OCR Interpretation


The morning star and Catholic messenger. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, January 04, 1874, Morning, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86086284/1874-01-04/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

Morning Star and Catholic Menenger.
11W o0,L5AeS, SPITA=, JAbVARY 4, i174.
>DoiATmO CAuaOLm I3!LZIU.10 . 0
p1s
E
DIaTH 07 315101' MHZas-c . m
This venerable prelate, so lonuand so favor- ml
bl known to the people of st.. ouis, having Ti
thir year ago ome to this city flom Au.
tris, and until the 3d of March, 1868, been
milssonary priest of this aroh-dioese, .died at s
his episcopal residence at Green Bay. Wis., on
Saturday last at the advanooed eae o sxty-six s
years. Born at Viena young west wi
with his parents to Italy, his father Beving t
obtained some onlce in te eourt of Medesh.
1830, and appointed oort chaplain at . Mar
gar's. Becoming acquainted with the late
Bishop Roeatti on one of that prelates many
visits to Rome, be resolved to come to America. C
Bishoptosetti took sick ina Paris, returned to
Italy and died; Father Melober, notwithstand-l
ing, continued his course and arrived in t.
Louis in 1843. He was for a time pastor of a
small congregatlon at IAttle Rook remaining
at that post until it was erected into an epis- a
copal see. After that he was called to the care
of St. Mary's parish in this city, of wboh he
retained charge up to the time of his elevation
to the bishopric of Green Bay. hi
Bishop Melober was a very zealous and la
borious prelate; and the many and arduous n
labors of hs young diocese hastened, if they
did not directly cause his death. When seven
years ago he entered upon his high duties, he
found sixteen priests in his i:docese, one year
ago he reported forty-ight priests and twelve C
clerical students.
This is a severe blow for that young diocese, h
and the loss of so sealous and holy a prelate
will prove a veritable calamity to the Church
in the Northwest. We have not learned the a
precise name of the malady of which Bishop a
eicher died, and e n only say that his end t
was not unexpected for days before it arrived. o
He was fortified by all the sacraments on
'tnrday previous. May the Good Shepherd r
whose o8e he filled and whose life be so
closely imitated on earth, bestow spon the
departed prelate the" enge " of a blessed we
come.-St. Loris WaJehsema.
Mother Gallway, eaprrioress of the Sacred
Heart, died in this city on the 91st inst. She
was born in Cork, Ireland. When twenty
years of age she came to Kentucky, and there
after settled in New Orleans. At the age of 1
thirty-two she entered the Convent of St. Mi
chael's. In 1843 she became Mother Superior
ess of the same convent. In 1848 she went to
St. Louis. In 1858 she came to Chicago. In
1865 she was made Vicar Seperiorees of the
Western Province. She went to Paris in 1863
to assist in the election of a successor to Mo
ther Barrat, the foundreas of the Order, which I
was established in lo41. In '64 the foundrems
died. In 1966. she built the convent of Mary
ville, near St. Louis. 1er health failing, she
removed to Manhattanville, New York, becom
ing Snperioresa there, but again had to yield,
and in 1;72 came to Chicago. In declining
health she awaited the last summons, and is
now at rest.--Western Catholiic.
8EMI-AiANtAL ORPDINATION AT ST. JOsETPi'5 PRO
VINCIAt. bRMiA.YT, TROY, N. Y., IEC:EMiEH
2UT'ru, 1x73.
After a weeks retreat, conducted by Rev. F.
Daubrebse, S. J., New York, Right Rev. Usahop
M'Nelrney, Coadjtutor of Albauy, conferred
Holy Orders ss follows:
riMtest ........................................... e
Dearons..............................................17
Sub · lecons........ ......................
Minor orders........................... ........
Tunanre......................... ............... ... 7_·* ** *
Tetal.............-...... ..............................53
PROPAGATION OY TflE ArrTH.
The chief director of the Propagation of the
Faith for the archdiocese of Baltimore, reports
for the twelve months ending November 30,
1873:
Receipts in contributions from
Archdiocese or Bltsmors- ................... $599 39
Souther 4dieesees.............................. 1,89I u 5
Total ........................................ 419 54
Disbursements proper to dioceses
To Rt. Rev. Bishop of Wlmintate............. 290 47
To t. lRev. Bishop of Rilbemoad.............. ...87 4
To Rt. Rev. Bishop  LCre ese............... 464 56
To Right Iey. Bishop of St Josph............ 64 56
To Retv. Bishop o Nushvlll ............... 440 94
To Rt. Rev. iishop el'Lonlrvtlle................ e 68
To it. Rev. Bishop erRichmond............... 1.311 it0
To Xt. Rev. Bishop of La Crlee ......... ..... 1.6e0 14
l. .................................... .......,109 54
Showing the disbursements in the United
States to have exceedeti the contributions by
$3,749 50.
Missions in China and Japan.
[Freeman'a Journal ]
The .lissiin Catholiques learns fronm the mis.
sionsries in Japan that their situation, up tc
September 22d, had not changed. They wera
not persecuted, but they only enjoyed a sort ol
quasiatolerance. In a few weeks they expected
a revision of the treaties. The Japanese
openly declare that .they will not petition fot
religions toleration. Mareover, the French
Minister is the only one of the foreign repre
sentatives who takes any interest in this meat
ter. Mr. Ling, the American Minister, was
very devoted, but his Government rescalled
him joet at the very time when his presenet
was most needed. If God does not come to the
assistance of the Missionaries, they will have
little in the future to hope for and moob to
fear. This state of things proves the n*eessiti
of inserting, in new treqties, stipulations gear
anteeing to Catholie Japanese the fullest free
dom of worship. Christian powers would the
have the right, and it would become ther duty
to interfere if tbe Japanese Government fails
in its engagement.
Apropos to the above, we give the following
letter to the editor of the Japan WeekIl Mail
" 8i-With reference to the letter which ap
peared is your issue of August 30th, signed
Philalethes.' I would beg to say that I think
it calculated in somne degree to give rise to a
misconception of the attitude of the Jepanse
Government in respect to Christianity.
"'Philalethea' ays: 'The first of these ia
that Christiamnty is now tolerated by epecisl
edict, and the publia notices warniog the peo
ple against it have been removed.' The latter
of these assertions is perfectly true. The tno
tices in question have been renmoved together
with certain others forbidding mnurder, artson,
robbery, sedition and other ollffences, and if the
removal of one class of notices is to be inter
preted into a toleration of Christianity, then,
bya parity of reason, the removal of the others
moust be held to be a sanction of thebo crimes
forbidden by them. Besides, it is abstmolutely
untre that 'Christianity is now tolerated by
special edict,' and as far as the publio utter
. ances of the Goveroment are concerned it is
no morq permitted now than it has been any
time thtees two hundred years.
.'Now, if thed Japsnese Government had done
no more tte *t removb the edicts forbidding
Chriatiaenity, tbgether with those forbiddlinop
murder , retobbery and soditie, I admit
that rh en no more be eonsidered
to be tol~ is Jaan than can murder,
arsoo, robbery sad sedition. But such is far
from being te casea On the eontrary, the
Japaasee Govwernment have faithfully and
honorably feflllled to the letter the pledge
wbale they gave some months sinace to the
foreign repreeentstives of remitting all pun
lshment which had been Inflcted on subjects
of the MikLdo on saooont of their having
adopted the profession of Christianity. II
'Phlnlethes' will take the trouble to inquire
of the Roman Catholic Bishop of Japan, or of
the English Consuls at ilogo and NagasakLi.
respectlvely, he will, I venture to say, And
this statement confirmed. I may add that the
banilbed Christians then remaining in saptivi
ty were sent back to their homes at the cost of
the Japanese Government. us
"I Phllalethee' can show that a similar
course has been pursued with rsfernee to all
persons who haysve been sentenced to punieb
memt on aouneat of having bun convicted of sOb
murder, arson, robbery or sedition, I will ad- me
mit that my argamout ameunts to othing. to
Till then I must consider that be rather an- t
fairly represents the ease b
"The rswpoeiblJapaamse Minister ha, if I
am not misinformed, stated to the effect that
so long a oonverts to Christianity do not give
trouble to the Government, the Government
will net interfere wth them, and it is enrtain 1>.
that Jppnesse in numbers attend ehureh open
lyat Haiodate and elsewhere. But I would an
doubt whether ' Philaethes' would admit that q
a Japanese might with equal impunity commit In
mrero, aren, robbry or sedition. of
"I am, years obediently, Vamrrae."
muRDnR ow Two CAOLIouo MImsiroanmuS
Camt.--Ones again (says the North Chins
Herald) in the province of 8seclnen, a Catheli O
French missionary has been murdered, tboough '
he was provided with a passport from Pekin
in perfectly good order. The Rev. Pere Hue, pa
accompanied by a native priest named Tay, o
went to the city of Ki'en-kag-hi'en with the is
intention of taking possession of a small house do
bought with the express permission of the
high authorities of the province superior to
to the local mandarin, who, himself, seemingly
acquiescing in the project, had previously in- fo
formed the mismionaries that nothing hindered of
-their entering his territory. This mandarin,
named Kouli, has always shown a spirit of vieo -
lent hate against foreigners and ill-will to ut
Christians. whom, in spite of the Imperial p
edicts, which generally he did not poet up, he el
bad constantly refused hitherto to admit gl
e within the limits of his sabprefeeture. As to w
h the oity people, they were all most peaceful it
and shored a good spirit towards the mission- of
aries, whom tey bad oftentimesbefore invited
d to come and reside amongst them. Suddenly, e
L on the 6th of September, the residence of the it
a two missionarfle was invaded by $ mob, who,
d rushing upon them, dragged them along
, the stret, beating and wounding them tl E
1e they had in their hands but two dead bodies. 1i
. Naturally the mandarin eoni, to whom sus- C
pioion poslt strongly as the antbor of the g
riot, stopped quietly ihis yPlen theoughost,
and adid not attempt to rest the outbreak.
me It is to be hoped the fore gn legations will
y at last join in a common un derstanding to pu t
- Ian end to such frequent, illegal, and abomina- d
-f ble crimes. e
SLeattsr of the mry rather to reasigner Ledechow.- i
to ski, Aitieap o Pese. e
Venerable Brother,-If at any time it s
e has been God's pleasure to show to men t
oh that the Church a edifice is Divine, and f
a thateverywbere all attacks directed against ,
y- it by the powers of hell and the malice of t
ne man must be in vain, surely now, Vaener
- able Brother, is this truth made clear to +
'the sight even of those who do not wish to a
see it, to-day He has permitted e-erythin" i
to conspire for the destruction of the r
o Church. We see contemptfcalumny, laws,
and the powers of this world arrayed t
against it, the effect of resolutions long i
F. formed and brought to realization by pro- (
tracted labor and developed on the part of '
e. the im, ' cable sect, which has a!most
everywhere possessed itself of supreme a
e power. IHer adherents are marked as sedi
.17 tions; her Bishops are condemned by the
oi civil tribunal s agitators ; they are loaded
- with fines deprived of their functions and
" expelled the country ; tha Religious Or
ders are suppreset4, t' _ clergy is gagged,
and, by arbitrary measures, prevented
from exercising its ministry ; education of
't3 the youth in the spirit of the Church is
forbidden, in order that, on the one hand,
the population may not be confirmed in
0 3the principles of religion, and that, on the
u is other, the training up of able and faithful
- servants of the a.tar may be prevented.
In order to annihilate the glorious name
of God, the property conseecrated to God
r is robbed ; even the highest dignitary of
1 5s the Church is kept in bondage in order
' that, though utterly despoiled, he may not
govern the Church with freedom, according
*50 to his powers. All this, Yen. Brother,
' makes your heart bleed, but it likewise
i094 rends Our own; for though we feel the
ited greater portion of the afflictions that assail
by you-so that by the weight of your per
secutions your health hasbeen endangered
-We see on the other hand, and beyond
this, the evil spreading over tile whole of
Europe io its whole length and breidth,
and over other parts of the world likewise.
mis- Nevertheless, the very magnitude of the
p to evil, and its ehtraordieary diffusion afford
were us the sure hope that deliverance is close
rt of at hand. For if God, when lie desired to
ted save the world, permitted so many diaboli
cal perversities-permitted men to assail
aneh even His own Son-we have grounds of
belief that the same God is by the efforts
mat- of hell let loose preparing an amelioration
was of the state of things-preparing a triumph
iled of the Church, at this moment deprived of
nic all human sncoour; and that by the vial
sth ble manifestation of His Almighty power
He will compel even the proudest hearts
into obedience. Furthermore, Venerable
arm Brother, yea make the tokens of your love
ree. the dearer to Us, the more you are afflicted
then with troubles, and magnanimously sacrifce
yeverything, even life itself, to the perform
ance of your duty ; and the more resolute
ly and staunchly you fight for the Church,
in the more lively is Oar desire that you may
l: speedily be restored to complete health.
The gifts from your diooeans, which you
ink have forwarded to Us, have forced Us to
o a admire your ardent charity, but have, at
ose the same time, occasioned Us regret, be
cause these alms have been given by those
se who are themselves smitten on all aides by
icil severe tribulation. Reoeive, therefore, the
pe assurance of Our deep gratitude, you as
't well as your clergy and your-people, oo
ther behalf of whom We pray fervently to God,
o, th:at Ie may give them the same-spirit,
the which He has given to their pastor, and
iter- like constancy in great peril in which they
hen, are at present. May God grant them and
hers yon that unfalling unanimity which anf
mes hilates and ebausts all the power of the
"I adversary, in order thus to prepare a fresh
ter- victory for the just eause, and fresh glory
t is of the Chureb. Meanwhile as a pledge of
any the favor of God, and as a proof of Our
particular aflection, We give to you and
lone to your archdiocese Our apostolic blessing.
lig Plus PP. IX.
A TusTIMONIAL Rom A RILIABLZ SOUiRC.
der Kit, the Arkaasas Travsler.-Chalra.a the ditit.
Sguiahed tor's opinlon: Mes ss.~C. Magire-Yoer
the CundarantmoBUtters and ase PIlt have proved such
and tvaluble remedlwes in my experience, that I can con.
Ige dauly recummua them. Their sumccea is truiy tre
the markable. Respectfll/y,
un- IFy. & CsAdrssv.
cots I_ _
in[ We call specal attention to the advertise.
nire meat of Messrs. M.J. & D.D. O'Brlee, smmislca
,r of mer·chant, and dealers in bhay, rn, eats and bran, Ne
aki. ?s*ters stret. They are young men of high standins
fad tor integrity, capacity sad enery, 4and have ha long
the experience ino eommerrl asas,.
Lvi. Li !10o Hllt.
of -o
suIaharraao OP CAHOLIC SCHOOLS ma
llamar os. Do
isb- BRos, Dee. 6.-Several evening or night as
Itof schools, Ia which boys and young trades- ou
ad- men at work during the day, were taught ua
ng. to read, write, sad alo were instructed in of
tam the ta of drawian sad deipning, have of
been bitrarily eloeed, sometimes on the bel
ft plea that the teehers bad no license or m
t tent, t sometimes ea the ple that the
books employed were not approved by the
lain lspector. The law expressly prmits these a
ools to be opened by tachers who have Co
mid ano Ile*se, and does met require any Ils etc
that to be takes out. The speto may. if he
mit finds fault with any book, prohibit the use
of that book, but the la gives him no m
power under such ldrcamstances to close "s
a the school. Yet the policeman, with an thb
order from an inspector, will insinuate to fom
,h the teachers the closing of their charitable a
ln institution, and is a few days the Munioci- s
geo, pality will perhaps re-open it under their a
ray, own auspices. Thus the Catholic teaching w
i the is suppressed to make way for that of the in
owse dominant anti-Catholics.
rto PARLIAM3TARY OATis. t
r to Pal
naly The sanctity of an oath is not very ,
forcibly maintained in the Italian Chamber or
of Deputies. Felice Cavallotti, a man of
vi noted Republican principles, wag lately w
1 tto under prosecution by the Crown for having g
erial published seditious writings. He was
p, he elected Deputy for Corteleona and Bel- a
dmit gloes, and. the Government prosecution f
Sto was in consequence suspended. As Deputy, at
cefal it was incumbent on him to take the oath tk
alon- of fidelity to the King, before he could
ed exercise his privilege of speaking or sitting
f the in the Chamber. This oath is of course
who, contrary to Repblican ideas, and it was
o supposed thai Cavallotti weoal refuse ita
However, of tie 47th of November last, a w
adies. letter appeared in the Cpiti.e, in whieh i
ga- Cavallotti declarejhimself still a repnb-,
Sthe lican, who knew na-Kiag bthe nation, a
reak. and who looked oe the oathl as null and
will void before his coseeienee as contrary to
Spsi the popular sovereignty, in formal eontra- L
mina- diction to his pledged word to his constite
eats, and opposed to the will and the a
rights of his electors. An oath, moreover, ,
ghew- Is, said Cavallotti, " always, in its every >
essence and nature, and nader whatever
form, a religions act; as such it is univer- e
zo it sally recogntsed, and therefore it eansoat
men bind absolutely those who by reason of their
and free opinions, donot fetter their onsciences
;ainst with religions acts." It used to be said
ce of that oaths must be interpreted eor iao - a 
ener- postatis but Cavallotti thinks they may beh
ar to taken according to the sense previously
ish to declared by the perseo taking them. Aod
thing if in his case the oath should become a wmere,
f the comedv, it is the fault, according to Lim. o`
laws. those who make the oath compu'sory, azd
rayed employ it " to surround, with an aureo!aof
long sanctity, institutions which require re- i
pro- form," .and to paralyse the force of de
art of mocracy. Language like this cond .not
:most escape comment. On the day following,
prome namely on the 28th hNovember, when Ca
a sedi- alUotti appeared in the Chamber, and was
y the about to take the oath, a deputy, named
oaded Lioy interposed with a request that
as and Cavallotti asould be required to say
is Or- whether he maintained his declarations
agged. touching the oath. The President of the
rented Chamber then offered the formula to
tion of Cavallotti, who attempted In vain to ad
rch is dress the Chamber be'ore swearing. At
hand, last he took the oath, and immediately
sed in aserted that be maintained the declsra
on the tions he had published the day before.
aithful The President then said :-" Honorable
rented. Cavallotti, you have sworn, and therefore
name have contracted a pledge which a man of
o God honor cannot break." But Cavallotti re
ary of joined :-" I am unpledged." Toue oath
iorder itself is thas worded:-"I swear to be
may not faithful to the King, to observe loyally the
Lording Statute and the laws of the State, and to
rotber, exercise my functions as deputy with a sole
kewise view to the inseparable interests of the
el the King and the country." The Crown law
t assail yers have since demanded sad obtained
ir per- the leave of the chamber to resume the
ogered former process against Cavallotti. It is
beyond not the first time that the matter of oaths
'ule of has eniged the attention of the Italian
reedtb, Parliament. In 1865, when sinme Profes
tewise. sors of the University of Bologna gave up
of the their seats in the Turin Parliament rather
afford than take an oath which was contrary to
is close that of fidelity which they had previously
sired to sworn to the Pope, Ca.ar Cantu proposed
iaboli- to abolish the oath altogether. lie was
o assail supported by the Baron D'Ondes Reggio,
ands of who said:-" I have not the heart to de
efforts prive of ofiee those men who are so faith
oration fal to the Pope, and I feel more inclined to
rinmpb deprive the persons who are so ready to
rived of wcar, or rather to forswear themselves.
ae vial- Honest servents who refuse the oaths, are
power more useful to the State than dishonest
hearts servants who freely take them." Again, in
nerable 1867,-at Florence, Count Crotte resigned
mr love his seat because he was not permitted to
afflicted qualify the oath of loyalty to ".the King,
macrices the Statt, and the laws, "by adding," in
arform- so far as they are not contrary to the laws
olute- of God and the Church. He was subse
Thnrch, quently re-elected, and took the oath is
on may his own mode with a reservation made
bealth, before or after the act of swearing. The
ch you Premier Minghetti was not so scrupulous,
Us to for he twice swore fidelity to Pius IX.,
aye, at once in 1847, as member of the Consulta,
at, be- and subsequently in 1848, as Minister of
ythose Public Works under His Holiness. The
idcs by conduct of Cavallotti has been fiercely
ire, the criticized among his frends and his foes.
von as Some say he alone has had the courage to
pie, on declare openly the sentiments of honor
to God or dishonor-entertained secretly bIy all
spirit, the Revolutionists or Republicans. Itn may
ir, and be asked what possible reliance can be
ch they placed in the guarantees to the Pope, when
em and the oaths to Victor Emmanuel and the
Sanni- Statute are turned avowedly into a farce,
of the to the very face of Parliament.
afrshb azuRn or CONVENTS.
glofy Possession was taken on the 1st of De
f Oar cember of six contents, namely that of the
u and Moinks of St. Jerome at St. Onotrio, where
bosin Taso die·d he Trimtarian Convent of St.
S Grisogonu the Hospital of St. Grovanna
della Malva; Sta. Maria della Scala of the
Bounca. Carmelite Monks; the Convent of Domin
a th. ican Nuns at SS. Dominic and Sixtus, on
re-Yor the Quirinal, and that of the Carmelite
ie4 .uh Nuns of St. Teresa, also on the Qalrinal.
n on Two days after feour Augunstiatan Convents
trl ra were seized :-That namely of Monks at
St. Agostino, and at St. Maria del Popolo;
as o ad those of Augnustinian Nuas della Ver
gini, and at the Longara. On the 4th of
vertis. December, four Convents of Nnons were
asies seized :-Namely, St. Cosimato of Francis
b, a cans of St. Clare ; Sta. Caterina da Siena
otandias of Dominicans; the Carmelite Nunnery at
SSta. Maria Maddalena der Patsr, and the
Augustinian Nunnery of SSma Aunnansiat.
AUCTIONS Or CHURCH PrOPRITT.
The furniture, etc., of the Collegio o- -
msno, was set up for sale on the 2nd of A
December. The Jew brokers attended as
t usual. For some lots no buyers were
Slfound. The fourth public sale of lands
t under the Ginta is advertised for the 15th
Sof December, and will comprise the lands
" of the Irish prelates, and houses and lands
I belongang to the Minor Chierici of St. Lo
" rese ain Lueina.-Loadons osNe.
5
e Dn -uas vs. Parrs.- fnu sit against
M as editor bss bosn dsoidsd In the Circuit
SCourt at Wsakeshs, Iowa. The Fays, prepri
Ssteorm of the La Belie House at Ooonowmowoo,
s brought en Mon before a Jautis to recover
Sinepsyvss dollaors o meals e cigars fur
Snlsbed Ashley D. Harger, editor of the Ocono- -
mmowoe ymwes. Harger set up a eunter olaim
t of one hundred and sixty dollars for ' puffnrg"
in the La Belle House. Judgment was rendered r
to for the plaintifi, and Mr. Hager appeiled to q
le a jury. The cae excited much interest, Har- v
i- ger being much liked, and having a solemn, B
r earnest manner of making very witty remarks.
He testilled that Fay would say to him:
S" Harger, 've got a nice dinner to-day-come V
e in." " No, I thank you, I'm going home." Fay
would prevail on him to stay, and after dinner
the following coloqoy : "' Everything in there
all right, iarger "' "Everything excellent."
" Dessert all right "' "Excellent." " Io
o cream all right r" "Delicious, Mr. Fay."
of " Very well, remember this in your paper next
ly week." In return for dinners and cigar, liar
gf ger says that he told a good many lies-edito
as ally-worth more than a thousand dollars. lie
t1- would never have presented a bill for lies had
pn not Fay fallen out with him and wanted pay
, for the dinners. llarger pleaded his own case,
s and the jtury found a verdict for him, which
Sthrew the costs upon the hotel keeper.
ng Let the People Speak.
aa MAYxar-A, Ken., April B, 1873.
it. V. PiracEy. BBlo. N. Y.:
i ea P Sr-Your Favorite Prescription has done my
a wife a world of good. She hasl taken nearly two bottle
ich nd has fell betLer thle pet two weeks than at ay timer
n the past two yr Nomoreperiodicalmtsn none
Iof th arrr btack or draggingenon tin er stem.
n, ach abe has been accustomed to for several years. I
hd ··om ceuddn o Im that I would be perfectly
wlling to warrant to cerain customers of ours who
wteeko st d o get hold of relief as any expense.
bre std Sar. Patent Medicines, bnt never had any
sCeooa i t extol uoe before.
In- ver trrly yours. Gon. B. WrTnro.
Abe Yrs.. RR. Dat. Metreedis. Ill.. writes, Jan. 9, 1573:
.r D. BT. hierte-Y c s eir is using the Favorite
Ma? Acar PrDmsLt, Lehman. Pa, wrtes. My 29, 187i:
re - Ire. c V. TaeeB-Wbat I have taken of your medi
er- ci has bee o mre beass; o me tan all others qd
_t_ uoadred of doctors' bilts.
e:r Oar merchants, earporati.ms arid bankers
nbe vuansm r nbr that ktr Jrh W. N.rriS., N o.27 Canal
htre !.-e sd asIt--p .rcd YioL at ccuU Tnrsee:uafs have
clV t u a es t teat r: i ce knet ds 3. are anow fully
eeta'_+L~sk M re:.a`-"'a Cc: en :e ati er' a bar
re ý
de- -1 Biics At ah,. ad all dergementa of
t litre ac and Bowe. Ask your Druggist for i.
nti B P a sia. uhO ly eeow
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS.
ALFRED D-AMARIN,
succeslsor to Gainese Reltf Branch Store,
9.... ....,..MagazineStreet.........9.502
Sear es. Andrew,
- Offers for sale, at prres to sisi the times -- -
CBINA. GLASS sad CROCKERY WARE.
PLATED WARE.
HARDWARE.
CUTLERY,
JAPANS ED WARE,
TINWARE.
WOODEN WARE
WILLOW ARLE,
BRUSHES.
And a variety of artilee too numerous to mention.
Calsad get irga.s. deln4lm
SFURITURE.................FURNITURE.
- HUGH FLYNN,
167 ............ Poydras Street ............167
All who wan tso prchase CHEAP FURNITURE
ean e.l at 167 Posdra. street between St. Char.. and
Os accuta of retiring from the Parniture buiness. I
am now sllhng off my large stock of NVew Furniture at
greatly redueed rats. I am selltng at rates below that
Ieof ay b is ntbe city :
Wlalt Victoria Bdroom Sets. marble-top.. ;......125
I Prlor Sets, eleven piecese .......................... 310
SDoable Bestead. with Tebteuse ans d Rollers......... r
atcheba ad Diningroom Furniture at equally low rates.
Spring. Hair and Hors Mattresses. of the best quality
:aad as greatly reduced prices not 3 ly
- i CARPET AND OIL-CLOTi WAREHOUSE.
r ELKIDN & CO.,
S16, ..............Canal Street..............ll
Have a large variety of
s CAEPETS-in Velvet. Brussels ThrePly and Ingr-n,
at very low prices.
FLOORI OIL-CLOTH-all widths
LACE CURTAINS,
o WINDOW SHADES Pnd CORNICEt
o CANTON M.TTLmGS-White. Cheek and Fancy.
sel4 3 ly
e JOHN BOIS,
No. 291 Camp Street,
SReters hi sincere thanks to the public bfr the liberal
engs. s betowed.unp him is the past, ad reteect
f, H catl a eeenti atoe of the same, gsrMateWLL
SIkl es to atord fall satlatioL . Hi stoe I well
SSHDek with beiang er h orge sdortment of
g FURNITURE, MIRRORS, PICTURES. SHAD]ES,
I.ORDS, ETC.
SPietnre sad Looking Glames Framed. Upholetering
Sepairing and Vlneah ingr dona Ir the best manner.
SMOVC dne with ear. ad dspatreh. seTo 61
IV ALL PAPER, PAINTS, WINDOW GLASS, Et.
119............. Common Street............ 119
iThe undersigned, formerir of 105 Canal street, san
located at 119 CO.lMN r'I'I.rET, between Cayp and
. He calls speo.a f attesti.,n to hls stock of WALL
oPAPER, ranging in price from :'a. a ro!l upw OWde.
Ills stook of PAINTS. OILS, GLASS, WINDOW
SHADES. sTo being veriy e rge, and his erpense
Ii being mrh lower the formerly, he is enabled to sell
sil artTcles is his line rt rreatly reduced price.
S Call Wand sH for Tourselves
r. I.. IURTINA.ALc iIet Common street.
SGenuine EngLsh WHITE LEAD (B. B) always ou
hand. aAlO U 3 ly
CARPET WARlEHOUSE,
17 ..............Chartresstreot........_._..17
A. BROUSSEAU, Importer,
ofAerT at IWolesalead Retail
l CARPETI.--Ic'O pieces English sand American.
OIL CLOTIS--Floor, Table eld Carriage
]MATTING--oco rolls White, Cheek and Fancy.
'e WINDOW SHA.DES, Table aniud]Pno Cow
t. CURTAINS--Lace and Nortlnghatm Lace.
BROCATELtI. COTELINES. Terries, Reps, Etc.
hTRC 3LOZ1ý_, BUIRLAPS, Ticklgng. prings. Et
e myl8 7R3 ly t. JU8S5a].
HOTELS.
D. SWEENY'S IHOTEL,
ON THR EUROPEAN PLAN,
Corner of Chanblrs and Chathlba streets,
J o 6m nw rToaX.
LACLEDE nlO'r;L,
COP.NER FIFrlI AND CIIESUT STS.,
se. L"t'Ca. MO.
Telegraph, Railroad azt eamboat Tlcket Omoes in
this llou0e.
Je! ly J. W. MLLIN & SON, Prypritors.
IIISURAICE COIPANIES.
AIdERICAN MUTUAL INSURANCE G
ASOCILTION OF NEW ORLEANS,
o Commerolal Plaee,
Betwe Camp a.d SL Charl. ss1rm".
.pi.tal ........ "....-...$S00, T
(.IOLUSI-V LT PI.3.)
S. I. LoS. Predemt.
B. M E ,e Smaw .y.
O. . A OH, Sapartateadst et Agmeea. T
wavur..m
I.1. Loeb, M. Pekeory. H. MarquLat,
7. Rebbert. F. Se35ig, 1. HeUsMer,
&. Brtedrk. L. Sehormasn , P. aIm.1,
P. 8. Anderm, A. S. Cutler, e BNaer, s,
Wm. Swan, J. Alt. Nago dwits.
W. Leonard C. Toebelmana, Wm. Ebert
H. Weber. F. Pippo, Wm. Hipper
M. Aseena, Jy1 m T
TEUTONIA INSURANCE COMPANY
Or
NEW ORLEANS.
Office, No. 111 Gravior Street.
SInsure Fire, Marine and River Risks at Loweet
Rates.
Assets...........................$798,454 61
A. EIMER BADER. President,
CH. ENGSTFELD e Vies Pre.dent,
OEORGE SPrOM.T*EL, Secretary.
O Orn D Of C amuE at
Henry Abraham, A imrer Bader, N A1 anmlgarde 1
E F (el Bondi. ChEngatfeld, M Fmnk.
H R O reve,KH Hailer. Sigmuned Stat,
J H e ler. Je r. Louts Leonmhard,
Theo Lilienthal, CR MlleriT Riokert
Frank Roder, Louis Schneider, W B Schmidt,
B. selg, l or Soherok. Loouis Scbwarta
oM Shoewre R Wildermin. Y Weae nbaoh,
NEW ORLEANS MUTUAL INSURANCE COM
PANT.
Ofie, corner of Camp and Canal streets.
Capital, $500,000.
Asesets, December 31, 1872.-..-.....$755,841 24
Insures Fire, Marine and River Riska. dividing the
proflt on ede epartment separately to the Insnred.
For the aocommodalton of lte cutomere, the Core
pany will make Marine Loses e pble to London.
J. a e ir S, Presaldent.
"a J. W. HI eCKS. Secretary. fell 73 ly
NEW ORLEANS MUTUAL INSURANCE
ASSOCIATION,
r Office, No. 102 Canal Street,
REPORT OF COMMITTEE.
c We, tho underaigned members of the committee
:k appointed by the Board to examine the asete of the
of New Orleane Mutual Inurance Aoclatlon, and to
t. value the same for the purpose of reducing iti capital.
do hereby solemnly affirm that we have carefully and
Seoncieontiously examined tail assets, each item eepar.
atily. se detailed in the statement now opened for
_ examination of stockholderi, in the Asuociaton'e ooe
and that we hbae ralned them, to the best f our know.
ledge and judgment, at ther reepeotive actual value,
m uand that we have arrived at the following ralt, to
wile
teth Value o
Books. Reduction.
Cash en hebd and In bank.... 1034,1. 30 ......s
Cuah in bands of agent....... .39 85
ote, and blll receivable..... 72,31l s08 17,518 19
Stocks aed bonds ............ .13 ,117 i| . 0 .975 C
Real etae .................... 1,81 34 15 0.i 345
alasre duoeby insuracee oem
Paniee-
e On ss loea rJeh a Parker... 09,70 00 ...
Premiuma s coarseef celia
tion....... ,180 95 3,876 00
Preminum eolleteable in fol
E. lowing quarter......... 183.994 ....
Total ase ..............i,761,540 3
Toal redaction.......... $131,870 ~ 3
d Due in Europe................ 553,846 35
Rot, and bills payable....... 1,490 40
I Unpaid interet dlvidend.... 8,l5O 00
t Unpaild profla on uncollected
t erpremium, of previous quar.
. .................. . 7,1J 5
S5I Ship TJobn Parker, received on
110 account of alvage.......... 21,79o 55
14 M. W. Joyce .................. 1,3:0 65
es. R. Perry................... 06 21
ity Unadjusted loees......... 4),000 00
r Unexpired riks............... 79,911 10- 901,210 E5
E. Total of aset o books .... .1.161,54: 36
Less reduction above......... 131,70' 53-1,690.000 83
Deduct liabilities ............. 951,210 85
S et surplus of assets ..... $7t8,45$ 8
Theactual net value of assets being. a above statLed,
S6s76.,454 98, we earnestly recommend that the Board
lake the proper steps isto have the eapitalof the company
reduce In aocerdanc, at 676 per share, to wit :
e Actual eapital. 052 share, at e1s0...........105,1G 00
Propod redeoton, per shale............ 100.99,144 0
Redsood capitaL 9052 ahsree at 7.......$706,06 00
-reeerving the original asets, thus reduced, a th
ezemusIve property of stckhoblders.
We fsrthermse certify that the foregoing lists eo
l asets sad liablitie agree with the bookse o tho Ase.
elation.
New Orleao, October 18, 1873.
LEON HAAS, J.,
5JOHN ROcRHI,
LEON QUEYROUZE.
l A true copy:
er tala 3 3y 0. LANAU, Secretary.
OFFICE OF HIHERNIA INSURANCE COYPANY
to. OF NEW ORLEANS. 37 Camp street.-At an election
held on Monday, the 5th Inst., the following named
19 gentlemen were :hoeen Directore of thLi Company to
nerve for the ensuing year:
Patrick Irwin. John Hendorson,
"O The. Marey, IL N. O'Brlen,
sod E. l. ]ei J.A. Gardner.
LL A. Itre~eb J.G.. Hymn,
Edw'd Sweeney. A. II. lam~ceon,
Thonoas King.
And at meeting of the Board, held this day, JOHN
HENDERSON, ERq.. was onanlmooely elected Prea_.
ss11 dent, end P. IRWIN. Eeq, Vice President.
The Board also doclared out of the net profits of the
past twelve months 10 pcr cent intoreet; also 10 per
cent dtildend on the pal in ecpital, nnd 40 per sent
on dividend in premem-a-the amId intereet and dividetd-,
. under the amended charter, to be placed to the credit
of the atock notes.
T1OS. 1. BqRAGG, Seretary.
.17 New Orleanl, May 00, 0573. mylS 73 Il
BOOTS AND SHOES-HATS.
OUISIANAU HAT MANUFACTORY.
JoHNa FiaUr , PRACTICAL IATTRS,
(Snocesaor to A. MMaraer,)
54............. ST. CHARLES STRKW ............. Nt
Near Oravier street. New Orlean.
Personal attentlon paid to all order. Keeps eon.
stanrly on banda chao assortment of HatIl. no 173 !
JonN 0. WAGNER,
AT TH 605GM OF THO
"RED BOOT,'
Corner of Ursnlinoes and Dauphin ~treet,
BOOTS, SHOES AND BOOTES,
e24S 3m VERY CHEAP.
D HURLEY,
FASHIONABL5E HAT AND CAP STORE,
172...........Poydras Street............ 172
Bewtween St. Charles and Calondeolet. New Orleansu
Couoanllyon. hand a large asortmentof PINE ATS
of the latest style. Also, lbltk and aeslere flats.
Children's Fancy CAl'S. mat 73 1y
MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISgI$E TS.
GUD LoIfr3E
son sea
NUN OF KENMk-ti,
TO ESTAaLISE A sOl F0oB roof.
'am
To C eapeaet r the Earn of ThfLeu mi. e
of the'Idle of at. tek" thwa w.J de.
e4 lat in the remt Destea 7..
Tnelday (St 'Pattlek's Day), Ma 17, 114.
F ith i T-esA m D a lee.
Hraeol, et., ett.. veale Ome Thoesaj Dsilas
s D ad.d~le"d pr..sly r th" e
e _ nEne Prime-A. ITEU LA hu OJIBi
Sjel, ovalu.ett Ora kni Dlr. wo. ne
Third Prie-A COMPLETE SET 0A THE W>A
OF THE NUNI. OP yMA R boatind stde
aa Oat M[erooce with hit Antegrapk laoe
vainue ivr Hundred Dlterre
Fourth Prie-A. ET ON IRIS
oHANDKEtCHIEFS oe ea Ebne H of wiT Lat.
Name fn the Wione~ errtl.
of oo Ce eWinger, valoe Three Kerry. d~sl.
FiftMh Prie-A BEiUT UL I S B oY' ROB, BOo
hm i.o, denmded lg 5presforti ttheryd with
the Hep and Sasbmroc, Pr e, Tvalewo dd
LACE TUNIC, with Body T Emmin andI
1 hal to match, vailu Three SHAWnDollOtm5
SventH PrLze-A WHITE LACE PPWL OPF IE-EE
POINT, of exquslte work, vairL Two Hllet
Dollarm.
Eighth Prise- COMPLETE SET On VIeb S Oe
CE LEBRATED IeRIH SCENRY . aInus eei.
Sent Abum 1thKlllarneAbtknm Weo th Uod
One Hndred Dollar. an
N Ninth Prie-A YODL OF h AN ANCIENT IRE.
lDiamonde. vau One alHudred and Fiýty DlaI.
With Severaol Hundred other Prize. dl o Irslli me.
fiatuore and ll varying in value fro rTen to lnl
a ue ndredp Dplaoporp ie r
TCICETS, ONE DOLLAR EACH.
4 h wto e of $o11 coa emsnloent Chuen...
Lithogoph of o. Nasn of nen c nth
NOTICE -Alnt b ere. diopoelu of irxty Toskewa
wip he wteinted with a Prm TLnket fors a Stuas
anyedety" vFalu OYNE THOUSAND DOLLAB
i4 No other ticket willl be allowed a chane of ihe Bsn
Tickete on he obtained ditrest from the Conrent el
he Poor Case, eeare. County r .rry.
The names o L soal Agen o wwll be rannouned gem.
n The Cnromo.Lithogeapbo Liken, of the NUN s01
KENMAE wllbe o mailed ifree to mny addres frsa.
a carte-mined Photograph for One Dollar, and a cebline
_ mined Photograph for Is.
E NEWWORKd OF THE NIJC OF EXIIMIR
THE LIFE AND TIMES OF POPE PIUS 1S-Tm
publlo arecautioned against purchaming work, saldiM
be wtten by Siaten Mary Clare, and against snpport
Ing thomsewo are injuring her Convent by sellng he
books solely for their own advantage.
Thb Life and Tnme. of Popo Pius 1X. hee been Inpu.
aahtion for smveral years, and Later Mary Franci
Clar has had special opportunities fio writi nguale
tee work, which will be of reel and permanent vaune. Ths
work will not he a oompilation or scraps oat of news.
Ls pers orother books, bula permanent standard wor,
ta1. The "NUN 4OF ENMARE'S DOLLAR BOOKS!
This eerie. sf booka will be lssued Immediately. sat
will no dosbt have the same ewienelve erlrcubtlois
or. the "Advice to Irih Girls.'
for Staler Mary Francil Clams likeness will be proteca
Leo, laths United State. sod Canada, to prevrnt nnsorpo
ions potionsfrom cpyingthem, and dpfraudingoh
ew' pen "f ii. prds. o ties ale. nN 13
BOOKS ARD STATIONERY.
VICK'S
FLORAL GUIDE
7o0
1874.
200 Pages, 500 Engravings, and Colore
Plate.
PUBLISHED QUARTERLY, at TWBNIY-FITI
CENTS A YEAR. First Number for 1874 just isee
A German edition at same prie.. Address
deS8 4t JAMES VICK, Rochester, N. Y.
JUST READY.
THE AMERICAN
EDUCATIONAL READERS.
A NEW ORADED SERIES,
FULLY AND HANDSOMELY ILLrSTRATID
* Mers. IVISON, BLAKEMAN, TAYLOR &C0
have the pleasure of annomsomi - that they have s
ready, after many month'prp tion ad a lare at
lay. the rest four numbers of an entirely new esr
school readers which they detsats "1s
Em caUIoSa22.R aena." Thew have osen phIi
to meets want that is ac supplied by any t
series, n , gradation and price andlturne a.
hat, fe thes reeeos. they are sb every essestl.-o
abore, n llprmst pap say other books that m
Wý Attention is Invited to the sinmsanPd pi ed
the works herewith appeaned:
FIRST READER, 64 pages ....... Price 25 ct
SECOND READER, 194 pages....Priee4008
THIRD READER, 160 pges...... Prioel 6l
FOURTH READER, 940 pges.....Price 70 c
FIFTH READER.*
* The ifth Esader wit be ready daring the k
( One sOn seek of the diet Iber nmsake wll M
sent by mal to teahers and edeateniso n real5
of ONE DOLLAR, if desired, for oexamtisais wa.
view to Introductlon
IVISON, BLAKEMAN, TAYLOR & CO.,
EDUCATIOINAL PUBLISER8,
138 and 140 Grand street, New Yak.
Or TIMOTHY MORONEY,
No. 92 Camp street,
jye 77 ly New Ort eed.
PROFLSSIONAL CARDS.
D c,...... .... i.. ..oss srgnd
LCorner of Camp oskeet, (Lte du3 St. tAndrew
Gives special attention to 'ving of the natural tee
Artifcial Teeth inserted with or without extraotl
roots. 'rloes within the reach of all.
t Teeth eztraeted without pain. __
G. J. FEIEDICHS,
DENTAL SURGEON,
1 55.........St. Charles Street..........--
myd 73 ly Corneh
IW B. LANCASTEn,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
50...............Camp Street...............--
del ly Over tb eruaia illsk. _
H. P. BUCKLEY,
8................Camp Street............
Has for Sale, at Low Prioes,
FINE GOLD AND SILVER WATCEIE,
American, English and Swiss,
Fine Jewoelry, Sterling Silverware, Gold, Silrve
t and Steel Spectaoles and Eye Glasee.
S Particular attention gvlen to repairing all kladee
Clo nd Watches. Jewelry repaired t
Diamends remounter and Jewelry repaired d.OL

xml | txt