Newspaper Page Text
g r-nIng Star and Catholic Messngaer.
Now ORLEANS. SUNDAY. MAY 3 1574. THE EXPELLED REDEMPTORISTS. HOW A MILITARY GOVERNMENT REWAItDS ITS BEST BERVANTS. TIlE CRIME OF EIN .4G A PRIEST. eligioa a sanger to the New German Empire. , From the N. T. Ta',let On Friday evening, April 10, there ar rived on board the steamer C. F. aFunch from Antwerp, two of those arch-conspir ators who have threatened the peace and consolidation of the rew German Empire, and caused tlhe great Prince Chancellor to shiver in his shoes. The arch-conspirators in question were two members of the Con gregation of the lloly Redeemer, which in common with the Lazarists and other So cieties "affiliated" to the Jesuits have been expelled by the German Empire. Of course, neither the Redenmptorists nor any other of tihe expelled Congregations are in any sense "affiliated" to tile Society of Jesuits, save in that of a comamon Cath olicity ; but what matters that when the German Government declares they are The nanmes of thlese two terrible plotters against the peace and prosperity of the German Empire are Fathers lIolecher of Bochum, Westphalia. and Schneider of Altotting, Bavaria. T'.ey are at present staying with Faith, r \Virtl, the Father Rector of the Er demptorists' Mission at 173 East Third Street. Thinking that an account of their ex pulsion from their own lips might be of interest to the readers of the Tablet, a cor rei - ndlent called at 'Third Street on Sun day evening, 12th inst., and on explaining the purpose of his visit was very kindly received by Father Wirth and several of tire Fathers, and introduced immediately to Father Iloleclher, whlo spoke in French for the convenience of the correspondent. The interview is given below. Immediately on Father lIolscher enter ing the rorm, I felt that I was in tile pre sence of A TiOR1N (ONSI'IItATOR. Every characteristic of a plotter and deep srlchmer was imprinted on tihe face and the person of the man. lie is of the middle stature; hair almost white as snow ; spare of figure ; open and cheery of countenance. Tile bright, pleasant black eyes look into 3our face with the artless ness of a child. The voice is pleasant to bear. The whole air and bearing are most engaging, and in the countenance there is that look of quiet, yet cheerful content, that only a life of mortification and piety can give, and that speaks of one equal to wlhatever fortune Gods sends. If all this does not answer to the character of a born conspirator, then am I very much de ceived. Father 'Schneider did not appear. It was not necessary to trouble Ihim. Be sides one conspirator at a timne I felt to be as niuch as I could well manage. Woold you inform me, Father, wihy you and your Congregation were turned out of Germany I Because the Goverament so ordered. No reason alleged T None at all. Had you committed no crime t |A helpless shrug of the shoulders.) Were you not legally tried and condemn ed 1 No ; we had no trial at all of any kind. The Government then simply sent you away because 3ou happened tobe Redemp torists I We were expelled because it was alleged that we were ffiliated to the Jesuits. But you were not affiliated to them T No. Not only that, but the Bavarian iunduest.rath the Itavariau deputies] on hearing of the decree expelling the Jesuits and all affiliated societies, represented in the Imperial l'arliament that the Redemp torists were not affiliated; The Bavarians were attached to your Congregation, then I ' tit course, they were. Why, it was Kr. L.ouis of Bavaria, the grandfather of the pirsent king, who first introduced our Congregation into Bavaria. Ilow did that come about I King Louis made frequent visits to the Emperor of Austria. And just at that time, while St. Alphonsus, our holy found er, was still living, Father Hoffbuer who, it is said. will speedily be honored with the title of "Venerable," had introduced the Congregation into Austria, King Louis, who need to meet Father IIoffbuer on his visits to the Emperor, was so pleased with the Father that he insisted on introducing the Congregation into Bavaria, and there we have Ieen ever since, until our recent expulsion. Hiow many houses had you t In Bavaria, eight ; in Prussia Proper, five; in Alsace-Lorraine, which since the war, as you know, is Gerimany, four seventeen it: all. And yon are (xpelhd front the entire aeventeen 7 From all. 1W'ell, now, tell rme, Fatloer, arrut your own Hounse and expulsion. ltow ditd it come about ? To whom did tile lhluse te long 7 To the Fathers, as did all our lhousrs. Sr that they were strictly private Iprop crt1 7 Sirict:y. The Government hIad,-and in ·edt stir I haris no claim whatever to them. 'IThey -I r tr r.eteed legally in thire name of one i thr,- Ftrhlers; not in that of the Con - greg:tiono. "i'he were in every sense pri vate Irroetl t i . Ih,w did tI., Irvariasu people take the -expulsiou from "UE UIOt'SE IN AL.TOTTING ? They ,reo greatly salhcted. The IIouse was legally closed on June 24, l73. The Catholics of the towrn assembled to condole withi us. Is it a large town t It has absut 40,000() inhrabitants, ot whom about 25000 are Catholics. It is a very wealtniy place, in a famous manufacturing district. Ci.se by, is the great manufactory for Krupp cannon. Altotting itself is ihmous for thre manufacture of bells. It is more famous still as a place of pilgrimage from the slxth centory down. The shriae o f Oar Lady of AltoSttng is a place of very geesal devotte.I It lsaitd, that In the Srd ys whbr t bsriaea now standsa stood , ... ; .. " .. a pagan temple. The hearts of the kings of Bavaria are kept in the Chapel of Our LAi. ' Our house was founded there in Was there any violence offered on your de)iartureT I)id any disturbance arise ? Ohl! no. No troops were sent. The order was simply given that all "affiliated" societies should leave by a given date. We did not all go at pace. how did the Protestants take the expul sion t Well, they, perhaps, naturally rejoiced in anything against the Catholics. Neverthe less Catholics and Protestants stood on very good terms. Many Protestants came to express their sympathy with us. The representation of the Bavarian depn ties that the Redemptorists were not " affiliated " to the Jesuits does not seem to have been of much avail ? No. They were not strong enough. And King Louis, is not lie a Catholic. Oh, he is only a bo3-Ile cares for nothing but the opera and such like :-to amuse himself. Why did they make a special plea for you in Bavaria, and not for the Jesuits also t There were no Jesuits in havaria. They were not allowed there. There was a soli tary exception ; but nothing to speak about. TIlE IIOUE IN BOCIUM. And now at your own place, Bochunm : I suppose the story is much the same. Is Bochum a large place 1 Not nearly so important as Altotting. But we had as vett fine mission there. There was the Arch Confraternity of the Holy Family, composed of men only-men only mind-young and old. They used to crowd the church every Sunday evening, at 8 o'clock, remaining there until a quar ter past nice, performing religious exercises and devotions. Every year they made an eight-day's Reitreat. Oh ! they were very good. And is the Arch-Confraternity broken up by your departure t Probably. The secular priests use the church. liBut they have neither the time nor the numbers to attend to matters of this kind. [lere the deep regret of the good Father at the breaking up of such ties and such good works was very plain and sad to wit nOess.] The last Redemptorist Father to quit Bochum, was Father Zobel, a Tyrolean, who is greatly celebrated throughout Gel many, Alsaco Lorraine, the Tyrol, and Austria also for conducting Missions. A TWICE (DEICORATED TiAITOR. Tell lile, Father, are you a German. I I I am a Prussian. Father Schneidler is a Bavarian. Well, are you so very great a traitor ? [Smiling amusedly.] I have been deco rated twice. For what ? For servic, , during the war. I was at Metz and Verdun, and in other places. I had 8,000 men to attend to. Were you the only Redemptorist on ser vice during the war and decorated I Oh no; there were several others, deco rated also. Some of them were lay brothers. We used to go about in our habits as you see me now. [The Father was dressed in the habit of the Congrega tin. ] What has become of all your Fathers T They are scattered about. Many are gone to Austria; many to Luxembourg, which, though so near, is free, and not Germany. We have purchased a new Iouse there already. [And the good Father smiled at this mild mode of cheating Prince Bismarck, so to say. right under his nose.] Every body regretted our expulsion. lishop Martin, of Paderborn, sent us a beautiful letter of farewell at leaving. Iere Father Wirth, the Rector, who had entered during the conversation, and took part in it from time to time, informed the correspondent that Bishop Conrad Martin, of Paderborn, had been a great friend of Archbishop Spalding's, and was on the same Commission with him at the Vatican Council. Bishop Martin, said Father Holecher, wrote us a most beautiful letter. lie said that his best priests were going : but that he did not pity those who were going so much as the people who were left behind. For the forner would soon find work to do, but the latter would be left without their pastors. The following story comes from Vienna: It is said the plani t Liszt found himself recently in the company of a number of ladies, who begged him in hyperbalical terms to procure for them " the ecstacies, the artistic raptures which his magnificent talent inevitably produces." He obligingly seated himself at the piano and played. When he had finished, some of his admirers had fainted. " Well." said Liszt, " I played wrong notes all through, intention ally; so badly, indeed, that I should have been turned out of doors at any elementary school of music!" "For the Blood is the Life." See l ,uteronormy, chapter sil, verse 23. The blood leing the source trom which our sstems sre built op. sil Irot whilch we dierive nor lienrtsl as well as physl funlctions are w skenod th.relby. Serttling upon m onirtniut orgiu, the lns, liver or kidneys. t offet is alar ll:itrots,o. lihen 1t bthanoers eeruly one to kepa thleir ieu in aen perfctly heloth nonlg itoll ano. d tuit' clpccrislv done this apply at tiff liarticliar season of the t'ir thin at sany ote. thso nlttr what he. ecueting I'oouti uny ,e. t tetnaln cuao o alarge propior kio of al dl-"iorn-, i' 1isd blood Now, lI)r. I.rcr. dtec lInt wish to plaie his Gioldlenn Mi-iteit l iseon-ery in tie caig'oiuie oftii ii'ptenit nostrnimi by roeomsiendnlti It to -Uree eery tisen-ao, nor doeis lii so recomniend it on ike contrary. there ale hundreiis or diseases that hli 5'knoowleidge It wll not cuire; but w hat he doss clatil Ir tils., that there I, bht one fIorm of tinhod ilisesse ihat ir aill not cure. and ijrt diseis is caner. liie does not rt''nutmen h in Dilcoeety for that daltmue, yethe knows tr te ithie soist searchitg ilood clranser vet discorer c-i. nit lutl it will ri- the blood and to)stem oe sIr ohelir kniown loou poisons. Ie they anitml. vegetiiies or mineral. rIulle niolinn Diseorery'is -itrantd by hum to cure tho worst teoms or Skin Dinseaee. siall formaso iBlotch,,. Pimples and Eruptions. aleo ali Oltndular wsllngn. and tile woret form of 3corolous and Ulcer ated sotn uof Nek. Legs or sther perts. and ali Scrofu loom t)Lauese or the lone.. so White Swellings. Fever Sores, tlip Joiot and Spinal I)ise·es. all of which be long to Snrofuirns diseas. W. GerOe STATIO., It.. July 14, rS7i Dr. PiscLe. Iolffalo. N. X: /oee 8~r-My wIfe irsi henerno tame nine yeats ego. Sweitisgu woald appesr sod diiappear on her mip. and she wsI gerdnally becoming reduced, and her whole nstem rotten with diase. In lit a swelling broke en her hip, dlharglng targe quastltie. and tinre that time thre a sea-rlal opening. Usve had afe doctors. st an eupenasoeeli. aho my nothing will do any good hut a sirngla operation. J•rly retin. 151. he writes thus: "Hy aire has cer tlnly reeived a great benefit froe the one of your isioiery, for she was not able to get off the bed. and w-sl tnt npeeied to lre a wesh. when she commeneed using Ii. a year ago. Sbe hua been doing most af her worLk Ior over sin montl Has oasd tSWela hts.a. and stUll moshn It. Her reovery Ls oonldere4d as almst Snt reoe, and we nttrbakts Ii all to th see la p slnabl* medicin. I caa cheerftal rese alld Si U a bleed paliler enS stresib retestr. , U. OINSO,. .................-I.. . a The Littlaeuism o the d esr ia Rihmeos, Va. [asebinond aEnquirer. Among the bills passed by the Senate ol r Virginia on the 17th of April was one authorizing the establishment of a home for indigent old people, which is to be a built in this city. Mr. Shakspeare Cald well, a gentleman of great means and en larged liberality, originated this beneficent measure of relief, which he proposes carry lug out at his own ezlense. Below we give the bill incorporating this '"Home" in fall. To the sixth section we would direct special attention : AN ACT TO INCORPORATE "THE LITTLE SIS TERS OF TIIE POOR IN RICIIMOND." 1. Be it enacted by tke General Assembly, That Lucie Debroucker, known in her re ligions Orders as Sister Sidonie Joseph; Marie Agnes Laisne, so known as Sister Marie des Apotres; Marie Reardon, so known as Sister Sainte Eona; Hyacinthine Augustine Springlast, so know as Sister Michel Archange; Eliza Carmody, so known as Sister Saint Patrick ; Anna Maria Co wardin and Sarah Anna Robinson, their successors and associates, in the manage ment of a home to be established in the city of Richmond, for the reception and sustenance of poor aged white persons, to be called "St. Sophia's Home for Old 'Peo I ple," are hereby created and made a body politic and corporate, under the name of "The Little Sisters of the Poor in Rich mond," and by that name shall have per petual succession and a common seal, and I may sue and be sued, pleadand be implead ed. 2. The said first corporators and the sur vivors of them, and their successors, shall have power from time to time, and at all times, by resolution of a majority present at a corporate meeting, and entered in their book of minutes, to appoint such otlicers as they may deem needful, and successors to any of their number who may die or resign ; and also to increase their numl4er, not exceeding ten in all. 3. The said corporation shall have power to receive money or personal property by gift or bequest. for the purpose aforesaid ; and shall also have power to receive, by Ipurchase, or grant, or devise, and hold temporarily or in perpetuity, lands in Rchmond aforesaid, to amounts not ex ce-eding in the whole one acre, to be oc cupied as such home, and to uphold and erect thereon such buildings as the corpora tion may deem necessary in thsatrespect, and to provide the same with proper furniture and accommodations, provided that the money and other personal property shall not exceed two hundred and fifty thousand dollars; and provided, further, that should said corporation cease to exists froml any cause whatever, then and in that event the lands given to said corporation shall be taken and held by any person whom the donor shall designate in the deed or will giving said lands. 4. The tirst corporate meeting may be held at such time and place in the United States as may be designated in writing by the persons above named, or a majority of them, seven days' notice of the same being given previous to the meeting to any of them who may be living and shall not have signed such call. Subsequent meet niags shall be held in Richmond, at such times, in such manner and on such notice as a majority of the corporators may from time to time direct. 5. The estate, property and affairs of said corporation, the management of said home, and the care, clothing and feeding of its inmates, and their watching and nursing when sick, shall be conducted and controlled by the said corporation, in such manner as its by-laws, rules and regula tions, adopted by a majority present at its corporate meetings, may from time to time prescribe, provided, however, that the same be notcontrary to the constitution or laws of the United States, or of this State. 6. The said lands and all such moneys and property shall be exclusively devoted to the purposes aforesaid ; and no aged white person applying for admission, who is destitute and of good moral character, shall be excluded or preferred by reason of the place or country of his or her birth, or on account of his or her religious profession or opinions ; but to the number of twenty, if needed, a preference shall be given at all times to those born in the city of Fredericksburg. 7. This act shall be in force from its passage. On arriving in Richmond the Little Sis. ters of the Poor will take possession of the beautiful residence recently donated to Bishop Gibbons, by Wm. S. Caldwell, Esq., a Virginian of princely wealth and of large benevolence. Catholic University of Georgia. PI'EPAItATION FOR LAYING TIlE CORNER STONE. The Macon (Ga.) correspondent of the Augusta (Ga.) Chronicle ,id .'entinel, writes thus enthusiastically of the prepar ations now being made for thie laying of the corner- stone of the prop,)sl Catholic University, in the former city : On Sunday, the 31 day of May next, tihe corner-stone of the great Catholic Univer sity of Georgia will be laid in Maco. with grand and imposing ceremonies. Tie most active preparations are now being made by the friends of the institution to that end. A great many invitations have been sent thlrouglhout the U'nited States and Canada. Extra trains will be run upon all the railways leading to the city, and excursion tickets issued for one fare for the round trip. A military company and one thousand people are expected from Au guosta, and two companies from Savannah. Upon the reception of the companies here thlley will perform tile ceremony of present ing arms at Military Mass. As thej will arrive at an early hour in the morning, a breakfast will be tendered either at the depot or in some convenient building. In other respects the people of Macon, re gardless of religious opinions, will en deavor to make the occasion imposing and agreeable to all who may see it. John Wilkinson, of Macon, has been appointed Chief Marshal, and will be assisted by a staff of aids selected from the Augusta and Savannah companies. It is intended to make the laying of the corner stone an event in the history of the Catholle Chareh and congregation of Geor(e m to be bered scores of years. Manuy of the mo eloquent and distinguished bishops and priests will be present, and aid in formally inaugurating the career of an institution of learning which will, doubtless, go sounding down to all future ages. Georgia's inland city of palaces has opened its arms and its heart to it, and extends a cordial invitation to all to come and spend Sunday, the 3d day of May, and give us an opportunity of expressing the hope that the University will be like one who is the benefactor of mankind, and Whose footfalls will echo. Through the corridors of time. The Plenary Council on Round Dances. IFrom the Freeman's Jolnal ] Editor of Freeman's Journal :-Will you oblige some of your subscribers, who agree to leave it to you, by saying whether the Bishops of the United States prohibit round dances, and oblige yours, R. RESPONSE. We can best answer by quoting the words of the Plenary Council of Baltimore, in 186G, signed by all the Archbisoops and Bishops then in the United'States, and approved by the Holy See. We translate, literally, from the decrees, in the part in structing those in care of souls, paragraph 473: "' Let them (pastors) speak against and utterly condemn the immodest dances that daily more and more are practiced. Let them warn the faithful how nauch they offend, not against God only but against society, and the family, and against their own souls, who either promote, or even seem to countenance them by their pres *ence, Let them especially teach parents of how grave a judgment they become guilty if they expose the tender age of their sons or daughters to the peril of los ing their purity and unspottedness of mind, by tolerating that in this manner the unwary may be snared in the toils of the devil." The Catholics of Berlin lately turned the tables upon the "Old Catholic" party in a witty and surprising manner. Reinken's agents advertised a meeting of all who did not wish to submit their mind and con science to the " yoke of the Jesuits." The invitation was interpreted literally. Hun dreds of Catholics who read the announce ment logically concluded, as they acknow ledged only the authority of the Church in conscience, that they were of the number of those whose presence was desired. When the meeting was organized, they being by far in the majority, elected a president and proposed resolutions anath ematizing the schism of the German pro fessors. The "Old Catholics" were fairly trap ped ; the wind was completely taken out of their sails. In disgust at the Catholic turn of the proceedings, they applied to the police to disperse the conning and tri Imphant Papists. To add to the mortifi cation of the schismatics, the meeting broke up with enthusiastic cheers for Pins IX, the infallible Pontiffof -the infallible Church. The Catholics of Germany are not altogether wanting in the wisdom of the serpent, while they observe a dove like gentleness in the hour of persecution. A shrewd preacher, after an eloquent charity sermon, said to his hearers, "I am afraid, from the sympathy displayed in your cotntenance., that some of you may give too much. I cau tion you, therefore, that you be just before you be generous; and wish you to understand that I desire no one who cannot pay his debts to put anything into the plate." Thsetlection was a rare one. ADVtCE.-If you wish to enjoy good health and preserve your constitution, don't fail to visit 637 ar zi~ne streeLt near Jackson. CISTERN MAKERS. P- A. MURRAY, Cistern Maker, 191 .... Magazine street ....191 &Betweet Jalia and St.Joseph ) DlrLct.as AwAnDnD I: o l IAND 1 3. Cisterns made to ordes and repaired. AlU work warranted. & lo of Ls trns. from 1000 to 2.,0t0 Callons made of the best material and workman. ship, kept constantly on hand and for sale at prices to suit the times. Orders promptly attended to. fe2 74 iv T'HOS. E. M. SMITH's VARIETY WOOD WORKS, CISTERNY MANUFACTORY, 104...St. Joseph Street...104 NEW ORL7.A5s. Lumber Dressing, Scroll Sawing, Wood Works, etc., etc.. Stair and Gallery Balusters, Newels and Mouldings, Constantly on hand and at prices to suit the times n. B.--Doer Se h. Blinds and Openings made to order. myil 73ly - MATTHEW IHENRICK, CISTERN MAKER, Corner of Franklin and Erato Streets. - The Oldest Establishment in New Orleans. A lot of New Cisterns. made of the best material and workmanship. kept constantly on hand, and for sale at priern to snuit the times. i11i Sm PROFESSIONAL CARDS. .)ROFES5OR LOUIS BUCIIHOLTZ recommends himself to the public as TEACHER-ON THE PIANO. VIOLIN and BRASS INSTRUMENTS. in or out of his residence. No. 6 ROBERTSON STREET, near Canal. Also for ILAYING and FURNISHING MUSIC FOR BALLS AND SOIREES at moderate prices. mhl 3m DR. DREW, Sanitary Inspector, First District, Corner of St. Charles and Delord Streets. Ofice 1i Canal Pt -.lours from ' to 4 1. jM jal rm )R MA)A NEY .......... JOSEPHINE STRHIE D Cor, r of Camp street, tLate 2u3 St. Andrew.) Gvrees peoial attention to saving of the natural teeth. Artiical Teeth inserted with or without extracting the root trlisce within the reach of all. Teth eztracted without pain. ocl9 13 G. J. FRIUDttlCIHS, DENTAL SURGEON, 155.......... St. Charles Street.......... I-1 my4 7.1 y Corner Gired. W . .B. LANCASTER, ATTORNEY AT LAW, 50..............Camp 8tre....»...... ! r1b Oe enaget, INSURANCE COIPANIES. NW ORLEANS MUTUAL INSURANCE COM PANY. Ofoe, corner of Camp and Canal streets. capital, 800,000. Assete, December 31, 1873..........$774,505 77 For the aooomnodatlon of be cnstomere, the Corn J. W. RINEC . Secretary. mhi 741 y TEUTONIA INSURANC COMPANY OF NEW ORLEANS. Office, No. 111 Gravier Street. Insure Fire, Marine and River Risks at Lowest Rates. Assets ........................... $798,454 61 A. EIMER BADER. President, CHR ENGSTFELD Vice Preaident, GEORGE STRO MYEB, Secretary. Henry Abraham, A ElmerBader, N A Banmgarden E F oel Bondlo. Ch Engatfeld, M Frank. H R Gorve, Hy Hailer, Sigmund Statz . SH Keller. J Keer, Loui Leonhard, Theo Lilienthal, C H Miller, F BlRkert. Frank Roder, Louis Schneider, W B Schmidt. R Selig, Isaac Scherok, Louis Schwarts, J1Schwartz, J B Wilderman. XK Weisenbach, JeSS 73 ly OFFICE O0- HIBERNIA INSURANCE COMPANY OF NE W ORLEANS. 37 Camp street.-At an election held on Monday, the -sh Inst., the following named gentlemen were thosen Directors of this Company to serve for the ensuing year: Patrick Irwin, John Henderson, John T. Gibbon., William Hart. Thos. Markey, R. M. O'Brien, E. B. Briggs. J. A. Gardner, E. Conerv. Jr.. J.G. Ryan, Edw'd Sweeney, Theos. Gilmore, Thomas King. And at a meeting of the Board, held this day, JOHN HENDERSON. Esq. was unanimously elected Preel dent, and P. Il WIIC. Esq .Vice President. The Board also declared out of the net profits of the past twelve months 10 per cent interest; alsoi 10 per cent dividend on the paid in capital, and 40 per cent dividend in pi emliums-the said interest and dividends. nnder the amended charter, to be placed to the credit of the stock notes. THOS. F. BRAGG. Secretary. New Orleans, May 12, 1873. myl873 1y STEAMSHIPS. STATE LINE STEAMSHIPS. As A. K. MILLER & CO. have generously commis sioned me to SELL PASSAGE TICKETS for their Line of Steamships, and as the season for European travel will soon commence, it may be well to remind all those who intend visiting Europe or sending for their friends, that the best Line of Steamships direct from this port to Liverpool are those of the State Line. The reputation of this Line is now well established; a stewardess and surgeon are attached to each steamer; no charge is made for attendance and medicind ; every comfort. good food and accommodations; prudent and skilful offcers add to the cheesfulness and safety of a voyage on these steamers. I am now prepared to sell RETURN TICKETS, available for twelve months, at reduced prices, and Through Tickets to all parts of the United Kingdom and Europe. P. F. GCGARTY, PASSENGER AGENCY, 151..............Camp Street............... 151 mht29tf Opposite St Patrick's Church. STATE LINE STEAMSHIP COMPANY. LIMITED. The following new, first eclassm. full-powered, Clyde. built Screw Steamshlpe, are intended to sail regularly between NEW ORLEANS and LIVERPOOL, and GLASGOW and NEW YORK: LOUISIANA. 2000 tons register......... Capt. 4Stewart. MINNESOTA. 2000 tons register........ Capt. BHamlin. ALABAM.t .400 tons register.............Capt. Flint. PENNSYLVANIA, 2500 tous register.....Capt. Braes VIRGINIA, 2500 tons register............Capt. Sadler. GEORGIA, 2500 tons register............ Capt Cooper. The Steamers of this Line will sail for LIVERPOOL DIRECT. one every two weeks. Will receive and mgn through bills of lading to Havre, Bremen, Hamburg. Antwerp, Rotterdam, and all Con. tinental porte. RETURN TICKETS isoued, available f- TWELVE MONTIS. at reduced rates, and ThErosn Tickets to all parts of the United Kingdom and Europe. A Stewardess and Surgeon is attached to each steamer; no charge is made for attendsnce and medicines. Money-orders granted free of charge. Prepaid Emigration Tickets issued here to parties desirous of aending for their friends. These vessels cross the Bar at all times without de tention. For freight or passage, having superior accommoda tions apply to A. K. MILLER & CO Agents. 29 Carondelet street, New Orleans. ROSS, SKOLFIELD. No. 9 Chapel street, Liverpool. LEWIS T. MERROW & CO.. No. 65 Great Clyde street, Glasgow, Head Office and myt8 73 ly Managers. UNDERTAKERS-BUILDERS.-PAIINTERS, C. DILLON, CARPENTER AND BUILDER, 31 Carondelet street. Boi 296 Mechanics' Exchange New Orleans. Jobbing promptly attended to. ocl2 73 Iy J I.INCOLN REMOVES ALL KINDS OF BUILDINGS, Office, 119 Robin street. Allo ommunlcatlon* should be addressed to Box 1l, Mechanics and Traders' Exchange. corner St. Charles and ravlert streets New Orleans. Country orders Drometlvattended to. bhS 74 IT FINANCIAL. HIBERNIA NATIONAL BANK, 47 ......-......C. t STI:Er T..............47 Paid-Up Capital.. . . .. 5 ....$50,000 P. IRWIN, President. E. CONERY, Vice-President. JOHN G. DEVEREUX. Cashier. DIRECTOJHS: P. Irwin. E. Conerv. John Henderson, Wm. Hat, Thomas Matsey, Emile Gaucho. Thomas Gilmore. EXCHANGE ON LONDON AND DUBLIN, payable in all parts of Ireland. for any amount from 81 upward, sold at current rates. ji74 ly NEW ORLEANS SAVING INSTITUTION, Inoorporated in 1855. 156..............Canal Street..............156 INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS. SAM JONES. Jr., Treasurer. SL. ,. GENERES, Prelsident. DIRECTOs,. Dr. W. Newton Mercer, L. F. Generes, Iavi Urlukart, Oeorga Jonas, Lra Glaskat, its, LT, 1h SuARDWA I- uACu irT-LTC. STOV ............ e .........8TO The Cheapest and the "Best." The "BEST" "at the "OTAGE" Coo'- n the ove and c r a n be apeO e torb TdNWARE OF aEVTka caD sented or the money wi l he reffldsntr r e - Almso F eC 8 Also, sole sannt forthe WHi el your lthIes ITHSOUE RUB B dfer e mol.U W. W GrTOOD.It B W and rdescription, to suat the notyano end cit w PRICKS FOR CASH. Also, sole agent for the al ecture nd eelsand ofre the n rey tr Will cleanse our clothes WITNOU. Everyon sold BEs FULLY WARRANTED. labor, wear and tear, the annoyance o I G truly a labor IZE clothes-savin, invon. hundred thousand have been sold alreadyrong StaGEST PRIZE AT MAON, GEsinA. State and Count hts fr Ill andTHseI R ACCURACY OF ADJU STRMET, fell 3m G. W. W. GOODYTI D AND EASRE THEVERY BUST IN TESS WORLD. HIGHEST PRIZE AT PARIS, 1sr7. Every variety, and for all unes, to be had at warehouse. HIGHEST PRIZE AT VIENNA, Street HIGHEST PRIZE AT MONTREAL. 533. W.HIGHEST PRIZE AT MACOB. BOWMAN, . FeA 3m Aent i .8. AITANBS & SO, ........IN THEIR ACCURACY OF ADJUSTMENTTR. IN THDEALERS IN HARDWAREIR DURABILITY, IN THEIR C ONVENIENT ADAPTABILIT TOpi EVERY B oUSINESS NEED THEY ArE WITHOUT G A PEEs . N.o. 5h 3 Camp Street, New Orleerns. W. B. BOWMAN, feS 3m Agenti J S. AITEENS t SON, 36.... C ......TOUPITOULAB STREET........ DEALERS IN HARDWARE.. Iron, tSel. Copper. Brasa. Lead, Galenzed Spit Nails. Bolts, etO. Brass and Composlton. ShloHardware Builders' R ( ware and Fire Grates. Loeksithse' and Bell Hangers' Materials. Together with the greatest variety of every deecrtptli of Mechanics' Tools and Hardware to be found Is E South, at reasonable prices. jye '2 T3. G. PITARD, HARDWARE, GRATES, PAINTS, OILS, TURPENTINE. WALL PAPER. WINDOW GLAISS 349........ ...Common S Toot......... mylS l7ly Near Cliabore firket BOOTS AND -SOES-.HATS. GOOD NEWS! GOOD NEW) Better Times Ahead for New Orleans THE FORT ST. PHILIP CANAL WILL BE BUIHI Therefore, save all the money you can doainig Intervening time, by buying your Shoes, Hats, Caps and Trunks AT MRS. D. J. LOWENSTEIN'S, THE LADY CHEAP JOHN'S, 549...... ...... Magazine Street........... Look for the sign of the WHITE LION on SIGN where you will find honest dealings pl and polite accommodation, GOOD nd CHEAP Come and satisfy yourselves before purcbalntI where. Country orders filled with punctuality and patch. Plantation and small country steres to theIr advantage, as they can be furnlahed with NUMBER AN D QUALITY. mblf 74 LOUISIANA HAT MANUFACTORY, JOHN FRIEL, PRArlciaL HALrER, (Sucoesoor to A MaIaer.) 54 ............. S CAiLE STRET............ Near Gravler street, New Orleass. Personal attention paid to all orders. Keel stantvy on hmand a ohotoe assortment of Hlse na0 D. HURLY. FASHIONABLE HAT AND CAP STORE, 172............ Poydras Street..........- Hewtween St. Charles and Casondelet, New OdltO Constantly on band a large aseortmentot FISE A of the lateet style. Also. SIlk and Caslmere ats. Children's Fancy CAPS. a '131 U MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. LADIES' HAIR STORE. GEORGE T. SHILLING, 38 ........... Dryndes Street ... ... Bet. Thalla and Erato. oppouite Jefferson SchooL Havingdurlng the past summer visited the ptie eitlesof Eutorpe. I have secured all the ltestS: tie. in my line, and am better Drepard than ever to supply.my customers and tbe publlc in genea. LADIESE HAIR BRAIDS. guaraated real t HAIR; SWITCHEI, CURLZ rl my own mon from the lightest to the darkest shade s HUMAN GOODS. of every descrlptlon; Silk hair Net Toilet Articles, Fancy and Jet Broacelets, Perfi Fancy Jet and Black tais, and every artile r Hair Dressing; tomha,. Brshbes ToilIt s. etc. Hair Wgrk of all kinds made and repairs. try and city orders promptly attended to. Attached to m store I have a HAIR DR9S rand HAIM CUT GINO SALOON. where an epe Hair Dresser Ie always prepared to wait opon and Children. English. German end French ep nospokl O TIlE LADIES. GREAT I.VDUO EMENTS All style. of HAIR, Ptalt, Curls, Chlgnon ] and Switche. AT COST. Ladies' and Gentlemen'e Wlgs Half.Witgs and deaux Latest stile. of Je Go6od. pifumruel all Fancy Article deglraule fur.j t ToUt. A All ounutry orders prompty MadM to Look-bx 0S.