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orsln g beer and Catholilt Messenger. lien.
sal 27LtANi. rUŽJC)aV. AIL ' 14 t4 t I hhtn TWENTY YEARtS AGO. ance I've wandered to 1the rlI a. Tumrn-I'rt sat beneath llo the tree. Upon the school house playing ground, which shltoered mod yon and ;and sat nm. are litt to ,racL me, Tom. and few are let. to abda That played with oe real the green Just twenty years Imol ago. aary The gram is jst as green, dear Tom, barefoOtd boys ed, re orting Jnst as we were then with spirits Just as it sat outer sleeps upon the bill, all seated o'er with look, That f;rded nsa lldlng place Inst twenty years ago. req The old sohool-heoes is altered some, the benches are e replaced life. By new nese, very like the eme our penknives had de- ml rlst the urst old bricks are In the wall, the bell swings blee to adfrei Waws The o Jus:t the same, dear Tom. 'twas twety yr him. o. long The boys are playing some old game, beneath that the osame old tree.pyt Sforget the e Jest now yon have played the ot Stat oame spot, 'tss played with knives, by threw- T tngas and so, the leaders had n task to do there twenty yeas ago. beca The river is running Jost as still-the willows by Its great side Ao lrger than they were, dear Teo-the stream ap low pe lees wide- n The grsapvtne swing is ruined new, where once we lion oaad the bean. hi -ad swung or sweethearts, pretty grls, just twenty stole years age. The spring that bobbled 'neath the bhill, eore by the Hard spreading th. ...ant lets neeling down to get s drink, dear Tom, I start To se how sadly I am changed since twenty ye ago. the oews by the spring, upon a elm, you know I oat year field Tenr sweetheart's lust beneath it, Tom--and oye did mine the anme; me hebartless wretch baspeoled the bark-'twas dying pre sure bat slow. Jet a the one whose name you onut did, twenty years aug ge. lay-i My lids have long been dry, dear Tom. but tears some repe Ln my es, dev Sthought g of her I loved so well-these early broken I vi~tt theold churchyard, and tok some flowers to Upon the graves of those we loved, some twenty years ago. Vt e are in the churchyard laid. some sleep beneath 1565 at few let w le of ear old class excepting ye and met But whre our time shall come, dear Tem, and we are atat I hope yly s whre ah we played jest twenty yew par hone MINIATURE LIVES OF THE SAINTS. God - came April Ia. serv ST. ri.Tan eONZALEZ. spiri Peter was appointed at an early age Dean aski ef Astorga, his birthplace. He had bril- hust llant talents, but had only entered the part Church to gratify his love qf display. As fleas he rode in great state to take possession theil of his deanery, his horse fell, covering him piet; with mad. Mortified and humbled, Peter her rose, amidst the laughter of the mob, a each chan ed man. He entered the order of St. But Dominie, where a fervent novitiate prepared tg I him for a life of holy zeal. He aecompa- Intri aled Ferdinand III as chaplain in his cam- In 1 paign against the Moors, and by the strict- wisi eass of his religious observance under the new most trying circumstances, and by the not power and unction of his preaching, re. men formed both the court and the camp. At take the taking of Cordova, Peter alone saved of I the lives of the prisoners and the honor of set the women from the lawless soldiers, and ferv in the mosques which he converted into mut churches, called both captors and captives end to penance. At the Arst chance he left the terr court to preach to the poor in the moun- 0 tainous districts of Galicia and to the sail- in .no Ole. . _. t.s He hat a ptp--uiar Ith affection for the latter class, seeing the hip fewness of their opportunities, and was in I enabled by a special gift to reach the un- dist derstanding of the most ignorant. The last cry, years of his life were spent in their behalf The and under the title of St. Elmo he is still rest Javokcd as the patron of Spanish mariners. beo Peter died April 15th 1246. Inst lome courtiers, incensed at St. Peter's her unsparing denunciation of vice, suborned a miserable woman to lead him into sin. She obtained an interview with him under the garb of a penitent, and with many tears S regretted her evil life. Suddenly throwing not off the mask, she revealed the object of her mo visit. The Saint went into an inner room, To, where there was a fire and laying himselfon her the burning coals, bade her enter. The sight mn of the holy man uninjured in the midst of bet the flames shook her soul to its depths. age She fell on her knees, confessed her ains, ant and with her accomplices in the crime be- Are came sincerely penitent. the - cit: April 16. sw B. BENEDICT JOsEPII. pie B. Benedict Joseph Lslre wee born at sot Amettre in the diocese of Boulogne in the chi year 174d. After an unenccessful trial of eox the religions life, when twenty-two years on old, he abandoned, at the call of God, his sti country and parental home, and, renoonc- De ing all further communication with his wi relations, spent the remainder of his days hri as a poor beggar, either in visiting the the chief shrines of Italy and Spain, or in an praying for long hours together in the ax aanctuaries of Rome. His clothing was a 19 few scanty lage; his bed the ground; the Ibl food of his choice, such refuse as he might hb pick up. If alms were forced upon him, aft e gave thoem to the poor. He cruciledlei Ki senses by continual mortification, lie El never looked at the cartiosities of the cities m bthrough which he passed. He spoke little, and only whe-n necessity or charity required fri it. Nothing could exceed his low esteem ul of himself. A word of praise made him fo shudder, while insults and blows were To delicious to him. lIis prayer was almost h unbroken. He was most devout to the Ulessed Sacrament, so as to be called "The poor man of the Forty Hours." Hisa love of Mary was so great that the words, "O Mary, O my Mother," would often burat from his lips. God favored him with gifts of prophecy and miracles. He died at an Rome on Wednesday in Holy Week, A. D. A 7l-3. l B. Benedict Joseph's behaviour before F the Blessed Sacrament was so devout, and it his body, bead, and eyes, which were al- tl ways fixed upon it, so motionless, that p some persons compared him to . statue, a while others sand that he did not seem like c a mnan praying. bat like an angel adoring , or a person in ecstacy. In the presence of d J:esus the fire of his heart shone forth in his inflamed countenance, which, though ordinarily pale and emaciated through his enltential life became red and burning before the Blessed Sacrament. April IC. Tar. TeVaNs HARDIN, Abbey in Dorsetuhire, tepe en ,tered th by lineeaitLin e house at Molesme in Burgundy, the then in all the fervor of a new foundation. and Bot with the nlocrease of alms the observ- tienc ance rielazed; and Stephen, having in vain she t protested against the growing remissness, medi tfollowed St. Robert with twenty-one a m rid monks Lo Citeaux. There he became abbot with w and strictly carried out the rule of manual come labor and poverty. No irduatry of the vent ar* monks, however, could supply the neces- of et sary food. When only threepence remain- Or led, Stephen bade a brother go and bny of 8 ., three wagons laden with provisions. His Thoi faith was rewarded. The monks' starved in a t looks moved a dying man to give the bhis M. required sum; and henceforth alms flowed dent in. Still novices shrank from so severe a bras life. A pestilence carried off monk after hast u' monk. and Stephen, fearing that his strict- theh ag ness was displeasing to God, bade one who O Lc was dying return if possible to enlighten tore "" him. A vision reassured him and before sat t , long there stood at the gate of the convent virti the young St. Bernard and thirty noble were ,s youths, begging admittance as novices. a see The trials of Citeaux were now over; affili ations went out far and near, and Stephen became, with St. Robert, co-founder of the its great Ciatercian Order. He died A. D. 1134. Ai In the Cistercian abbeys nothing was a b, p" allowed to interfere with the allotted por- relig we tion of manual labor. The priest on fin- hi ,, ishing Mass exchanged his chasuble and Frat stole for the pickaxe and spade. St. Ber- and nard broke off one of his sermons on the The Cantioles beanuse the monks must go to Will ,r} lands near the church, and the lay-brothers him the distant farms. When the bell rang for begs the Office, the latter knelt down in the new er fields, and said such prayers as they knew mar aid by heart. So acceptable to God was their scot lowly service that, as St. Bernard was bad Ing preaching on the Feast of the Assumption, Ans Ia angels brought him tidings of the humble into lay-brother who in a lonely farm was sneo me repeating the Ave Maria with extraordinary ed t devotion. ring "- jurn to April 18. alor are . MARY OF TUl INCARNATION. wen Vowed to Mary before her birth, in was sib 1565, B. Mary's child-life seemed in all infle things the reflection of that of her great hare Mother. A strong desire for the religious wril are state was only checked in obedienee to her as , parents, At their wish she was married, in a when eighteen, to Pierre Acarie. Her eqa household was the model of piety. What der c. God lequired of her in every action be- of t came her one thought; husband, children, first servants were soon imbued with the same D. I spirit; nothing was undertaken without T n asking the supreme guidance. When her call r. hushbnd was banished by Henry IV as a the he partisan of the League, and his goods con- rose As fiscated, Mary bore with perfect patience any lon their absolute ruin. As the reward of her to i in piety, she had the joy of seeing three of anti ter her daughters in Carmelite houses, and stat a each of her sons nobly fulfilling his calling. aus St. But her chief mission was to aid in reviv- the red log the faith in her corrupt country by the of t Introduction of the Discalced Carmelites. for - In 1618 she became a widow, when her old that ct- wish, strong as ever, led her to join the the new Order. Her growing infirmities did 7 the not prevent her from discharging the most re. menial offies, and her final vows were MIS At taken on a sick-bed, with the name of Mary red of the Incarnation. She was afterwards of sent to Pontoise, where her wisdom and ad fervor restored order in a distracted com nto munity; there she died in 1618, while mie was enduring with extreme sweetness the moat Chi the terrible sufferings. ord n1- One evening when riding home absorbed the al- in prayer, B. Mary's horse stumbled and the 1 throw her. Her thigh was broken and her the hip dislocated, and as her foot stil hung mi was in the stirrup she was dragged for some an- distance in this state. She never uttered a gat Last cry, but offered all her sufferings to God. ao calf The leg was badly treated, and had to be F still reset; and in the terrible operation which fro ers. became necessary, B. Mary appeared so insensible to pain that the surgeon asked er's her whether she were dead or alive. Ste sin. April 19. S der ET ELPHIINE , AlRCHIIISIIOP Sara St Elphege was born in the year 954 of a aoi ring noble Saxon family. He first became a the her monk in the monastery of Deerhurst, near sal om, Tewkesbury, and afterwards lived as a ter fon hermit near Bath, where he founded acom- oi ight munity under the role of St. Benedict, and Go t of became its first abbot. At thirty years of Pr :the age he was chosen Bishop of Winchester, ga tis, and twenty two years later he become the be- Archbishop of Canterbury. In 1011 when we the Danes landed in Kent and took the Mt city of Canterbury, putting all to fire and ad sword, St. Elphege was captured and car- sel ried off in the expectation of a large ran- lot n at som. lie was unwilling that his ruined let the church and people should be put to such Ti il of expense, and was kept in a loathsome pris- Ki ears on at Greenwich for seven months. As he tic his still refused to give ransom, the enraged Hi anc- Danes fell upon him in a fury, beat him jei his with the blunt sides of their weapons, and mi days bruised him with stones, until one whom tri the the Saint had baptised shortly before, put cil ir in an end to his sufferings by the blow of an ci the axe. Ile died on Easter Saturday, April el rae a 19h 1t12, his last words being a prayer pi the for his murdtrers. His body was first tight buried in St. P'anl's, London, but was le him, afterwards translated to Canoterbury by hi dlei King Canute. A church dedicated to St. o lie Elphege Hstill stands upon the place of his "j oities martyrdomn at Greenwich. s ittle, When St. Elphege was in prison, some tt aired friends came and orged him to lay a tax w teem upon bis tenants to raisethe sum demanded ti him for hs ranseon. "What reward can I hope lc were for," said he, "if I spend upon myself what it most belongs to the poor Better give up to the C Sthe poor w:hat is ours, than take from them the a "The little which is their own. d love A O- C I, "O April . burst STr. oNKS Or MoNTEPULCIANO. d f Agn s was born in 1268, and as an infant p aused to spend hours reciting Paters andt A. .d Ares in a corner of the room. A mere t child, she entered an austere house of St. C ,efore Francis, and sarpassed the most advanced I , and in the length and fervor of her prayers. At t re al- the age of fifteen she was appointed, by that Papal dispensation, abbeses of a new foun- c tatue, dation of the order of St. Dominic at Pro- I nlike ceno. A shower of heavenly manna de- e lorio scendingon the altar when she was installed c nea of declared how dear sheo was to God; and I rth in afterwards the same celestial dew, or hough roses and lilies with heavenly perfume, fell gl his around her whenever she prayed. The trDing power of her iuterceesion became so famous thLit her townspeople prevailed upon her to return to Montepulciano, and to build a sI convent there. She chose for ite site a lofty ridge haunted by demons and women of I rbor ev ilputi but both were driven away e by the holy virgin's prayer. She governea siena r, the community with marvellous prudence, light . oand bore years of illness with heroic pa- evenih tlence. In the hope of restoring her health "TI s she was sent under obedience to some the I 1, medicinal waters. As she entered the bath tory, e a miraculous fountain sprang up, blest a vei it with healing properties; but her hour bad about ti come. She had time to return to her con- purse e vent, and died, as she had lived, in a state ed ja of ecatatic prayer, on April 20th, 1217. grand Our Lord deigned to say to St. Catharine ulars y of Siena, "If thou ask Me, 'Why didst it. A s Thou keep that sweet virgin St. Agnes in were d in such want t' I should reply that I did doctr a this that I might satisfy herby My provi- these d dence; for having been three days without as the a bread, she said to Me, 'My Father and Lord, doctrl r hast Thou taken these daughters out of doctri their fathers' houses to starve 1 Provide, versa o 0 Lord, for them.' Then I inspired a crea- to 7s n ture to take her five small loaves. They the i e sat down to table, and I gave her so much Prote it virtue in breaking the bread that they and v e were all fully satisfied, and it sufficed them fortal a. a second time." hell.' I- day i SApril St. make Ie sT. ANSEL, ARC ISlOr. has Anselm was a native of Piedmont. When a boy of fifteen, being forbidden to enter ning * religion, he for a while lost his fervor, left m h ' his home, and went to various schools in ha d France. At length his vocation revived, pola r and be became a monk at Bec in Normandy ose ie The fame of his sanctity in this cloister led faith. 0 William Rufus, when dangerously ill, to goi r him to the vacant see of Canterbury. Now ance r began the strife of Anuelm's life. With gato 'e new health the king relapsed into his for- time w mer sins, plundered the Church lands, Chr scorned the archbishop's rebukes, and for- been w bade him to go to Rome for the pallium. itell D, Anselm went and returned only to enter pOI le into a more bitter strife with William's natio M successor, Henry I. This sovereign claim- time r ed the right of investing prelates with the is by ring and crosier, symbols of the spiritual such jurisdiction which belongs to the Church does alone. Sooner than yield the archbishop mean went again into exile, till at last the king docts in was obliged to submit to the feeble but plain 11 inflexible old man. In the midot of his Ity t at harassing cares St. Anselm found time for trth us writings which have made him celebrated ity O er as the father of scholastic theology; while quesl d, in metaphysics and in science he had few tows r eqals. He is yet more famous for his hellt at devotion to our Blessed Lady, whose Feast I t a- of the Immaculate Conception he was the eter[ n, frst to establish in the West. He died A. dengi me D. 1100. gro at The worldly prelates did not scruple to of bD er call St. Anselm a traitor for his defence of else a the Pope's supremacy ; on which the Saint who n- rose, and with calm dignity exclaimed. "If 'Bob ce any man pretends that I violate my faith the er to my king because I will not reject the poor of authority of the Holy See of Rome, let him Id stand forth, and in the name of God I will g. answer him as I ought." No one took up v- the challenge; and to the disappointment e of the king the barons sided with the Saint, A is. for they respected his courage, and saw illne Id that his cause was their own. eral id FATHER FIDELIS OF THE OkDEz OF now PASSIONISTS. dy. ie ISTAz THAT THE IIRST PROTESTANTS Mon ry HADE ABOUT HELL. tion do befoi New York World. Ansi For the last ten days or two weeks "a in B lt mission, has been in progress at St. James orde Church in New York. Eight priests of the be a order of Passionists, from various parts of he w nd the country, have conducted the services, cate and among these has been Father Fidelil, Duk r h I.st nw* nning-it being the clos of the duct °g mission services for women of the congre- fait o gation-delivered a lecture upon bhell to an year audience that filled the Church to over- after d flowing. the] ich Father Fidelis, a convert to Catholicism Bra. h from thbe Church of England, is the Rev. app' ed Ja. Kent Stone, a son of the Rev. J. S. socir Stone, formerly Dean of and now emeritus him professor in the Episcopal Theological time School of Combridge, Mass., and the Snbi grandson of Chancellor Kent. Mr. Stone ty ii graduated from Harvard College in 1861, for f a and in 1862 joined the army as a private in Gali a the Second Massachusetts Regiment. He the ear subsequently rose to the rank of a lies.- it w I tenant. In 1863 he left the army and be- Hut e- come a professor in Kenyon College at the ad Gambier, O., Eventually he became the part of President of that institution. Here he be- port Ler, gan to study in the theological branch of Fatl me the college for the Episcopal ministry, and as g ten was ordained priest in 1866 by Bishop Mar the cIlvaine of the Diocese of Ohio. He late end adopted High Church views and at the out. has ar- set became involved with the Bishop in a Dec an- long and bitter controversy that ultimately sent ned led to his entering the Catholic Church. que uch This did not occur immediately, however. net is- Kenyon College was a Low Church institu- the he tion and Mr. Stone being pronouncedly had god High Church in his views, the Bishop ob- nic him jeoted that he was using his influence to nex nod make the college ritualistic. The con- and tom troversy, which roused a great deal of ex- the put citement among the laity as well as the the an clergy and created bitter eonmities on both defy pril sides, took the form of newspaper articles, sup cyer pamphlets and oral discussions in public. irst Bishop McIlvaine wrote a long episcopal was letter, in which he accused Mr. Stone of - by holding "Romanizing views." "And," M St. said Father Fidelis, in conversation lately, his "I suppose he was right, though I could not see it at the time." Mr. Stone replied to ' ome this letter in a public address and after tax wards wrote a pamphlet on the subject en ided titled "Moderation and Toleration in The ope ology." The controversyled to Mr. Stone's hat being called to the Presidency of Hobart on the College, in Geneva, in this State, in 1868, a the and shortly afterwards he received the degreeof Doctor of Divinity from Racine ch College, Wisconsin. It was about a year after lhis going to Hobart College that he decided to become a Roman Catuolio. The fant principal argument which urged him to 43 and that step was, he afterwards told a friend, ere the necessity of unity and authority in the f St. Chorebh. These essentials he thought were need lacking in the Epiecopal Church, while in re . At the Papacy the Church embodied them in a , by the highest form. After deciding to be ron- come a Catholic he came to the Paullst Col Pro. lege, in Fifty-ninth street in this city, to ro de. study for the priesthood, and was finally alied ordained priest. He remained with the and Paulists altogether sir years, but after r, or wards went over to the Passioniete. The , fell elder Mr. Stonro is noted for his Low-Church The views, but has, it is said, become recon mon ciled to bie son's course. Father Fidolis Sher now visits him whenoever he can escape lid a from his priestly daties at Cincinnati, O. lofty Without an introdcnetion and with no a of prellminary services, Father Fidelis, who le way a younag man of thirty-seve, tall ad d slender, with thin face, gray eyes and l, light brown hair, began his lecture last I- evening as follows : ,b "Tbe Count de Masltre said that e the Protestants of the sixteenth cen h tory, with all their shrewdness, made at a very great mistake. They had set d about remodelling the old faith, and in - pursuance of that plan selected and reject e ed just what they pleased. They had a grand chance then to put together a pop e ular system of theology, but they neglected Ps at it. Among the old doctrines of the Church a were the doctrine of pugatory and the , id doctrine of hell. In going over the list pr . these short sighted Protestant 'reformers,' st as they called themselves, strack out the by d, doctrine of purgatory and retained the It of doctrine of hell. They should have re- J e, versed this order of things, and 'I venture a. to say,' said the philosophic Count, 'that y the time will come when the leaders of i Protestantism will discover this mistake 1l ay and will seek to substitute the more com m fortable idea of a purgatory for that of a hell.' My friends, we have lived to see the es day when the Protestants are trying to to make Just this change of base. The time has como when they have passed through L the initial stage of doubt, and are begin ner og to deny. I declare to you that it is ft my honest be!ief that before a generation ihas passed away the belief in eternal d punishment will exist only in the hearts of as those who are kept firm in the Catholic a, faith. All the discussion that has been t going on of late, both in newspapers and m from the pulpit, has been simply in further- i4 ance of the plan to cut own bell tO pur lh gatory. This is one of the signs of the times. It is a critical time for the true Church. In no age has there ever before 11 been a general movement of the human intellect against the doctrine of eternal e punishment; it has been held by all 13 r nations, and has been up to the present time a doctrine assailed by no heresy, that e is by no man who has been able to obtain al such a following as to create a sect. What I oh does the present questioning of a hell mean It means simply infidelity. The doctrine of eternal punishment was too at plainly taught by the founder of Christian s ity to admit of any doubt of its literal or truth and importapee, as long as the divin ity of Jeans Christ was admitted and on le questioned. Protestantism has progressed w 1w towards rationalism, and the denial of a hell has followed as a natural consequence. It I state a plain thesis. If the doctrine of heternal punishment is to be given up or - A. denied, we must give up the Bible. The ground has been seen and taken advantage to of by one man who has, if he has nothing of else good, the virtue of candor-a man wt who is spoken of in the public prints as If 'Bob' Ingersoll. He says, 'I shall go for th the Bible.' And he is 'going for' the Bible, b e poor man. i THE SUPEBIOB GEZNERAL OF THEZ J 8LT UIT. t HN. T. TableS. A despatch from Rome announees the iw illness of Father Pierre Jean Beckx. Gen eral of the Society of Jeans since 1853, and 1 O now approaching his eighty-third birth day. He is best known, perhaps, to Cath olics in this country as the author of "The aIS Month of Mary," a popular book of devo. tions for May. This was written in 1843, before Father Beckx had been sent on his Austrian mission. He was born at Sichem, a "a in Belgium, and at twenty-four joined the. les order of the Society of Jesus. Proving to the be a wise counsellor, and ofskilful address, of he was employed almost at once in deli- s ea, cate and important missions. When tis, Duke Ferdinand of Anhaltko, and his duchess were converted to the Catholic re- faith in 1825 kat er ec x, then t air an years old, was sent to be his confessor, and er- after the death of the duke accompanied the Duchess Julia. who was Countess of 14 sm Brandenburg, to Vienna. In 1847 he was ev. appointed procurator in Austria to the S. society, but the revolution of 1848 ob'iged C tus him to leave the country. He was for a cal time rector of the College of Louvain. he Subsequently he was superior of the socie oe ty in Hungary, and eventually provincial 61, for the whole Austrian Empire, except in Galicia. He was an important figure in He the advance of the order at this time, and en. it was with his help that the Primate of be- Hungary, Cardinal Szeitowaky, secured at the rehabilitation of the Jesuits in that the part of the empire, and founded the im be- portant novitiate of Tyroan. In 1853 of Father Beckx succeeded Father Roothan nd as general of the society. The "Month of hop Mary," writteh in German, has been trans-. He lated into many languagep. Pather Beckx ut. has published other works, among them, in a December, 1871, an appeal to the repre sely sentatives of foreign governments on the roh. question of the seizure by the Italian Cabi rer. net of the great convent of St. Andrew on ito- the Quirinal. At that time Pope Pius IX dly had jnst prononnced the greater excommn ob- nication against all concerned in the an to nexation to Italy of the pontifical territory on- and the Chamber was talking of making ex. the expulsion of the Jesuits a condition of the the guarantee given the Pope. Pius IX ,oth defended the Jesuits as faithfully as they ales, supported his claim to temporal authority. olic. - -- - MISCELLANIEOUS. MONEY TO LOAN DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, WATCHES, SILVER WARE, PIANOS, LOOKING-GLASSS and I FURNITURE of all deacriptlons, and all other personal property, Guns, Pistols, etc., ete. - ALtO - On STOCKS, BONDS, and other Collaterals, In large and shall same, at as low rates of interest as any chartered insUtition in this city. PLEDGES KEPT ONE TEAR. Hart's Loan Office, 43............Baronne Street.............43 (Opposite the N.O. Gas Co.) MAURICE J. HART, Agent. N. B.-Parties not being able to call in person, will reoeive prompt attention by communicating with the I abore. ALL BUSINESS STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL. The buairess of w St. Charles street. anown as " Hart's Brokers' 0ibre." will be continued a hberet.o fI ore. mb,17 7$ JOHN P. ROCdHE, Jeweler and Optician, Watches and Jewelry Carefully Repaired. a SPECTACLES AND EYE-GLASSES eOf Every Deeoriptlen. e Partouesr attetion paid i am se te Slpl accuratel. S No. 98 Camp Street, £ e a rr saw .aaam. LADIES' DEPARTMENT. HOLIDAY GOODS. LADIES' HAIR STORE AD Fancy Goods Bazaar. HUMAN HAIR GOODS AT WIOLESALU AND BITAIL. PRLNUIM[UkZ. JUWZLUT AND jANCY GOODS of all deeouiptloaa. Hawing reaived a large stook which ba heb. slecrt ed with reat en e m reseat trip North J am now pre uito c r one of the moat omple"t asrtments the e be feend in theoeoeth and tprioe unequalled by any, an the took was I f xord t . M took €onelae of " Ilt of [MUkAN BAJR, in all bhades and colors Jewelry, Fancy Goods and Perfumery, LADIzW coCMES, BAE Onan TS G. T. SCHILLING, 159.............Cana Street......... .. 169 Between Bourbon and Dauphiao, naw 0nans Ia. LA All Oountry Ordere promptly atteaded to. and ia eanse where goods do not prove to he a. prnt.d. they may be returned. and I will refund the mon immediately. aos , ly mp LADIES', MISSES' LND GENTLEMEN'S UNDERWEAR. The Sisters of the Good Shepherd have established, for the convenlinee of Ladles and Gentlemen, a depot for the sale of Ladies', Missu and Gentlemen's Underwear, Infants' Rbes and Children's Dresses, at the Establiehment of Mrs. K. C. LOGAN, 14 Baronne stret, where a f.ll line of their goode wil be kept and sol t the most rearonable prices Orders also received. oo77 ly MS. JALNE BELL, (Formrly Miss MoAuley), Of ll1 CVnal street, and lat of the eorner of Jaoheon and Magazine etreeo. l 132 ............Canal Street........ 1. Between St. Charle and C4rondelet. near Levois and Jamison e. DRESSMAKING IN ALL ITS BBhI*HZSB. Her kill is well known. ool4 sm HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS '. BIRI, S Importer, Ramfacturer and Dealer In WILLOW WARE, WAGONS. CRADLES, MARKET BAeKETS. Work Baskets, Chalrs, Clothes Baskets. German and S French Fancy Baskets, etc. 120, 283 and 253 Chartres Streets, - ,f jaO 78 ly uaw oL5arl. W SC(ARPETS. CARPETS. o ELKIN & CO. 168............ Canal Street...-...-. . 168 r Are receiving new and elegant etyles of a AXMINSTER. VELVET, BRUSSELS,. THERE-PLY and a INGWRAIN CARPETB. OFFICE MATTINGS., Wg INDOW SHADES nd CORNICES. CURTAINS and UPHOLSTERY GOODS, OIL CLOTHS, from sx to eighteen fooeet wid, oIt 77 ly AT TIII LOWEIB? ?IONR. e A. BROUSSEAU & SON, g 17 .-........Chartres Street....... 1 IMPORTER AND DEALER IN Carpetings, FLOOR OIL-CLOTHS, CHINA AND COCOA MATTING. TABLE AND PIANO COVERS, 8 CRUMB CLOTIS, RUGS, MATSB , I, CARRIAGE. TABLE AND ENAMEL OIL-CLOTHS WHOUSIALE AND - ETALL. e.C, Rpep, Damsk.. 0 Cornlcee, Banda, Pine. ,ipe, Loopa and Taseel, It Hair Cloth, Plush, Bed Tioking and Spring, I- BURLAPS. by the Bale and Piece. SPrices as low anthoe of any one elsa in the trade. oci1 77 ly ic FURNITURE AT HUGH FLYNN'S, >f 167 ad 169.....Poydras Street..... 167 and 169 lYou co dnd the SCHEAPEST BEDROOM SETS, ( THE CILEAPEST DINING BOOM SETS, 3. THE LOWEST PRICE PARLOR FURNITURE 1. IN THE CITY. Ii A large stock, and anxious to sel. oe1477 ly n STEWART IMPROVED NEW FAMILY a Singer Sewing Machines, n Twenty-Five Dollars and Upwards. of - . Makes les noise, runs lghter, and ie the best and cheapest Singer Machine in the market. Sold on weekly or monthly payments, at a small adlvance over cash prices. e- AGENTS WANTED EVERY\VWHRE, and liberal 1e inducemente offered. i- Call on or addrees X J. BOOTH, i- GENERAL AGENT, n 614.............Magazine Strect......-..614 ry 5aW OnL5ANs, LA. gAgent for Mme. Demorest'a Patterns, and Dealer in all of kinds of Sewing Machine supplies. [X Send for catalogue and price lust. my6 77 ly ey Respectfully informs his friends and the public that at hia new store, 144........... Camp Street ............144 He has a fresh and weall-selected assortment of EUILDERS' and GENERAL HARDWARE Oarpenters' Tools. Grates. Stovee and House Furnish icr Goods of all kinds. Ho is better prepared than ever before to do Copper, Tin nd B heet Iron Work, and will furnish estimates to rnlilders and others, and guarantees atsfaction go toall. Jel7T ly any ESTALISHED a187. G. PITARD, LrPOKTER AND DaI.EU IN HARDWARE, GRATEB, PAINTS, OILS. VARNISH, WINDOW GLASS WALL PAPER, ETC., S221 and23......Canal Street.....221 and thea Between Rampart and Basin streets L. ap'O ly NEW ORLEANS. SATTENTION! Families, Individuals, Everybody. DO ANY OF YOU WANT FURNITURE AT A GENUINE BARGAIN red. If so, call at my establishmeut, 172 Camp street, and ook at my stock and ascertain my prices. I know I can satisfy and sell to you, if you wish to buy and will cai. There is nothing in the Furniture line that I do net have, and of the very best quality. W. B. NINGROSE, HIS ELLANEOUSUADTETIS AMERICAN COTTON TIE CO.,. LIhfIT', IMPORTANT BPCILL ,N2n iO The AEREICAN COTTON TIN |(LIXMXTD) having fise the pries e -1.e ARROW COTTON TIl siSo 0r peudle, leest psi eat d . I b ene ralha te heiAL5 -At-E,_l thbr osntarctwitth lwtes sd Geun l .e Itre delveryr on the abov.am ged st. I On uatte, m time to tume, asu a IM SN mssu beinr nmade er delvery. harbing sonat..d iolare* b steak*** entire ienand for rCotton Ties tiw*** States. the celebrated *ARROW* Im*** upon thelemaDet glenllT ea -so t.le . Aglenteat tbes rice alnstenrs above thI objecat no psrpoe of the Ceumpa >_r I ocntinued patronage of the pMlanting bmml . R. W. B.AYE & CO., a eul 77 ly OURAL AGENTS.l - IDBERNIA IXBSURACE OMPlT, Omoe, No. 37 Camnp Street. JOHN HreDNs BON, President. p. IRWIN. Vice Presidedt. THOBS. 1. BRAGG, soretary,. Net Profts.... ..................... * Company to rv for thee mensuLgper s TeAtn elec ton held en ond the 7th gi.. Pt Irwin ien Jon Jas Boal a Thomasking. Thoe a peat Thee. Gilmegor. W. J.Osesf.U .hn.u Gibbons, Jes..Grinw . . ohn B. E , 1 J. )Oenqsto e The Beard declared out f the net gre e'Ib Oompayf or the pest twelve months 10 ipee e l to. tereste elso Z per cent dividend on the paid up aIIEW end 50 per cent dividend on premiums pid by it.* holders (making, with the rebate, 35 pe eet en l rumnlae). Said interest nd dividends to be plsesd tSS crediUt of the tok note s. Int erest end dividends on fall paid stoek paibi Gah at the oice of the Oompany on ad af+tsJn l" pi"r. THO. 1. RAG 1s'5l T * New Orleans. M .ay ,18. 187. =m CARRIAGE MAKERS. J THOMPSON . BROS., Importers and Dealers is Carriage and Wagon Makers' Materla And Manufacturers of LIGHT CARRIAGES & SPRING WAGONS, ALL AT EASONABLZ PRICS., 68 and 70...8outh Rampart Street...68 sad TO fete 78 ly Between Common and Gmaer. JOSEPH SCHWARTZ, 1"OTran AID DanaaIn I Carriage, Wagon and Cart Materlals, Springs, Axles, Bolat, a.e wm Bodiea, Wood Work, Trimmin, PAINTS AND VAJNIHBES, SARVN PATENT W3.U. Agent for the Colebrated BLAOKSMITH'S FAN BLOWER. Carriage and Wagon Maker and Repairer, - Salesrooms and Factory - Nos. 43 45 and 47 Perdido Street, £eor Carondelet Street. deoS 77 ly saw OatanL. W.F. CLARK, 134and 36.... Rampart Street....134. raa Between Toulouse and St. Peter, - Manufacturer of all kindsof - Carriages, Barouches, Buggles, Expresa Wagons, Platform and Elliptio Sp l Wagons, swxNGw MACHmINa WAGONS, are. Ornntrv orders romntlI attended to. splU 7T1 PROFESSIONAL CARDS. WM. B. KLEINPETEE, NOTARY PUBL.IO COMMISSIONER OF DFEDS, 14 61 ........... Camp Street ..---..-.- 61 a .26 77 ly Corner of Commreoll P1IaS 0a( ARROLL'8 ly Landlords' Merchants' and Basiness. Ma's COLLEOTINO BUREAU. P. P. CARROLL, Lawyer, SOLICITOR IN BANXBUPTCY, U. S. CLAIM AND PTEZNT ATTORNBE, t at 2............. arondelet Street .......m.... Practices in all the State and United StateCs Ot. .144 and lve. prompt atention to all bnuasneh lad I 1RE DENTIST--....---..-..------- ....DENTDI ni h JAB. S. KAAPP, D. D. B., S15..-......... Baronne Streot..... .. 1 tin jel0 77 ly NewOrleans. ly SG. ' BIEDBICHB, DENTAL SURGEON, 1 .......... St. Charles Street..... my20 77 ly CoraNer . Wga . . B. LANCASTER, ATTORNEY AT LAW, d 40................Camp Street.---.--*-- Betwopa Grvier ad Commom . . ....r~e ·· _ . - .- - - - - _- CHURCH ORGAN8S BUILT Dr JOHNSON & SON, OF WZ8TFIELD, 1SBS., ARE SUPERIOR T0 ALL OTHERS. IOeezoelled in beauty and purity o tone and~ LU Cosetrted in the most thaws omed ua to ImanneDand r Vamnte to satandhn pom'ut &Sd I nnJncomin!O._Thbt frm · OHM&lr PT iqsn o dieasa ýe aesaý r aM