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W rning Star and Catholic Messenger.
3MW ORLEANS stUNiA v MAY ti. l0et. eeai her love has won in the drawer in whbioh abe keeps the money that is to be sent to her rether " "Pity1 have pity I" said Adolpbnus, raising 'e hbands supplicatingly. "and do not entirely my breaking heart?" .ot the old man seemed to be meditating on the desolate picture he had jst, traced. "'Poor Frances!" he drmTamly said, as if speaking to himself; "a few tdays ago she I soelved a vi.it from a friend. The latter ap- t pered very proud of(.. a Costly collar that her I aunt had ,npurchased for her in the city, and adroitly attracted your sister's attention to the beauty of the etmbhroidery. Judge of the u shame and snff-ring of Francee-this cllarshe 1 bad berself en Iboilerrd anrd sold I The twenty I dollars I bring itn is ti" price of her l.lor." I V"Who was hits frie.ildf' akd itii' young t man, turning pale; " was ale0 the dlaugrter of c the notary f" "No; the daughter of Dr. loeuvelI." a "Adelinel" he c, ii d ; "mny sister to, blush be- i foreAdelinel O my God, what unhapinesb I k have caused !" Alarmed by his strong emo,tions, the old man ii took the student's hand and saidl: I "Calm yourself, Adolhus; yon have no si eause for fear. Adelinuid Iot khow who em- n broldered the collar." a The student pressed his brow and controlled ns his emotion, a "I am wrong," replied Adolphns, despond Iegly. " What conll that hdo utr prove to Ade- a line the great fraternal love there is in the b, heart of my poor sister '' it He then threw himaself back in his chair, It and runained somne n ta Inet nt tionlers, his e: eyes fixed on the ground; then, raising then, hi to his grandfather, he contlitned, with sad tn real nation: It '' Then uny case is hope'i a.. I cannot nn- es dergo my exau.miation 1 Oh! gralndfather, if Tn yeo knew what a bright dream this awakening es dispels, what hopes it stiflts, what an antici. si paled future it destroy.! Listen: once a in physiolan, I would live in a large city, say A twesp; by coItlant study, assiduous appli. si eation. bard work, conrage and determination, of I should acquire an txtensaive practice, which ab would bring nwe not only the renown of a skil- fr ful physician, but also fortune as the reward of do my talent and activity. I should make enough tal to purchase a beautiful house for my mother, sni my sister and you, and the olfj.ct of my life would be to render you all happy. I would re- of stain a bachelor until I had returned to you thi quadruple, as much in proofs of love and ed, respect as in money, what you have so de, nobly and so disinterestedly conferred on the me. In advancing towards this noble end, bn I would exercise my profession with un- the shaken faith in the holiness of my mis- fro lou,-to relieve, to console, to cure; to be the at apoetleof divine mercy, the benefactor of hn. E-a inanity I All this, this hope, this happiness, her this brilliantexpectation of fame and fortune, sur lost, all lost 1 O my God ! it is too much ! A Thepoor young aian, overcome by the vio- the lance of his feelings, bowed his head and wept her insllence. Tears also moistened the eyes of que the old man when Adolphus had comnttlnica- A _l4 ted to him his sentiments, and all lto proplosed it to do to gratefully rIepy his muother' antd is- ~du -tsr's love. sal Asolemn ailhuiow reigned i;, tlhe ro.,m for a . long time. A~.t hInit: a , vie n.rul, . "ih ludging hI-.r 1- . nis gir;-at, ir ...i. :, , .i - rag on in t!,e o!d mar:'s u n l. 11., :.,,"t.":r. f, S to contend againf ,.` tne ,, to ii t .i ii . He Stenddi I. ro-, tl" + ' "e lt I . tl i 1:, man, aNtil, pIui::C n I sl . t o:! i - lii nh; ublieru said : "Adolpl,. i, tiy tiave oa.n, I;' ctr. uposel; Ltd you shall lavio hol i lu ldrtil (l1.,o..." The studentr slwly rai.cd Lid hsad and look- ioui Sed hi gratndftther in thVe ,en, as if he hadi not understood the auine of the words. hop "You inquire how that can be possible tau Your mother and Frances have often implored floe. me to mortgage our house for an annuity. I mai have always opposed this doubtful pruoj ct with unshaken firmness; and whatever might tion happen, I never will consent to sacrifice for you lette this last remnant of your father's inheritance, fear and I am not only your guardian, but squallv cinii the guardian of your mother and sister. To ilde protect their future life from poverty is my sa- will ored duty." "Oh ! my father," exclaimed the young man girl sIghing, 'I would prefer to submit to my fate, her rather than to be the cause of such sacrifices." 11 "That is not what I intend to propose,"said Fral the old man. "All that I possess is a small you; piece of ground. I value it because I inherit cool it from my parents, and because it might be " mea small piece of bread; a last resource in to h ease of need. I will sell it. Compose yourself, will Adolphus ; in two or three da3s you will re- Of o eelve the one hundred dollars." Pool The student threw himself on his grand- by t father's neck, and embraced him in a' kind of inge esttasy of delight. After this ardent demon- his ttration, he pressed his hand, and, with his deas eyes full of tears of happiness, he exclaimed : 8S "Yes, yes, father, I accept this sacrifice. ldin dared to doubt. I dared to fear the result of shot my examination, but after this renewed proof Ti of devoted affection, I will succeed, were it a neck - thousand times more difficult. Gld, in his bost justie and mercy, wiil reward your love and sure my conrage. Be asOuret, father, that I wili At devote my life to these hign aims, and I will re- ro. o pay on a hbndred fold for all your affection and pros your generosity. Ah! what haI liunese I My dream ill be realized ! I shall be a physi- And clan !' mot After giving vent to tho joyful overflowings reas of his heart c. coerning his ltulnre pr,,j,ote and frou intentions, Adolpthus again spoke of his n ,- pavs ther and his sister, and asked news of his We friends and of his native village. has His grandfather tii d him that the notary imma and his laoghter often inquiied for himti with Ot great interest ; that tho old priest had called won shepreceding evening to, know if the young TI student still conducted himself with propriu. ence ty atLouvain ; and that Adeline, the daughter as d of Dr. lleovels. fteni canme to converse a ith hinot Frances about A,olphus and hls tiual exammna- the S loe. tone Whilst the o'd man tlkl~el abo,,t the nc tary's family, and eclecially cf :onntance, his ing daughter, a IleSnsnt smile passed over the love y oungman's face. I I was hapliy to hear that fesr the friends of his boyhood had not forgotten lieve him. But when the name of Adolino was soL- to k ken, hise eyes brighltenued, a,.ld a lest aged oi- uati server would have noticed that his heart heat so I rapidly. The young man had cvid.nttly fnrgt. Mar ten his studles, in talking aith his grand- TI - ther of his old friends and his native place,. eto A t length the old man said that he culdtit n lot lemain longer, that he most hasten his de- add parture. Adolpbhus accomupanied him to the door, sely agaila embraced him, with miany ardent wsihes that it* r a pleasant journey atd a happy and speed) blot renion. rn CAlT'rR II siI The Grwsuate. hun : In the northern part of Campine, not fr But oegs the frontiers of Holland, there is a large pros Sllage, the boues of which are built in a mat strallght line, in two rows, ona on each side of Mar , the publio road. Even tbe cbureb. with its ebls end and arrow, is situatedon the road, so anti " gat there is nothiog to break the monotony sigh eoept here and there a coaple of ]indon-trees 11 before the door of an innl. But ootside of the to t w' llage, unocultivated nature Is displayed in all 'igt .its magllcenoce. To tbhe north aad west ex- etre, egeds an illimiable pelain, lonely mas a desert." T. the seooth, the sombre foliage of Immense you Laests of Or-trees mingles with tohe4ep-blue "I as of te ..tmosphere, fringlong the dit wate ge. everywhere,-the solemn silence and majestic repose of nature; no other sign of the presence 1. of man than the h u ndreds of path ways, trodden, probably, for oenturies, which wind across biob the plain, enter the depths of the forest, her and asceond or descend through the waves of this sea of sand. lnog In the village some of the buildings are more rely distinguished looking than the houses of the peasants, in consequence of the addition of a Son second story. These houses belong to the buhorgomaster, the notary, and the physician if The house of the latter, particularly, surpasses she the others in luxury as in height ; there leaven ap- above the door a kind of balcony, with a deco her rated balustrade. and Dr. Ieuavels had found the practice of medi i to cine a source of wealth. iHe hbd riot, acquired the a knowledge of it throough hard study in his she youth; but he was one of those who, in the sty latter part of the reiu of Ntapoleon, had fol Ir." lowed the army at unrgeon'i aid, and who, after I thug the fall of the great emperor, was, without of critical examination, granted pernmission to practice medicine. As his brother physicians I of the neighboring villages, through jealousy, I be- perhaps, sought to discredit him on his slight a I knowledge, he had become so inveterate an enemy to study, that for years he had not taken t an in his hand a book, or any work on medicine. The knowledge of human maladies rippeared so no simple, that he coull not nunderetand why so l m- much paper should be uselessly wasted, and why every day more and more should be t nil scribbled in order to throw light on a subject t already as clear as day. Id- If he had ever read an author in his life, it t le- was the celebrated, but systematic. Bronssais; he because Dr. Hienvels saw in every disease an ' inflammation, or rather a superabundance of h ir, strength; and this was the reason that he so t ti exhausted his patients, that they did not leave A im his hands, if they had a chance of recovering, b ad until they had been under treatment and paid a the doctor for several montli lie would not e n- even acknowledge that lie had learned this % if method of practice from a book. lie referred a ig everything to hies porsonal expel ience, and in- b. i. aistred that experience is the physician's sole ti a instructor. b sy Opposite Dr. Henvel's residence, on the other N li- side of the street, there was another house, also di n, of two stories. There was nothing sumptuous A b about this; but its green-paiuted shutters; its w I- front, covered with a clustering vine; its win- se rf dows, ornamented with lowers, and the our- w h tains, white as snow, gave to it a fresh and pt r, smiling appearani e. or re Towards the end of August, 181G, a woman wi s. of middle age was sitting in an apartment of u this house. She kept her hands devoutly join- If d ed, and she prayed fervently. To judge by the wl o devotion of her attitude, one would have said n that she was entirely absorbed in meditation; gr I, but the glances she occasionally cast toward co i- the door evidently showed that she suffered fd i- from some seoret anxiety, as her countenance Sbi e at times expressed either fear or ardent desire. an Each time that she was disappointed, she shook op , her head despondingly, and recouomenoed her an supplications to heaven. After a few mioments, she heard the door of Ad - the court open and close, and, hoping to have to t her inmpatiercel relieved, she rooe prieparc to pal f quelt ion the personru whoul she t xpic'tei. ha A younig gil, ihrbnt. eontenll ytmli rsn o f a tt:: I arbh light hair andcl I,!ue r3" i, a'i seil:n I at the idoor. Her eweet ard p:a' i.:t : i x i:,ld 'I ..adnt'-s and soluntede.: , t , "W 4.11, we-ll, Franc , ," :-k.t i 1t v.,,ro on; " , % ; e tip p r -c i a. lidt " d ,ar.w ti ig tri," l..,i t , r i.. " t. " hat idoes. grand fat l cr t':y, F-'... ,ic, I he Y cor ,po .e.d .'" got " Ie is very reatlins. lie speaks words of t hope and cornfideuce; hut tie is pile and one ads can easily see that he trembles urder the in- pri flaence of his own thoughts. Ocandfather hiu wakes me nervous, mother." by "I noderataud and sympathize in his emo- Sh tion," sighed the woman. " Adllphus's last soo letter was very discouraging. The poor boy feared" that his ci ,rage would fail at the de wil cisive moment. Ah I Frances, this suspense is the indeed painful. My hearts beats violently ; it her will break!" whi Without noticing this complaint, the young this girl covered her eyes with her hands to conceal mot her tears. to Hier mother said, in a consoling tone: " Dear 7 Frances, my dear child, do not weep; to see c your distress heightens my anguish. Have Fra confidence in God's goodness." T " Yes, mother, I have not ceased to pray and the to hope. The time is near when asimple letter fair will render us happy, or take from us the hope sell of our life; and now my courage abandons me. Fra Poor brother! if we are here nearly overcome left by the dread of failure, what must be his feel- a inge during this examination, which will decide his whole future career and the fate of those so tree dear to him?" A She added in a desponding tone, again shed- opt ding tears: " Mother, oh ! mother, if thrin letter the should be another message of misfortune!' The woman silently put her arm aronnd the neck of her daighter, and drew her to her bosoun, as if to prevent her, by this sald pres- i sure, trom uttering words so deprersinKg Qui At this instant the grandfather entered the t,fi roomu, gave the two weeping women a disap- b proving look, and said, in a stern voice: "Mary, Mary; you are not behaving well. wlt And you, Frances, why do 5oa increase your the mother's disiress t Have you not the very best bra reasons to confidently expect a happy reault his from Adolphn''s exatmination t Has he Tot son pasted all previonusexamiionaiosatatitactorily the We know, to prepare himself for this trial, he bee has used all his energies. It is wrong to in imagine that he will fail this lime. Be less cruel to yourselves. Oh! tIhis suspense is he worvu thani the certainty of misfortune!t the The tone of the old man's voice was not as at encouraging as his words. Ito was evidently (tit as ditlquieted as the others; bunt, pressing the itI tnothert's and, he added, inl order to explain occ the dicagremetent betw aen his words and the was tone of his voice : " At all events, Mary. an nconrquerable feel- 1i ing if anxietyr i1t ally agi ates me. It is our love for onr poor Adilllhus which causes us to M feaTr, witholt hhaving any reason to do so. Be- hat lieve uee, we are 'ery wsong. hat it is painful tuil to know that y3ittelday the result of his exani- all nation wats liroiinmc,.'d, and we have to remain eac so lng it, doinbt. lint have a little patietce, Ire] Mary, the iio-tminti will soon come." tn Tliedo words dLid no,,t coiaole the womian; she Crl stoud before the olt man, silent, her eyes lr cloed and ahtakitng her head. The granidfather added, speaking it-ire to himself: foo " No one can UccOubOe either Adolphus or our- con selves of failing in dltty; each has done all hut that was possible. If fate strikes this cruel and bloc, we will regret havitg done more than wat pruIdence juasttiledt. Let u-s walt with con iteiHce-; asould he not stcceedl in this last etifrt, our position in the worldl will be store n humble; o shlall have a lmore laborious life. lie But the asesraice that we were wanting in ene prudence only through love for our son, will latt make iur sufferinug Ight. I not this true, ony Mary I" ter " Iut, Adolhose! nmy poor Adolphlnn ail his anticipations for his future life deitroyr,'' F sighed the woman. The attention of the old onan was attractedl JAC to the young girl, who was engageid tukilig has -igts from the window to somue one in the for strwet. nut " Whom do yon see, Frances: to whom are cba yon speaking ' wl "It is Adeline. 8he is as nnessy as we are, and iv watches the road continually from her wiidow; the but she does not see toe postman. She shbakes her head with disappointment." to After a little while, the young girl joyfnlly i exolaimed: S'Look I Adeline isromuinnu She will renew or. en rege,#m4 will tea .se "3. ejestle "Good Adelinel" said her mother "she tesenoe could not more ardently desire the happ nees of odden, Adolphos, if he were her own brother." acrose Dr. Heavel's daagle. who came In at this forest, moment, was a beautiful girl of eighteen years Yes of or more. Health beamed from her fade; her whole expression breathed joy and the happi more ness of life, candor, and goodness. Under her of the high brow, pure and polished as the leaf of the h of a lily, shone her large brown eyes, full of expres :o the sion and animation. Her long black curls, her siian slender Igure, and a certain dignity of manner, passes made Adeline a remarkahle looking woman; seven but she-was more remarkable for the moral deoo- beauties of her oharaoter, which were Qbserva ble through this transparent covering. medi- She stopped, astonihed, on entering the mired apartment, and her eyes ioquired of the old in big man and two women the causn o tuetreadneus. "n the "Tears in your eyes on this happy day !" she d oul- exclaimed, whli!lt a sweet sulile rented on her after lips. "Particnlarly as you have not even any ibhot news as yet. Be more hopeful, Mrs. Valkiers; nn to andyou, Francesd. rive away this sadlness. You oians must dance, Jump, and laugh. Before another aones, half-hour, you will bear that Adolphnas has slight passed with distinction." - te an " Adeline, how can you know that t" stam- i taken mered Frances, almost half consoled. loen. " One would suppose that you did not know red so Adolphus," Adeline replied. " When the e by so greater part of the students, even among those 1 , and who are the least gifted, passed this examiiua d e tio. you doubt that Adolp!ius will staud such a ibject test !" "His last letter! his last letter!" repeated I ife, it the mother. sail; " Well, his last leTter," replied Adoline. a s an "Whatdues that signify ? You will tell methat t ce of he felt uncertain ; that he was ready to yield to o he so the tffects of hatd and laborious study. e leave Adolphus is niondest anal humble; lie mistrusts s ring, his own stretilgtl-thtat is bonoratile to him. I paid a'sure you, if Adolphus fails. I will never again Snot encourage hope under any circutmltat ues this What! a young nian like Adolphus, enldowed d urred with rare Intelligence, stimulated by on- A d in- bounded love for his mother, working ouremit sole tingly, not succeed in a trial through which the brewer's dull son triumphantly passed lastyear I e. ither No. no; if the test were a thousand times more pt also difficult, if it be not above human strength, vi anus Adolphus will cor:quer. Listen, Frances. I its will wager the two new fuchsias that my aunt of win- sent me from the city against the geraniume cur- which are in the window, that Adolphus will to and pass his last examination, and that he will also of obtain great distinction. Do you accept my at man wager'I til itof Ah I my dear Adeline; may God grant that ut on- I may lose my geraniums," answered Frances, io the whose face was brilliant with joyous smiles. af said Madame Vlkiers. also comforted, smiled, and eli on; gratefully pressed the hand of the bright and 'ard courageous girl. An expre-sion of sweet con- pe fred fidence had replaced the sadness which ho ace shadowed the countenance of the old man. All, he lire. under the influence of Adeline's hopeful words. ye ook opened their hearts to confidence and joyful tei her anticipations. inl "I will wait here until the post arrives," said of Adeline, taking a chair. '" My father bas gone ae to the hatilet, beyond the turtfpic, to see a - I to patient. lie is as nuch interested a, we are to J have the neows fromt Adolphus. I an certain go. that e will comlle hir,' :as ion as lie rcturna." thu Altthong' te'i .vet fri,;i ibr gloomniy al xiety, I 'l te elarit e of A'!oltpuis were still to nIruch ,lieecuti 1"l withl their (iwii tlhiu,'ti s Lliat no d io h*Ii si ii v.t, , i lr u, . , :- . - . ii t live l : I trt, ; I" , ; o % II s 1 com - ia,,briit*olr is Liowtedge aold i-udiustry. 1 he Y in I awitl , ia'e ,n i i. i,,r .spoeity anl ui ccess; you will b proud of lit name; you will enj ,y of the pleasures of the oity ; and, added, to all these e advantages, youll will efj)y toe inappreciable I in- privilege of constantly seeing him;, hearing 1rh her bim speak, a:ildof hting respected and cherished by the ioblest heart that ever beat in man." Ti no- She was silent, and appeared to reflect. She wht at soon continued, in a strange touneo melancholy: tion "oy Aud whilst you will all be happy, Adeline rate do will live hero-will live the monotonous life of pair is the village, withouta heart tosympathiza with tull it her. Whom can I converse with, Frances, sppi when yon have gone! Alas! I am selfishly rug thinking of myself. Let us be cheerful! No E eel more of such ideas, or 1, also, shall soon begin to ween." ar The ahadow of a man passed the window. ee "It is the postman I it is the postman !" cried Ye Frances. rushing from the room. The old grandfather trembled in every limb; nd the widow uttered a stifled cry, and fell nearly er fainting on a seat ; the courageons Adelineher pe self turned pale. The emotion increased. when ie. Frances returned to the apartment, holding a no letter in her hand. She offered itto her mother, al- saying, in a choked voice: de From Brussels! from Adolphas! Ohl I so tremble like a reed." A moment of solemn silence preceded the d- opening of the letter. They held their breath; er their hearts almost ceased to beat. he (To be continued.) er "s- A case was lately tried in the Court of Queena Bench, Dublin, in which the plain 'e t ff sued for damages for injuries sustained P by falling into a cellar, the grating of ii. which had been improperly left open by ,r the defendant. The plaintiff, in his fall, at broke the grating, and for this damage to It his property the defendant claimed the ot sum of £5 Plaintiff' connsel said that yt the audacity of this demand bad never he been paralleled in his experience, except to in one instance, and this exceptional case he proceeded to relate for the benefit of the court and jury. There lived, he said, no at o:: time ii, Merrion equare, Dublin, ly (the l.ashionahle quarter of that city), an he eminent law3er, who afterwards came to I in occupy a place on the jdlicial bench. le le was a m:an of high professional attain nlrnts, but of t sty and irritable temper. r II~ next hdoor neighbor was a retired I to .Mjor, noted for the eccentricities of his - ha,its : between the two there was any ul thing but friendly feelings, and they did i- all in their !,,iwer to annoy and harrae in each ot!her. One night, memorable in e, Ireland as "the nightof the great storm," the Mlajo,'s chimneys were blown down. S Crash they went through the roof of the or lawyer's house. and thence down through floor after tl or, carrying havoc in their I r. course. The man of law was in no gqod II humor as he contemplated the destruction, el and what made matters worse was that it in was the Major's chimneys that had occa - sioned the wreck. His mind was actively at engaged in devising some process by which e he could get saui-faction from his arch ,t enemy, when a missive arrived from the 11 latter, couched as follows: "Send me back e, my bricks immediately, or I'll put the mat ter into the h:mnds of an attorney." FURTIEInt MEoarIAt. (IF STO)EWALL ,J JAcL-K(.-Governor Kemper, of Virginia, , has received $1.314 from Mr. A. J. Beres , ford nope, of L -odon, being the amount unexpende.d if tlie fund raised for the pur re chase of Folej's r'itue of General Stone wall Jackson. l'Vtu money is to be safely id invested, and the Interest used annually in r; the purchase of a gold medal, to be given O to the most distinguished graduate of the Virginia Military Institute, to whrch Gen. Jackson was so long attached as a profes w sor. The medal is to be known as the S"Jatoks Hops WM-a." she VERDI. sof s A PRACTICAL WAY OF DEALING WIeH AU are TOGRIIAH HUNTERS. her Possibly he may have grown proud as P' her he hbaa become rich, for Signor Verdi is one the of the loldsof the land in Italy, and pos -es sesses large estates at Bassetto, near Par- a. her ma. There he occupies his leisure in an er, farming, and must be often soothed to 0 hn; hear that his music has passed into the no al folk-lore of the peasantry of his birth- th Va' place. Verdi is an early riser. He may the be seen walking about with his hat off, and be )ld breasting the wind long before most pen pie are out of bed. He breakfasts at 10 y he and sits down to study on his piano almost or immediately afterwards. His personal ap- G. ny pearance is that of a vigorous middle- 7, e; aged man whois in the prime of life. He na has regular featurts, dark blue eyes full of s spirit and fire, abundant hair just turning A gray, a face without a wrinkle, and a ner m- vous, well knit figure made to support ac- PO tivity without fatigue* He is gentle tem iw pered and courteous to musicians, and the he orchestra who have been playing under his Cae 'o inspirations for the last fortnight at the Sli Parisian Opera House narrate many Spleasant anecdotes of his urbanity and Pet e goodness; but it is said, with truth or without it, that he is rather petulant to e. strangers, and that when unseasonably dis- ledi at turbed by young ladies for autographs mn. to or photographs, he insists on having £1 A y- sterling from the wives and daughters ot r a7 simple citizens, and £2 sterling from ladies tiis of quality. This money goes to the poor cor --presumably-o-f Bassetto, and I hope it Ci ,d does them good.-London Daily .ewsa, . May 4. J t ie THE MkDICATION OF INFANTS.-From 1 experiments made by Dr. Lewald, it ap e pears that sundry medicines are most ad i vantageously introduced into the system of an infant through the mother's milk. Thus *t of iron a larger quantity can be adminis tered to the infant in this way than by any 57,1 other means. Bismuth, however, is elimin ated in the milk only in very small quan tity. Iodine does not appear in the milk J t until ninety-sir hours after taking it " I, iodide of potassium appears four hours after ingestion, and continues to be eliminated for eleven days. Arsenic ap- HA pears in the milk at the end of seventeen hours, and continues for at least forty hours. Sulpbhae of quinine is eliminated very easily, and a child suffering from in termittent fever was cured by administer- 28ai ino qninine to the nurse. ic HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS. a ___________ _____________ to OIIN FROHNHISEfR, CABINET MAKER 1j; DEJ LB LV X i 'FURNITURE, ,, PHOLSIT:INGC ATD) RIEPIATRING PROMPTLY AIII')RNDh 10. I'.O ............ R rmpaRrt S'reeti........... 190 iear Lafii ert:e. K ,-.,,. on !..ind sn a-or:nm.-r t , -ec a dtI t, c .nd , Il. ,: i I:,. -i) V I t) V a,))iAC .d . , H. UTHOF.F, DEALIlE IN e FURI TURE AND iMATTRESSES, S1',5...... ..... Camp Street. -.............155 The undersigned has a large ctock of Furniture, e whichb he will drspo.e of at prices that will defy competi. tion. Gve me al call and sa for nurslves Furniture taken on Storage. Repairs mades at lowest e rates. All Furnituro and Biedding put in perfect re f pair and delivered to order Moving. PackinJ. eta, in h full done at the LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES,. on applicatlon to HENRY UTHOFF, my7 76 Iv 155 Camp street. E ESTABLISIIED lse7. G. PITARD, IMPORTER AND DEMLER IN HARD WARE, GRATES, PAINTS, OILS, VARNISH, WINDOW GLASS, WALL PAPER, ETC., n 221 and 223...... Canal Street......221 and 223 a Between Rampart and Basin streets, apiS Sm NNw OIRLEANS. x WM. B. RINGROSE, a FURNITURE DBALER, 17.2..............Camp Street ......- . .....172 Now occupies the large and spacious store 172 Camp street, between Girod aud Julia. uaet above St. Patrick's Church for the purpaee of TaKING FURNITUR.E ON STORllE at tshe lowest rates FURNITURE REMl)VED. BIOUGHT, SOLD AND SEYCHANGED. All kinds of Upholstering and Varunishing done with dispatch. and Mattresses of all kinds made to order. Everything at lowest rat., and all work guaranteed. f Country orders solicited and promptly attended to. Call and examine before purchasing elsewhere. - ap9i 76 I y TO THE PUBLIC. JOHN BOIS, r FURNVITURE DEALER, t152.................. Camp Street.............154 e Now eccuples the stores 153 and 154 Camp street, for the purpose of taking FURNITURE ON STORAGE at the cheapest rates. LOANS MADE AND SECURED ON FURNITURE S CORED. i He will also continue to BUY. SRLT.. REPAIR, RE MOVE, PACK and SHIP FURNITURE, with guar tee, at fe13 71 ly Nos. 1I52 and 154 Camp Street. A. BROUSSEAU & SON, 17. ........... artrae Street.............17 New Orleans, La.. IMIORTER AND DEALER IN I CARPETINGS, ) FLOOR OIL-CLOTHS, CHINA AND COCOA MAT TING, TABLE AND PIANO COVERS, WINDOW - SHADES, CRUMB CLOTIIS. RUGS, MATS. CAR. RIAGE, TABLE AND ENAMEL OIL-CLOTIIS. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. CURTAIN MATERIALS, Lace, Reps, Damashs, Cornices. Bands, Pins, Gimps, Loops and Tassels, Hair Cloth, Plush, Bed Ticking and Springs, BURLAPS. by the Bale and Piece. oc 75 ly CARPET AND OIL-CLOTH WAREHOUSE. Just received, late patterns of I VELVET, O ET , BRUSSELS. THREE-PLY and INGRAIN. CORNICES. WINDOW SHADES, LACE CIRTAINI CANTON MATTINGS and OIL-CLOTH, of latest style, at ELKIN & CO.'S, S168..............Canal Street.......... x168 tWlt 75 ly FURNITURE................. FURNITURE 4 HUGH FLYNN, E 1167 and 169.... .Poydras Street.....167 and 169 C BIs now receiving a LARGE STOCK OF NEW FURNITURE, of all descriptions and Qialatis, suit. able ior Iseonsseepist and wllsell it at prtosa as low as anyeober boee is the taiy. F a sabsh ams M atr will i" 4 bees, WESTERN PRODUCE, LIQUORS, ETC - NEUTRAL SPIRITS. I sm Rectifying and Intend keeping on band a very s pure article, entirely devoid of I vur Bealdes the Chuloesl and Medium qualities of 20 French and Domestic Brandies, a Ihaveon hand a vrry cholee IRrSH WHISKY. also r- the hboleor of iteOTol WHISKY. pure old Iturbon in oand Rye Whikiles. with all the meldium qualiire of O the Whisky fam.ny hIr lTEIcS ou draught, equal if not superior to any of the bttle4 oand at len. than half to the price. Holland Gin, Sohnappe on draught, better 1 than the bottle ; JamaIca Rtum. Krng Coampagne, Cordlals. and every kind of goode in my line at the Y very lowest prces. It wnuld he well to call before d buying.lsewlhere. EW. BURtKIK. my? Sm 18d, li5 and 192 Tehonpttonols street. SH. T. LAWLER, - GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANT 1* 75, 77, 79, 81 and 83: Peters street (la4t New Levee), neaw Poydrse, New Orleans, eI F IO k tALY. OF NORTHERN AND WESTERN PRODUCE. g A Good Supply of the following articles always on hand: PORK, BACON. LARD FLOUR, CORN, OATS, BRAN. HAY, CORNaMEAL, POTATOt;S ONIONS. BEANS, e DRIED FMUIT8, ETC.. ETO. S Cash Advanced on All Consignments (not perishable). a Shipments Advanced On. Must Be Insured in My Open SPolicy. Personal Attention Devoted to All Business Entrusted to My Care. PROMPT IN ALL THINGS. In the execution of your commands, in the acknhow ledgment of receipt and advice of sale of your consign. ment, and in remitting net proceeds accompianied with arcounnt alies. All orders for Western or Sounthern Produce filled i promptly at the lowest market rates. satisfactlon ) always guaraunteed, no commieeio: charged for exec ting orders tafor goods which I may have on hand, full r commission charged for selling all consignments. Consignments and Orders are respectfully sollolted. nold 75 if J T. GIBBONS, DOALKO In GRAIN, CORNMEAL AND HAY, t 57, 59, 61, 63... New Levee Street...57, 59, 61, 63 o su 875 ly Corner Poydras. J McCAFFREY, t DALaB. IN HAY, GRAIN, CORNMEAL, FLOUR, ALL KINDS OP Western Produce Constantly on Hand. 28 and 30.......Poydrae Street.......28 and 30 Corner of Fulton, auen8 75 ly SZW OILIRANS. JO1N HENDESON, WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALER, 85 and 87. ...Tchotpitoulaa Street.....85 and 87 Corner of Laf. yette etroot, NEW ORI.EA.8, LA. Manuufacturor of PALACE BOURBON ar.d RYE WHISKY. ALCOHOL, and all grades of RECTIFIED WHISKY as8 15 ly GROCERS--COMMISSICR MERCHANTS. ADOLPI FINCK, (Formerly with N. Burke,) Family Grocery Store, Corner of Felicity Road and Dryadee Streets. Alwass on hand, and for sale cheap, a first clas. stock of choice Family Groceries, fine Wines and Liquors Goods delivered free of charge. mItS 3m LOUIS B. CLARK, DEALER W STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Choice Wines, Cordials, Liquors and Teas, AT LOWEST MARKET PRICES, Corner of Camp and Lafayette Streets, Under St. Fatrick's Hall. Goods delivered free of oharge, apis 3m JOHN S. TWOMEY, DEALUR IN FAYCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES, FINE WINES AND LIQUORS, Corner of Magazine and Philip Streets. Orders solicited. All goods delivered. sp9 3m JAMES M. DOWLING, (Sucocesor to J. M. Johnston,) Wholesale Grocer, COMMISSION MERCHANT, AND Dealer In Western Produce, 25...............Decatur Street............. 25 (late Old Levee), corner Customhouse street, fel3 Gm NEW ORLEANS. I. CONERY. E. CONERT, JI. E, CONERY & SON, (Established in 1846.) WHOLESALE GROCERS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS, AND Dealers in Western Produce, CORNER OF CANAL AND DELTA STREETS, no28 75 ly Wow ORLEANS. JAS. J. McKEIINAN, GROCER, 341........... Common Street ......,,.. 341 Corner Robertson Street, Dealer In Fancy and Staple Goods, FINE WINES AND LIQUORS. Goods delivered to any part of the city free of charge. 05 75 ly MARK R. GILLIN, Dealer in GROCERIES, WOOD. COAL AND CHARCOAL, Je27 75 ly Corner Laurel and Philip Ata. OUR GRAHAM BISCUITS, SO HYGIENIC DURING THE SUMMER MONTH& can be had from the Pilncipal Grocers, and at our Depot, CORNER COMMON AND TCHOUPITOULAS BAUMGARDEN & LANGLE, s4 - -T FINANCIAL. HIBERNIA NATIONAL B S4.............. CM STRU, ...T.. Piad-Up Capital..........._ in THOMAS SMITIH, President. SEMILE GAUCE, Vioe-Prelse elf JOHN G. DEVbIAVU, Casher. or DIanCIOzIe: Thomas Smith, P.IiCTO r: P. Peorslae, John Emile Gauche. Win. Edward A. Yorke. EXCHANGE ON LONDON AND DDL payable in all parts oft Ireland. for asy "1 upward, sold at crrent rates. NEW ORLEANS SAVMING USlTl S156..---...-...-- ...anal Stree..... D. URQUHART. Preuldent THOS. A. AmA MS, Firse Vice PrnkIe. THOiS. ALLENCLA hE. d Viesd`l . CHARLES J. LEDS, "I bird Vic u CHARLES KISIAK W. Treaaurr. aVTubTENs: Thomas A. Adams. George Jonas, Thomas Allen larke, John G OsGine, Chas. J. Leeds, Christian hunlaeldt Sam). Jamison, Carl Kohn, A Monltono, T. I.. Irvene, e. A. Palfrey, David UrquhrL. a Io'erest allowed on Depolte. o gor a ST. PATRICK'S HALL AS SSAVINGS BANK, 37.r... ......... Camp Stret....... Open daily from 10 A M. to 4 r x and e. evenings from 6 to 8, only to receive .lrpoi, Deposlts of fifty (5)) cents and oupwardsri.4 Intereet allowed at the rate of six per 1t annum. No interest allowed for a period I three months. On the let of January and the lot of Jslyj year interest will be ealculated, at the rste 3 cent, and will be paid or placed to the meal depositor. Deposits will be paid on demand, as a reala, States currency or legal tenders, the Bask the right to demand thirty days' notice of JOHN HENDERSON, Preuaid WM. J. CASTELL, Vise J. CONNELLY, Cashier. DIECTOOno: John Henderson, James Haman, Patrlck Irwin, Dr W. H BRdi P. F Herwig. C H. Hysms, D. l&oriarty. William Hurt, Thomas Smtth, Wm J. Catai, John McGinty. Thomas Mackey, John Henderson, Jr., - Joliu T, Gibbon, John G. Ryan, 'Tbomas Gilmrs, J. B. Sinnott. P. )wyver, Thomas King, Tohn MoCafrey, Emlle Gaurcho. illla1m Dillo George Mc' loskey, 1iiim J. Key, R M. O lrion, WVilliiam Conw, oc373iy Mt. fGarvn. LOUISIANA SAVING. BANK AND DEPOSIT COM PANY, 51 Camp:) S"r."t, Capital .............................. S E. C. PALMER. Plre Ia.t. JAMES JACKtii)N. V ci lrasldent, DIRIECIOam. enI). CON tRY FtDE)E:I:K WING, J. H. KELLER, W. H. THOMLkS i W. B. SCHMIDT. JAMES JACEKL S, E. 0. PALMER. This Bank insures against loas by BURGL THIEVES and FIRE at low rates. Deposits of FIFTY CICTS and upward and Six Per Cent allowed, pavableJan. lt andJI Its oapital and the oharacter of its Dirsetle tee its Deposlitre against mio. jyl 751ly JOHN S. WALTON. PROFLSSIONAL CARDS. G. T. FrEDaICHES, DENTAL SURGEON, 155- .... ... t. Charles Street.... my14 76 ly Cornrai, URIABLE DENTISTRY. Dr. J. H. MALONEY. eorner of Josephina s - street., near Magaste Market. respect fullyaaf- patients and the public in general that he I all operations appertaining to hie profession the sclentific manner. Artifical teeth inserted, i without extracting the root., en a new p. Oli of teeth remodeled, and a perfect adaptaiom Teeth extracted without pain by the uoe of chloroform. Charges reasonable. Ja TEETH I TEETH GREA A REDUCTIO.f $30-GOLD AND PLATI`UI[ SETS--N Usual oharg, $100 15-ALUMINIUM AND OTHER StATEBIA Usual charge. $50. -2-GOLD FILLINGS-t Usual bchargee. 5 $1-SILVER, AMALI.AM AJND GIILLOIS C FILLINGS-81. Uenal charge, $3. DR. G. A. BETANCOURT, 173 St. Joseph St., bet. Camp and St. C New Orleans, La, Offers to insert sets of Teeth at the above prioe e or without the extraction of the roote Warrant. the purity of all catertas, as also t ting of plates, stabllity and duration of flllhpd paid the highest prices. Extractione and otheroperationes performed by of anmthetlio aente Toothache uared instaontaeO Consultatlon gratis. Jy4 7511 W. B. LANICASTER, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 122............Gravier Street..... - del ly Between Camp and At. Charles. GAS FIXTURES-RANGES GAS FIXTURES AND RANGES Ar .YEWV YORK PRICES. AgAgent fenthe celebratedor REAT BARTONGW AND WARRD RDJ PlImbVng and Gas Fittnz prpDlv A feb3 y 97 Cmpattention and Low Pce. TuOS. McKENDRICK, PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER, 5 ........... Mgazine Rt Aret..o.. Above Joaepbiae. Dealer in PLUMBING annd AS.FITTING aiS CHANDELIEPR. BRACKETS, et& Agent for the eelebrated AMERICA- RUBBEIR PAINT, Beautiful, Durable. Economnoial and WaterpIO r or Immedlate Use. Try It none. NEW BEAUTY eLEVATED OVEN PARAGION RANGE, HEARTH AND BOY OLIVE BRANCH and WIDE AWA CO0OINO 8TOVE. fuor wood orot5L ROU8BF URNIBHZNG GoOD . s Prompt attention and Low Pli c. Oos. i1 33· ~ b~YadiI*r