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SPAK. lBSOFT A T
aFor eai . wor" pin lte- Ise Tbo Jearorlo. .isSg beast. As Rseswr. lt Is biat Mlea If ate's beiny . rc s., p.. S er ven t To. g e e 'ii b e b - sia love I b Psalo Se4 l0, sbeen.ms Are orph n at! Se o be fondert. the pts offi hers 1 leagetu solhtthe awrlm we re e eiar penases, preraind deo y. Selafa thnst ste. wofteran sre y St pall wa born in Upper Egypt, abo _ a year eal os, an need became orpan at .Ie ae of ta . being very rich and th -eduoatd. ode atn lstlo tor e ot.ures v llyterrsle persenction might end anger a Sta'Pus. anees be retired into a remote a 'Beltor. is pagan brotr -ealdbn-l de- h it-yea py2r, and bcae ain forpthan ae e s sghim, aed, te andobing ail he icad, i ' iedct hin d er. the rdesign I erus over, b thating great delights al s a n oAd hpenanc e reae d aeto a re tea oa hl life ian aoantoni. Alher manyI l lfd ~he foaid In the depis ts of ted yearas in penance, prayer , and Seon .-st G od revealed hen eis teae -to a sa.Seeing a this bird she-olf ran troea r -opiteg in te roenace, eroen aolloed ti to looi for iatertded ftrnd Payl. h k wa er ach othe at once, and praised r ouetd he fruovi ol passed tbs frnight salt the da cn oany Pcll told byno ht ast to die, and atred to be bwrita g of coat given to Attony by St. sethad d' a. Ainoen haneed to fetch it, and allnway back, sa e Pahl rise to heaven Atoy. He fougd hitdead body tneelin s eae prayera and tro helions came rong el for inkdied iren his Atonye solodred rteento year. o; wel, racther than rem and rbere aisd u o l nthi, anger. enterd the hbarren i ea trasing hda noth G rd touldrpply F his thhe obloa ien tos cAroe by st serAt.a" alu.And h as teoneidene t res rded, ir the spot to haric rovidence oled him afound tpe frar ofa two ree fbr food, grave.im auld diedm, the onld behndre leaud for atheoting, and the water oe the o'ing aeinr Wher et. ntod he viedtoe ae. A and his aofe waos rew aode dr ao raven brought him a loaf, and St. said: "See how good God is For Ire years this bird has brought me half a loaf every day i no thou art come, Christ a doubled the proviop for i servant s." an - a J, anuary I. ST. ISIDORE, HERMIT. St. Isidore shared with the two n Saintn , Maesie and Pmbhe o, the glory Lf being exited for the true fath. He was one of the dipwere of St. rntony, and he bad 4 peiritual charge of the solitaries of the de ea of Nitria, and afterwards of those of h Roate, in the fourth century. From his Syouth he was moat careful never to leave is cell without good reason, in order to preserve hit heart in Union wirh God. He aid he imitated in this toe wild bote ns hofound their safety in their deon. he was natantly occupied in reciting psalms day ad night. This did not prevent his man Slabor, but e sanctitfA d his work by oining prayer with it. He continued to e, he said: "After what Jresus Christ done in coming into the world, if Isi- i ore were to we burnt and his ashes scat teredto the winds he would not have re paid the debt of gratitude ho owes to so stile the vry first movementp of anger, that one day, feeling an angry thought rise in his heart whilst he rwas selling the bas kets he had made, he left them in the mar bet-place and went away. He theus attained such perfect sweetness that the most obeti nate were overcome by it, and le was feared even by the very devils, who fled out of those who ware possessed when they touched the threshold of hise door t. Isuldore had once occasion to visit heo hilo, Bishop of Alexandria. On his turn the solitaries asked for some news the townr; but he told them ee had seen one but the patriarch himself. "Why, r" they salider, ' is that great city been troyed?" "No," he answered, "but I ought I ought to keep guard over my yes; so I saw bsolutely no one but the r e s Janusteariy 17. sirs ST. ANTO Y, PfATRIARCH O MOeNKS. St. Antony wss born in the year 251, in per Egypt. Hearing at Mat the words If thou wilt be perfect, go sell wat thou and give to the poor," he gave away Sisvast possessions. He then begg aed raged hermit to teach himely the spiritual He aelso visited varsios e olitaries, py fnoin himselfnthe principle virtne of STo hserve God more perfectly, Antony t sdthe desert, and immhred himself in ruin, boildineg usp the door, so that nercould enter. Here the devils at ted him most fnrionsy, appear fing as ion monsters, chd evend wonadin him verely: but his edurage never failcd, and Sovercame them Antonll by conaidene in God the sign of the Cross. His only food as.bread and water, which he never tasted moe. suset, and sometimes only once in peradedto him for advice, aiend carry him, in tenty e of his woitude, bacsk to his solitugide in holiness, thus founding the first orprostrate from weakness, he defied apei aared t Iraonsya! , itori ST. rSLIX OP NOLA. A priest of Nola, his native town, Felix was already gray-haired when thrown into prison in a perseCution, which seems to have been that of Deels in the middle of the third century. He wai loaded with irons, his feet flied in the atocks, and the door spread with broken gimas, to make sleep impossible. One niRght a bright light I filled his cell, anod a glorious angel loosed l;s chains, opened the prison door, and bade him go to the assistanee of Maximus, his Bishop, who had led to the desers. Felix found the Bishop at the point of death. He revived his falling strength, and carried him baek to Nola. Soon the per seeutors were again on the track of Fellx; but on one occasion God held their eyes, so that theydid-not know- blTfen-another a spider spun its web aeross a hiding-place which the atint had Jst: entered; on a third, food was supplied to him by a mire ole. On the death of Maxlmus, Felix was I chosen in his place. Everything fitted him I for the office the esteem of Maximus, the veneration of the fabthful, his prudence, and the miracles by which God bhad pre served him to His Church. In his humility he declined the office, as he deelined his inheritance fearing the danger of riches. He died a simple priest, in a little garden, which he cultivated with his own hads for himself and for the poor. God allowed St. Felix to remain in the obscurity which he cbose as the safest way to heaven. But after his death the Saint was crowned with the glory and honor he had refused on earth. HBe was asarcely dead when the faithful rushed to touch and kies his body. Five basilicas arose near his tomb. St. Augustine attested an apparition of the Saint. Pope Damasus records that he was delivered from death by his merits. St. Paulinus has written his life and attributes every grace be had received to the intercession of St. Felix. Jmauary 15. ST. WULSTAN, BISHOP. Walstan, the last Anglo-Saxon Saint, gave an example of singular perfection in various states of life. Son of a noble thane, his youth was passed in innocence. Once, when flushed with victorf in sport, being inclined to succumb to a temptation he had before auccessfally resisted, he fled into a thicket to spend the night in prayer, and a heavenly dew extinguished the Ares of sin. When his parents by mutual con sent entered religion, Wulitan became a priest, and afterwardb a monk, at Worces ter, where he spent twenty five years in extraordinary fervor. Named Bishop of Worcester by St. Edward, he constantly visited bhis flock, always reciting psalms as he jonrneyed, ministering himself to the wants of all. Three days in every week be tasted no food, and never failed, by night or day, to say office in church at the appointed hours, even while traveling, although for this he often walked far in snow and rain. He saw his beloved coun try laid low under the Norman invasion, which he called the scourge of God. He eaed not the proud conquerecs. but con tinued his holy life, and gained their re spect at last. He refused to adopt the splendid dress of the Norman prelates, and would himself cot off the locks of the courtiers. Hie zeal in favor of the oppress ed poor obtained the abolition of the slave trade, of which Bfietol was the mart. He died, in his 87th year, in 1095. Summoned by the Normon Archbishop to resign his See, as being too simple to govern it, Wuletan spent the time given him in prayer. When he was bidden de fend himself, he declared he had received his pastoral staff from St. Edward by an thority of the Apostolic See, and to him alone would he resign it. Approaching his tomb, he placed his staff upon it, saying: "Take this, my master, and deliver it to whom thou wilt." To the wonder of all, the staff remained imbedded in the stone; no force would dislodge it. Imploring pardon of Wulatan, Archbishop Lanfrano reinstated him in his See, and bade him ask his holy master, St. Edward, to restore him the staff. Wualtan did so, and the staff yielded .to his hand at once; and all united in praising God, who is wonderful in His Saints. January M ST. SEBASTIAN, MARTItR. St. Sebastian was an officer in the Roman army, esteemed even by the heathen as a good soldier, and honored by the Church ever since as a champion of Jeans Christ. St. Ambrose and St. Charles Borromeo were specially devout to him; and it was while he watched and prayed in the catacombs of St. Sebastian that St. Philip Neri received the miraculous gifts of the Holy Ghost. Born at Narbonne. Sebastian came to Rome about the year 284, and entered the lists with the powers of evil. He found the twin brothers, Marcus and Marcellinus, in prison for the faith, and when they were near yielding to the entreaties of their rel atives, encouraged them to despise flesh and blood and to die for Christ. God con firmed his words by miracle: light shone around him whbile he spoke; he cured the sick by his prayers; and in this divine I strength he led multitudes t.o the faith, and among them the Prefect of Rome, with his son Tibortias. He saw bis disciples die before him, and one of them came back from heaven to tell him his own end was near. IHe was led before Dicoletian, and at the Emperor's command pierced with arrows and left for dead. But God raised him up again, and of hisL own accord he went before the Emperor, and conjured him to stay the persecution of the Church. Again sentenced, he was at last beaten to death by clubs, and crowned his labors by the merit of a double martyrdom. It was in a contest of fervour and charity that St. Sebastian found the occasion of martyrdom. The Prefect of Rome, after his conversion, retired to bis estates in Campania, and took a great number of his fellow-converts with him to this place of safety. It was a questian whether Polycarp the priest or St. Sebastian should accom pany the neophytes. Each was eager to stay and face the danger at Rome, and at last the Pope decided that the Roman Church could not spare the serviceR of Be bastian. He continued to labor at the post ,of danger till he was betrayed by a false disciple, pierced by the arrows of the Moor ish archers, and finoally beaten to death in I the sircns. at Rome, and comsanded to obey the pe. ecuting laws of Diocletian b offerin in aense. Xa tbe midas of the idolatrous rites, she raised her hands to Christ, her Spouse, I and made the sign of tho life-giving Cross. She did not shrink when she was bound hand and foot, though the gyves slipped from her young hands, aed the heathens who stood around were moved to tears. The bonds were not needed for her, and she hastened gladly to the placeo of her tor ture, like a bride ton her wedding day. Next, when the judge saw that pain had no terrors for her, be ilflected an insult worse than death. Her elothes was stripped off, and she had to stand in the street be fore a pagan erowd; yet even this did not daunt her. 'Christ,' she said, 'will guard His own.' So it was; for the crowd were touched by her innocence, and turned away their eyes. Lastly, her fidelity to Christ wasprowevadty Iaiteryand-cersofmar riage. But she answered, 'Christ is my Spouse: He chose me first, and His I will be.' As length the seatence of death was passed. For a moment she stood erect in prayer and then bowed her neck to the sword. At one stroke her bead was severed from her body, and the angels bore her pure soul to Paraise. Christ shdwed, by a miracle, the vale whloh He sets upon the cusotody of the eyes. Whilst the crowd turned away their eyes from the iponse of Christ, as she stood ex posed to view in the street, there was one young man who dared to gase at the iono oent child with immodest eyes. A flash of light struck him blind, and his companions bore him away half dead with pain and terror. THE ROMAN EMPIBE. Nothing conveys s loftier conception of the grandeur, might, wealth, and civiliza tion of the Roman Empire at its most flourishing period than the remains of its principal towns, and especially of its colo nial oities. It is not the public edifices of Rome herself, unequalled as they are for vastness and magnificence, which impress us most with her former power. They are such monuments as we might expect from those who peopled the capital of the world. But it is the third or fourth class towns, such as Pompeii, with Its two theatres, its amphitheatre, its temples, its basilica, and its forum, all upon a scale of singular splendor, adorned with hundreds of statues in bronze and marble, with exquisite paint ings, and with the most precious marbles; It is the distant colonial cities of Palmyra, Philadelphia, Gerass and others whose names are almost unknown to historyfwith their long avenues of graceful columns, their shrines of marble, carved with an f unrivaled laxnry and richness of detail, their stupendous granaries of hewn stone. and their vast edifices directed to political and religious purposes, or to public amuse ments, now rising in solitary grandeur amidst the wastes of the Syrian desert, that fill our minds with wonder and enable us to form some conception of the greatness and power of that mighty people. Of these great colonial cities but the principal bones have been preserved to us. We must restore them to the mind's eye as the geologist does the primeval monster from a few scattered remains found in the hardened rock. Fortunately, however, Pompeii furnishes us, to a certain extent, with the means of doing so. There we have more than the mere skeleton; we have such traces of the flesh and muscles as will enable us to build unp the living form, and to obtain some irsight into the masners, habits and daily life of that great SRomau people. And there is still much to be done and much to be discovered. But one third of the town hai yet been exposed to view. Twenty years must elapse, if the works are carried on as they now are, be fore the whole is uncovered. It is impne sible to conjecture what additions may be made to the treasures already discovered. It is true that the most important edifices, and, consequently, the more wealthy quar tere of the town have been explored: but there still remain a vast number of private , dwellings, which are, in many respects, even more interesting than the public buildings, because not found elsewhere, and likely, under the skillful direction of Signor Fiorelli, to furnish us with new and it most reliable particulars relating to the domestic life of the Romans. We are thus indebted to Vesuvius for the preservation of the most perfect monument of the ancient world. The terrible moun tain, while it destroyed, saved Pompeii; and when the shroud of lava mud and ashes shall have been altogether raised from it, a the traveler will gaze upon the most per h feet form of a Roman city.-London Quar te rly. A gentleman who is rather given to d story-telling relates the following: "When L [was a young man I spent several years at s the South, residing for a while at Port % Hudson, on the Mississippi river. A great deal of litigation was going on there about Sthat time, and it was not an easy matter "e to obtain a jury. One day I was summoned to act in that capacity, and repaired to Sthe court to got excused. On my name being called I informed hishonor, the judge, Sthat I was not a freeholder, and, therefore, could not serve. 'Where do you reside T' Sthe judge inquired. 'I am ttopping for the Spresent at Port Hudson.' 'You board at Sthe hiotel, I presumet' 'I take my meals e there, but have a room in another part of Sthe town, where I lodge.' 'Do you keep I bachelor's ball ' 'Yes, sir.' 'How long d have you been living in that mraner¶' S'About six months' 'I thnk you are quali d fled,' gravely replied the judge, 'for I have Snever known a man to keep bachelor's hall Sthe length of time you name who had not , dirt enough in his room to make him a freeholder. The court does not excuse you.' " LOVINGwo FIxENDs.-Never cast aside your Sfriends if by any possibility you can re ir tain them. We are the weakest of spend a thrifts if we let one drop off through int is tention, or let one push away another, or f if we hold aloof from one through petty p jealonusy or heedless aliglht or roughbres. - Would you throw away a diamond because o it pricked you ? One good friend is not to t be weighed against the jewels of the earth. , If there is coolness or unkiodness between - ous let us come face to face and have itoot. t Quick, before the love grows cold I Lile o aIs too short to quarrel in, or to carry black - thoughts of friends. It is easy to lose a u friend, but a new one will not come for calling, nor make up for the old one. t;as al jarsin was ene of the most fa mom lawyers of bis time. He was a little above the medium height, and was sloven poond or the tine and the coarse, and seemed never to have felt the brush. He wore radles at the wriast richly edged with lace after every one else had abandoned them. These ruffles were conspicunos abroad, and were always dirty with tobas co juice. Judge Taney said that in his speech he used vulgarisms, aud that he beard him say "cotch" him, instead of caught him, and we seot down, lonstead of eat down. His genius was frequently elouled by the a excessive use of strong drink. Baein en gaged.i' an important case, he promised his clients the day before the suit was to be 1 tried not to drink any liquor. He retired to his room, but could not resist his desire for stimulants. He seat for a bottle of brandy and a loaf of bread, and after ssturating tbbm thoroughly with the brandy, -h ate il, and his unfortunate appetite was satified, sad he claimed that he had kept his promise noot to drink. He tried the case in the ablest possible maner, but on being reptoaohed by his clients for his vir teal violation of his promise, be remarked, " I did nos drink a drop; besides, say no more about it. Had it not been fur the bread, I would have lost the case." He had a paralytic stroke, and having squandered his large earnings at the bar as fast as they were acquired, in his old age, under the goadingsof penury, he removed to New York, and received the hoepitalsties and kind attention of Aaron Burr, whom he had ably defended at Richmond. Before his death the Legislature passed a resolu tion that every one on being admitted to the bar should pty S1 cash for his use. He died on July 10, 1826, when he was 82 years of age. TEARLEss LvrNATecs.-One of the most curious facts connected with madness is the utter absence of tears amid the insane. Whatever the farm of madness, tears are conspicuous by their absence, as much in the depression of melancholia, or the ex citement of mania, as in the utter apathy of dementia. If a patient in a lunatic asy lum be discovered in tears, it will be found that it is either a patient beginning to re cover or an emotional outbreak in an epi leptic who is scarcely truly insane, while - actually insane patients appear to have lost the power of weeping: it to only returning reason which can once more unloose the fountaina of their tears. Even when a lu natic is telling one in fervid language how she bhas been deprived of her children, or the ontrages that have been perpetrated on herself, her eye is never even moist. The ready gush of tears which accompanies the plaint of the sane woman contrasts with the dry-eyed appeal of the lunatic. It would, indeed, seem that tears give relief to feel intgs which when pent up lead to madness. It 1s one of the privileges of reason to be t able to weep. Amid all the misery of the insane they can find no relief in tears. Sergeant Fasakerly, being on a visit in the country in the course of a long vacation, wai one day riding out with a rich squire, who happened at that time to be about r engaging in a law suit, and thought it a good opportttity to pump an opinion out of the counsellor gratis. Ho gave his opinion in snch a way that the gentleman was encouraged to go on with the suit which, however, he lest, after spending considerable sums. Irritated by his disap pointment, he waited upon the serreant at his chambers, and exclaimed, "Z mund! s ir, here I have Ifot three thousand ponuds t by your advice." "lBy my advice," eays t Fazakerly, "how can thlit be I don't d remember giving you my advice, but let me look over my book." "Book," says the other, "there is no occasion to look at your books; it was when we were riding' to gether at soner a place." 'Oa'." answered the sergeant, "I remember something of it; but that was only mny traveling opinion, and my opinion is never to be relied on t except it is registered in my fee book." That well-known and skilful dressmaker, c Mrs. Jane Bell, formerly Mise Mo"anlay, has opened a suit of elegant rooms for the scoommodation of her f many mfrends and customers, at 161 Canal street, d between it. Charles aod Carondelet streets. Long a experlence, Jdned to natural taste and skill of the highest order, commend her to oar lady friends as the e proper person to whom they should give their ordese. Kid gloves, two buttons, excellent quality, black and colored, at Levy Brothers Magnatoe street, 155 and .e7. MISCELLANEOUS. pARAGON ODORLESS EXOAYATING APPARATUS. SCHINDLER & CO., Proprietors, GO...........Exchange Alley............G0 Work done thornughly and at reesnoble rateg. Only tlnrt-elAse Apparatus used. oerfeot atiLfctlion gnaranteed. noil 77 ly p. A. MURRAY, No. 1D1 Mgazine Street. ALL WORK WARRANTED. A lot of CTSTERN, frmn 1004) to 20,0o00 gllons cipa lty. made of the boat material and wor kmauhlp, Lkept IPRICES '0 SUIT THE IIWRS. All kinds of Cisterns made and e. * pah" l . Hl,. ghot Prf t umms awardrd at the Swo last Leuslans Ltstle Fairs, and t the outhebrn btatne Aarliultlrai and SIn dusrital Expositioa of IT;0. 9 fald for Price Lists. apt 7 1I GAS FIXTURES AND RANGES NEW' YORX PBICBB. Agents for the GREAT BA8T'OW AND WARREtR RAlNG . Dealers in Gs FIxtures PumpsP. Bath Tabs and Plum bing Material. Plumbing and Gas Fitting promppU attended to at SULL.IVAN A BUkIAG'EiH feb6&TT ty 97 Cramp street, nest Poy~res. INCENSE FOR DIVINE SERVICE. Prepared acoordilg to the Text of the Sortptures speiail form edoytrd by the Very Rev. Abbe beoos toe 1)10008 of Sane and K. Laursoaoi. chemist.. Depot at the Drjd ter D of5 T. UYR FOITJCADE. 315 Canal, fe2S T7 IV Corner Rampart street. SlHEET WAX AND PAPERS. The best brand of hst W in different onlors and sel a kiowera Catllers. Leaf ooMdl. Paintl ad traabeo. All sktbesof Frnoeh Tismo Paper, Otw-t4 Fiowers In bots Stamens and Wi ies, 0.re ebdeel Chenille jR.nq.ot Paper, a a rge asr .reo at llot' supptls, by S. MaITK. )lju.0 Mo. ao tet. T R 1ZT T 2 '! KT 3 R3l and U3r Poydras, near Carondelet S THE CHBBEAPBEST PLA(E IN TOWNY TO BUY FURNIR1BN. I Iam ouerilng b lsdiwm'nral. as my asnt boa eIt very extensavly free lbke1- " and Wstern Feelaclt a MIRY LOW Pt ltNS. I as ofEsrlg Vitearta eldroom Iuta, coswpilateg ton ple., for 645 tIa ckeasS SuIt ew town. I am also affrt, Welme Victoria Demieg Isee. huts. eemirtalag olseo pleaoo Poe 01M tows for thal mousy and t he IatOO atyles I Ol ftrt oihParlor Suits l tia lat etyeo Ty8 1 tag ten ple as Wai I hair elct froame e saod apsardi. a( a VERY rLAol A58ORTIRmTY oof a ksade of FTRNITUI, tea same as to measme, Ps artr Is need of URBNITURN will do well to ca ell n exsase my tecsk sad peries, th 1 ' lowret Is the cly. AU loods pe ked sad shipped fe of hkar8ge and uralitare takes eon terage very low. Thanktng my friends aid the publie for their past patresage. I solobelt aesatusaaeo ef te WM. F. NOVEL, BSSSbS4 U IIIn Ni NM 0000000 33 I 3l33333 til 8 III Ni SN NN 00 00 33 WI In 1eN N M NAi 00 0o 85-IlSi III NN EN NN 99 33 U 111588 III MN 33 NM 00 33 3 - II 1B18 - II NN - 0IN NN 0 0 3 it RU MII NNN Nr WNM 00 66000 33 ii K 88 as III Ni MMNI 00 00 33 uJ5PS~SS5 -9 III MM NN Ni (0000000. 333333331 33 Amain to the ro-ntI. R° GREAT REDUCTION IN THE PRIC OF T IN WORLD-RENOWNED SEWING MACHINE! rot, C as h - .. : . THB SINGER MIANUACTURING COMPANT, ever awake to tIhSoeisrest of the pathg determined to PUT TEl PRIC OF TEHIM MACHIEU8 withla thbe rec of ev an, lal B child La the land. THE GENUINE SINGER SEWING MACHINE IN NOW OFFERED AT PRiCES BELOW TlE BOGUS ONES, OB ANY O1X.1. The fact tgat the only Bowing Mehlnae whlobh unserpnloo men have ever attempte is toImIMo SINGOER. i sufficient evldenoe of Its superlority over all others. Theor I nso longer any ezoxuse 181 ; any of tte CEAP MACIllNZ hawked about the country. with no claim for patroalgebtteiret ,~ BEWABE OF WOBTHLESS IMITATION MAOBCI1,i: The Singer Will Last a Lifetime I Y I SEND FOR CIRCULAR AND CASH PRICES I~ - ADDRE88 - THE BINGEB MANUFAOTURIXG OOMPABI, 85 -- --- --- -- --.. .C L T ET.. -- . - ll. ..otl 711w sew1 O·LSAN.____________ PROFESSIONAL CARDS. W M. B. KLEINPETER, NOTARY PUBLIO AND COMMISBIONEB OF DEEDS, 61 ............ Camp treet .... ......... G1 aun26 :7 ly Corner of Commercili PIaos. CARROLL'S Landlords' Herchants' and Businss Me' OOLLEOTINO BUREAU. P. P. CARROLL, Lawyer, SOLCrTOH IN RANIKCRUP1(CYV. U. I. CLAIM AND) IPATENT ATTORNEY, 2.."...........rcordeleb Street ..........2 SaKW OR.rANC. Practie tIn Ial the tltate aud Untted NStoeCourts, and g ea prompt attention to llt busnines pc'..: iu his hanmd. jy2 77 Ip DENTIST.......-- ----............... DENTIST JAs. H. K2NAPP, D1. D. B., 15............Barocne Street...... ... 16 Jel0 77 ly New Orleans. G. " MIEutiICEs. DENTAL BURGEON, 156 .....S... t. Charles 8treet....-.16 my2077 ly onr Orad. W. LANJiANT$i:. ATTORNEY AT LAW, 122............Oravier Street..... - . -. dao ly Between Camp and St. Charble CATHEDRAL AND CHURCH ORGANS. Ourt Organ.aes r. rV CI~t4ALLY CIEIBRATFD far ae AUI t aid pi',tIY of TON., mbtcnd wits ;NEAT POWE t; f.,r PtoMi'. LE.l&BL. .and NOtliLlgt gA'l ION': fer .neratl MLLICAIL nod MI :FHANI(IAL :X ;ELLLC'Zl. and for ".STAND INSO ' WLI. Ian y .i...ate. Among the wton, Iasr instruments buit by u we desie to call et,cl attoentiOn tl lb t mngiicnot ordno in too Cbarrintrt M aryf of Ihn *assd JIena. at IRlto, Mann flnaed OCtobar Ilt. 10,7, OIctob lin nn in to 4;Cathedral tnhe soly BMane, at Ubtosao. I:l.. flued Nioembnor lat 1477. W1 E.'LOY No AG&Ea d eoept these Immedl rI a O nw'1 with os.tatebib et and PAY NO Cl)' tS5ON- to " middiaeaU." We .e"fete -a. spewMflly rigne't bo lergy to apply eetty ten " te 171 JUUMUQN J 0a OX ws , Mii GROCERS-COs ISSIOn mUnERAUIL -ETI, ELIZARDI, OGOOIERIB. PBROTIBIGOS, TEAS. WIENS AND LZQUO 28 Corner Burgundy and Manodeli 1 - , Iw JiLiaUAi. Cesntry orders peremtll illod. ll d r 4e5O 77 fly roe or car ge. N. 3Wsr. r am=r. E. CONERY m& SON, (EaIbiablled in 14 ".) WHOLESALE GROCERS, COMMISSION MEBCHANn, , Dealers In Western Prodaee. CORN7ZR Or CANAL AND DELTA U . de'T7 Ily 5eW ORLEAS. S111OMA3 MANOGAN, 01101CR GIIOCERIBS, AND IN ALL NINDB Or COAL AND rImE W No. 440 St. Cbrles Lt., corner of Polynll , Wood sod Coal Tard. No. 4 St. Csarle I be All orders promptly sttned to' ad old77 J AS. P. O'BRIEN, , Wines, Liquors, Cigars, Tobaooo, Te1l? No. 641 Magazine Street, noner J0kael % asw oN.LAm. LA. Fuires eae Goode at r..eeabl. prioe. t ods . ll joHN P. RLOOHE, Jeweler and Optician,: Watclhee and Jewelry Carefally BPECTACLES AND YJ-GBL4dE , Of Every Deserlptlse. rFmceir e.te.opo rea atd sau Re 4p Ho. 98 Camp Stlreet w.To nr ow oEas s.