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NritiS Star and CathoUc Messenger,.
NIW oNrXIAs. maNDA,. MARCH I. lb . Ilrtm the Messeager of the aeered Heart The Seapular d the t are eart. We are glad to be able to give at last, to !ssay of our friends, among them several sabseribers to the MAessenger, an autentio Ipproval of the Scapular of the Sacred Neart of Jesus, and indulgence attached to is by our Holy Father. The following Is tie document, of which, to gratify all, we give the English translation : Whem as Audiece of lila Uoliesu oeneerning the New Little eospulas of tIh Heart of Jess. IAs [sable petifos. Most Holy Father: Paul Cell.o, the Cardinal Archbishop of Dublin, lays before your Holiness, with all becoming sub mission, the fact that forsome years the Faith fl in Ireland, in England and elsewhere, have been in the habit of wearing round the neck, so that it hangs down upon the breast like a sespular, a little image of the Sacred Heart of Jesus worked with a needle upon white woolen eloeth , ortherws. faxed to it, and with these words imprinted upon it in the native tongue: "Ceas, the Heart of Jesus is with us!" With a view to increasing the devotions of the Faithful to the Most Sacred Heart of Jesus, and their confidence in the same, the petitioner earnestly requests your Holiness to vouchsafe is your kindness to grant some indulgence to those of the Faithful who shall devoutly wear the image aforesaid. esaeript, signed by the band of lis olineus on the 11th dlay of ootobe'r. 181i: We cordially grant an indulgence of one hundred days, to be gained every day by the Christian Faithful who wear the above naneed Image, if they recite sonime pious prayer, for instanoe, the Our Father, Inll blary, Glory be to the Father. [The present rescript, signed by the hand of His lioliness, was preaeuntfiri the Secretariate of the Sacred Congregation of Indulgences, this lbth day of December, 1572, in accordancu a with the decree of the same Sacred Congrega. 8 tion, bearing date of the 14th day of April, e 18Tt. In testimony of which, etc. n D)OMItIC SEIiRA, Substitute.] For the information of our readers, we will q state that these Scapulars may be obtained of ii the Sisters of the Good Shepherd, in this city. 14 --- - ---- - it It is true that it costs some men a much to greater effort to be polite than others. It d was said with bitter spleen of an English It statesman, "Canning can never be a gen. Ii tleman for more than three hours at a time." w It is true, too, that there are times in every tl man's life when to be even coldly courteous at makes an exhausting draught on one's pa. in tience; but silently to devour the many be ohagrins of life, and to maintain a respect- or ful bearing toward others, even under cir- fa cumstances of vexation and trial, is not be only a Christian duty, but worldly policy. 81 Dr. Valentine Mott said, wisely, to a grad- tit uating class: "Young gentlemnen, have two til pockets made-a large one to hold the in. an sults, and a small one to hold the fees." fog Hundreds of men have owed their start in V life wholly to their winning address. th "Thank you, my dear," said Lundy Foote an to the little beggar girl who 'ought a pen. thi ny worth of snuff. "Thank you, my dear, fug please call again," made Lut:dy Foote a Sc millionaire. home years ago a dry goods cal salesman in a London shop had acquired if such a reputation for courtesy and exhaust- lci less patience that it was said to be impossi- da ble to provoke from hilm any expression of ecl irritability or the smallest symptom of vex- for ation. A lady of rank, hearing of his won- to derful equanimity, determined to put it to wh test by all the annoyances with which a the veteran shop-visitor knows how to tease a get abopman. She failed in thel attnLpt, m n the thereupon set hint up in business. It is of related of the late Mr. Butler, of Provi- the dence, Rhode Island, that lie was so oblig- ton lag sato re-open his store one night solely and to supply a little girl with a spool of thread wot whidh she wanted. The incident took of I wind, brought him a large run of cnsboie, Sle and he died a millionaire, after subscribing icil $40,00toward founding a hospital for the digs insane-a sum 'which he was persuaded to ' give by Miss Dix, whlon he was too polite hav to shake off, though almost as penurious as ple she was persevering.-From 1'rof. Mait. that theow's "'Getting on in the World." one --- M.--- ·- at c TILa OsANxE PARADIE IN IIOSTON.-The-'o parade came off on Feb. 22, and the proces- free sion consisted of 1801 men in line, a dozen ltol or so of aides, and a carriage containing the Stars and Stripes, two men, a little boy A and an impudent looking woman, who shiv- this ered with the biting cold. There was grat ari fuan all along the route, whenever a good- awa humored Irishman met the procession. cotti Nobody was ill-tempered. Th'I,.lo were the some 'hoo-hoone'' and hisses at the start, roe and after that nothing but laughter. Thue ledi only instance of inter-ferernce occured in the thie afternoon, when a drunken fellow threw a rive chunk of ice at the procesioun; but he was fear soon locked up, and deserved to be. We like saw, in one place, the Orange line pass who through a crowd of Catholic Iislhmen. Not fron one word was said-not a sound but low awa laughter : towards the end of t!io proces- mat sion, one little Orangeman with a very big witl hat lagged behind, as if tired, and when lie roof started to run to his place, he seemed to Rutl excite the sense of the ridiculous in a great his broad-shouldered fellow on the sidewalk, who shouted laughingly, "llurroo! That's King Iilly, IlurrooI" And when the little Al Orangeman gave huim an indignant glance, ter the bigfellow only laughed the louder, and time shoutedl, "Where, didi .ou get the hat t" in befo the evening tile "Loyals" had a dinner, and pert a speech-making meeting, at which they snul were addressed by the woman who road in hisi the procession. So ended tie glorillestion. iiou - lIoetom ilot. ud imt noP ItAlL w AY TiAINs.-Somo inter- cinp esting details concerning the epeek of rail we i way trains in England have recently been plie publiashed. Te average rate of peed atat it wheich the quickest oxpress trains t ravel, is you 47 miles an hour. ut there are two lines pock on which this pace is exceeded. Tieten servi o'lock trasi on thee Great Northern road reaches Peterboronghi at half past eleven ; the distance is 76 aittles, and tihe pace 1 At miles an hoar. The quarter to twelve year on the Great Western makes the run to venet Swindon, 77i miles, without stopping, and mind does it in 1 hour and 27 minutes-or at the slon, rate of s3 miles an hour. There are a am f number of other roads which make runs at city; the rate of from 45to 52 miles an hour; but way i the journey from London to lath by the Iere quarter to twelve train is the qeickeet in y all the world. 'rlce distance is 107 miles, and sffect it is done in two hours and 13 minute*, in- poore eluding a stoppage of ten minuts at Swan- t I don. The actual time in traveling is two to Sit hours and three weineteosomethin, over 58 miles an hour.Troade JoIureo , listor An _Wha m jokes ! ke nuts Bcause the witty. hiiethey me the better they crack. Philas enger, What b toe soe.of r .anaughtrs.n This Is a grave question, and all the more so when we consider the tendencies 1i of the age and the manner la which the fashionable, or would be fashionable, girls are educated. Now-a-days young girls are last, to Intoxicated with a fondness for dress, and, several lest some should be so fortunate as to es thentlo sape the Influences of the insinuating poi Sacred son, foolish, silly mothers encourage them bhed to in it. This is thq frst and greatest trouble ring Is that threatens our daughters, and to this all, we sin may be traced all the ills that blast the female character and bring ruin and de Ihe New struction upon our homes. An inordinate love for dress is In a woman what Intem Paul perance is in a man-with the exception In, les that it is more insinuating and more de i structive. This extreme love of dress ,ihave which we so heartily condemn lass on more aneck than one occasion been severely censured like a by the Church, and wisely so too. Let no ear of see how it effects the school girl. In for woolen mer times the Parochial School was good these enough for Catholic girls, for these was a engoe: time when girls going to school were not ashamed to be considered as schools-girls: U"n but now we must have the Select School, tioner and our young ladies (!) dont condescend .hsafe to associate with the poor, ill-dressed Par nec to ochial school-girl. Is this Catholic 7 wear In former times, school-girls who attend ed our Academies were required to wear a on the neat and genteel uniform-one was not al lowed to dress better than the other-girls f one were taught, besides what their books 'y the contained. how to sew _Lw__gke their 1 ",fr own underwear and plain dresses-lhow, r ber in a word, to be the women that God in tended them to be, the helpmates of men, I the sharers of his joys and sorrows in I ariate whatever-position in life their lot was cast. 1 ces, Now-a-days, alas, how different ! The I lance school-girl has become a thing of the past. rega. She has given way to the youug lady, wiho Lpril, exercises all her ingenuity (and all father's means too) to out-do her companion in the e.] quality, style and number of her dresses. t will Even this, bad asit is, might be borne with rd of if these young ladies were only willing to e city. learn to make their own dresses. But is P is not genteel to know how to sew, and as d inch to making dresses-why, what are poor d It dressmakers for t What has "pa" accumu- t ilish lated means for t No, the school-girl has Ci len- had her day, and so has the woman. Now V me." we have the spoiled young lady, and G rery the useless, frivolonus, trifling lady, who, if w tous she condescend to become a wife, is so only ea pa. in name. She has no sympathy for her bus us any band-in fact she has no husband-he is P ect- only a banker-a fit candidate for the de- fo cir- faulter's and embezzler's prison. What th not becomes of her who was married to him? th cy. She may, if the grace of God does not en- ci ad. tirely forsake her, find her way back to rec Co two titude ; if not-well, we will not venture to At in. answer. It may not be considered genteel th eL." for us to write in this way; perhaps not. all tin We don't care to be considered genteel in oli ess. that sense of the word. We write the truth, pa oto and what thinking men and women willi en. thankusfor writing, and we will go still be ar, furthler. We say to the heads of fashionable en Schools, Seminaries, Academies, and so- pri ads called Convents, you can remedy this evil del red if you will. If you do not, upon your con- arj tat- sciences will lie the fault. Teach our dsi- daughters to dress in a way becoming to cot of school girls--teach them the noble end me ix- for which woman was created-teach them on in- to be useful to their mothers, no matter me to what may be their stations in life-teach der a them that it is one thing to be tidy and on' a genteel, and another to be dressy-teachful ad them to be economical and-thrifty, instead cha is of being extravagant and useless-teach sto6 vi- them to be able to face any reverse of for- Are g- tune that may overtake them, with courage ter ;y and with the fortitude of a true and holy ture ad woman-teach them resignation to the will the ok of God-teach them to genuflect before the wP a,, Blessed Sacrament, and not to make a rid- prig 3g iculous and un-Catholie bow, if we may nee hao dignify it as such. - pen to We may not be thanked for what we feor to have said in this article by the gelteel peo- e 1o as ple we allude to. We did'nt write for czo ,t. thanks. If what we have said strikes any afte one in particular, let them reform matters ofte at once-if we strike no one we raise our a hearts in thanks to God that our people are but s free from these abuses.-Philadelphia Cu- i a tholic Hlerall. n a n ry ti eg - - - ly ti ey A MoTtaiit's LovE.--laartine gives SacI r- this illustration ; "In some spring freshet bura wt a river widely washed its shores and rent heal 1- away a bough whereon a bird had built a he ra 2. cottage for her summer hope. Down the *e the white and whirling stream drifted the and t, green branch, with its wicker cup of un- mus e fledged song, and fluttering beside it went lie v Il the another bird. Unheeding the roaring fron a river, on sle went, her cries ofagony and tlie as fear piercing the pauses in the storm. How ther e like thlie love of an old fashioend mother, Mea is who followed the child alsoe had plucked prof At froaa her heart, all over the world. Swept ced w away by passion that child might be, it and a- mattered not; though lihe was bearing away proa g with him the fragrance of the sbattereji whic e roof-tree, yet that mother was witl him, a witl; o Ruth through all his life, and a Rachel at W ht is dcath. men bisah ei After he hanl been aapointed arnie ainis- Mlas , cr to Louis X VIII., hi. do Corbier, tlihe first by d timue ila was paresenclt ata privy countcil, end lain,, c before taaytliincg was done. drew from his cues d packet, i tle presenea of tie king, his heavi y nuir bax. packet-lhandkerchliefr, ancd then gt n lis gloves ancat placed therm all sancerecmo iotucsly o thea table. Louis XVIII., who Coni hadl been watching him, said, withll a smile time on his lipa, "'\Vhen yoau heave fnilshcd MUse - emptying your pockets, M. de Corbiero, e, we will commence business." "Sire,"r hoar Splied the new minister, who was a mnan of sawe t wit and ready of repartee, "I prefer that meun a you should reproach me withll enptying nay lui Spockets ratlaer than with filling them in the Zens service of your majesty." and I - - Ice re At a religious gathering in Chlicago, a fiw ery years since, one of the speakers was the Ba venerable Rev. Dr. Ooodell. Brokenu inby t mind and body, but animated by the occa sion, the aged clergyman said: "Friends, Inevel am far upon my journey to thie Celestial cause city; but I could not help stopping on the tohse way to attend this meeting i' Chicago." to ii lhere a voice from thle multitude was le:trd ere by all : "Chicago is not on that roadl." The ncd c cffect was eltctric:tl, especially upon the anli pcr oe gentle:ena, who was so confused ul tilat he couI say no mcore, and was obliged ti An Ohio editor says: *oIn "hll-dolphis i they hang any editor who says any thling hnse witty. They haven't hung an editor in only Philadelphia for a thousasu years." from Ths rehhbistp ef uiatsh at ilebsubbea. the It is customary to bestow eologuims upon cies our fellow-men for aetions done- in behalf i the of the interests of God, of His Church, and girls of humanity. Therefore it is that we are is are about to narrate a deed performed by Mgr. and, Gregorio von Sherr. Archbishop of Munich, . es- and which is but one of the many with poi- which his life abounds. tiem It is well known that the Old Calholics ,nble first planted their tents where the standard this hearer himself resides, but the new and t the false doctrine has struck we deep root there de- and has but a sprinkling of followers in the nate city or thrqugbout the vast dioeese. One tem- of these sectarians, however, Antonio Ber ution oard by name, pariah priest of Kieferafel de- den, distinguished "himself beyond all the Ires rest by his vehemence and by drawing af nore ter him many of his parisboners. The red mischief spread ever wider and wider, and ,t us caused a sharp thorn deeply to pierce the for- excellent heart of the Archbishop. 'ood It was the close of November in the year as a 1871, and all the world knows what the not end of November is in the Bavarian High ris: lands. But the intense cold, the frost, and ool, the remote situation of the parish offered end no obstacles to the venerable Archbishop. ar- He was aware that the parish priest intend ed to perpetrate a fresh scandal on the en nd- suing Sunday, and therefore he left Mcnich r a on the Saturday and journeyed towards the al- far-off locality. The railway trains, which iris are reduced in number during the winter, oks and are frequently interrupted, obliged ieir him to remain several hours of the coldest - aft-of-the night in the miserable station of Rin Rosenheim. At one o'clock in the morning en, he was able to continue his journey, and at in last arrived at a village not far distant from at . Kiefersfelden, where the good priest re 'le ceived him into his humble dwelling with lst. the utmost affection, providing for him rho during the remainder of the night to the hr's best of his ability. But the Archbishop the was unable to find repose, and rising before s. the break of day he betook himself to pray- t ith er. Whilst kindling a camp fire hle chac to ed to burn his hand, but in spite of the u is pain it caused him, the morning had hardly as dawned before he got into a carriage -to or drive to Kiefersfelden. On his way thither t' -. the horses got restive and one of them be- P as came nearly unmnuageab!e. However, the w venerable prelate commended himself to I ad God, and to her who never abandons those t if who are in trouble. The horses were quiet- h ly ed, and at last the Archbishop arrived ri safely at Kieferselden. The wretched y is priest had been made aware the day. be e- fore of his coming, and had had recourse to at the most extreme measures; in order that Ic the Archbishop might not make use of the tt church he had had all the chairs and benches il covered with a coating of oil paint. The se Archbishop arrived, and was received with Ye el the liveliest demonstrations of respect and 5Z affection on the part of the good Ca.th- at n olies, and with scorn and insults on the PC part of the sectarians. lie descended from ee his carriage and approached the church. One of the faithful warned him of what had been done the day before by the parish of - priest, but the Archbishop, without being lie ii deterred from his purpose, sent his secre- Hi ary to the priest to give him notice of the r decree whereby he was suspended and ex r communicated. No sooner was ther docu- W ment handed to him than lie threw it down - on the ground and protested againt it. In the meantime the Archbishop went to a chapel _ dedicated to S. Otho. which was the only u one that it was possible to use. The faith ful crowded around him and filled the cu chapel, whilst those who could not enter stood in throngs before the door. The Archbishop celebrated Mass there, and af ter the gospel of the day had been read, tOn turning to the people, he announced to them, amidst tears, the distressing step which the obstinacy and temerity of their priest had obliged him to take. "It was necessary," he said, "that he should sns- tin pend him from his office, and seplarate him A from the Church until such time as he should return to a right mind and recog nize his sin. lie had decided upon this course only after suffering great pain, and after all his prayers and entreaties lihad been de offered in vain. They must not, therefore, look upon him any longer as their priest, T but they must not on that account indulge in any act contrary to charity; on the contra ry they must recommend him most fervent ly to the Lord, as lie himself would do in the Sacrifice liet was engaged in celebrating." A Inst burst of tears from himself and from all who heard him interrupted his words. Then TEI le resumed his address, presenting to them the new priest to whom he confided them, and whom he placed at their head. "They Capi must listen to him, they must follow him; Subs he would protect them from all error and from all evil, but, before all, above all, they would be protected by that great Mo ther to whoseo patronage lie specially com menuded them on that day." Overcome by profound emotion ho was unable to pro- 'Thri ceed. The august ceremony continued, J M and immense numbers of the faithful ap- s L proached to receive Holy Communion ti L which, not without dillculty, lie distributoe i i with his wounded hands. Jose What was the priest Bernard doing meanwhile? Agitated, but not converted, N'' he also entered the chapel where the Arch bishop was celebrating, and assisted at his gao to prea ch, upon thle p uzz u, ugauin t ptime Couucil, against every one. 1u the mean- 1 time the Archbishop, having hinished his Ma, wass behindg his thankgiving. Asovercome oon as fre caccesou of tragheclil he sawand - heard the ravings of the madman, and alse *T. saw and heard tue threatenig gestures and REN mIenaces of o soe amongst his adherents. Al Ihut a cornsiderablc number of faithful citi- poch zeusne made a hedge around their prelate, ad and when one rascal dared to curse him, hlie received an answer which was at once -JP very much to the purpose and thioroughlly Bavarian. iThen the Archbtishop, escorted by the faithful, entered his carriage, wear- Met led by tIe journey he had undertaken but ushbo nevertheless consoled. From that d sy the inter cause of Iernard was lost, and one by one F nt those who had been led into error returned to the Churcb, whilst the few who still ad- C. hered to Bernard plunged themselves more and more deeply into the abyes of nobclief .:, c auu all kinds oi' scandal. But the hour of' thie Lord struck for tihe unhappy Iriest. A few m onths after these Joiri events 1ad taken place Bernard was seen O ascendiug the stairs of the archiepiscopal Ieeft palace at Munich, and being admitted into DiotC the prest-nce of the prelate he declared " himself ready to resign lisi parish. He only requested that a small pension taken ris a, from the funds set apart for superannuated eoan clergy shoulad be allot bhim. "I a not take it from those e " the Arek -n bishop replied, "bas I shall b glad to a i ala you a peasion from my ow ,d it d shall be handed over to you from this e re forward." Bernard left the Arohbisho ass suring him that he would soon reeeiv , consolatioa from him. And so, indeed, it Scame to paa. Bernard submitted himself, and was recondled to the Cbhurch. And C the following is what we read but a fe d- weeks ago in the Pastoral Blfatl, a dio Scesan journal for the Arebbishop of Man re eb: "To the Most Rev. the Archlepisopeal Ordinary of - "Anton Bernard, formerly parish ptiet of I Kieferefelden, died this day. e "For some time past he euffered from henrt .- complaint, and on the 15th of this present 0 month he summoned the undersigned, humbly d requesting to be fortified with the meet Holy Sacraments. Bernard had already several 0 times, and in the iresence of numerous per sons, declared his ,t .sire to be reooncijed with Holy Church, but i., my presence he renewed e the following prot.est, being in the possession Sof all his mental faculties, stating 'that be Ssubmitted himself withoutany conditions or limitations whatsoever, and with a sincere heart, to the authority of the Holy Father and of the Church, deploring all that he had hith erto done against his superiors.' S "He then charged me to bring this matter to the knowledge of the Most Rev. Ordinary. I considered it my duty to make use of the fall powers conferred by jurisdiction and to absolve hin, in articulo mortis, from all the censures he had incurred. I received his confession, and then administered to him Holy Communion and extreme unction. "Bernard was profoundly touched, and died fall of faith in the Divine Mercy. The under signed confirms the truth and accuracy of the E above statement by his oath. "With profound respect, etc., REISER, Parochial Vicar of the City. 'Tubingen, 17th January, 1713. Dr. Chalmers beauntifully said, "The little that I have seen in the world and known of the history of mankind teaches me to look upon their errors in sorrow, not in anger. When I take the history of one poor heart that has sinned and suffered, and represenit to myself the struggles and temptations it passed through-the brief pulsations ofjoy; Sthe tears of regret; the charity; the deso latioh of the souls's sanctuary, and the threatening voices within; health gone; happiness gone, I would fain leave the er- i ring soul of my fellow-man with Him from R whose hands it came." The Catholic Almanac contains the fol- yj lowing statistics of the Catholic Church in the United States: Seven Archbishops, T fifty-eight Bishops, besides four Episcopal sees or positions vacant, 4398 priests, a very large number of clerical students, 5368 churches built, besides 867 chapels and 133 churches building. The Catholic population of all the dioceses except eight een amounts to 3,539,000. Of a miserly man, who died of softening of the brain, a local paper . said; "His head gave way, but his hand never did. His brain softened but his Leart couldn't."' 2 When is a policeman like a rainbow I thi hen lihe appears after the storm is oVer. , INSURANCE COMPANIES. "LA MATEItNELLE." CIIILDtREN' ENDUMERNT AND PROVIDENCE ASSOCIATION, 102.........--...Canal Street........... ..10 (On the second floor of the Neowjrloeno Mutual Inso. raneo Association lBuilding) is Association has for its object to place in commn. f interests children and adults, by uniting them tincb clases, according to age. full information, apply at the offlice of the Associ. tion. C. CAVAROC, President AM. LUTTON, Secretary. C. CAVAROC, C. HL IIAAS, X. F. MIOTON. S. CAMBON, J. ALtDIGE. P. S. WILTZ, del . . Directors. TEUTONIA INSURANCEI COMPANY OP NEWV ORLEANS. Insure Fire, Marine and River Risks at Lowest Rates. TEMPORARY OFFICE, NO.111 GRAVIER STREET NEAR TIHE CORNER OF CAMP. Capital ...........................- $1.. ,000,000 Suseribed ........................... 700, 00 wit"'".Y'e'tdeM- rdje---- e Uoa an A. EIT ER B ADER. President. CI! I NSTFELD Vice President, GEOItRGE STROMEYEIt, Secretary. BOARD OP TERSTEtS: A .nmer Bader, Mi Frank, V 11 Schmidt, Thoo Llienthal, Louis Schneider, rrank Roder, J M eSchwartz, Hermann Eieke, F Rickert. C II Mtiler, Jacob llassreger, Ch Engst~fld, S L Nasits. I . Pohlman, Lonls Schwartz, (I L L Mayer, R. Seig, X Weiesenbach, U R Gogresve, V Davis, N A sanomgarde Joseph iellier, Ieaoa Schrck, R. T Del Bondlo. jot6 72 lv - t Ol"E'NS MUTdUAL INSURANCE COM PANY. Office, corner e1 Camp and Canal streets. Capital, $500,000. Assets, I)ccember 31, 1871..........694,579 90 Insures Fire, Marine and River Risks dividing the protits on each department separately to the insured. Fur the accommodation or its customers, the Cornm puny will make Marine Loeas pavayble in London. SUYES, President. .. W. IITNCKtS. Srerearv. f,lol 72 Iv UNDERTAKERS-BUILDERS.-PAINTERS. Jr LINCOLN lAspe aN yx xx8o AND REMOVES ALL KINDS OF BUILDINGS, Otfie, 119 Robin street. All oommlnieatlons should be addressed to Box 109 Mechanls' and Trdder' EOhonsge. corner SL Charles and Gravolr rtreets New Orleans. (atentrl srs moDnstlvatteaded to f.,'373 tv R RANCIS JOI NSON UNDERTAKER, 203 and t07 Marazlne street, New Orleans. Metallic Cases sod Caskets of all kinds. Rosewoode Mahogany aid Plat . Colins. Bodbies esblmed dis. lote, rod and carelolly shipped. Orders by telegraph or letter promp:!y attended to. Prices always rsaonable. -rintad dlreotion sent with eachcaeo. 1.19 73.-1y C- DILLON, CARPIENTER AND BUILDER, 231 Carondolot aet 't, Beox o Mrhhlnics' Exchange NIew Orleans. Jobhing pro,_rptly attended to. el, 72 ly JOION GRTAY It. PROI'RIRTORt OF l'II(N--I ., ITALES and LvNEIIRTA KR't, 35 and 37 ElR'sis Flol, sterett. opposite PonlcOhartrai Railroad. Third Distrlct. New Orleans Csrri·.bs. Brouches, Buggies nd Sadudle Horsesa to hire lortes bought .solded kept on liveory. Pa. nt Metarlli Burial Cases'. M ]and Back wanutl snd Plain COai*e slwa-n s n. onba iony. rals attended to by the proprirtor who bowt . b- tnc attentlon to sbuslooe to obtain a hare of p trlo i&ct jylld 72 19 sun INSURANCE COMPANIES. NEW ORLEANS MUTUAL INSURANCE e ASSOCIATION, *eive Odoie, No. 104 Canal Street, led, it elf, IO QUARTRLY STATEMENT, 187. And - few L eatomority their barter, the New Oremas dio- Matsal e5arane* publish the fellowng' Man1- etatsmmt of their anlra the fonrth quarter of 182. endlg December 3l, 1872s L of Lre Premiums.... .............. 188 6S -r Pomlu ............1. 1 18 Re of e Pr.m -0...475.... 34... 90438 heant Returned Premitusa........... 1,401 45-497, 10 sent Not earned premims........................13,145 4 imbly o....................... Holy Marine dueo .................. 4.3 el Aper. Resrred r unainjste los. . 107500 0 with 16s,.86 98 owed Risrae ................. 1553 93 I en tras.aclcante ....................... 15,888 13 otbe ......... o o...... .......... ... 3,8764 95 Ti or Proft tnd e .me ................... 1,0 1 52 e dd e. per cat inter S oore oat h f ir f leaab .rt.. n....... 9so5 r and on. p on ters t.............17.71 91 or 4,82101 SI 210,938 5 o P e fall3 olv Net prot..............................i1020,1806 13 b he Balance d e ontoc note................... 87 and Cash. ... ...... . . . . . ...117.615 9 nion Note and bllus receiable.........-"" 1......479,302 57 AC s ssm6t 3 apter of Orlent ns, rcity o e r139,26 an9 1 the Suspe nse acool ........................ 5000 Total ...prer ............... ~ .........8 ,165,854 57 ;its. The above statement is a correct transcript from the a books of the New Orleans Mutual Insurance Associa tion, a t urC. CAVAROC, President. G. LANAIUX, Secretary. i of oif STATE Or LoUIsIaNA. P esr. , pas h reoOrlenans, City of New Orleans. St hworn to and shubscribed before me, this 7th day of ir st o J oua ery 18...3. .. .. . on17o Git . LE GABDEUR, Notary Public. y a Recapitulation of the Four Quarters of 18739: t 80- Fire premiums ................ ,0 99 the Marine premiums............. .74,1353 C. 0; tiver premiums .............3.. 20,081 85--1,129,395 17 orn Returned premiums........... 3,349 13- 13,27 33 Netemued premiums of 172....... 3ders 17 Losses, expense, reinsurance, rebate, etc: CI First quarter ...... .35p...,147 50 d il Second quarter per cen...t on 110.132 43 Thprd c eqnter .st.. . .~79,365 8C Pl Forth qurter................ 210,933 52-. 59,534 26 a Net profit of 187...........313.532 02 le Proeits Allowed to Stockholders: 1n li irst quarter of 12, 35 per cent on premiums and It h 9 per cent on stock, fol Second quarter of 1572, 35 per cent on premIums and Te 2i per cent on stock. q At a special meeting of the Board of Directors, held i this day, it was resolved, in conformity with article seventh of the charter, to collect Immediately from 263 stockholders an assessment of per cent on the net .11 earned premium of the fourbth quarter of 1879, subject7 to assessment, amounting to 6291,175 99; and It was furthermore resolved to pay to the stockholders, on de-. 119 mand, a quarterly interest of 2j per cent on the amount ; of capital paid in. T C. CAVAROC, President. loet 12 O. LANAUX, Secretary. 3 PII In. IIIEcTOta: PH Chas. Cavaroc, Arthur Poincy, SHI Chas. de Ruytr, J. Egle. bela 1 Loon te", Jr., P. S. Wilts, al E. F. Mioton. Leon Queyrose, S W. Agar, Leon Roochl, » S. Camboa. J. B. Levert. 1l19 3 ly MERCHANTS' MUTUAL INSURANCE CO. - OF NEW ORLEANS. 104.............Canal Street............. 104 EIGHiTEENTHI ANNUAL STATEMENT. Al In conformity with the requirements of their charter, At it the company publish the following statement: and Premiums received daring the year ending 7May 31, 1872, including unearned premiums of the previous year: A On Fire Slsaks........ ...... 79323 On Marine ik.. ............679,3357 mate On iver Risiks .............................1,112 00 to n Total Premiums............... ... ..#91,150 74 T 0 Less Unearneod Premiums .............. -01,SO00 Net earned Premiums, May 31, 187 ........ . 789,350 74 VAT Losses Paid: CI On Fire Risks ................. . 206,078 41 104. On Marine Risks.............. S,rO 0 32 On iver Risks.......... ... 125,965 65 Luam Total .....................3 37.. 4 36 Taxes ........................... 1537 41 Stair Reinsurances sliand return pro. miums, and Proit and Loes.. 50,416 88 Cons Total ..................... 0,..0. 65 Deduct Interest, loss expenses. 17,856 53- 8490,32 I N Profit......5..2 52 On Prof ................................ 98.528 62 The company have the following assets: M ea estate ............... 1,46 City bonds................................ 289 50 00 Bank and railroad stocks ............... ' 8 00 Noteseocured b) mortgage .. 7....... . "- 449,745 63 Notes secred by pledge. .... o.2....... 12,b59 97 S Billsrelovable. .......4 5631 30 Premiums in oourse of collection .. ..724. o,8 95 8en end stock 03 other companies ........ 6,933 5e do or Valette Dry Dock (mpanys... 19eo 0000 Stock of Levee Steam Cotton PR Ns..... o00 00 Stock of Marine Dry Dock and Ship Yard Company...... .....00 oiheris Potecton(aton nof............. o 1900 00 Mergagove iestatemens. nAssociationrue - coe 0 topt Casho o en ha ond cs of the Compny Sew Orleans FDoria ad OZavana - 2el69, worn to and subsbed before me, the tenth day ' .ship Coma. J.t em oAr Pbi Th. sAoeetn tem ote isa jnst, troe ahd correct tr n cript from the hooks of the company. ..A S OT, Secrety.P. FOUTCIR , President.o JA Parish of Orlearn, City on f New Orlans - - P. CTIS. CUeInH. ree, Notary Publc. olar Ueting of t.e riourd of Directors, held on the tenth day of June, cter, t ws resolved, to payn a CaSit DIVIDENyD of THIR~tTY S.R CBT. on the P. Raspero, David 9lcCord, S. Z elf .F. Generes, M. uI•g, P. Fourchy, P"S. WUta, J- J. Fernandoea D.A. ChasNLax, .7 M. AUen, Ch'arle LatS. 6.16I7 3 ly HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS. CE D. H. T. P. MoOANDLISH, ONRISTIAN & OO., 36............... mp t ..... AWw Oartani. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALEs t. CroclIry, China and Glassware, 9 zvnER.zPLATED AND RITArNIR WAa Housefurnlshing Goods and Tinware, TEA TRAYS, WAITERS and JAPANNED WAX 84 WOODEN AND WILLOW WARE, CLOCKS AND LooKING GLASSES, 9LAMES AND LAMP F=FTU And everything uUll kept in a sBH OLAI CROCEERY STORE, a the VERY EST o ASa Pre eare po ps gua raneed toW bejJ4 t that OU GO O ARE F fBP AND NEW sad the mot modern style. _ We ask ur uede to call and n cr lame stok before purohasing esewbesee. We Will Not Be Undersold By ODe Our acilite for obtaining goodsure al to the oldest and bet housd. We are determined to meet the demand, anulto SEL S LOW AS ANY BOUSR. - . - WE DO NOT CLAIM NTO ELL LOWEf TH, A3 ANY ONE ELSE, and feel satiaLed the intelllger pubilo will understand this statement. lt gds delvered free of drayage to any partof McCANDLIBSH CHRISTIAN & CO., 16 l057 . ..y No. 36 Camp street, it oll y New Orleans. br r s J.OHN BOIS, No. 291 Camp Street, .7Returns his sincere thanks ti the public for th, liberal patronage bestowed upon him in the pest and respectIully solicit a continuance of the same guaranteeing in all cases to afford full satisfactlon tistors istre wer stocked with a large and hand.om assortment ofor Furniture, Mirrors, Pictures Shades, COEDS, ETC. Pictures and Looking Glasses Frmed. Upholstering oRepairing and Varnisen done In the best manner, Moving done wnth care and dsisptch. e62m a CARPET AND OIL-C)LOT WAREHOUSE. ELKIN Y, 00., 168..............Canal Street............ 1 Have a large variety of CARPETS-in Velvet. Brusss, Three-Ply and Ingrain, r rhich they odoer at ery low prices FLOOR OIL-CLOTH--all widths. An elegant assortment of A NLACE CTRTA.S, WINDOW SHADES and CORNICES CANTON MTTINGS-WbhlteCheck and Fancy. seo 6m FURNITURE .......... ............ FURNITURE HUHO FLYNN, FURNITURE DEALER, 167............ Poydras Street...........167 Has on nd large stock of Ne Furniture. both fine and common, and sels Walnut VfIctoria Bedroom sets, lull marbie. ten pieces, at trat Double Bedstead, with Testers. 12. Pallor and Dining Room Furniture, a equally lOw prices. Hair and Sjpring MATTgRESSS made to order at from SZ to $J0 each. Furniture delivered free of charge. 128 2 ily T. J. BROWN, PRACTICAL PAPER HANGER, AND DALER LI WALL IPAPER AND WINDOW SHIADEZS, 263 ......... . Camp Street............ 63 Jy28 tf Neow Orleans. WALL PAPER, PAINTS, WINDOW GLASS, Etc 119............Common Street.......... 119 The undersigned, formerly of 101 Canal street, an. nones to his r.ends and trhe pul that he Is now located at 119 COMMON STREET, between Camp and St Charles streets.a He calls special attention to his stock of WALL PAPER, ranging In price from o10e. a roll upwards. His stock of PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, WINDOW SHADES. etc., being very large, and his epenses being much lower than formerly. be is enablesd o ll all articles In his line at Greatly Reducoed Prices. CaUll and see for yourelves. Genuine English WHITE LEAD (B. B) always on hand. CISTERN MAKERS. p A. MURRAY. CISTERN MAKER, 191 Magazine street, (Betweer Jrlia and St. Jseph sta,) All work warranted to give entire satlslfaoton. All kinds of Cisterns made to order. and repaired. Orders promptly attended to. A lot of Cisterns. made of the best material and workmanship, kept con-. stantly on hand, and for sale at prieo. to suit the times. jal2 1iv _ THOS. E. M. SIItTfIS VARIETY WOOD WORKS, CISTERN MANUFACTORY. 104...St. Joseph Street... 104 NEW OLAA\As. Lumber I)reeslns. Scroll Sawing, Wood Works, etc., etc.. Stair and GalloryBalhstes, Newe's and Mouldings. Constantly on hand and at prices to snit the times N. l.--Doors, Sash. Blinds and Openincs made to order. lt 72 t mel 7:1 MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. 00/ 7* l7 MARCY'S C0IOPTICON Wilth mproved sad Cheap.md KAý (O LAN'TERN SmLID . For ome., lands dy.kho..t sad L.U.t o, it . marl.dIed.. DNIIrlhisat a.d S$ to how. Circnlan Free. Cratalgu 10 ete. BCOZ 1COXO .ANtAL (Batvied IL) 60 i. 1.. J. MAncy,l130 Chestnut St., PhiladlIphia, Pa. fel6 4t lm PEARL STREET. BUFFTALO. . 1- D