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liming Star and Catholcl Messenger.
sWUWO tZANU, BSWDAT. JARVAXY is. irs. Impossible to secure the barest neoessauee of lf for the poor old people under their charge. Having absolutely no resources, and its very fos friends being neither well-off nor indnen *.al, the great problem with its managers Is how to get the money necessary to enable I ? them to comply with the two orders received from the City Hall during the last six months; 1st, to fill up their lot, whioh is way below the street level and becomes a pond of stagnant t and offensive water after every storm, and, 2d, to fix the siedewalks in front of their premises. Perhaps some of our active, influential and charitable fellow-citizean will take the matter 1 under conslderation. The Molmnro STAR will d give all necessary "advertising and po fug" h' ritff#, Fite contribution towards the relief of r this most deserving but much neglected insti- ml tution. ti OUR FIRM DZPARTMNT. eto As now organized our Fire Department is of composed as follows: B, Nineteen steam engines and nineteen boee us crriages. Four hook and ladder trucks. One ed baud engine at Milnebnrg. One ohief engineer aud four aselistants. Twenty-four foremen, ti fbrty-eight assistant foremen, and 835 active $1 members. -ev During the year 1878 there were one hundred th and forty fres, four unnecessary alarms, eleven to false alarms, two general alarms, and an eati- in mated lose of $3539935. on The Firemen ; Charitable Association, which pr, is composed of delegates from the several com- oh panies and which contracts with the city for yV extinguishing any fires that may occnr within oca the city limits has on its relief list 324 widows, w 291 half orphans and 61 orphanes, all, of course, eni members of the familiee of deceased Bremen. rie The oity owes the Association for 1875, (Dec.,) car 1876 and 1877, $66,497 67, and for 1878 $65 500 wo Total $131.997 67, which with the losses which per the several compsnies have suffered by being ply paid in "olty time" amounts to over $200,000. b The following named cffioers for this year If t were elected at the last meeting of the Assooi- $25 tlon: chil President.-"I. N. Harkts Vice Prsldent.-Geo. H: Braugh. p Sscngtary.-Leon Berton. Uni Treasurer- W. J3. LhevllierU Flases Committee.-a. Lynch, John Herbert, T. shot _Benar of a Coxmissosers-ohn Fzptrlk Wi. 8.vM n., '. X. Sulliva, B. H . Mooney. mi the Last Tuesday evening, the 8t. George's Y. real M. B. Association gave an entertainment in St. dire Mary's school hall, Constanoe street, for the joint benefit of their relief fund and of St. Ti Joseph's Orphan Asylum. Notwithstanding inve the weather was such that few persons cared bet to leave their comfortable firesides, the hall havi was nearly filled to its utmost capaoity. The and tickets and programme announoed the enter- way, tainment to be musioal and dramatic. The knoe only musical feature we saw about the sffair ed to was a few members of a very weak orchestra. The 1 We had great sympathy with thesegentlemen. varie The cornet-man must have distended every mitte vein in his neck, strained every joint of the must three fingers of his right hand and worn off at ennu least an inch of his tongue in endeavoring to shoul draw from his instrument those ear-splitting munit notee whioh struck our ears. We are afraid that the violin players must be prostrated, space, even to this day, from a shook to their nervous of the system, after the dismal filing and rasping ",arec sounds they extracted from their unoffending and uncomplaining instruments. In our p ' . on, an entertainnedt bret6ndingto be in any taws a ways stasica 6ounld consist of a few songs duets, trios, or quartettes, with an occasional we qoj introduction of instrumental selections. But WiN particular one was lacking in all of the Dr. I above with the exception of the orchestra. charge The dramatio portion consisted of two Ger. The C man and two English farces. As regards the qoarar two former, we are not sufficiently oonversant at he with the German tongue to write a criticism. it was With respect to the two latter, we would The state that they were fairly performed. The olan. scenery and costumes were appropriate, the tion. cast very good, and the playing satisfactory, the tin except the usual drawbacks characteristio of the lt most amateurs. We would remind these young feotive, gentlemen that a thorough knowledge of the right t iaes excuses many shortcomings in stage- oretion, business. The tableaux were the features of duty of the evening. The first consisted of a repre- Bonder sentation of "The Spanish Camp ;' the second, hour. ''To Arms I" the third, "Death oi0Alouzo"-all tracesb taken from the play of "The Father's Curse." Sooder The unanimoes verdict of the audience de- the p clared these the very best features of the station. entertainment. ported We learn that the proceeds, though not as port ia large as on previous occasions, were sonflilent fever or to elioit the gratitude of the St. George's Y. M. rigid nu B. A. and that of the Sisters of St. Joseph's Or e ve pasn Asylum; Dr. C. clan ato OUR PUBlic tCHOO-8. esistan The monthly summary of the Pablio Schools Station for December shows an actual attendance of eatrd 15,721 with a roll of 18.7~28. The annual regis- Health, ter shows 19584 names. For this year (1879) It. It is the Board estimates the oca of running the bteetnec sohools as follows: examin Reeehers'lian·s for It months, at 6o0.000.. ... 54,000 those cf 'ortressss' salarieso r 12 montns, at 614(66 £... I.T,)0 opinion 0 Rentsfor 1 montst 10.................. a1.000 have no ree tr.te.................. ................. 7 2 00 's, 0elu...........n......... ................. y,500 toues nd xturde............................. ooo otin ----------------------------------:: 1.~ reason w E stt~ry ....00 i fo......................m..... lntadet' once.......................... 1.9 that ofC rsuress -.....- ....................... 1,s00 ted wit Total.......... .............................3 12 9 0 danger. 1 Of this amount the State is to pay $0,000 ael more and the city authoritles propose to pay $200,000, wonl, be Lseaving an estimated defoit of 6862,200. What from com the actual defiolt will be we can only judge mylloiw 1rom the experience of the past ten yeares, dootr th tluring whloh the osh torned over to the the first ord by the city has invariably been 25 per on the et sent less than the amount appropriated. riinr il Ihould this prove the oce this year, and the ship El M chools be managed on the basis of expendi- sud after ore above indicated, there will be no esospe o tebd 0om a repetition of the old and dismal story of I am fami reel snfEering eansed among e large and met having be Iservinfg else by the non-plyment of salaries de O tehse and portrsm. as I webt ...ilt;; C·."',~ 1~ · ,-. · ir I "-: · ,.. or. Under thia state of afadrs we see only one solution of the diMeonlties whioh surround the Squestion of publio education. That solution of lies is an entire obange of the system. i ge. We must adopt either what is called the rr denominational plan, or one similar to un- that followed in Texas, under whloh any is one who holds a certifloate from the le shobool authorities, and who gives the proof sd required by law that he has taught a certain I u; number cf children during the month or qua?. he tear, rsoeivse, from the State, the pro rate of nt the appropriation for each ohild. d, Under the estimates presented by our Shobool c . Board the education of a few less than 20,000 id ohildren will cost $312.200, or $15 61 a ohild. sr Not one cent is given to aid the private and II denominational institutions which educate at , least 10,000 other children, while almost as - many more are allowed to ran wild in the streets, growing up without mental or mortal training, and unoared for by either parents or School Board. Yet, as all the people contribute to the sohool fund, each and every ohild has a a claim upon it for his instruction, while the Board, if it has any mission at all, is bound to use every effort to secure the advantages of education for all ohildren, without distino on. I grosly unfair to spend tt $15 on one ohild and to refuse to give S even one cent for another having equal rights, that no one in this broad land could be found di to defend the proposition in the abstract, yet, e in practice this is exactly what the publio Is compelled to submit to by the advocates of the present system. It may be said that every child has a right to go to the public schools. an Very true, but of what use is a right which no cannot be exercised t With $312.200 ($62 200 of ha which is not even remotely is sight) the pres- the ent economfoal Board, after cutting down sala- an ries and crowding school rooms to snffocation, Mi can only provide for 20,000 children; what oir would they do ifthe remalilag fory or y per cent of the school population were to ap ply for admission? Da No law should stand whioh is not just to all. stoc If the authorities, as in our case, have only whi $250,000 to spare for the education of 40,000 obildren, $6 25 belong to eaeoh child for that Od purpose and should be expended for his benefit. Under what general laws or system the money should be disebrsed can easily be settled ones the justice of the proposition is generally ad mitted, and it is towards the enlightenment of ?ub the publio on this point that the eforts of all real friends of True Education should now he $, directed. tuan " T-. he Congressional Committee appointed to iaE investigate yellow fever, its causes, and the red beat mode of preventing epidemics, etc., after gall having examined a large number of witnesses [he and discovered, what our physicians have al er- was a modestly admitted, that very little is he known about the dreaded scourge, has adjourn ir ed to meet at some future time in Washington. r.* The testimony elicited was very interesting, in. varied and important, and will aid the Com. ry mittee greatly in arriving at conclusions which - he must materially benefit this section of the at country in several ways, even though they to should not result in seuoring forue entire im °g munity from the ravages of the fever. We id cannot, of course, undertake, in our limited dspace, to'give even a synopsis of the testimony - of the many distinguished physicians who ap ig -ared before the committee; but, for the pur po~id of showing how imperfect our quarantine I laws are, and how loosely and with what lit- [ tie judgment they have been administered, we copy the synopsis of Dr. Taylor's and Dr. Carrington's remarks as given in the Democrat: :b Dr. B. F. Taylor.-I am secretary and treas urer of the Board of Health. I have also charge of the sanitary inspection or the city. The Governor's proclamation proclaiming quarantine went into effect on the fifteenth of May. Yellow fever was prevailing in Havana t at the date the proclamation was ise ed and it was included in the infected ports specified. The detention of the Sonder at quarantine NC was at the discretion of the quarantinephysi. s cian. The quarantine law gives him discre tion. Under the operation of the law, when the time of detention is left in the discretion of a quarantine physician, there is danger of the introduction of the disease. The law isde fective. The quarantine physician had the right to detain the Sonder for five hours or five days; it was under the law within his dis oretion. Under the proclamation, it was the duty of Dr. Carrington to have detained the Sonder ten days. Toe Board of Health most have known that she was only detained five hours. I believe that the last epidemic was traceable to the two imported eases. If the Sooder had been detained in accordance with the proclamation of the Governor the two oases would have developed themselves at the station. If the two oases had not been im- i ported I think there would have been no epi demic, that is if there had been no later im portation. The quarantine did not keep the fever out, as the evidence shows. I think a rigid national quarantine law impartially ad- mat ministered, would prevent the importation of the fever. Dr. C. W. Carrington : lam resident physi clan at Quarantine Station. Dr. Patton it my assistant. The Bonder arrived at Quarantine Is Station at about 8 o'olook in the morning. I boarded her, and have here a written state ment which I have prepared for the Board of P- Health, and with your permission I will read I) It. It is contained in my annual report. The statement was in effect that attention had been called to Clark; that his case had been examined into, but the symptoms were only those cf ordinary fever. Dr. Patton wa of the 0 opinion thatt it was but an ordinary case. I u have no evidence except what has been pre. o sented as to what Clark died of. In a case like Clarke's, I believe he might have escaped the o scrutiny of a quarantine physician. I see no reason why we should not have other epidem. los from the introduction of fever in cases like that of Clark's. If the State laws were execu ted with more rigor, there would be less danger. I think, to secure safety, there should be a more thorough system of disinfection and a longer period of deten ion. I think there woula be less risk if the vessel was prevented from coming up to the city at all. Dr. Patton, my assistant, has not had much exporlence in 5 yellow fever before the last epidemic. The - doctor then read a statement, showing that the first case coming under his observation was on the steamship Borneuia. The Borussiasnd the Bonder were the only steamers in May ar riving with fever on board. In January, the v ship El Moro passed the Quarantine Station, and afterwards arrived at New Orleans. She afterwards left with a cargo of rosin. Stranded v on the bar and afterwards the fever broke out. I am familiar with the disease of yellow fever, having been practicing since 1847. I have not of late attended many cases. Practised in Grand Golf. I did not see Clarke's case, only 5J as I webt on board. My astletant, Dr. Patton, Sreported to me that all on board thS Bonder Swere well, My mind Is in a etae of doubt es to whether Clarke had the fever or not. The steamer Boronel was detained eight days; abe bad five oaee on board. I oan say why the Bonder, only three end a half days from Bavana, we not detained longer than she Dr. Carrington's testimony, to a limited ex tent only, dispose of the oharge that neither he nor his aselstant, knew muoh about yellow fever ; and it is in this matter that our Board of Health has, we think, justly inourred the censure of the publio. That body showed its power, inithe Spring, by seouring the removal or enforoed resignation of the first Quarantine physioian on apparently frivolous grounds. Why did it permit, without a protest, the ap pointment, to the important poeitiens of Quar antine cfltoere, of physioians who oonfeeeedly knew little about the fever t After the ap pointment why did the Board allow them to remain in offoe t The Wonders of Lourdes. 1N. Y. Freeman' Journal. We are very glad to learn that Thomas Lay ton, M. D., of New Orleans, at the advice of exoellent judges, and with the approval of the Arohb shop of New Orleans, is translating the work of the Rev. Father Marcel Bouix, 8. J., on "Notre Dame de Lourdee."' The work of Father Bouix takes an entirely different range from that of the pious and ex cellent Laeserree. The trerelation by Dr. Lay ton will be looked for with interest. f The London oorresponddht of the Cork Ex aminer telegraphs to that journal that promi I nent mnembers of the Home Ru~e Confederation f have resolved to eleot A. M. Sullivan leader of the party in place of Iasso Batt. The same ! authority says that it is very doubtful whether , Mr. Sullivan will accept the place under any circumstances. The Red Boot Store, corner Ursuline and Dauphine streeteais the place to gt first-class, durable shoes and boots. Mr. George Wagtner bea a complete stock of all classes of goods for people of all ages, which he Is offerig at very low figures. Call and see. Ordinary Notiees cf Marriagee and Dealt wig, Aeree r e inserted for Aflv eshn. Obituariues il be charged a the rat* of ten ce t a ine. e a DIED: FARK LL.-On Friday, Jan. 10th, 1879, at 7 o'clock P m., Mrs. Alioe Farrell, aged 74 ears. a native or SDbin reland, and a resident of thls city for the last Her friends and acquaintances are respectfully Invited to attend her funeral whioh will take place on Sunday, 12th lst., at 3 o'olock p. m., from her late residence, No. 220 Chippewa street, between St. Mary and St. Andrew streets. New York. Dublin, and Liverpool papers please copy. SGLASON--On Monday. January 6, 179, at 4 o'clock p. nm., Daniel Joseph. son of Thoe. O. J. GleaOson and sarbara Melgand, aged one year eleven months and four days. Beaten, Memphis and San Jose, Cal., papers please opy. LD)--At 10 o'clock on Monday morning, January 8,1879, of tonaumplon. Mr. Peter teed, a native of DundalL, County LootL, Ireland, aged 35 years ard 5 months. COULAHAN--At the residence of bher son-in.law,. H. Hourbeight, on Monday. January 6, 1879, at 6:30 o'clock p. m., Mrs. Mary Shields, aged 63 years, wife of John Coalahan, a uatlive of County Galway, lrelnd, and a resident of this cl.y for the past H3 years. BRDWITZ-On Monday. January 6, 1879, at 11:30 o'clock p m., Hugo Hedwits, aged 47 years, a native of Engelaberg, Wnrtemberg, Germany. O'NEIL-On Tuesday, January T. 1879. at 6:3)p m, Dennis O'Neil. aged 4 years I month and 3 days, and on Wednesday. January 8, at l7.0 a. m., Edward O'Neill, aged 6 years. 5 months and 2II days, sons of William C'elt and Julia Ourren. Il p. DUaABLE DENTISTRY. r- DrrJ. h. MLON. , oorner of Josephlne and Camp streets, near Magaene Market, respectflly nforms h 1I patients and the public In gen-..-' . ..l r. l " all . reto n - re -itr o. . to , tb i profes o n |-the moa t t.....c manner. Artificial teeth Inserted, with or I, withont extractiOr the roots, on a new plan. Old sets o teeth remoaeleu, and a perfect adaptation secured. • Teeth extracted withont pain by the use of gas or Schloroform. Charges wthin the reach of aill jJao 78 l yIp o 155 Canal Street. 15 Bourbon Street, S D. H. HOLMES. We are I7 receipt of the LATEST SYrLES AND NOVELTIES In DRY GOODS par every Foreign and Domestic Steamnh-p. DRESS GOODS. ) DRE8S GOODS, ) Style, Pcloe and Shades. BLACK GOODS, BLACK GOODS, ) Fl too READY-MADE COSTUMES, 1 CORSBTS, I a' ,CEA Specialty. A KID GLOVES, and h PERFUMERIES, )t HOSIERY, at Greatly Rednoed Price. D. H. HOLMES, J.1279 ly5p No. 155 Canal SRtreet. D4 JI.129 ly5p No. 155 Canal Street. C BLACK ALPACAS AND MOHAIR3. S HBaving purchased a la*ge iLroice, of a saperor make of BLACK ALPACAS AND Mohair Brilliantes AT A GREAT SACRIFICE. [ am enabled to tior them at EXTBAIOODIVNARY LOW PRBES. Superior BLACK ALPACAS at 20e., worth 350. Heavy BLACK ALPACAS, at 25o., worth 400. Superior MOHAIR BRILLIANTE, at 30c, worth Ce Extra Fine BLACK ALPACAS, at 35c., worth 600. Extra Fine MOHAIR BRILLIANTS, at 40o., worth 5. n At the above prices they are the Greatest Bargalns a ever cffered in these goods. S MATTINGS. MATTINGS. Just received from late NEW YORK AUCTION SALES, a large stook of WHITE, RED and T WHITE CHECK and FANCY COECK em and STRIPED MATTINOS, All at Very Low Prices. J. A. BRASELMAN, 586 and 588.....MAGAZINE STREET.....586 and W58 N LEVY BROTHERS " Have made sweeping Redoutions in 13 KID GLOVESI KID GLOVES I We have received a fresh importation of KID OLOVIs which we are selling at BOTTOM ]FIGURES. Our $i Kid Gloves reduced to 50 cents NI We are selling beautiful Three-Batton Kids for 6) ots. thi Call at once and Secure Bargaion. Jai REMEMBER THE PLACE. stc LEVY BROTHERS, G 585 and 587.... Magazine Street....585 and 587 Corner 8t. A ndrew. : LEVY BROTHERS, S5685 aod 587.....Magaline tSret.... 85 and 587 Have m.de an IMMIENb REDUCTION Is CLOAKS. 0 Our stock l. too large for the esaeon, and we are DETERMINED TO SELL. All of our COloaks are of our ow make, and are In the LATEST STYLES. r Our 95 Lloaks reduced to $3 o0, i O 8t ?l Cloaso reduced to 5 00,. Our #9 Cloaks roducel to P4 5,. I And other p;oportiooa.e r.euosbloas t rough the entire soek., tal at one,. PAINT. Mixed and All Ready for ImmediateUse. s Matfaotsrod by the WESTERN PAINT AND ROOFING COMPAN. CanCISNATI. 01110, And sold under the Trade-mark name of JONES' NON-CORROSIVE IRON PAINT. It eqallylldatd to tbe palnttU g stall wood i Iron and other so work. cad to the rovetoga o} EVERY DESJ I PTION of surfaoc that reqauire and ilt hold lquglld Paint It Io made from PURE LINSEED OIL and MINER hIS. Warranted sot tsorrode iLay cltniaot. Wlth. S tands oxulve bea 1t without blistorng. Olvre to the nsurfase painted a beouttful, glossy appearance. Equ ll Po. O Vr insde dotder t. oOk.W.,hlg or boubbieg does not destroy the glosw. s is puntup i qusrr, half-gallon, on.. two, thbree. AI and to galuon cans. Sample of coloro on crd. price lilst and nreesary Information foaroished on aepplloation. The Paint in Itore and for sale by W. P. CONVERSE. JR., & CO., J2 and 94......Magazioe Street...... and 94 naw OnLtANo, del53m5p Agents for the Manufacturers. Nxw YOiKt, October, ti,. We beg to announce to the Trade and Con. e nmers of Thread that hereafter y John Clark Jr. & Co.'s Spool Cotton w ill be known in the United State, a TRADE Your espeolal attention is called to the TRADE MARK, which appears on the Bottom Ticket of every Spool and upon the Box Labels. Respectfully, THOMAS RUSSEL & CO., lole Agents for JOHN CLARK JR. A CO,. V Mile End. Glasgow, Scotland. BOLD ZVERYWIIZRl del5 6m5p H. P. BUCKLEY, WATCHMAKER, 8 ... ....... Camp Street .......... 8 GOLD AND SILVER WATCHES, GOLD CHAINS AND OTIIER JEWELRY AND lILVEWhRE.| In Stcck an Assortment of F WALTHAM WATOHES. At Lowest Price In Gold and Bllver Coin adjustd, regulated and fully goaranmted. DIAMONDS OF FINE QUALITY, WATCH REPAIRING, as oretorore, a speiality. Diamonds RsmontOed ,and Jewelryl Mad., to Orda-. _____ dell 1mbpS T.' J. BROWN, " PRACTICAL PAPER HANGER, `or 263............. Camp Street .... ....... 263 met. Between Delord and Poeyfarre, ed. NEW ORLEANS. 'r Dealer In Wall Papper. Gold and Velvet Border, Window Shades, CorIeos, Buff. Green and White - Holland., Picture Cord, Tassele, etc. Persons who will take the trouble to ride up to my place, which a.only nine squares from Uanal street, will snd- that my prices are from 20 to 25 per cent lower than thoee of other dealers. Samplee of Paper sent to the country, free, on appli rD cation...h SPECIAL NOTICES. OFFICE OF NEW ORLEANS HOMESTEAD ASo SOCIATION--I6 Poydras street, corner Camp.-New Orleans, January 11th, 1879-The Stockholdersof this Asseooltion are hereby notified that, in aooordanc with the Charter, the Annual Eection for a Board of Directors will be held on MONDAY EVENINO. Janu ary 13th, 1t87, at7 o'clock precisely, at the Office of the Assoclation, 116 Poydrae street, corner Camp. An ex Libit of the previous year's busness will be read for the Informatton of the Stockholders JOHN T. GIBBONS, I'resident. T. J. O'SULLIVAN, Secretory and Treusorrr. It IIIBEItIo NAT')OrNAL BANK-New Orleans. December 12, let -The annual election of Directors of this Bank orw I be lc!d at Its banking house TUES DAY, January 14 o7:*., between I0 o'clock a. m. and 2 o'clock p. m. JNO. G. DEVEREUX. de9l td Cashier. OATHOLIC TOTAL ABSTINENCE UNION OF LOUISIANA.-A special General Communion of the members of the Soclet'es of this Union will take place at the 7 o'clock Mass In St. Theresa's Church NEXT SUNDAY, January 19th, 1879. At 7 p. m. the same day. Rev. D. MKlnliry. 8. J., will deliver a Leoture on Total Abstinence In St. Theres's Church, to which the members of the dlffer ent Socseties and Catholics in general are Invited. H. R. GIOFFEY, President. J. C. M. KAVANAGH, Seeretary. St NEW ORLEAN8 CATHOLIC TOTAL ABSTI NENCE ASSOCIATION.-The regular monthly meet- . nlug of this Association will be held THIS (Sunday) EVENING, at 6:30 o'clock, in the Morning Star Hall, 116 Poydras street, corner Camp. THO. . G. RAPIER, President. HENRY WEST. Secretary. It ST. THERESA'S CATHOLIC TOTAL ABSTI NENCE SOCIETY.-The regular monthly meeting of this Bociety will be held THIS (Sunday) EVENING. J January 12, at 7+ o'clock. In St. Theresa's Hall, Erato street, between Magazine and Camp. Gentlemen wishing to Join are invited to attnd. H. R. OIFF YET, President. J. J. O'CONNOR, Secretary. It ;WINTER WEAR AT - lb. ýiýI>"ZTCý L 1iA Týý r. FRESH, FIRST-CLASS GOODS. :. HI*. ~Ael mamz 4 B.ao. , 594»-- . .. ................ ..- AGAZINE STREET.............. ..... : *........... Fourth store aboee sL Andrew strLet. *. ITS rL ml s-T~i r WA, 4 to 22--................ ...... BARONNE STREET ................ -------. i 14 to THE MOST POPULAR AND LARGEST MUSIC HOUSE IN THE SOUTH. .FIRST CLASS PIANOS AND ORGANS &o AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES AND EASY TERMS. STEINWAY, CLOUGH & WARREN; KNABE, GEORGE A. PRINCE & CO. PLEYEL, JBURDETT, l4 FISCHER,' ELOUBE1, AND OTHER FIRST-CLABss I' ELT ON & CO. CELEBRATED PIANOS. " A s 011o h u arrartu. ORGANS. SECOND-HAND PIANO and ORGANS aIlwae on barb! from tg) upward.. WrIAoL IN*TRIJMZNTd and SHEET W. n re l a pro to defy any compeuaoan Write for tlogr. All tnFormation protmptl and aherfullll vien dell5 7e lySp :R .. ...................CANAL STREET ................. : a THE LEADING PIANO AND MUSIC DEALER OF THE SOUTH, OFFERS THE BEST TONED. MOST PERFECT AND MOST DURABLE PIANOS AND ORGANS MADE EITHER IN THIS COUNTRY OR IN EUROPE,. At the LOWEST PRICES and on the MOST ACCOMMODATING TERMS ever eofred. HIS STOCK CONSISTS ESTEY, Or TUE Unrivaled, World-Renowned 7* CHICKERING, MASON & HAMLIN THra Celebrated andElegant " ID MATHUBBSHEK, £01 T) a NEW ENGLAND Fine Toned and Low Priced HARDMAN PIANOS. O R.G A N S. Second-Gand Pianos from £40 up. New Pianos from $200 up. All fully Warranted, Thlehou be sal boos roowned for ito low prIom sod for da1de'ln. aonl cli ront'ouu to:epptly lb world with good and reliable ls truments on the rtoet reaoouable teor , . TUNING AND REPATRTNI A HPE('TALTY. - - -- ·~n U i"A"A lci A OPIC7ALTY. Walshe's New Stock. RECEIVED SINCE THE ENDING OF TIlE sr, YELLOW FEVER EPIDEMIC. SHIRTS. t Wbte, 75o.n, 1Ii 25 and opwar,!e. at White. alllinen 624 adc con. IFancy, 750.. t. )I ',s and 51 .5 Fanry, all linen, t:t+ a oz o. Underwear. Frarlet all-wool Flannel Bblrts or Drawn-., $ t' . White sLhaker, 6. Winter Merino, tic. Fine Merlnos. all prices Cotton Flannel, 75c. to S 25 for bast. HOSIERY. IEveryihlog new and desirable In wool or ootton, Sfrom FSi to 11 per pair. An elegant line of 5ic good. Best Britlish 3: 50 and 4 a dclzen Neckwear. 'ew styles, .ir and 5 c. rlegant goods. 7Tc Thi ansortment .l qnite new and prices are low. It embraces some of the finest goods and et) l s n New Orleans. [ BOYS' CLOTHING. in New sly les, all al e. moderate pr'c' Cal and the examoine Walsh0' asurtment and learn price beforeoil iveryartole eaenlly f, nld in a firs t c'ass stock of tr eeitlemea'. and Boys' Furnilshing Goods lu store and at low pries to redone stock. i$end )our orders to or call at j B. T. WALSHE'S, 110 ...........CANAL STREET .......... 110 . L. B.-Goods not satisfactory taken back, and money returned. dels Irm. I* HOLIDAY GIFTS xT SI AT KIRKPATICK'8, " 610.........Magine Street ....... . 1 Bt. eear Jo.ephmn.. 'r- A splendid assortment of PRAYER BOOKS, STA TUBS. CRUCIFIXSE. BEAD., Gift Books, Albums, Pocket Books, POCERT KNIVES AND FANCY ARTICLE8 In Great Vriet7y. I- VISITING OARDS PRINTED OH SIOBRT NOTICE. an IaI 70 15y0 J) JAMES P. O'BRIEN, TEAS, COFFEES AND SPICES, 637. . ......Ma sne Street... .67.. old StaUd of thb lat. M. Hcgan & .o. All Fresh Goods uad all warranted toEgive satlfact'on. del 5plro DENTIST»-..................... DENTIST JAS. B. KNAPP, D. D. B. 1b. .......Bronue Street..............15 FIBbT-CLASS DENTISTRY AT REASONABLE RATES. Jles o8 s1yp E LIKrE IT ( LELIIRATED NAMEAErS, the Fe&lz r fprlog il tGermany. Tarrant's Seltzer Aperlent =IfrrBs a sparhllng. ooolilg nod refreeblng draught. and is at the sme time . reliable mean. of overeomrOig 'y.ypepla. bll lou or Irrpsolar habit of the bod;. all . Ions ot tbh kldony. rbeoaiajg,, gout. languor nll loos of ulppetit. HOLD fIY ALL I)BUG(OISTB. T. VITZW,I.LIA.o, . It. KIIEWOOD. T. "'ITZWILLIAM & CO., Stationers, Lithographers, Printers, AND BLANK BOOK MINUFACIU ZZS, 76 CamIp stroet and 27 Honk Place, .NEw OOLraE. Letter andl Note Head Bill !lisde. Cards. Checko. Drafts and Notes. eW . Lithographed or Prlnted to order. trAVINr) PURCHASED THE INTErUST OF IL Mr. M. F. IDUNN. I will r:-otlnoe the builser Ii nonotolor withl Mr J. H KIRKKWP1 UDat theoed stano. The stvle of the firm will remain the suam. Ilanonk: 1 my fionds and cumoL r 00 for the favore.z. tendrdl LW me during the past elghteen year. I have the pleaa i',e to ore otheo tht hberoeautr theibr ordere o.II rilVe my carrful psonaol atteono. and I repec:tfully sollclt a contihuance of their friendabip and pafonaoe. a_ 5 1. 5P __ T. FITZWILLIAM. J LIN OL E D REMOVES ALL KINI)8 OF BUILIMIGr, OMce, I9 RBoble etrbeL All oommunielaton abhould be addreeeed to Uoa IO0 Mlhanioe' and TradOare zbachge underI Lt. Orle Botel. Mew Crlane. .Lmntr .vde rm ermsntlvart.dAd ton e aefI WANTS-FOR RENTS-ETC. TANrzID-BY A GRADUATE Of A JESUIT College, a poltilon as TEACHER In a Catholle Shoeol. Understands Mneli. No objection to leaving the clly. Can refer to frmetr Professor@ as to capacity, etc. Addrese "MN.," Moring Star O•ce. JaS 3t IN ORM TIOA WANT I D O JOHN OAOWLZY, a starer by tradt. lorm3rlJ of Bangor. Maine. Wre l. soppeaed to be I ring in New Orlaat. Any later. maion of Tim wil ll b ee askflly recslred by bte stakL . L1ln (Kra. Cooghlan), NO. I2 Bold street, Basr . Or loager, a- reasoeale tern. e OOO BALI.. LECTUA RS, PAIRS aynd EZ .MrM For SARITABLEB . TRTAIM M M5 whe s dlamtset' oft greed, the Hal will be rented at RA. PRIGS. H tSRNIA INBURANOW.OO.PAr , a4st1T1 t We. a t~gne