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The morning star and Catholic messenger. (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, March 11, 1877, Morning, Image 3

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86086284/1877-03-11/ed-1/seq-3/

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tmilng Star and Catholic Meessenge
11W BtJLNAM, SUNrDA. MABOR i. tr.7.
MOTH-EATEN.
For nen like me to wear."
80o sever a mrn er eveninaag
I petmy gatmet on0t
It lay by iell. under o asp and key.
In the perfamed dues alone.
Ite wonderful broiry hidden
Till many a day gad oens.
There were guest, who ame to my portal,
There were rirends whe saiwith me,
Ad, clad In soberest raiment,
I bore them eampnsyl
I knew that I owned a beautiful robe
Though its eplendor none might see.
There would w were poor who tood at my portal.
Theres werre orphane who ught my care
I gaoue th from the t I ndret pity,-
iut had nothing breide to spare i
I had only the beatlfol garment
And the rimt of daily ear.
At last on a feast da,' coming.
I thoegtt In my dres to e binoe
I would pleae myself wit h he lugstre
"Before otsttism eoldors te;
I nslold walkne of thewith pride in the m ove
Catho trarely rio desl: .
So ot from he duet I bore i...................
The of Benvender fell awy-...............
rmis Itld ian old I hld................t up 14
To t r pel earchin Flemisht of day ...147
he entire BWhile there in Belgi pt ologne...147
Who seof Jfor the deles...................... beauty147
usblt seof Frrier he nie that seal.................
To the ranslations of amenti conedtant by lesingre
The beauty shat us reveels
(istoire e t a Reformded rbe alen iv.),
The moth ith is blighweting stealsdd
"Before Protestantisnr existed," says the
tkolic EReeteh "there wore more then twenty
owing list of th Bible in moanst of the modern
gouge.. Here is the enumeration of eome
SCrnlathios : lation
f the Bibe inJust. yenlish...................1462
of Bnder, " German lanrg............ 801467
r"i's Italianble.................1471
he Four Goepels in Flemish (Belgian) -..1472
he entire Bible In " Belgian," Cologne...1470
ible of Julien........... ...............1471
Edition of Delft....................... 1477
"ible of Farri"r, 8panieb.................147r
dition of ond reno......................142
ertionl editions Molinf the, Frechppered in Itly
our translations mentioned by Baediore
(Hietoire d i he GRorthio livre iv.),
printed beforelished a...P........ ..........n 1488; ..152 at
To Cathois enmeration it io as well to add the
wgen list of the old weanusreript Catholic
rhe antione-Catholic prejudices of certai:
nslator of the Bible into Engthe ulgar lisherma..............129
gsinin monk, thglo-Saxere eonxis vted twenty .100
" erman translation (fteerman languaoges...... 800
i " in draelisc) n Germa............... Lthe1270
Spanlas............... 1260
. . French................294
Before Lther'se time three translations and
editions of the Biblewhich appeared in Italysed
rough several editions. bef Toheqe the Relform
n was published at Prague in 1488; rt Patsa
14tion."98; atenice in 1506 and 1511. any
One ofCatholi traelaties of into almost ail the
ofges will beof the world wore poblished toricat
me, orrthe eanxecuted buary of rench aPopery."
fifte anti-Catholio rejdice830. This of cert hi
enare so deeply rooted that it Marquis with the
ies to the difcommisslty e cfor hed in lmaking them
te to consarti Lther wabes not the of rrst
slhetor of the Bible into the vuand lgr erman
ue. Before the apostasy of the too famous
al puinings mon, there eoisted twenty one
erman translations (fifteen in Iodscdeutach and
elf in 1'dcormenechh) in Gewith rmthey. Luther
Simself made use of the translation of Nieholrs of
*of Lyre, which ppeared in 1473,respond passed
through several editione before the Reforma
tion."
One of the novelties of the Paris Exposition
of 187ich will be the exposiharvestion of historical
portrait exrecuted by French tistl from the
fifteenth cetiry to 1830. This projet hase, i
been submitted by the Marquis do Chenne
vitrr to the commissiBbylon for the classifying of
art treasnres sobedienc-commiesion haare enmerated ado
puted to consider the beat means of carrying
the . Heme into effoedt ofd to ascertain the
viewsn Malabaron the slojet orefusingthe po csorsofrae tor
ical paintiogs. The Holymision hsfrom already
puot ithe had himself submin communicatio with the museumsit, with
of the province submissand with private owners of
collections, who, it is said, have responded to
the appeal with a liberality which promises a
rich harves Bisht of historicalanesd artistic disov
eries.
Tax CHAwu.e.N PA rrnxRCx.-His Holiness
has addressed an Ency Holical to the bishops,
lerg oly and faithful of the Cwhldtan rite, in
which the offeneee of Mgr. Auon, Cnald warn
Patriarch of Babylon. against ithe Holy same
lenglty. ie is accused of fomeniong a shierm
inh a stigmr, of long refsing to onsecrate two
Bisvenhops tedhosen by theomasHoly ee fom a list
whih rsey had himself submeitted toube i, with
delagin hipl sacemiion to the detreee of the
Vatioan Council, end only making It eventual
ly with a vaguane reervtion of his righte and
privied oer, and with saerilthergionly succeera
ting as Bishops creatures of his own without
happroval of the needle se the rfe Holy . Tae iof
he oly Fathpaper to become phreatenetrated with theommni
fter the wriontineg is finished nothing but arns
nt linearh appears on tht e willrface ofr the same
per, bnalty ifon holding inot byup to the light thert
ritag isEclearly visible. This sheet, whric pel
Jers called the stencilt of , is then placed over athe
ceetre of whplain paper in a frame, and anproc
inked roller presslaced on the top of the ink pene
rtbeing he holes in than stencil tranposition nts
oed ovwritten matter topaper, the clearpdly suheet. Ind
hst way five he ndred fee thsimile copies of
he original canto beome taken, eah copy being
ry cters which the hand has traced.inct.
AVt line appears on the eclling on Dr. L.the
it callhrberd thorner tencmmo, is thn ad Drbigplaced over a
Ssheet of plain paper in a frame, and an.
thi wayinds of fan andred aople dmilry goodpies ofat
the origial can be taeW.n, each copy being.
r. G EiMAL .B WB ITEMB.
The President of Switserland now receives a
salary of $2700 per annum.
A mule 17 hands and 1 Inch high was on ex
hibition in Nashville the 17hb.
The ive family mansions of the Rothsehilds
In Paris are valued at 100,000,000 franes.
The estimated value of oigars shipped from
Key West to New York for the month of Jana
ary Is $207,000.
The executors of the late Duke of Galliers
have paid in one oheck the enormous sum oi
$500,000 probate dty on his lfteperty in France
alone.
Mearly 100,000 Germans are settled in some
forty counties in Texas, particalarly Comal
and Guadalupe, and they are highly suancceessful
as agriculturists.
The Montana Legislatnre has changed the
name of the Little Big Horn river to Custer
river, in memory of the brave cavalry leader
who met his death on its banks.
* The Austrian army is gradually to exchange
its well-known while uniform for blue. Hail
of the infantry will receive blue tunics this
year, and the rest of the troasp will receive
them in 1878.
Seattle, a thriving settlement on Paget Sound,
was founded some four years ago by a priest
from quebec. It now has 5000 inhabitants, a
daily paper, four churches and seven sohosls,
and on the let of January there were six ships
and three ocean steamers lying at the wharves,
besides twelve other craft.
Two Baltimore men bet $1000 on the reenul
of the Presidential election, and being unable
to amicably agree which had won, the ease
was taken into a court. Then the District At
torney, under a law prohibiting betting on
elections, took posseeeson of the stakes and
turned the money over to the oity treasury.
e The bear and wolf bounty law bhas been re
y pealed by the Maine Legislature, it being
n proved that guillelss farmers were turning a
1e good many honest pennies by breeding wolves
and importing bears' ears from Canada, our
unprotected wild beasts being unable to com
2 pete with the peaper bears of the Dominion.
7 Financial distress rapidly increases among
1 the working olasses of Germany, and the Govr
2 ernment is loudly called upon for employment.
5 New railroads and canals are suggested, but as
these require long preparatory surveys, work
7 cannot be immediately commenced upon them.
d All that can be employed will be placed upon
'9 the repairs of roads.
0 A sheep raiser in Pope Valley, Cal., sold his
flock to a man living in the adjacent valley of
2 Berryases, ten miles distant. Soon after the
farmer missed the dog which had always assist
e ed him in herding the sheep, and searched for
o him in vain. He was a valuable dog, and his
loss was duly mourned for a couple of days,
when, to his master's astonishment, in he came
0 from Berryassa with the whole look of sheep,
0 which he had brought safely home again.
0 Prayers have been introduced into the Cana
o dian Commons-the Senate always has devo
4 tions conducted by its Chaplain and Librarian.
As there is a very large Catholio minority in
the Commons, and' Protestant members are
divided among all seats, a simple and non
committal form has been adopted, which is
read by the Speaker. Mr. Anglin is a Catholic,
n and crosses himself at the beginning and end
d of his task, besides bowing lowly whenever he
- has to pronounce the name of Christ in the
supplication.
The Behedictines of Mount Casino have be
Y gun the publication of an important work,
e edited in their world-renowned monastery,
t where they have a complete typographic and
chromo-lithographic establishment. We refer
to the complete description of all the mann
a scripts comprised in their precious collection,
e with afacseimile of the writings and miniatures.
It is uliitle "' Bibliotheca Casiunhsis," and
may well be considered a very gem of palen.
t graphy, worthy rival of the most noted publi
cations of either France, England or Germany.
Two volumes have been issued, with a preface
from the pen of the erudite Abbot L. Tosti.
e Not long after the stealing of Charley Ross,
I a little son of Henry Doobhmeler, of St. Louis,
was stolen. The father had but little property
and was unable to pay the expenses of an ex
s tensive search; but he shrewdly hit upon a
I plan for accomplishing the object effectually.
He read the newspapers carefully, and when
ever he saw an account of the finding of a
supposed Charley Roes he sent to learn If the
boy was not his lost one. At length, two years
after the kidnapping, he saw an acsoonutf a
1 stray boy in Illinois, and on going there he
found what he had been so long in search of,
The child's hair had been dyed, and he had
t changed much through sickness and deprivea
tion, but there was no doubt as to his identity.
f He had been stolen by wandering beggars, who
had made his pretty face profitable in exciting
sympathy. The father is now prosecuting the
supposed kidnappers.
The office of the Black Rod, the iccumbent
of which came into prominent notice at the
recent opening of the British Parliament, is so
old that its origin is all but lost in obscurity
The holder was originally a servant about tr.e
court, his emblem denoting that he was to keep
order, and see that people behaved with deco
rum in the House of Lords. From time to time
his status improved and the emoluments in
creased. His duties are now mostly cotined
to summoning the House of Commons, in the
ni.nme of the Moverelgn, to attend at the bar of
the Ho.use of Lords to hear the opening or
valedictory speech from the Throne. the
House of Commons makes it a point to shut its
doors in the face of the messenger, to show
that they are quite independent of the Lords.
The Black Rod has to knock thrice at the door
of the Commons, when the Sergeant-at Arms
interviews him through a small aperture in the
door, and keepe him waiting until the Speaker
is nloformed of the messenger's pretence, and
says, "Admit him." Black Rod then advances
gravely along the floor, bowing to the Speaker
every three or four paces. After delivering his
message he retires backward, as he came, and
makes it a great point in that most awkward
process to go over the same line as on entering.
THE CATHOLIC CIRXGY DEFPNDED BY
MAcINI.-It is worthy of notice that no au
thoritative statement was given, although
demanded, touching the alleged abuses of
the clergy in Italy. On the other hand, past
Ministers of the Crown have publicly de
clared that the Catholic clergy have been
distinguished above other classes in Italy
for the honesty with which they have paid
the taxes imposed on them. And now,
when special laws are enacted for their an
noyance, tribute is borne to their merit by
no less a person than Signor Mancini, the
Minister who introduced the law against
clerical abuses. It was proposed to pass a
law exposing to fine and imprisonment any
priest who should dare to celebrate mar
riage without the civil ceremony belng
previously performed. Signor Mancini
opposed this suggestion and quoted statis
tics to prove that the clergy had done much
to prevent the marriages of persons by the
religious rite alone. tHe proved that the
priests had prevailed on many couples to
fulfil the requirements of the civil law.
And he asserts that the fees paid to the
civil authorities were too high for the peo
ple to pay. It was the cost of the civil
marriage which compelled the poorer
classes to content themselves with marriage
by a priest, to whom but a trifling sam was
paid. Signor Maneini now proposes to
abolish the fees paid on civil marriages is
Italy.
LIBEBTY REBIDEB IN TBe COUNTRY
a SoUTramrN IMMIIGRATIOI.
I- lle' lutsars l Weekly.I
i Among the notable events of this year Is the
formation of a colony atBostou to settle in th
dr State of Virginia. The movement is healthy
in more respects than one. Massachusetts
m espeolally in its chief clties, is overcrowdes
with population. Manufetacres were unduly
stimulated by the war of the rebellion, and
retrenchment of producotion has created . a
army of the unemployed. Many of these must
necessarily look to some other employment, for
e a long time to come, as a means of livelihood,
and it is manifest that neither the soil nor oil
me mate of New England afford a good field foz
ntl the ordinary agriculturist- On the other band,
fl the Old Dominion proffers a genial olimate and
a soil that promises an abundant yield to
es faithful labor. *Farming in Virginia has been
ter found by recent immigrants to be both plea
or sant and profitable, and the same may be said
of Kentucky and Tennessee. In many respecte
these are the finest part of this continent, and
yet they are much in need of a people to culti
i tivate and utilize this earthly paradise.
Among those who already have given proof of
their admiration of this favored latitude are
Caleb Cushing and General Butler, the latter
id, having invested, it is said, in some two hun
1at dred thousand acres of the saored soll of the Old
a Dominion. It may seem singular that New
Is, England should lead in the march of immigra
p. tion, but we live in a period when the prejo.
us, dices of the past go for nothing, and when the
prospect of a future, rich beyond all former
alt dreams, has blotted out many sectional an
le tipathies.
Those who study the problem of our popula
it. tion are convinced that there should be some
outlet for the overcrowded cities of the North,
wd with their severe winters and terrible records
of destitution and sufering. Of late year
there has been an influx of our young men
e- from country to city, in addition to the large
ng foreign element that seems to prefer taking its
, chance in the throng to the still wider chance
'u of success offered in the agricoltural districts.
All our large towns are overrun with stalwart
youths looking for situations as bookkeepers
and olerks, and with able-bodied laborers seek
ug ing odd jobs, and insisting that the taxpayers
Iv- shall support them, whether there is work to
it. be done or not. If matters are to remain as
as they are, the result will be that every large
rk city will have a permanent army of paupers,
m. whose independence has been destroyed by
on publio charity, from which crime can always
reeruit its ranks. Such a result is in every
is way undesirable. It tends to vitiate the masses
of and to heap heavy burdens upon the taxpayer.
he The evil notion that a man most needs be
it. furnished work by the authorities at whatever
or point he may choose to pitch his tent needs to
is be eradicated. So long as there are broad
a, fields waiting to be tilled, railroads yet to be
no built, mines in which the shining ore is ready
for the toucoh of the pick, and, in a word, op
portunity everywhere else, there is no reason
why' a city should give its surplus population
the bread of idleness. For this class the waste
places of Virginia, with their fertile soil and
° genial Atmoophere. are opened with promise of
n abundant return for labor. There lsno plopeer
re work to be done there. The wilderness was
* subdued long since by the early settlers.
is Now there is only hard labor for a while, com
d* bined with a littleself-saerifioe, and the golden
returns await the husbandman. There, too,
the small capitalist may-betake himself with
e sure hope that fortune awaits him, and that all
difficulties will vanish before a determined
e- spirit. It is strange, indeed, that there is so
i, much talk of emigration to tbe West and so
, little of the South and its claims, when there
d every comparison, in point of agriculture and
er and markets, is in favor of the latter section.
u- A little capital will go a good ways there, and,
n, under the pressure of these hard times, there
i. ought to be any number of colonists furnished
id from the large cities of the North. An organized
* movement in this direction, influenced by lead
- ing and responsible citizens, might go far
9. towards solving the problem of our surplus
le population. The one objection made to the
scheme is that sectional prejudices may make
it nnpleasant for Northern men to seek a home
in Virginia and its neighboring States. This
is a mere bugbear, and has no foundation in
. fact.
a In this connection, we would call special
attention to the following letter, copied from
a last Sunday's Picayune, on the
e PROFITS OF PLANTING IV LOUISIANA.
a HERMITAGE PLANTATION,
Iberville Parish, La., Feb. 27, 1877.
d T. the Editor of the Piosaynoe
h For the information of the general publio,
emigrants contemplating removal to our State,
and partioularly for thu benefit of the thou.
g sands of youth living in idleness in and about
e our large cities, I present the following as an
exhibit of what can be done in our State with
common energy and enterprise.
Sugar culture in every case has proved a
paying investment, and experience has taught
that with the proper system means are avail
able by which the youth of our State can ac
quire an honest living.
The subject I shall present as an example is
taken from the " Hermitage," in Iberville
e patish, La., lately owned by Mr. James Auger,
a planter of great experience. .The place was
worked last season upon the plan now being
e adopted by many others, called "tenant eys
tem," by which the proprietor gives to the
tenant one-third of all that is produced on the
place, be furnishing all necessary seeoes for
condooting the year's work, the tenant simply
furnishing common labor.
Mr. James Anger contracted daring 1876 with
three parties, J. O. Terrell, J. I. Brown and
Jules Kerme, all Creoles and "to the manner
born." Each of these parties received one-third
of such products as they cultivated.
Mr. Anger on his part furnished all necessary
lands, buildings, seed, mules and agricultural
implements. He advanced all cash or provi
slons on one year's time, and ausemed all cost
in the manipulation of the case crop.
The place from 200 acres oultivated produced
153 hbds. sugar, 250 bbls. of molasees and 1700
bbls. oorn, and other necesosary prodote oin
small quantities for ordinary consumption.
TrsTATEMENT.
Net prooeds, nugar ead aoeis ........1u,4d.s 35
I Nsiproeedat, eoon (eostiated valee)-......... 8C
Total net prooeeds--.-............--...... -..... 73
One-third to three tenants................ (5757 i
Cost of repairs, e., soe plstlton ........... - - to
Cost of lasor tahtnigff rop.................. 1,5.0 I
Coet oe hogshNdlsa.d alr..r.l...--------- S3- - so On
Bneidenis oxpeas.................. * *** *. ..M 00
Eight per(sal on aplital eatd............ , to
Mr. Auoer's total expense ................ e h treS
Mr. Auger's net inomes from l .......... o o e 3r
Terrell's oen third of S5'T7 5.............. 1OstO 32
Terrel's opene.s, efihbor sud hired....... sO m
Terrell's net gm h......................... L.e 1 o
terms'e Oepthlrd of e e o577 l......... . . 1.919 3b
Kerse's epene, selfhlabor and hired....... e at
Ksrme's net gai....................... 1.310 22
Browl's omathIrd of )sr757/ 3.............1,91e 3
Browe's expenses, sel-lboer nhd hired ......e n o
Brown's net ganl w o.....................s 1,3LS 3
It will be seen by the above that tshe tenant
sumes no expense beyond the hire of the
labor. Mr. Auger aeunmed all cost of wear and
tear on wagons, hrnssem and rle-.hons ma
chinery. This example shows that each of
theoe parties hu earned a good living--a bet
tbo on. than the individhal who stands behind
the oounter at $76 pee month, or the book-J'
keeper who works ontil 12 o'clock at night for i
300 days in ths year and gets the alim piraneo
of 910 pse month. H· tho a re atrouble- I
some balance to wonry ne brain; no brilliamt 1
whIsky salooisou to oate the boast oes after
r. his healthful day's labor is at'an sad. ThI
sugar plantsr's boors are easier than the poor
Jaded ounting-room man can afford; bat, Mr
itor. It is not my province to morJlas. I
present the above facts for what they art
e worthb. Yours, T. W. 1CooL.
y THE IIND OF IMMIGRATIO LOUISTIANA
NEEZD&
d Referring to the fact that a large colony
of Belgians are about to leave Belgium to
t settle in Texas, the San 'Antonio Berald
Ssays :
This is a subject of more than usual im
r portance, because the Belgians as a people,
I, like the French, are, as a rule, strongly
1 opposed to emigration. Belgium is a per
feet beehjive of industry, both agricultural
° and mechanical- hence a colony from that
country would be worth more to Westera
Texas than from'any other country or loca
d lity. We remarked that they were averse
to emigration; this as a rule is true;
the parents are unwilling to part with their
f children, who all contribute the proceed.
a of their labor to the common stock, and al
r though wages are extremely low, yet the
united earnings ofa family amount to a con
siderable sum. This stay at'bome policy
results, of course, in an increase of the
population which in 1871, was 5,113,780-a
e larger number to the square miles than in
r any other country in Europe. In fact for
the last fifty-four years theemigration from
Belgium has only been 20421, all told.
No country in the world presentsa higher
e state of cultivation than Belgium. 1Pas
through Belgium in whatever direction
a you may, and of every hundred acres, sev
onlty- two are sown with cereals and plants
a used in manufactures; twenty-eight with
a oats and forage; but to the latter must be
S added thirty-one acres of after crop, which
gives fifty-nine as affording excellent food
for cattle superior to common meadows in
Europe, and which shows how poor land
can pay a rent of twenty dollars an acre
peranonnm. We dwell on these minutia
s to demonstrate to our people what an in
s valuable opportunity is presented to them
to obtaintin this Belgian colony, skill and
labor in all varieties of agriculture, that
labor which is the best in the world.
Everyone who has visited Belgium will
recognize the faithfulnes of the following
description :
Every road is bordered with trees, not a
rise in the ground is seen ; all is calm, uni
1 form, and presents an image of quiet, com
fort and peace. Each house is detached
and surrounded with apple orchards,
hedged in box, holly and hawthorn where
the cows are broughtto feed every morn
iag and evening. It is of one story only
and thatched containing four rooms, the
f first for meals, the second for the dairy,
and preparing the food for the cattle,
s and the others for sleeping rooms. The
* old fashioned oak furniture is a model of
brightness, tin and copper utensils shine on
the walls, which are whitewashed. The
garden is goy with wall flowers, dahlias,
I and hydrangeas, and the florists flowers
I which are shown at Ghent, outside every
) thing is in its place; nothing spoils the
green award; the manure heap is always
under the roof of the stable or cowlshed. In
this stand five or six cows, the constant
care of the farmers wife, who give them
abundance of green food in summer, with
I straw, hay and a kind of warm soup, mixed
I with the carrots, turnips or rye, or barley
in winter. Thanks to this nouoishment
and the constant rest they enjoy, the ani
male give from fifteen to twenty-five
quarts of milk daily. The tools are simple,
but of first-class construction ; the plow is
light, drawn by one horse, and works with
ease and regularity; the harrows are of
various kinds, triangular, rectangular, and
and parallelogram ; but the special tool is
the spade; this is the Instrument with
which the Belgian has fertilized his landsu
dried up marshes, and forced back the sea.
The proverb on the banks of the - Scheldt
is: "' The spade is the gold mine of the
peasant," and different kinds are made for
lighte or heavy soil. Hence, it is of prime im
portance to Western Texas to secure this
colony of several scores of families, who
are so unexpectedly brought to seek a rels
dence in Western Texas. A more desirable
population could not be presented to usn
they bring with them their own priest and
propose to settle in one colony.
HARD TIMES FOR IRON WORKERS IN GER
MANY.-In Krupp's works there were 12,100
hands employed in the spring of 1875 ; in
September, 1876, there were 9,000. The
wages for twelve hours were $1; now they
are 80 cents. In the works or Horde in
1875, 2,800 men were employed, who work
ed six double shifts every week; in 1876
there were 1,500 men working five double
shifts. The Ganto Hoffoung-Hntte. at Ob
erhausen, employed in March, 1873, 7,175;
in October, 1874, 5,876; in January 1876,
4.142 hands. In the Bochum Steel works
4,600 men were employed in 1873, while the
first two months of 1876 the. number was
2,250.
FRUIT TRaes -It is a good practice to wash
the trunk and main branches of fruit trees with
lime wash. If the white color is not agreeable,
a little soot can be put in to neutralize the
glare. The wash destroys the eggs of insects
and the germs of fungi, and keeps the bark
free to swell as the cells grow. Where the
white scale abounds on the bark the branches
may be painted with linseed oil. It Is a sure
cure, and really seems to make the tree more
healthy and rigorous than it would be without
the wash.
MACHINERY-FOUNDERS-ETC.
LEEDIS FOUNDRY,
(staollabed in 1885,)
Corner of Delord and Foncher Street.,
aNW o.sApsI.
We are preparod to mlanlacture Steam Lngunes,
Boiler., Sogar Mlfl omar lows. Draining Ma
chine., Saw MIlL., ttoa Pr....., Newell Srerw.,
G(i Gearing. Norma.. Mouths, Grate Be., J.deon'u
OovernorO, and all kLnds of Ploatation nd Steamboat
work, and every decriptilon of Machinnery for the South.
We be to on| peooal attention to our large stock of
Sugar Kettles. Having purchaed the oentiro otock of
the Stacker Iron Works of To, om.e, for which Mr.
]. F. Lavillebeuvre was formerly agent, (and the only
geuiute Tennoosee K·.ele in the market) we ot the
oame for sale, am well as thoee of our own maulrare
at reduced rat., prioe liats of which we will be ploaed
to furnibh on apphcatLlon.
oi 76ly L]ND8 & CO.
M. MALONE,
Gun and Lock Smith,
AT HIoL 0I-nAMD,
12.............Commercial Place............ 12
Is now prepad to do all kinds of work In hi leo.,
such o Geonoral hIoneomlthli. Door rad Winnow
Gratin Iron ba fee. Store nod Vault Locks, Irem Ball.
ilaz, ties and Semee Koys etc.
lPnaeal attentiUon to all ordore, lota @s
J LINOOLI -
RPEOVE8 ALL KINDS OF BUILDINGS,
-n eemmmmsatlsm aeuldt be a Mr ob Os Jil e«
e.bema" e Trmades' uamssabe, iear S . sme
ee, Se --, de .Iigl
j' IREMEN'Uo 9 I MBURANCB OOMPANY.
S Oosce. Corner of Camp al Gravler storto
5002ND ANNUAL 5TATUMEuT.
ar . ...........................I...117U73
Losoes paid...... .. 3104 34
MeN plroi ......................... 47......... 40 I
New Oavas Jaemary 1? 1"77.
At a mIettng of the rde os Doueess., hold s kis
Sday. it wae reoalved to declre te Vewlo divldeads
fyom the no eauiasg of the .sr Veiolg Dcember 31,
1isi. to wit a
j. tyn per eat sasnl Intre at t eapitsl paid In.
e. ive pert c to earn to roes m elfend au aeord
ance wtl i eaicn 4, artlto . o the a cuater.
3. Tean per con to eaY to the oreditef the Pirern's
SCbaritahie Atnoolltoi of New Olhuns, fIr the upport
of the widows ond erphm.. aeedgeierl rief system
of said A ssoeiUlos, In aceordeoc with setleo 4. article
I0 at the oharter.
1 4. ive. per cat Intoret divbidnd on cepI pald in.
. Twentyive per cont dividend to partlolptlng
SAll declaration of dividsend to stoerholde to- e
carried to credlt or steck notes. In accordanoce wlth
section 5 article S, of the charter, Ocerticates of which
will be I.sued on and af er the itlbh dayo Ilebruary.
r Partlicipating dividends to Insurers (notetoLkholders)
pyblero In oolh oo de ahrd.
E Stockholh:rs cnn obtan printod detailld soatements
at the omce of the company.
1. N. MARKS. President.
S O T. PRUDBOC MR, ViV e President.
R. H. lB3WNERS, trcretaryr
SBOAnD OF DIaCTo8.
aJ lander. d r, T GO oche, T. Predhomnm,
Leon aertoli. C Iomnard. O 1porl,
SH H Blerhorst A H lao n, Wash Marks,
L B Cain. A P lHip, Otto Thomsen,
J Fitpatrio . e S Lovy Ge. Oo Wolere,
SI Ma Mrks, Louls A Wilts. mh i
FACTORS' AND TRADERJ'
INSURFANOE OCOMPANY,
37 ............Crondelet Street............ 3
* Premlums for the year undisOgAlsr30 187, Pr.sSee 4 #
1 "ses paid within the yea................... 77,47 16
B. oerved for nnterminteAd risks, April 0,
1s r.................................... e8..ro0 0
Not Profts for the year..................... 13,1 7
t -- Cash Dividends for the year:
SInterst (eml.uloanUally).......... ..EN PER OCNT
Premiums ...................TWENTY PER CENT
S ETS, Apt I. 30 17................... ...31,38,ea 4
This Company continues to Issue poliide on Fire.
River and Marinle Risks, at current rates of premium.
S. A. PAtLFRY. President;
JOHN CHAFFE, Vice President;
THnOMAS F. WALKER, Seeretary.
TBa IBTS :
W A Johnson, W C Raymond,
John I iohble, T Lytt Lyon
John Uhaffl. t It tSnowden,
Rliohard Milliken, nS H Boyd,
John I Warren, Joseph McElroy.
R St Buckner. E BWheelock.
Samuel Friedlander. Cyrua B eusey,
AA Yaotes, Wm J Behbn.
John I Adams. B F Esohelman,
Isaac Soherck. W 0 Black.
R M Walmstey, Charles Chace,
AHMay, ICJurey,
seligm Wm artweoll.
1HIBERNIA INSURANCE OOMPANY,
Office, No. 37 Camp Street.
JOHN HENDERSON. Pruident.
P. IRWIN, Vice President.
THOS. F. BRAGG, Secretary.
Earniuge.. ....................3.... 10,44
SLoasses Paid........................ 74,741
Net Prodts ............................ 61,438
At an elootion held on Monday, the let inst..-the
following named gentlemen were choses Directors of
Ithis Company to serve for the ensuing year:
P. Irwin, John Henderson,
Thomas King. John O. Ryan,
Thos. Oilmore.' W. J. Csetsll.
John T. Gibbons, Jae. A. Girdner,
William Hart. Emile Ganuche.
David Jackson Jo,,n H. Banns,
F. J. Gasquet.
And at a meeting of the Board, held May 8th, JOHN
HR ,DERSON, President, P. IRWIN. Vlo.-Prcident,
and THOS. F. BRAGGO, Secretary, were unanimously
reeleeted.
The Board declared out of the no. profits of the
Company for the pst twelve months 10 per cent in.
tenet; also 4 per cent dividend on the paid up capital,
and 25 per cent dividend on premiums paid hby stock
holdere (making, with the rebeto, 40 per cent on pre
miums). Said interest and dividends to he placed to tho
oredit of the stock notes.
Interest and dividends on full paid stock payabla In
cash at the office of theCompany on and aftersJune 15th
prom.
THOS. F. BRAGG, Seorstary.
New Orleans. May It. 1876. myl4 76 IF
FINARCIAL.
NEW ORLEANS SAVING INSTITUTION,
156..............Canal Street......... - .156
- o1?ices:
D. URQUHART. President
THOS. A. A. ADAMS, First Vice President.
THON. ALLEN CLARKE. Second Vice President
CHORARLES J. LEEDS,, bird Vlce President.
CHARLES KILSHAW. Treasurer.
Thmas A. Adams., Oeorge Jonas,
Thomu Allen alarke, John O. Gaines.
Chas. J. Leeds, Christian eohnelder,
Sami. Jamison, Carl Kohn,
A. Moulton. T. I.. BRyne.
E. A. Palfrey, David Urquhart.
Interest allowed on Deposits. el5 76 ly
LOUISIANA SAVING8 BANK AND SAFE
DEPOSIT COMPANY.
51 Camp 8treet,
Capital ............................. 500,000
E. C. PALMER, President.
JAMES JACKSON. Vice Presiden.
ED. COERY, FtRDERICK WINO.
1. H. KZLLEI, W. H. THIOMAS,
W. B. SCHMIDT. JAMES JACKSON
H. O. PALMER.
This Bank iansures agls loi by BVBO.r.ARS.
THIEVES and rlRE at low rates.
Depois ef FIFTY COETE and upward receIvM
ad S Per Cent allowed, payablelan. lit and July lt
a capit o and the ehnreotei of its Direstese gwear
tee its Depositors against lore.
Jyll lly JOHN S. WALTON. Osebi
CISTERN IMAKERS.
MATTHEW HENRICK,
OISTERN MAKER.
Corner Franklin and Erato Streets.
I O rIEumT SAUmlsrUIT ti NNW O rEANS.
A lot of new Cisterns of the best materil ad work
manship kept oonatatUy on hand, and for arie -t
prioem to salt the times. orc -
R. BRODERICK,
CISTBBN MAKBBR,
Nes. 132, 134 and 13R Jalia Rtreet,
Between Camp and Maastine. New Orleas.
Constantl on hand an assortment of New d
adoond-hbnd Cisterns. All orders promptly -tteeded
to. epe7 7y
p. A. MURRAY,
Cistern Maker,
191....Magazine street....191
(Between Jlls and St.Jesepi.)
Dirtlwloaa AwAtnDD Im 187S rD '-t.
... wore loe Ar it'. le(.
aamaHee hebeet &
rr r u ·r pr r to.
'LADIES' DIPARTEIWT.
LADIES' HAER STORE
ad
Fancy Goods Bazaar.
G. T. SCHILLTNG,
159..............Canal Ltet......... ...2M
HUMAN HAIR- GOODS
AT WHOLUALLI AND BRTAIL.
PXaruMumIzu, mEWLAT `AM l ANCAOT QO0
of all desartptIon.
-Jout acelved. aW w eve aes of
OCellulod Coral tle Ceebe Jleole.
Ptl II an She8ll Cambs, eta ete.
Amorlee lvr/y Combe.
Enillih Block OGarmot Fet ad Oreameab.
Feo. for the Theatr saud IDell,
taeel Sa1 and Orunameae.
Itbro ro A oal or Gelden Hair Dye.
Country rlders promptly attended to. de14  Iy
LAEST STYLES.
ADDRESS
THE SINGER MANUFACTURBING Oa
No. 91 Canal Street.
s.le 7 Iv
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
R. L. A. THURBER.
DENTIST,
379 Common street, co ner Derbigny.
Respcttully solicits the patronage 1 his hini m
the public In general. Particular tt.an.lon i.L
to the moderate priceo he bhaniopted for IIRST.O
DkNTISBTRY. Hi eponaee being very lIgO ba
m to make bhisohargs lower than thnon of o _pesre
in general. Thbe very beat mnateriala emploped id
guaranteed work done only Engilab, treoahnoe.
man spoken eel 7 ly
p. P. CARROLL.
A TTORNEY-AT-Ld W,
26........... St. Cartrne Street...........
Guarantees prompt attention to all legal businelm
p!oced in hi. bhands. len 7ly
WM; B. KLEINP'1'ER,
NOTARY PUBLIO
AND
COJMISSIOA, OF DEEDS,
61.............. Camp Street.........;...61
anl3 76 ly (orner of Commercial Pla.
DENTIST .... .................. DENTI
JAB. 8. KNAPP, D. D. 8.,
15...........Baronne Street..... ..1 i
mySS 76 ly New Orleans.
Gr. J RBIZDrIC-s,
DENTAL SURGEON,
155..... .. St. Charles Street... I
myl4 76 ly jownerGiroi
W B. LAN. ABTXR.
AIATIORNEY AT LAW,
1'22 .............Gravier LStreet...... 118
del I Betwoen Uamp end ia. uitnhrI
BOOTS AND SHOES-HATS.
JOHN FRIEL,
Fashionable Hatter,
64............St. Charles Street ...........
Two doors from the corner of Gravier.
doe6m WW ORfLEANS
pONTCHARTR&IN CIHEAP 80ORE.
J. A. LACROIX,
CorLer Frenohman uand Vidtory Streets.
LADIEM,. GENT'., M188s' AND OHLDDIIRWS
BOOTS AND BHgB8
Of all descriptions.
Always on band a fu!l mortment of flrst-elss goode
adrosou which defy oompaltion.
whrll nd xamine my stock before paroehg else.
MY MOTTO " Qolok sales and small preis."
Ladli'. Oentlemen'a and Children's hee ma e to
order at low prio. -par Iy
. D. CRASSONS,
26...........Frenchmen Street...........
as O 78 ly saw oLEAWrs.
JOHN P. ROCHE,
Jeweler and Optician,
Watchee and Jewelry Carefully Repaired.
8PECTACLE8 AND EYZ-GLA8SJd
Of Every Description.
E'articalar altntioe paid to eslt the sightlocurately.
No. 98 Camp Street,
de31 76 ly sew or.LuAs,
H. KELLER,
Saxorv3a o
1 O'mas B O
ALL mIID L@ LNPDT AlmD NO US&
a', w}}

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