned co
away. From that time they were never friends,
Mr. M. cgrain 'elt a thorough contempt, but he
little concealed, while Mr. Plant disliked the in
iother from a knowledge of his own inferiority. l.
The house and yard was by this time filled th
with those who had come to the funeral, the at
relations came into the room, the Priest per
formed the appropriate ceremony of the Church,
the last sad faewells were said, the corpse was
carried to the hearse, the company entered the |' i
carriages and the cortege slowly and solemnly th
moved away to the St. Louis Cemetery, where, de
amidst the speechless grief of his family and hb
the silent, heartfelt sorrow of many friends, di'
the remains of Richard Cheerful were laid to ar
rest. In after years the place was often wet th
with the bitter tears of the loved ones he left to
behind, and decorated with bouquets and flow- th
ers, or a simple wreath of evergreen, by the Ci
hand of some person, who remembered and inl
thus acknowledged his unostentations acts of
of charity and benevolence.
Mr. Cheerful died in February, and it was foE
now the latter part of April. His business do
affairs, as was expected, were in very bad or
der, his liabilities summed up a very large in
amount and the creditors were pressing in we
their demands for money. Of all those whom ow
he had accommodated during his life, many of wE
whom were largely indebted to him at the pl
time of his death, only two had offered to as- be
sist his bereave family. One of these was a
baker, who had been started in his business bhi
by Mr. Cheerful, and the other was a widow, Bil
herself poorly off, to whom he had loaned tio
from time to time, small sums of money.
The time had come when it was impossible pis
for Mrs. Cheerful to satisfy the creditors by yei
asking a further delay and she was therefore
preparing to call on some of their old friends yo
to ask their advice and assistance. She direct, ph
ed her eteps towards the office of Cane, Plant
and Cotton where her husband had served so as
many years. Mr. Cane was in Europe, and
had been absent for nearly a year so that dn
she knew her business wold e with n
Mr. Plant. She had always received from him
the greatest courtesy and respect, and had no
doubt but that he would take an active and re1
friendly interest in her affairs. It.
Mr. Alfred Plant was walking up and down
the elegantly furnished private office, his mea
sured step was sorcely audible on the rich pr
carpet that covered the floor, be was without de
hishat and the smoke from his cigar, from so
which he gave at regular intervals, meditative
puffs, curled in light clouds around his finely
shaped head, as with hise hands crossed behind ma
him, he promenaded to and fro, lost in some im
pleasing dreaming, or conning over some new at
plan for business or pleasure, Mi
Mrs. Cheerful noticed that a stranger held foi
Dick's old place, for Mr. Plant did not believe
in rotation with clerks but always aimed to wi
get the best man for the least possible money,
and having long regarded Dick's salary as too bli
high, which he could not change before on ac
count of the opposition to the movement by ne
Mr. Cane, he had illied the place with a new
man who would not expect so much as an old s
hand in the house would lhave looked for, Mr.
Cane being absent he was able to arrange the as
matter to suit his own views of "political
As be made a turn in his walk Mr. Plant ob- thi
served his visitor and gracefally offered her a ly,
seat, whlbh she oaccepted. He was quite sosia- I
ble and friendly,but in a rigid, formal manner. fr
"Mr. Plant, I have come to ask you for ad
vice and assistance," she said after a few mo
ments conversation, at the word "asssistance" he
he grew cold and dignifed in the extreme, col
"my business is in avery bad state; wewere in thi
debt when poor Dick died, and in order to Le
satisfy these people, until I can earn money, he
I am cempelled to ask a loan." of
"Yes--Just as I supposed," replied Mr. Plant, we
" what do you propo todoto do to ear mosey."
" I was thining, sir-of opening a school," col
she replied, with-esitation, for asheo felt his ly,
cold manner, "I could ,ive music lessons, and
have hopes of success.'re
" A school! that's always a woman's resort, fui
thator a boardinghouse !" exclaimed Mr. Plant,
"What shall I do, sir )" she asked, nervonusly. pa
" Do! well, I don't know, can't you get a
ey sltuationiu met of
that sortP ' ,
L- need sas
Sdve I sy eh .. bhesaid, with a
S l"How2e anT quied
-- i I a u.ius a a, hundred dollurs,
as hin I fow ni w d uol "
o r ith u ls t Iab nod s5 , he said, argain
a- aino a ptin her.- o
yu Ys tr, ito will oul obsid in time," she
In time! That's mer, nonsense. You'll
Snever pay'any of its he sid, angrily, "but I
d- u yonttnk itI sam bopd to sport
Id you because your husband chanced to work for
jfn Paid in time! That's what all borrowers
sha do all I can to aomplsh it she re
i d plied.
S"Al ve well, madam, all very well," be
Sugtiy, " but I cannot assist you. It
L would be against the principles of political
e economy to encourage living spendthrift, by
o supporting the family of a dead one and it
A would be no kindness to you to encourage you
d in going into debt."
' shall try to work out of debt, sir,"e she
' Yes, but you can't," e said, abruptly.
SYourhusband ought to have been ashamed of
a- hims elf for going i debt, and now what fix
o01n ate left in-; it wa nothing but criminal
e~trsyýssggýýne eesi to0 do it.'
, husband insulte," sid Mrs. Cheerful, risig
to her feet. "He was a good, kind, geerous t
" Very generous," said be, with a sneer, "to 1
spend all he earned and leave yo and your
children to be supported by me.a t
" You have not done ggnl, t nsdeit myet"
stiresaid, "misad Ido net wis ype to do more." v
"'Oh, here is teossdoallars, his replies, in a s
i condescending manner, "and I may give more
Keep your money, sir1 none of i'wiir evdera
pessthrough my hands," she said, in a calm,
dignified manner. "Dick Cheesrful had earned a
his thousands before you had gained the dig- i
nity of a third class clerk, and he was, h
through life, in all relations, hat you can t
never be-a gentleman." .
As she finished speaking she turned and left n
the room, but had nt gone far before he called h
"She's a d--d pretty woman," he said, in
communion with himself. " A little flirtation t
would be exciting for a chane." h
"dHere, Mrs. Cheerfuil-realoy-" he said, as
she returnd to the office "if(ou mst have w
this money-why-I will give it to you, and- m
I'll call to see how you get along in a day or co
"A peculiar light was playing in his eyes, r
and a hypocritical smile spread over his face. a
With the innate feeling of self-protection al- 0I
ways the companion of virtue, Mrs. Cheerful ie
drew back from him and indignantly replied; hI
"Not one dollar would I take from you if the at
possession of it should purchase me ease and
comfort for the remsinuter of my life. I am cc
sorry that I wronged my feelings by coming yc
here. You have insulted and slandered the hi
memory of my husband, and I pray God that
His malediction may follow you for it. Keep
your money; .treasure it in your heart; draw in
your soul more into your miserable self, if it m
is possible, and live, as you always have, on th
your own admirations. oBut don't come near
me ; never cross the threshold of my house, nor ca
recognize me in the street. I would not even
speak to a man for whom I felt the thorough on
contempt and loathing that I do for you."
She was not like herself, her face fushed, ha
her eyes flashed with anger, -and her whole "
Smanner becanme haughty and dignified, as -she i,
looked for a moment at th Wattled eoue and
then retired, leaving hinicmltois owi thoughts l
The summer season being at hand, the
-' floating population" of the Crescent city, qu
those who had made fair profits in business ca
douring the season, the capitalisets and property
holders who had gathered in fine rents and "
dividends, and the clerks, mechanics and an
artisans, who had saved the splendid wages go
that had rewarded their labors, were preparing
to go North or Westward to spend or invest
their -"balances," thus leaving the Crescent tel
City thousands of dollars poorer, and furnish- MI
ing a cogent reason forthe continued existence he:
of the swanops and forests, and the non-im
provement of the hundreds of beautiful sites inj
for country seats, gulf and lake coast resi- ha
dences in the neighborhood of that city.
Mr. Macourty was one of those who believed tin
in home improvements. His surplus capital cai
was invested in real estate and stocks of his we
own State and city, and his summer retreat ms
was on the lake coast, as well improved,
pleasant and healthy a location as could have the
been found in any part of the Union. we
As he sat at the tea table, his family around sat
him, they were talking over their departnre for
Biloxi, and each one. had some happy sgges- fir
tion to make about the arrangements. it
" ilnk you ought to send over a new '1
pisan said Cecelia, "the one we had last ge
year l about played out." rt
"I don't think you 'played it out,'" said arr
young George, "for you hardly ever touch a
" Ye I do," replied Cecelia, sharply, "I play
as good as Annie."
'tWell, I'll rse about it," said Mr. Macourty,
drawing from his coat pocket a large package, y
neatly tied up.
" What is that, my dear " inquired his wife.
" It is three thousand dollars, for Jones," he the
replied. "lie will be here in the morning for str
"Why did he not go to the store for it r' me
'" Well, he is not much of a business man and ani
preferred coming here," he replied. " The
deeds for the lots are all made out and signed, by
so I told him to come here and get his money, ale
as he wanted it that way."
The conversation was conuinued until the SIe
meal was over, turning on various subjects of i
interest at the time. henthey wereretiring chi
at night, Mrs. Macounrty remarked that " Mrs the
McDonald's family would leave o. Wcdnescl
for the North."e ines aye
"Yes; Philip is going as far as Meontgomery ha
with them," he repliedo .
" I am sure it will be a pleaant trip for mo
him," she seid. bml
" Iam glad heIs going,,' hereplied. "lIe fu
needs some rereatlon. Atwildohimgood"
"He came out all right after all, did he not?" In I
she said, with a triumphanot smile. In
"bIly dear, I am as much gratified at the fact the
a you are."
"I know it, George,"ere she replied, hot
"Yes, if Philip was my own son I could not
ly, ".ad am pead to say "hathewal that,
" No; he likes the country so well that he it
has written to have his mother and sisters m
come over," e replied, "and I have been
thinking f establishinga branch house there.
Len has recovered alb he ays, sp that
he can attend to business, and e likes the ie e
of a branch house, wch I have no donlit 5a5
woel& be very suesseful." Tb
"He is a careful, good man," said Mrs. Ma- ye
courty," and 'will manage the business proper
ly, I know." pie
"Yes; I think so, and shall make arrn- the
meats to send his folks over and remit him
funds to commence business there." sep
"That reminds me," maid his wife, with a yol
sudden start, "wha- didt you do with that
paokage of money I" nia
"It is here," he replied, laughing, "and I cut
of k it. a foo th at at
El t i of in re
a . ataq "
- i "f a ing pap- t ae ma were to
he nighbtefore. They t.bd -ed,
Sbu eva e whee,-h. was e. Al the
s1 were l-o s n lin an d f h
rtt thing ghout it. Th aesarekwas frle Mrs.
ur Macoury ktt 's that he had plaied it between
r the mattresses at the foot of the bed sad that
be had not seen it since, yet it could nowhere
e"- be found. There was no way for it but to ask
Mr. Jones into breakfast and then take him
he down town and pay him there.
I..t That evenlng (cella celled at M. Le s
al seaux'Rs, and, as was usual in pleasant weather,
by she aud Felix went out for a prcmenadg. Ever
it since her short residene at la Crsseoux's it
o had beed a settled titg withthhe neghbor
)thgat " It was to be a math. These rumor
e ad reor ached M Maeo krty, who remonstrated
with Ceelltts, tlling her that there were many
yoe o d yot u men itwo visited the house that
be down ton and poy him her in
ft That evening Cerelie mealled a Leriina
ag termination lfts uadvl ie,n pleaant tafsr,
byas the oug herself the mot for a buse of human Ever
beings. Mr. Macourty had joined his wife in
it her opposition t rfist, bt, finding the girl
thought it st to e lia math."a littlhee start Inmors
"e had reahed Mrs Musiaty, wsho remonstrated
-with Cedselg, telling her tht there were mao
, had often endeavored tvisitedraw 'thim out buthat
& all t satisfaction shoeu et was that "he
of se old prefoor to m hearry, f h poa little mon
a Fe aew who he woudneak tyo bhe hia wife.r a
d hbne at suh ithing and did not know how
The fact wofas that the wily young Creole
Sthought el was a very e girl, and of he
had no partIcular cholee, he was waiting to see U
a what her adopted parents wifeould do her,
owhen, if h e was fatfiaed with the arraee
Smentro, he had no out he coutold very etht ly
thr come to htitan unerst Fanding with her.
SCecelia was now determined to have the
matter settled, and as they walked leisurely
moon shone out brightly and the evening
breees blew soft and cool, she renewed thu
Wouldn't itbe pleasant," she said in a
Sconfti g ond ne, "to have a nice little home of
your own, where you could be omfortable and a
happy after the toils of the ty." a
--that would be oor o m d -ntlo
. "Wouldn't it be nide,w she continued, lean- A
ig on hi arm, "to run off to Mobile and get a
married, then go North for a month or two and
S"ut that would take money," he answered,
"How mnuch would you want to commence
on she aked, looking earnestly into his face..
" tOh to commence right, a man ought to
have-" he answed prentd, a calculating manner,
" well-twelve or fifteen hundred dollarns
more than I expect to have for-a long time."
overs tatall f" she asked, ain srpre,. il've
. You have!"
"moYes; shone got three thosand doltars " heg
triumphantly answered. 1
"Where is it h flow did you get itf" he in;
quired, his whole manner chnool, she renewed.th
came at once all interest aud attention.
" ever mind how I got t," she sarepied. in a
"I're gotit, and it'o havine.I rea nice livettl ie hfrome of
an uncle of mine in New York oud I want to
go on to here himyo cold be comfortale and
"happy here is it " he asked again.
" Oh,you don't believe I've got it," nhe said,
taking from her bomom the opackage that Mr.
Macri had missed goin th for a morning, so andee,
" t They look nat ice, don't they," he said, pick
ung up two bills of twenty dollars each, " yu.
had better let me keep it for you."
"No you don't I she exclaimed, hastily re- as
turning the package to its iding place, "you to
camore thave that forty dollar to by yotime."
"'Oh, yIsou may los it," e ask ued. " Give me
the kage, an to-morrow 11 put all that
w on've want n three thobank, where it will be
triu when we are married."
The more Felix talked the more explicit she in
grew about the terms on which she would r- be
render the money and he finally agreed to hern.
(To be cin e York d I want to.)
"Where is it _ he asked again.
LOVE OF THE BEAUTIFUL. - Place a
young girl under the care of a kind-hearted
woman, and she unconsciously to herself, E
grows into a graceful lady. Place a in
the establishment of a therougI" he said,
straight-forward business man, and the boy
becomes a self-reliant, practical business
man.. Children are susceptible creatures,
and circumstances, scenes and actions al
ways Impress. As you influence them, not
by arbitrary rules, nor by stern example
alone, but a thousand other ways that
speak through beautiful forms, pretty pic
tures, etc., so they will grow. Teach your
children, then, to love the beautiful. Give
them a corner in the garden for flowers;
encourage them to put it in the shape of
hanging basket ;in how them where they
can bet see the irse; rouse them in there's no e talking" she replied,
morning not with the stern "time to work,"ave
but with the enthusiastic "see the beati
Thl sunriei" Buay for them pretty pictures A
snd encourage them'to decorate their roomasti
in his or her ehildrms onh way. Give theld r
inch and they will go a mile. Allow -
render the monprivilege, and they will makeed to her
e (To be contbautfed.l.
MEDICAL PaoaTH r B s OrF Eslacs
white of an egg he proved of late
most eeinto a grac reful lady fo buarns boy
or eight ae esve eton of this b-a thoro
stance soothe pain and effectually exclude
the burn from the air. This simple remedy
seems p referable to collodion of even cot
to. Extraordinarysordard bsries are told of the bo
healing propertes of a new oelf-reliant, practicalh sne
easily made from the yolk of hens' eggs a
The eggs are first boiled hard, and the L
olan.s are then removsceptibled, crshed, andres,
Placed over a fre, where they are carefully
td cirred until the whole seneubstance is just on
wathe point of catching fire, when the oilt
separates and may be poured off. One J
yolk will yield nearly two teaspoonful of
oil. It is nl general use among the col
nas tof South Russla, as a means of curing
cuta, brauises, and scratches. 4,
anb rhrcilihwy ~v
NSTITUTION or TEE SISTERS or ST. JOSEPH
Corner St. d halves streets,
The govnment i blhumemnt is
- and pareants. we rted item
be ti G ! on, aliml
-- ays ttd a
r, . with o to p-' b ~ ~ lU
Ie ý.- ý ' ee to bie lid as flom
e n " tuibelParets a. . In
· _by mdral n on aloeseh ee ..... .. Jo 00hImd
I3 :ar-toie---uLg s. . old .dO q 5 the
;k I. fmt, Ir,,,m ,'Suon , bý ou te
m -- chO, 1 fme onteane andly th h
e | Of y oea. .iD. toward. paents.
have>wry a dloorlalaig academy.
i Nue Lsem a and use ofnstrm un t..... 00 -
re Sisglag L Ma r .................. 609; (
il P_ ting, -- ordin t the nuber of e is
dkia is varien ,olden embridery.
. Ldowers, ie taughtto theboardero without exta
SPo fsrtbhrticn)La address "Superiore of the
it ScudesyftbaSistersSt. .oeepb, Box 1511, ifew Or.
ka9ý or, ZZSEo oonyenlent, opplJ to
__l ___ C. .ELDRt. Agent.
S. . "osP-- o-pS -
l- or Tn
y Cofiin of the Imn oulate Coception,
.1 NEW ORLEANS.
e ,iLi stuo, Incorporated by the tate of
u Lo _ansandompow, tore confer condieo reO I sot
d '''- youto eothe stret, ,L:Ido,_
, t a m the arriva, l of thep spile, rat o
j. 3L.ull vi , r. a .., thyare o oioeoat
9 The oans ý_~~ll mreo i~ tn
M ' tended *o. .. u1 a
S he er e " mstr o ebrce oreek. Lati,
ý. e mitt osi, betrotie Mk toCn o m anrad.
-- f arieeeamans they w hew to
t. mAa.m relaieua ralinag of the etrdentei the
S .ad r,. o tje . of the instructorsr,
ds n01tOL 1* mr is n ntt to tostating a.
-The bAcademimyear as diided la art, Monday of e
October. aedendoabost a
i-ls p Co psyO .e in advance, and in I.e d a
Lett two u drrotettoI m th
I ?reparatoryCouza, O L tlg
aplT ly Rxv. . GAUTC ZLET, PreldO
ST. JOSEPBS UBSUTLU, ACADbEMY
(Fo mert m, ILLIom,
(Formerly of Chartlest, South Carolina.)
This nstitution It adapted In evey reopet forran ex.
m . d ten sive and rtcao dl hool; the BlanuSihfoo is
Sheaulthful and rstired. The buildint commodious ha
all thofrn improvementsn and L heated throughout
The Uraulinee being for the loot threecentnries to. t
praedauo one thu o benetlo ged olr ths formation ac. h P
eduaution of outh, It is n almt ueay to add herl yhat
nothing will be leftaudone to impart to the pupils col
dded to the care of the ladies of . Josepha Acdm o
a thorough educantion in the highest sene of the wor o
notalone instructing the intellect, but, with materna
care gruidng nd trainig the heort.
oaeqnenco of the preoent condition of the South. 0
era people, these ladles ode to Southern pupils every
advanto-ge S Board, Bed, Beddin Washing, Tat o i
English and French Vocal and Instrumental Music,
Drawing, Painting, pembrotdery. and Plain S.wing, for
Ferfull particularsand ~0piproepectu addrees the Mother
XB0pranm ýpo o upeitorees, atolr Sprtngflenm, Illinouis nor Boy. Wim. Sr
Murphy. S. ., ew Orleans.
. apiltf K. B. BRADY. 10 Union street.
ST. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY FOR EYOtG LADIES,
Conducted by theSisters of Charity, fri
Near Emmitaburg, Frederick County, Maryland, hd
This institution is 1 lul·tak~·sttrnd·
ThisInattutin aalsoantly situated in a healthy)and otII
plotoreaque pari~t e ~redrc ony M arland hai f
milaro XmMitbag and two mihase from Mount St.
Mary' College. It ws commenced In 18000 and moor an
pouted by the Legislatur, of Ma nd The
building are convenient and xpasps in T all
Board and Tuition per aadeedi e, including p_
Bed and Bedding, Washlag. an
Doctor's fee............... .,t I o T0
I.S.-for each eeson.: 140 00
ALL PAYABLE Ii CE.
The Academic year Is divided lin t of dle
months each, beginning of Au. Fl
gnat end the t of Januoary.
Letter luiry directed to the
aplt67i 1 St. loseph's Academy. Ema Md
ST. STANISLAUS COMMERCIAL COLLEGE,
BAY ST. Louts, Mztsaesn'ri
This Institution, conducted by the Brothers of the C!
Sacred Heart, has been in eucceasful operation since
1855. It Is beautifully situated on the shores of the Bay,
commanding an extensive view of the Gulf-sad afford. -
ing all the advantages of the sea breser end bathing inT
the Summer, Is. for the puplis, a great incitement to )
healthful amusement. The Commercial Course com.
primes all tho branches of a good Engishb education.
Board and TuItion, per session, payable half yearly io
advance.......................w... ... o0
Wahingpaerr 5050n........................10 00 24:
Beddin' F session, (optional)................n 10 n
Vhcatiea, if spent at the institution..... ...... 50 00
Plane and Violin, per mouth, each ................6 00 M
Ueof Piano, ermonth....................1 0
Fluid jpm mirth.. ........... ...... a
Brass ,permoth. 100
Spanish andt ur em p0 moricuth.ýagenr r month, esch.. 1 500
Fort rt~her pulticalars a1Pto -
fl y 7i ly Director of the College.
I *U . SLATER,
Yard-459 Magazine street,
Reasidence-478 Camp street. orner of Orange.
se5 '70ly New Orleans.
R. or , SLATER,
Corner St. Charles and Felicfty ets.
LgAKY ROOFS REPAIRED AND WARLRANTED.
Orders from the country promptly attended to. Jeil ly
p. A. MURRAY,
183 Magazine street,
(near Julia,) NEw oaBLtz s.
All work warranted to give entire
All kinde of Cisterns madoe to order
Ordsrspromptly attended to.
ot of iserns made of the beet
/ aas timesad ftea iuea
. Lake End Pontchartaina Rfilroad,
SOpen for the Accommodasoa of the Pauiba.
The Pavillion and Washington Hotel isto the great i
Family Resort for the Summer season.
Everything in the BBBTABR.NT LINE served up
in the best style, and at prlces as low as i the city.
Ladies will And the beetof CAE and ICE CREAM,
and Refreshments of all kinds.
Jaeger's splendid Band always In attendnmee.
my7 tf DENECHAUD & JARTOUX, Propretor.
MOSS, WOOL, EruES, BEESWAX TALLOW. ETO.
dae l No. 13 Customhonse t, r . 7
PH YOUN LAIES ACADEMY
THE HOLY NGELS. .
· Under the Direction of the ioters of the Hoy C
CnerofRampartTdOcn ,sbat: a. : rhid E st
are New Naturall
T h e n e w ". ..A p .... . th e ... .. . . . .. - sit
S quiet and healf thy loal it ye the br r t,
M at rhlMrt distrce fm te rivseL. j
dou promotn fordeu r and rofuzrity e ine b natd
in. td th abllo earas, e. tbad o VrgaI
the nst te rule
aud TUITION :
- The system l o eduantion ommbe the resRh Io
music, DrnN wis itia Plain , ond Pea, Bero.
00 de-worn, TaheoTRmboldr AxAo,
00 TERMe-.PAYMEN TO BD LADE QUEC y41J
00 D IXADvANCE I
o Board and Tuition in Prenh nd glish, pert . eo
-.. ... ... ...... f0 p
7. EXTRA CHABORES OPTIOHIUAL
i Music on the Piano, per qparter.....a.......,.. o s
Stabe Pslowers .. ............ 0 s
STheicss eO N
Ur0s of HI s .re ...e ....
o .e l5 P,
he dssoe coment abod t re frste of te e
ean d atof June. bm a nen, 9 Cnsd
Books, etc., may e procured at the Institution at
of CnoderAedeu STRe. ET Tr 7 e
S t esA t At use t
NAROU . Uew OrlTTn,
SADEY O THE VTATON
S Monte Maria,t Richmond, V Drginia,
The duties of this IWp;titubi ao isd a thl
he Parents and Guardians doesrinp drat.olas Boud.o
Shool for their Datter and Whesde Pillnind Bre.,
s. eveyadvantageo .
Load toed i, n ealthire wothion of nes oiftelt
of healthy site in the SUthwh large rlunS. and i
.d m rats t fak nwn; to
19 ......... ..... tor me - e Int reastug appliea.
for arnuptote anld Terms to the oce of the
h iar en Cathol c Messenger, 1n . Carondo.it
ST. LOUIS UNIVR b TY,
ST. LOI S, MO.
is This well-known Institution commsnes its Forty.
SThird Annual Session on September 4th.
Boardl Pition. Washingr e ..................i
Physicalns F and Stationery..........., 19 00
p MtoFr etta.lsnsee
Lof et aity.e Catalogue, orapply WtoVon Phil. Bro.,
aoeVS, MF. oRX. STUNTEECe S. J.r
-.. WHEELAHAN bogs to mbake knowr to hi
friends and the pnblic in general that he has removed
his stock of Wll Paper, Paints and oGlass etc., to Xc.
strDeets, second ioe from Camp.
He is now ready for business, thaakful for passtlavrs,s
and hopee for a continuance of that patronge so Tliber:
ally bestowed on him at the old stand.
The new location is 119 COMMON STREET. The
prices of si artlaes greatly reduced. nvli tf
Wine Oil Paintings, Engravings and LiNthograps In
Colors and Plain; Chromue of ail PublIcations. Oval
sekAnJaro Portrait and Picture Frmes of all
j@"ee7 and patterns. Artists' Matera es for
Painting in Oil, Water and Pastel Color;
C tsret, e. Mattin and Rugs.
Lacr uaoms, Window Shaden and Cor.
niece, Curtrn Holdern, Picture Cord and
Tassels, Photogrp Albums, Prater Rooks,
SCrucifixe. Carved Wooden Goodsretc. Floe French
CARVED OAR DINING ROOM MIRRORS.
S 135 CANAL STREET, (Toero Raow).
mhP9 71 ly Nov Orleanr.
vJ. J. DONASIOE.
M ulfalcturer of
I243 Girol street, bet. Rampart and Drysades,
Will kp costontly on hand general assortment ofl
Mattresses at the lowest factory prices.
Hotel, Country. Steabat and ity trade solicited.
Hair and Spring Mattre.ses, ather Pllos, etc,'
made to order and repaiced with lepetch. ncOw I
19............Chartree street ........... 19
A. BROUSSEA A CO., Importern, odbr at low prices
CARPETINGS, English and American, of all kinds.
OIL CLOTHS, Floor, Furniture and Enamel.
MATTING.-.00 rolls Chiar. 100 p..es Cocoa.
WINDOW SHADES. Table nd Piano Corers.
CRUMB CLOTHS, Drugget. iUnen, Felt.
CURTAIS-Laos Rep sWorsted, Damaskut etc.
FURENITURE COnERIG - Linen and Cotton,
]Duf, Green and White Rolluda, Pitour Cord. Tassels,
s Etc, etc t.,
263..E........C sn e troc t..... ..o....263
cIu Oly . N P rlasE
T K.. EVBRS, IEYPORTR OF ENGLISH, FRENCH
Next to ly a corner of BLenvlle, Yew Orleans.
Sa IF-- -- -
jetS 711y ESTABIJHBED IN 1640.