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FEW 03LAo' sWN3AI. urow s. ism BAToN Nouns, May Editor Mernise Star and Catholic Miesan .'s Sonday eveninig quite aon in0sing mrny was pefformuied by the barn of. the Catholic Church in honor of the. "Lady of Lourdes." The prpession would hive taken place oSunday before lastebut was potpoeejd o* account of the rain. The above is an extract from earloeorspaper annoonolng the prooession of last Sppday, in honor of Our ~dy of Lourdes, whi was nt, howeveis postponed from the SBnday bet *ios the Tuesday previous. Twoyespe ago, when our pastor, Very v. C. Delasrls, returned from Europe, he brought with him two statues, one of the 8aored Heart of Jesus, the other of OurLady of Lourdes. The altar of the Sacred Heart was erected Jane 14th of last year, at the time of the conseera tion of our province and diocese, the other has been delayed, on account of the hard times, until this year. A Triduum commenced on Saturday, May 16th, being oppned at High Mass with a ser mon by Rev. Father Grimes, Marist, than whom it has never been our lot to hear a more devoted servant of Mary. The services on Monday were interrupted by the rain. On Tuesday evening the ceremonies were to open with a procession in honor of Our ~adyintended also as one of the three neces sary in order to gain the Jubilee indulgences About an hour before the appointed time' (6 , w.) the sky became overcaset with clouds, ao oompanied with much wind and a little rain, enough, however, to cause the annooncement. that the procession was poetponed. This caused much disappointment, as a great num ber had assembled in order to participate, though many more had not come on account of the threatening aspect of the weather. At 61 o'clock, the rain having ceased, the ceremonies within the Church commenced. The church was crowded with the faithful, to gether with a goodly number of Protestants, who, let us hope, did not all come out of idle curiosity. Within the sanctuary were some twelve priests, among others the Visitor Gen eral of the Marist Fathers, Very Rev. Father Leterrier. As the Very Rev. C. Delacroix unveiled the statue and proceeded to consecrate the altar, which represents the grotto, with the basilica of Lourdes in the distance, the sun capped Pyrenees forming a far-off background to the whole, all were forced to acknowledge hat well indeed has the Catholic Church taught her children to honor the Mother given them upon Mount Calvary. Immediately after the singing of the Mag nifocat, Father Grimes ascended the pulpit. Though apparently young in years, he is one who holds his hearers' attention from first to last, and whose every word shows forth the humble and sincere priest. At the close of the sepnon the To Deum was sung, and then followed the Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament, which closed the cerwhemasa f tho ng. On Itmiljnday the procession, one of the largeditwe have ever had, took place, serving at the same time as the opening of the Jubilee. First in order were the orphans and children of St. Joseph's Convent, next the ladies of the parish, then the gentlemen, followed by the Independent Silver Cornet Band, the Children of Mary closing the line, the whole being under the immediate supervision of Rev. E. M Lossonarn. Our pastor, Rev. Father Delacroix, who had been ill, accompanied us io a carriage. So you see, Mr. Editor, that although all cannot cross the ocean in order to render homage to Our Lady, we of Baton Rouge have not far to go, as, thanks to our energetic pas tor, we have Our Lady of Lourdes with ns. Let us hope that through her powerful inter cession all graces necessary may come down upon us and our country, for is it not herse It is not dedicated to the ImmaculateiQueen of Heaven, and was it not discovered by herdevot ed servant Christopher Columbus, who had his flagship named in her honor, and on his voyage of discovery never failed to recite the little office of the Blessed Virgin daily Even the very river by means of which this letter will reach you, was called by a Jesuit, the first to dissever it, the river of the Immaculate Conception. Thus I might go on and give in stance after instance to prove that this land is really the land of Mary and the home of Cath alice, and not, as, alas, too many among us believe, a foreign land which we have no right to claim as ours. In this connection would it not be well for some of the " old folks" among us to put in print, through your columns, some sketches of the early settlement of our own State, ere they puss away t Theeud would serve as instruction for those left be hind and prevent these sketohses and traditions from being lost forever. For this let us HoPs. LRTzg tOlM INDIAgOLA, TgX. Editor Mormling Star: On Friday, April 23rd, the Catholic congre gation of Indianola for the first time bad the happiness of greeting its Bishop, Right Rev. A. D. Pellioer. At 12 o'clock, the railroad depot was crowded. The members of the Sacred Thirst Catbolic Total Abstinence 8ooiety formed his Lordship's escort to the churchb, he being accompanied by Very Rev. J. C. Nerasg, chaplain, and Rev. Jos. Ferra, of Indianola. Atthe Churoh door the ladies of the Altar So0lety welcomed him with a pathetic address, delivered by Mrs. A. Crain. At 2 o'olock P. M. the Bishop had s joyful reception in the Con vent of tbhe Siters of Mercy who had displayed great taste in adorning the vast stndy ball for the occaslon. An appropriate piece of music w sung by the pupils of the Institute, and a charming address was delivered by Miss D. imball. The Bishbop answered with the sweetness of a chbild, the erudition of a lawyer and the devotion of an apostle. Nnmberless bouquets were presented him by the innocent hands of the youngest pupils. The Bishop dretret and emlled eas-heO8. Aleistei Aeade , where he was reeelved with entbhoalsm: Mr, F. Kimbell (oateaohman) read an address, to whieb tWsl he agplied. , ew' r e ew~er l ebildren were in retreat ilpuiigfrr their First Communion. Three ilttst Wii' baptised by Rev. Joe. Terra on dr a y s ang. . Sunmday mormingrat 7 o'clock, his Lordship bonferred the four Minor Orders on Mr, John B. Koetbell a ceremony which never before ai begus witneesed in our humble .house of [werhij During the Holy Sacrifice six boys sd hpid girls made their Firet Commaunion. a led many of their friends accompanying them to the holy table. At 10 o'ek A. . his Lordship entered the ehurch with a large procession. Very Rev. J. C. Neras sung High Mass, after wbioh the Bisahop gave a tong and lqgieal instruction de fendiY the rights of the Catholio Cbhuroh, and proving thatat no time can Christ's Churhob be overthrown. The editof the londianola Bulletin says in his last issue: "We had the pleasore of hearing the Bishop last Sunday mornalng and, although we differ in religions faith, be were much edited and pleased with his sermon." At the olose of the sermon his Lordship said a few words on the acrasment of Confirmation, after which he administered it to twenty per sons. This number is small apparenty, but large considering the number of Catholic families, and the fact that almost yearly Con flrlation was admlaistered here by Bishop Pellioeri' worthy predecessor, Right Rev. C. M. Dnbuls, Bishop of Galveston. 'At 4 o'clock P. x. the hymn O glorloaa rir glnest was chanted by the St. Joseph's choir. A beautiful procession was displayed before the eyes of the public. The Children of Mary, with their banner, were entering the chirob, followed by the Sisters of Mercy. Three pos tulsnts, Miss L. White (M. Anthos3), Miss F. McLoughlin (M. Joseph), god Miss M. McEntee (M. Agnes), in bridal dresses, were coming to ask the religious habit and the white veil. The building was too small to contain the throng then present. His Lordhbip made a very interesting address on this occasion, in which he expressed how grand it was to leave the world and its vani ties, and put on the sweet yoke of Christ. The ceremony of the SiRters' reception being over, the Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament was given. Our worthy Bishop was highly pleased with the sentiments of piety which were manifested by our people; and he hopes that Mr. Morgan will soon continue his railroad from Cuero to San Antonio, to enable him to be oftener in our midst. j. F. LETTER FROM NATCHITOCHES, LA. To the Editor et the Morning Star : On Thursday last, Feast of Corpus Christi, I had the happiness of witnesalog a very inter esting ceremony, which took place at the Con vent of Mercy, in this town, viz: the religious profession of two young Sisters, who on that day made a solemn consecration of themselves to God, and reoeived the black veil and ring symbols of their irrevocable separatton *i the world, and of their sacred espousals " to Him whom the Angels serve." The young ladies thus favored were: Mis Angelic Vienne, in religion Sister Mary Teresa, and Miss Eliza beth Mooney, in reiigion Sister Mary De S~les, the former a native of Natchitoches, the latter of Ireland. Right Rev. A. M. Martin being absent in Europe, Very Rev. Father Dicharry, V. O , officiated, assisted by Very IBv. Father Martin, P. P. The following clergy were also present: Rev. A. Dupre, Rev. J. A. Bonllain and Rev. J. Anbree. The altar was tastefully decorated for the oocasion, and at seven o'clock the procession entered the chapel, the choir at the same time singing the " Veni Creator" as prescribed in the ceremonial. The celebrants, having blessed the veils and rings, commenced the Mass of the day. After the " Domini Non Sum Dignus," the Mother Superior said aloud "Immola, Deo Sacrifliolm landis," to which the religious answered, "'Et redde Altiasimo vota tus." The novioes were then conducted by the Mother Superior and Mother Assistant to the foot of the altar, where each in turn pro nounced her vows and received Holy Com munion. At the coonlusion of the Holy Sacri flce, the young Sisters were again conducted to the altar to receive the black veil and ring, and after the prescribed prayers and blessings were recited, the ceremonies concluded with the Psalm " Ecoe qoam bonum," which was sung by the choir. The good Sisters, though not yet four years in our city, hare their institution in excellent working condition. To their Convent are at tashed an orphanage and an academy, both very flourishing. The Sisters beelides teach a large parochial school, lately opened con venlent to the Bishop's residence. They also presmide at a Sunday sohool, which closes pre vious to the oommencement of Vespers in the Cathedral. The Convent is beautifolly situated on a bill overlooking the town, the grounds extend to the West, fr in, in the pine forests, from whence invigorating breezes are wafted, laden with the lovely perfume of the wild flowers, with which all the woodland is clothed. MARIK. The Miesio,s Catholiqse noticde the revival of Catholic fervor in Northern Africa doinrlog tlhe season of Lent. While millions of Christ iane in Europe, it says, were crowding arounood the altars of our cathedrals and churches, thousands of men were gathered daily and nightly in the principle church of Algiers, Notre Dame d'Afrique, listening attentively to the discourses of a learned missionary. On Easter Sunday thepomber of commnnions was so great that it took over an bour to administer the Sacrament. The Archbishop himself cele brated the Mass in the presence of an enormous congregation. Many oflceri and esdiers were present, and a IIbmber of them received with the laity. The St. Aloyalus Cadet Total Abstinence So ciety meets to-day, at one o'olock, in the Star Hall. There re arei iateresetia faets to be learned fkem thbs. sa retoaru , so far as our cities are d. New York, in 1870,las first in the list of eitLeet return ing a population of 941 918. This popafatlee was divided Into 185.796 families. These families were leodged in 64,044 dwellings. BrookiyL had 4 ,086 familie., multiplied into a population' of nearly 400,000, and housed in 45.6884 dwellings. Philadelphia ,was conceded 647,000 inhabitants, repre sentlag 127,746 families, living in 112,396 houses. Now, although Philadelphia re turns nearly sixty thousand less families than New York she has nearly fifty thou sand more houses. In Qther words, New York bas nearly fifteerl inhabitants for every house, while Philadelphia has only six inhabitants to each house. There is none of our large cities which shows this proportion but Philadelphia. New Orleans and San Francisco are a little better off, and so is Washington. But the one fact stands out emphatic and suggestive, that Philadelphisa' . the City of Poor, Men's Homesa and this happy result was achieved simply and solely by means of Homestead assoclations of which there are 6001 in Philadelphia. The greatly increased consumption of French wines in Germany during the past two or three years is one of the most in structive and couriou consequences of the great war of 1870 71. The German invadors of France obviously learned to prefer good red wine to bad whitd beer during their sojourn in that delectable land. • The flood of money poured upon Gernmany by the in demnity develqped, too, all over that country a reckless spirit o speculation and extravagance like that which was let loose upon the North by the civil war and its at tendant financial vagaries. With this came the natural concomitant of a widespread passion for those luxuries of all sorts which It is the prerogative of France above all other countrie a in the world to supply. It has been estimated b3 c.impetent financiers that since 1872 Germany has sent back into France in payment for French productions nearly three fourths of the whole sum paid out by France to Germany inder the con ditions of Prince Bismarck's peace. The new twenty cent silver peece is ready for distribution at the mint. The obverse is similar to the quarter dollar, with the ex ception that the word ''Liberty" acosa the shield is raised, and the design is smaller, in proportion to the size of the coin. On the reverse is an eagle, holding in his talons the olive branch and three arrows. At each end of the inscription "United States of America" is a six pointed star. Beneath the eagle are the words '-Twenty Cents." The edge of the coin is not milled, as is the case on all other United States silver coins, this diffreence probably being intend ed to distinguish the new piece from the quarter dollar. The words "In God We Trust," which have appeared on most of the national coins of late years, are omitted. A Berlin experimenter has demonstrated the combustibility of iron in a pecauliar manner. He takes a straight bar magnet of some power, and sprinkles iron filingson one of its poles. These filings arrange themselves in accordaube with the lines of magnetic force - and however closely they may appear to be placed, of course no two of the metallic filaments are parallel, and consequently, a certain amount of air isen closed as in a metallic sponge. The flame of anpr dinary spirit lamp or gas burner readly ignites the finely divided iron, and it eontlaues to burn brilliantly for some time, the combastion being, apparently, as natural and easy as that of any ordinary substance. If the experimenter with this operation stands on a slight elevation and waves the magnet to and fro while burning, a magnificent rain of fire is said to be pro duced. a A recent iododo Gazette contains a translation oft documents which have been received at the Foreign Office respecting the $5 000 prize which the King of the Bel gians proposes to award annually for the best work on a subject of national interest. His Majesty explains his design in a letter to M. Delcour, the Minister of tihe Interior, "who, in conjunction with the king himself, is to choose the jury of seven members namely, three Belgians and four foreigners -the president to be a Belgian. The first award is to be made in 1878 for the beat work on the national history of Belgium ; the second in 1879, for the best work on architecture ; the third in 1880, for the besat work on thedevelopmentof the commercial relations of Belgium; and the fourth in 1881. for thebestachemeof harbor improve ments on low and sandy coasts like those of Belgium. The first three competitions will be limited to'Belgian subjects, but the fourth will be open to foreigners. In each succeeding four years, there will be three restricted and one open competitions. At King Leopold's wish, regulations have been drawn up and published by the Minister of the Iaterior. A most curious revelation has just been made by the North Germas ZBitawg, Prince Bismarck's organ. It seems that during the late war and while the German army was still surroundiSg Paris, the prince en deavored to induoe the Pope, through the French bishops, to persuade the French Government-that is, M. Gambetta-to make peace. The Holy Father did am he was requested but failed. The incident happened before the defeat of General Chanzy, and strengthens the conviction, that there was a time when the German chiefs were anythibg but sure of victory, and that, had Chanosy had a stroke of good luck, or Basalne broken out of Metz with even half his army, the course of the war would have been different. Is it this knowledge, that victory over French arms is not so easy as some folks imagine, which makes Germany so sensitive to rumors of French preparations for war "The Supreme Council of the Evangelical State Church of Germany," says the Gfatho lic Reveir, "has hald a recent correspoodence with the Prussian Minister of Pablic Wor ship, which shows plainly how greatly that body feais the action of the g'vernment in the proposed hills abrogating those aticeles of the counstitutional law whlich treat ot religion. They declare in their addres that the recent laws affect th m far more nearly than they do the Catholic Clinrch, inasmuch as the latter claims to bem Divine institution, wbilst the Evangelical faith owes to the fifteenth article of the constitui tion the recogoition it is proud to claim as a 141 orgoaniation, conterminous with tie ftent of the monarchy. Thewhole ofthis organization appears to them to be threat ened by the intended abrogation. The minister made a studiously civil answer in which be states that the new laws are ab solately nectessary, and that Praussi can no longer allow any Chubrch to legislate l1de eodeoUtl for Itself, and that therefore the E&ppgelioeai Chrob must follow with the rest = alllow Ihelt to be governd lnstead of dri e *ew a keirs as hereotofore. We have more than once shown our Protestant friends that wbhen they rejoi over our troubles they are only deaning over their own graves. Protetianism in Germany Iaes mne menaced as Catholiim and almostge badly perseelted. A yonug gentleman, until recently a clerk on Cargedelet street, is now bhard at work In Conaordia parish making a crop of cottoo. He and bie confrere expeos to gather thirty-five bales. He says, writing to a friend " I wish I bqd a lot of corner loafers up here for a week or so. I think I could employ them very profitably for about ten hours dilly outting out cotton. His dree at preselt consists of a black felt hat, hickory shirt, jean pants and yellow russets. Monted pa on his bay male, wend og his way to the field, thua appareled, he doesn't tDnk his old friends would be apt to recognise bim.-Pisaywae. Best Cordova ooffee, parobhed or ground. 36 coate per peund, at the Tes Degl e a p street. Tat PRIDE OF TaH GasT Waer.-Tbhe Wil. sesa ohutte ewing Machane 1i utremel lmrple i it eematreotion, elaborately Sfisbed In I design a rd eruam. atiug. oombinIng goat es.eltyad dnditneaol t overy vArty of fmilyt serng and mranteetrintg It mbraes ali the Important sd emantal elements ombodied in sewing machines patsnted ithlin th~'a twenty the yerses, together with the laote lmugsru improvemeuts and patents of eminent meohanional e perts and ivrretor. in the employ of the Wilsn Com poer. obaest bas reason to he proud of the Wlson machine. Salesroom. 18 Canal atreet. New Orleans. Thi Company want a few more tood agents. Y-- w OILteAn January 1. 1874. b. P. altor, Etq*, No.3i West Lombard street, Hal. Deaer r-It affords me ue pleasure to advise yo bow wail Satisfied I am with Bradlsey' Patent Enamel Paint, having used all I bought of you in painting lorne soteAoge 4tw lot Oean Spring., Mim, and lavin fond It to cover oan work eo admirably, and vrry ara apertor to ordinary metal naitte, end colors not sub. Joet to fade, besides being decidedly cheaper. It io my purpse to send you another erder for moreery soon . YourI respeOtfHlIy, R. WT. RAYNE Of Bartlett & aLyn, 48 Carondelet street. For lurther details respecting this now celebrated print, ee adrvertset ment and testimonialson one of oun inside pages. The ohange of seseons and the incomnio ol new vegetables and frults render Bowetl (.om FPlaifL epecinally in children, very prevalent There wetas e (d tre world supoerir to DR. BROI)IE'o ASeTRINGERT CORDIAL for fthA edse of dasse, It i a specific for Diarrhea. Smmer Compaiint. Cholera Morbue Flux, Cholera etc It is pleaeant to the taste a nd tree from any Injrionus qualit. No housebold should b+ wilthout a bottle ofBrodlt'e Cordil at any tim, but particulrly at this season, when attackse o cholera, cholera morbuse, et.. are so sudden and require inteant treatment. For sale by all druggists. 1. I. Lyons, proprietor, corner ramp and Gravier. OAK. ASH AND PINS WVOOD AND PITTSBURG COAL. FULL LEGAL MEASURE, LOWES. MARKET PRICES AND PROMPT ATTENTION SGUARANTEED. SENDORDERS THROUGHPO1 I OFFICE, OR OTHERWISE. TO MRS. FRY'S WOODYARD, I d3 CALLIOPE STREETt BETWREE CAMP AND MAGAZINE L. E. MEEHAN, MAN AGER. The following tribute to the memory of thi sate Mrs. Joe. Bowling was received from oun of the intimate friends of her youthful days: TO DEAR MRS. BOWLm NG. Swt friend I I knew thee In thy girlhood's hour, When thou wert the light of thy mother's home, Thy heart wi pledged. un clouds could lower O'er a future so seemingly bright, yet unknown. hy dark glittering eyes arew baunstag me yet, So beaming with efath In the choice they had made I oA faith which Idew brighter um anu roe sod set, Which time could not qench nor llfe's trials fade. As wife. mother. ister, u friend, who can fill The lone, vacant spot to memory dear t While thy rrail body's sufferinss long to them bring, With painful awakening, the sad, falent tear. Thou goest with the Spring-time, all covered will Sflwsrers The lihes and violets strewn on Ihy grave White thy sepiit, led on to Immortal bower· Lookse lovingly bac to the land whence tlm. OBITUARY. TO THE MEMORY OF JAMES F. CULLEN. Who was drowned on Sunday, aMy 16th, 1673, aged fLfteen year. and six months. He wea a bright and intelligent boy. whome every action and desire wu to paeeas his kind parent. and loving sisters. "'None knew him bat to love him, none named him bet to praise. Oh I what a pang moat it bring to the hoar'e Of a happy family hoend, To behold their besetilul and much loved oem Stricken by death's merolles hand. Ah, yesl thbo wort the fair, fragrant Sower Which decked the home new me drear, Thy gentle voloe a sweet etraln of music, So charming for those loved ones to hear. In the vigor of youth thou hbast eown away From father and mother's side, From sisters' oand brother's loving embrace. In thy Heavenly Father'e Spirit to 'bide. But why should we mourn our Jimmy's low, Since this creel world he's left, For the home of the angels amd saLnte, To be eternally blss. . L. Dum MocCULLE--At Magnolia Mound, Baton Rouge, La, Wednesday, May O,1875 at 3 o'lock r ., Wlter John, youngest son ol James MeCullen and elsen F. Walworth, aged one year eleren mouths and fourten J-COB OTT, BUILOPft 289 Magarine Street, Corner of Callop.l Stores, Counting eusese and Dwelllng. Fitt0s Up with Dlepatoh. Jobbing promptly attondet to. (Ceterna made and repaired. All order, for wore left at the Offc, 583 Magliin sreet, or mont tbrolh the Poetoffo, prompily at' tended to, neem 14 lyip ST. ALPIIONSUS' TOTAL ABSTINENCE ASSO clation.-The rerglar montbly meeting of this AssocIs tion will be held THIS (BaSunday) EVENING, at 4 o'clock, In St. Alphonous Ball, Si. Andrew street, be tween Magazine sad Coontance. A fall attendance is desire d Gentlemen wlahing to Julin are invited to be present. JoG it J. H. HRSLIN Secretary. ST. ALOYSIWU TOTAL ABSTINENCE CADET SOCIATIOIN.-Tbe regular monthly meeting of this Association will be held la the Star Hall. Ill Poedras street, corner of Camp, THI A rTERINOON, (Seaday June 8, 1875). at I o loek. Every member Is eopected to be present. Beys wlaMikg to jols ae serdally Invited to atead. W MJ. . LLY, irst Vies Preuidtrm. D. J. MULLAN, oee. sertesery. Js4lt D. 3. sOLYma A. DOM. . D W4,"W D. H. HOLMES, Nos. 155 Canal and 15 Boarbon 8trets. 1NW OrLIANL SPRING NOVELTIES. 1875. We are Just opeatag a full aMe wteat d SPRING GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. lUttulag eueve nson having the meet eten~eV, ead varled stock of goode Is he clty. we uato a oa . fel4 IS . 4 SPECIAL NOTICES.i 15 IS ENIAN BENEVOLENT AND MUTUAL AID Assoolatioa-Braeoh Ne. 3.-At the aneald meeting held by thie Branch, the following oicers were sleeted 1- to rve for the esnstag years *PHIL. MaoABE, beLidest I m WM. MYBAM, Vie* Pri.dent g J. JOHN B. DURNIN, Ceorrepending eSretary as JOHN T. GIBBONS, Flnasetal Seretary, at *JERBET SLLIVAN, Treasvrer: *TOHW KENNAIB, Grand Marshal. SRe-elected. Jet it HIBERBIAN BENEVOLENT AND MUTUAL AID Assoewation-Braneh No. 4.-The regular menthly meet. log of this Branch will be held THB (Sunday) EVEN - ING, at 4 o'cltook, in the usual place. ,, By order I M. HACB ETT, Presldent. e1 P. MOLONY. Fecretary. Jos ATTENTIONf A. O. H.-The members of Com ar pany A, Irish Riflemen of First Diviton A. 0. O. will meet at their Hall. 110 Carondelet street, at 7 o'clock P. x. on MONDAY, 7.b Inst. Puantual attendance is requested. By order of joe It _8_. r ANCIENT ORDER OF HIBERNIANS-DIVISION No. 1.-The regular monthly meetings ef this Divislon are held in their Hall. Ne. 110 Carondelet stNeet, on the f PIRST TUEDAY of every meath. 7t 'elock P. M. a. The next meeting will be July Sth, 175. MARTIN F YERTY, Presildent PETER KIERNAN, Seoretary. el1374 ly ra - ------ ------ A CARD CF THANKS oU FROM TR e SISTERS OF OHARITY. The Sisters of Charity and the Orphans of St. Elia. G beth's Asylum return their sinoere thnnas to the ledlee T and gentlemen, esperlally to Mr. J. HENDERSON, N who nobly came forward and by his generostty and IT untiring seal assisted In disposing o~ tickets, which 'S caused the oncert to hbe a sccess, realizing the hand. N some sum of ffteen hundred dollars net. . Many thanks are due to Miss CANNON. the indles and gentlemen who assisted her. also to the Editors of the Pres, and many other friends, too nam erous to name. 38 The amount, 11500 over expenses, received at a time when the Asylum is so heavily in debt, ies highly appre slated by the Sisters and gratefully acknowledged by the Orphane. whose fervent prayers will as~nd to heaven for the welfare of their benefactors and ferleds. Je It CARD OF THANKS. The BSlters of the Good Shepherd with the utmost Sgratitude returntheir warmet thanks to all their hind Merinds for their exertions b their behalf, on the ocaseton of their late Concert. They do not feel the less grartful that the result did not correspond with their good wishes. They weald mention in a special manner the gentle. men of the Presu, who so kindly aided by their gretn. itous advsrtloments ; Mr. P. O'Donnell, who procured th the tickete; the gentlemen who assisted at the door; Prof. Watts. who generously donated 540 the gentle men and lady singers, who offered their valuable services; the gentlemen who furnished the refresh ments, and the ladies who lens their kind assistance. The Sisters tender to all their most sincer and heartfelt thanks. The procede of the Concert were $310 50. JAS. kIIRKPATRICK, BOKSELLER AND STATIONER, i Air StALZs IN RELIGIOUH ARTICLES, PICTURES. FRAMES, PIC tURE CORD, TAS~F.LB, MUSIO, 4o., 610........... Magazine street.............610 (Asylam Rew.) FRAMING DONE TO ORDBR. PRiSTING AND BINDING NEATLY EXECUTED. Will shortly open a CIRCULATING LIBRARY. jse It JOHN L. LAVELLE, GROCER. 361........... . Dr troet. .........361 dao dor North of Bras BUTTIR AND TrA A SPECIALTY. 5 Goods delivi5ed free of drayage. mySI lmip SMALL POX AND SCARLET FEVER. Major Lanoe' MIC-MAC INDIAN REMEDY is war. reanted as a sure ours for and preventive of Small Pea, SBoarlet Fever, or other eraptive disease. PhysLtasns Clergymen, heads of Religioue Orders, Shlpmasters, and others, testify to tes everiling eoascy, even under the severes tests to which It could have been pot. Mr. JAMBS A. MclABTER, Editor of the New York lre'smana' Jodrn l, having with his own eyes witnessed the efoes of ets eo.rtive powers, gives it the moat urgent editorial oommendatlto for the benefit of his readers. The medieine is as harmless as rain water. A single package will cure three persons, or guard a family or ship's crew against the spread of Small Pox oresti lential fevers. Price per package, fire dollars. Seat by poet or express. Call at or address MOLONY'S AGENCY, S49.............Baronne Street............ 42'J &p0 5 p tf Above Te-peicbhoe street. SLADIES', HAIR STORE. GEORGE T. SHILLING, 181............Dryades Street ..... ....... i()roe ear um cejoer Caonl and St. Chbarle erost S psees the door eovery Ae misaa) pact so mahe totmder SJlwItches, Crip, eOa. fl o dar PIICds Tre LOWofT IN TEU CITYr. Beat Dresig and falr Cutig Iar Lades anud Chlrdr. re English, Orm'sl and French epohen do4 T4 I} MRS. A. E. PFRY, ; WIDOW OF AT. sa n ,r. SLand 1 6.....Celiope 8trete..... I3 and Ili aTwanm oU t D ranclm. OAK, ASH AND PINI WOOD, COAL AND CHARCOAL, otr sale ln qusanttles to suit, ad att Lowest Markt rULLt MIABURUMMNT OGUARAETbD. Orders may be left t the Mernig Star Gsi sad 4 J. . Renaud & Co.'s Orosery. eeroer G(lap ad Jells street. L. E. MBR3AF. mys 5ptf (tpAGs . T ....................... T............ ......T Tea drinkers orderig their supplies trem the Great China and Japan Tea Warehouse, No. 5 Camp Street, will save from Twenuy.lae to Bemerty.e eAmuse . ry pound of Tea oonesaume. beodes att i I moe plable atile latoe t. bargain. l'bs teUorlo ae a few o oeur leadigQ varil s, Beet OOLN (lack) ......... ..............R1 00O1 Bnt BRRArvAST o ebr o) .............. 13 0 - IMPRJIAL u lee m................4 0 - Beast ONPO DR Oreno) ................. 0 ee - Beat YOUNG r Y N (Oreen) ............... 40 " We guarantee all o th eabove to b te stetetly Alt s. Ouorprice for olong asd lmpel Tes uae fom cent o pouon upward. o nte v god., at, nr well.dvored I BoIk Fra Ta er 60 oaltv per pond, which we osan m r elad t large eonasumes. Orer from bthe country. ucnaeompatied with h cash, awll e shi pped by i.prpe. to e colleoted as verro goods Cheese, drnato and petoe odenr noulu be rade payable to theb proprietor J. J. MART. N, No. 0 Camp street, NIe0 Orleand. N. 1.--We ship Toe w all points t the Sother States. ealt7iyip IRON............. IRON............TRON Soluble Oxide of Iron. d aprepjrto emtlirely noew, tree of all am y tela ad .uily disolved Neither coustIpatesr nor lejures the teestthesga entirely free from acd. Easily absorbed, can be used by he meet delicte person. Invalable for children. oar farther information apply to FRBDERICKSON & HARTE, SIHIRMZSTS, 1BS.............. Canal Street ............I3. fnbl tel 7 e lIp . .. WILIAM L.B, COAL AND WOOD MRCHANMT, - 0P1103 AsD TAUD - On ate ;L.vee, at the Foot of Robin Street Orders can be left stmy residenc. eoe of Oen asd Cypruse etrWJ , sIad aN l. O. ysr'e, 11i temm Dealer In Coal and Wood. wbolelo and retail. aM t lowest market rase. Ordns filled aLd tamilleaonppled as sit doaes. THo0. BMARKEY, UNDERTAKER. 40,42 and 44...Clalborne Street...40, 42 an4d Opposite the Market. Patent Meotallic nal (Aes. Mahogany. Brlack Wa and PIae (tolins alway n bhaed JUNESALS attended to by the Proproeter s epees. who hope, by trct ateantoa to besolaes, t obtDa a share biof pblre patronsJe RIEMOVALE Having found it imposei to glee sat my steck ma Laturre, I have removed from 118 C6mp es et 1 174 RAMPART STRBET, a few deeoe above Podima. Havlng small expenea ad superler faellitMa. wrsM enbl e to soell at rittees Per Gent below my UIS retlail ptilcee. I soliciot rorder from retldets fe belk city cnd country. J. J. DONOIOE, Wbelteale sod Retail M4,J UFACTUREIR OF MATTRE8SE,., ell74 41 pap No 174 tIampert street. Now Orlesas. HO MAEUNAVTUXrH. kgan's Louisiana Yeast Powder. QUAL TO, THo BEaT MADL Per sale by all lreerae. THOS. IOAN. Masufsetnrer. not lmbp 341 Commos astreet. orset aberta. THE CHILD OF JESU& A ow PrayerBeek. aroe sepealy utle the - of little chbldren sad pereme i Ulimited ede1si8 In language sand style It ls si ample tbat b ohild ea undertand it perfetly. T be bad a CHARLES D. ELDER'S Cathollc Uekassm, ARTIFICIuAL LEGS AND ARMS. DR. BLY'3 PAINT. With or Withent IPd.-Meion at the Ankie. Pries as low eas Erseth Manatseuriea All kbnde of Alellale Limb reopaird Deeanplve Pamploe esut free. Naddsa sl. 4 PIIORi Msr nfeetewtC, oee174 l ySp GrdOIeer sreet. Now tied m WANTS-FOR RENTS--ETC. W ANTED-LADIES TO FOGM A CLAss FO e a e U TELEGZRAPHY. For t arttemeen appl t Rsoom BM I. Story Boaloalg. corner of (amp ad cmmon treets. myt tm ST. PATRICK'S HALL FOR RENT. This magninent Hall, the LAOLnST IN TEE COUNTRY. will be complletd about the 1Sth o December, It is admirably adapted for eatertalaeme * f Ul kinde, LEC2URge. CONCERTS, PAIIL. BALL, etc., and will be rented at VERY MODE ATZ PRICES. The foar elegant BTORB]S on the ground Sear, teo lag on Camp street, and the BAAROOM, BETAVf RANT, with all oonveaMeesee attached. hautlag Lafayette street, are also tearet. at modmatu plme.. Apply to JOHN ISNDEBBSON. hlboraas Zlnmerso Oempamp, en 57 tU Me. 3? Camp el.e MsaTN1 o ROOM 101 aM T.-Tas MaMOg U. ted Man woes@, a8H. I elU d OA ly at the sm a the Ug &. o m v".