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The morning star and Catholic messenger. (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, March 01, 1868, Morning, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86086284/1868-03-01/ed-1/seq-7/

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Divipe Providence ia . 4hat
promised nothing iUt disaster a nd
a motlier'a, lov+e me is remiaded of St,
+-A
It we-a, in the" -a aalP o
Viean en an era gn-)Ibveabr, ly
z I 4ýY r dt of}n ý  %
e ther e a i
face'' 4 oa i e
was n attntlng
iho eined lace vehibaa , us bed o
rante golden ar dPa{ blsk drea
coveret. t~er , uit ldyi thre ; oert
psa d there wa e anh reh. ,sof y
chat notes frtla iano w receive
a co fees by--Hummnel with a Won
Irousi er. Thw e lare audience
did not iathel embarrass mim but ono
hae on. __KF, w
The ontrary ite ap - sman teady
and tthe skl oi herAl hia ih stm
.liner Wa n, then, o e w r t rere
a coeto B ooder
fair.lady tremble and breathe so yth
She-heard the applause the boy ree
ljoswhen he sat down again by his father's
sieh for ashort restl i
wiThe pretty little lad athe w-hite satin
dr and terosean her hai whewas now
e a fe trem.lo, did not receive a
isin gleancefrom th ose i large eyes with the
-ddr e-laiwrs they were all the time
with the alouto tic moal thl The la r
sih e .ans loud ap ase, wast
t withdrawing, aod n ppeb a
li ead with a carestsing yeiorer
lad iwith h rale the lace veil he t wita
sig r. h p.again the boW a e o
audience re wrd hted. Even over the a
face of yonderridy in the corner a light
flush-was esp ededng. a
Then, after ashort pause, the boy for the d
shatt-tigo took his seat at the piano in order A
toplay i.frntsi of his own eomposition.. ft
deep stillnesa pervaded tioh hai, w s hn p
churdie durig prayer. It was theniles of ti
fMozart and leethoven which-his youthful ci
lingers interwove and variated in the-most o1
enchanting m aner. ' proud smile was a
visible tn he wrinkled face of Saliei _but
the s idr lady -tin-the-corner din tihde Lead c
on her bosom, and big tears, whihl eobody y
should see, were rplling dotin.er cheeks. 4
Her hands were nerveualy crlasped, and a
fervent prayer rose to ehewen ir e a-pious si
souel for the welfare of the boy wholwas
even the loud acolamations sin which the
audience, burst forth when bthe last notes
- from the piano had died paway could ni l
disturb her. B i the- ,tone Tof a sok
voice, made heratrt aicen .. w rl andihe
said :" adam,r yoa th I ,eLet te
aiere atife the sta eil certainly fr
bein, the rrooeathjy to youif, and youen t
m'rie Ui o ad of yoribog. Let ns.go w
The inothe snoFranz Lis aroste to rest ei
heerandontearm ofata ee gloomy look
ine agetleman who was standing before fe
her. His rich hair wasin the most g.enia re
disorder ,and his clothes were aenssly I
etorn. d ite audience, notwithstanding they ir
were engigtd in the most lively converga- f&
tion made room for them' a if it had been so
thi mperor himself who was ae proacsing. gt
e-They spoke no word, butfom time to time
she Would rmise her soft eyes to look with ve t
admiration andate aoto ha mpanion who tb
in- submi ttrne ll da her witho the afec- t
tion of a father At-lpnt thesn saw the
" Mamma, and youn are realy here, and- wei
Beethoven !" he exclaimed with opas l
emotion. And a moment afterward T the hi
"st of the evening" was in the embrace h re
of his- mother, and the friendly smile of
Ludtwig Van Bleethoven was the first genu- di
inc laurel woun by the young attist. fr
From that day Franz a eszt's course ofulifen r
was decided, and lis mother's heart, in spite at
of many apoprehensions and misgivings, mr
hewmittas t Ah her fears of the tenpta
tions and disappointments besetting the fe a
say of a toung artist she brvely repressed. -rh
"Go forth-aned may Glod protectr you and all
gunideyo to his o trepsc."A Tiuessoke wi
the gentlst - voice in the world, and her an
darling ceilul entewrd upon the thorny path his
that pa th which, s ter childlike soullfaa- re
gthe footstepsJ eUtie ehldlllke
Sthoir
*{_ a te `' TT". Tile'3
hfa eau·atiiad g a t
w] Ns- n ame , wea eso
i theoe.en' wioun d `bI l
or uion t ir rTr to t a
onrs D whtl h AdanIds olee
: seonalld Yotroam, h is soon.tot ile n
y ouand The abi at. en
withoutadexacptno,,l bri __ alogie
sweet wine ofa g-t e didnt for h
· moment b -dissen -lhea_ aind his
ant Then eve
Sonr to hia., whei, a.o in hi. ha
i l.tudy at nome, ne .wuld -PaY, with
ys crowdeand his eyes eand he would
Sersot "Mre d houra aid n- ndhi,
eh -ai twohan d be hig alle p dsbl
Swoait-oi on his mothe r' vi bjsem. But I
sweet inefe. d hriulng' did no t ,on an
mto the sick bedof a eater d Gr n his
Sae the departure ofut fmot hi father
wratys frioeds, withpre etae and en
o sat on mtoe ex u aion into theu te
Smoatment betemwheerer they earned, h
a g . rnes Bany ones eh r
.ae seeim movel havebutang dhisaria
ntoraite frendsw there they ered iated
Swithmn i scshthont ' ftrd cld hae
anedto him, whes alon he winuilain
In tud operet homh perod r ml ath
Academy wasled nvgt erwLowi whi t e per
e fotmuhe hi-maiterly & each seene metar
r with te mc enth o alate . ao s
f thee dlrose of the perfofath,, andienre
aI aon wth tonge s  ntamation s for wname
and set wire anhinoI dkera hiend and-thi
gntorl the had nIntherpadtwe o- arzSd
c h6 iarin'ed o o, then uimrdly ll'teen
Sea old, in his arms, before the delnghtied
on h m e sedati.o B.t
P ris, entit ri . dSeanchowas summon ed
" tuditesnckbedf.eratlras.
SAerhp ite was thet reolle d n fthe thir
e eess, which E he lauer the Arest
performanc, of Don awuic made
alle si ethation.c s fo nad
onf . h -e ompopertt was pranf Loszt
Pais, weitwi anoeoe hiadtea
de .'oe ur" y then hdf. tee oya
cad y his ed o farn the weighteow
fertance of Dman aspirahion, sade
aistlty of all'm -renown--w-m- ter n
the-reason, yeang Fra' all at once leet his
wonit d gmst andmithm. Lost in mghan.
thos  beokathe en Father ofthe mert," a
' Th ife ofthe fiasl iwa d rnz The Ceon
wtontehe gayeyad mirth Lost pnayed the
Sfeaions" of i au s., bwere his favorite h
reading. In his letter to his mother his
best and truest friend, he laid down. all his .
dobtc and scraples, eand she thanked God
fdr his early conversion. Th-faneied her
son already safe and escaped rom all dan
gers, resting the peae of a le'hmonastiarya
aOn his father tis sudden change made a 1
very different impression. Anxious about
the Waestpropet of his son, he made,_,on
the laveeofhce physician, a journey with
"UM MV-wiiJV rlaukM ,-andm f h
went to the beautifuwa te ring-place of
uogne. The joy of seeing the heeks of
his son Ilooming again, and his joyfulnesss i
etbe his last on earth.er
On the day of St. Augustus, Adam List
died, and thus parted from his son in the h
first dawn 'f his glory. Immedlatelyupon it
receiving this fhital newsr his faith mothers a
at once hastened to Paris, in order to re- ,
main with her equall bereaved son.idh
She soon observecad him retuning toll his
favorite art; nd although the ofhopeasthich
shenad been cherishing died, she would note
alltow one word to betray her grief. She
was ontentekto be near him, to smile atal
and nurse him when wearye and to witnes
It waos in those daoys that a womte creoss
he patson of a young a rtist. A h aiiofulns
rittle heading, hal- concealed by othld-em
roidere and veil, as if painted by he brush th
fassion-flowers. It was a Fery young love,
rod a desper ate necessary resig mation, and
none but a mostther's eyes to wsItness both,
and none buher a mother's ps daring to
breathe words of consolation. tel
His grief was so intense that Franz Liti
disappeared from the glittering halls of thes o
favstoeracr, and even the fahey cswih th
his met Bntimate friiends did see ohim no
man other he wo he wertiand ma stooln a
hit head hral con her kneby. . old
and waid e werae aeosary reosgatn ahnl
ali tee -ao ass , (wl
"rrve a ea hanthne of
eet. e
nh ioMate , aat th e mtogef
oty, ,uthor I The-celebraert' de
-, d"o n" i.te
tPe ahe b hc .ein
are Herleer t a Traveler, ad
n ta Jouney tao t hfnoni t Xs lithle more
thd thaenw an reti athoth e aftti e sty
hm t o-rs in hs Yarsl- oon- cof - wit
pied oieog ea"al Man i eiof ithe tieawit
s hend" .s eels-io de nee.r -on .m -
It was the ridint " famoe of l whimoh
ll at once to thesy artt
ble le o f rtl. -dn
the 2*l g retk minth mer oniyht
his dream. tw ry onl demanded wite
led hiszeot heanl and k se of. icstdel a the
er blethr the Y elebrng artt l rth la
e her "Lestrations of a Treat joy, and heP hm'
sha "aond been decided in" is lit. fvor.
ith thant a potheosis ofn-edt artist- am
reLiszt himseltof e r seof.theout the deleeh h
u this new antagonist Who.so cddenly was
ayer, and ofLive , the returning artistuouth
demoeltratlons of great joy and hbe him med
ast, when the ombt of tale tnted rivaladys who
rt- had long been- decided in Liszt'' favor.- .
old Thejudgmet3of the fair sez aboutthe ele- p
mn gent and-smooth Thalberg,. the masterly "
ed player, and of Lisat, the genialmiapetuoua an
stormez of heaven, may well summed a
at up in the words Wof a, talented lady, who id
Sa once said : O Thalberg is the irst, but
al there is but one Lizst." - - '
sr- Thus, after a -long and sunny abode in BO
et Venice, Florence Rome Naples, etc., Franz
At Liszt tired to the'cool'hades of t park
ce of the Villa Maaimiliana, near Lucca. And w
ne where was his mother t She was far away B
Or om her darling, and yet alwaya.near him v,
4_her. prayeror the=welare--ef-is-sou1;
d an e thoughts and lleetions of her
en accom ed likewise twherever he
ed went. ttmen would he long for her
love and con !on! This s L
, ws;~·~i r a of her,, r
td he. at-e ete her p soul
at lest; .a r a fall of sp
glorya;ter years o ef
u or anod ethers - a
"Capellmeister," first'in We nd thet
at the court of the Prince o o ern
Hechinen , in Silesia in ced him to tke
r holy orders, andbece a ries
orty years ha pe since the con- i a
cert in the " e Sal" at
V ienna, in the opening of- this
article. in Franz Liszt is giving a con
crt, we -see 'him at the piano. But ,
ins of tte erowded audience of former ve
S ewe obserie tlfs time a single Jerson co
only listening to the straiqs of muaic--san
d -haired man, Pio None, the Pope
r of me. C"
o' Abbe Liszt is playing for his Holiness at BC
the Vatican, and-the--melancholy eyes of b
a the old man are fliashing with unwonted br
it fire while listening to the music which yon- tlon
Sdergravo many -in the sOmbre--attire-of-a- '
h est is drawing forth from the strings of Tb
the piano. It wis a "Grand Mases" com
posed-- but recently; and when Liszt had d
of finished, Pio Nono embraced t-he-Abbe say- o
ing, " My son, you are my Palestrina.1' a
e RECIPES FOR FITs.-Thougli no dd~tor, I uo
n have by me some excellent prescriptions, tin,
r and shall charge nothing for them; you can- oal
not grumble at thie price. We are most of
us subject to fits; 1 am visited with them Ilbr
Smyself and I dare say you are also. Now, ,e
Sthen for mny p~rescriptioans:
S For a fit of passion;walk in the open air;
, you may speak to the wind without hurting
t any one, or proclaiming yourself to be a won
Ssimpleton. I pu
For a fit of idleness, count the ticking of
a clock. D)o this for o:ne hour, and you will
- beglad to pull off your coat the next tinme- wh
Sand go to wyork like a horse. ofa
For a fltb of extravagauce or folly, go to "g
the workhouse, or speak with the ragged sr
and wretched ifulnmates of a jail, and y,a will t
Ie convinced-- - - tun
"Who mnaketh his bed of briar anal thorn, p,
S Must be content to lie forlorn." " anc
For a¶it of ambition, go into a church- el
yard and read the grave-stones. They will Enta
tell you the end of ambition. The grave Vre
will soon be your chamber-bed the earth man
a your pillow, corruption your father, and
the Worm your mother pd sister.
a For a fit of repining, look about for the to
halt tad blind, and visit the bed-ridden
and aflioted and dersiged, and they will . h
make you ashamed of eomplaining of your
I a- afeitions. .
>F *
Scordialfailarty, and do te shades of
··~;~" n night gathered tSemn 'Then (rose
oli them " gel of ifm his mos.e w
frir
-e st hnWee
e as their friend and
1 I
Uzidand in i his
i t been estiated _at te thsia
r .r and
_i _ -
ah
•d h " h ADM A ST. L e forit
ýe ei.sm · antei i e  " the At tm
Snth wa lks te eigbeung wseo
g ,io er are o t upil reat
s mrs-itfisi tem o e, LmetLouis all nd th.oteg
--ee ty o uinS anatd.oe o e_ a f thll s aisPoe r
wto -_ i :oncly s pa se ing notic'o these a ohe
as tis emo ouem ee~st o
T peqt f verasnlnt in thiihuslittioul tetpies to
im tiona the established l
b v an.t..*.. . ..it. r*. .: .... .. . ..
b and e peu O.n watching over the:
:hI,rdomestic comf.ot are attudd t: wi ;tns
e_ ti . of character.by i... al.a.. . .Lipls- f virtu. most
lhabts of polln per esea s ....d .h.nd . 0d
en tl vacation lasets Shout sil we ..e. _ ir
Puplsar received at n ly time of th ya. Th
Ir Bo e ngAlgebra. eootety W.c.
Bedd ge. Fleerlon, a (optl enal)... . 1000
! ca PLony , if s poent -----ob-iz n ,eiit
Br s·ta ~~oh oo. .. ..".... 1!-,
naur lfl r eale ch.............: .5 0
ben oz n r sholdbe s atd th bi - A O
Iaei, ntu r.. m ont,,,,, h. . .
[viewb and rp ehonL r't • tyle wiatners
n thelvo i e eno d ents d tf'p _
raThe drow iatio d oftehtel --"
tOoun, Acad r mynlrtoe, tw emt .. .
treyn a iti, Sla e het b ee-th
ot om fotr ct oif ther unciai e n sre
a1s Pt ir at ih wniteindtrlobthionti ta nd,
 pC to _Vin .hetru.ted,.. o ra
i r1 r oinre t IcnrporteonsiaOcto er, d r to ta~keet
egilaturn ro y thf t.rt- o t bi i hi
Ci t tan eatn r londtere . t
t r ving i y o the utrt he-ma
iotefoiy-ne Christian rr aoo
nblar thdigtsc ool tl rotrer n ld to protu en on
uti no mnImee orn a ie an the publicsi ts - wi te
fO u arllrl'te. - - -
Thi a nlavorite r to etudenýt en the n tr
nrce of was tthe and e m stIeroxc niat. flngor iUP
T V he Rte i beuBldino of the Cthedhotel, nof n hS
p tnultW. icrporath aed in the,80 ya G ire-rtie
ld cialnor ote or aye on tho i p atrons d i neir
hriiane
ht nHa t lhing tigt bne mantigto te inrsthtbui er
bene n Tntei s efr costrurcutre a eoprassed
lib ar of aelte cou rksn tabilne d hanat o
t.ion frofzer th r pet rn andte pu w tich I t rile
Srih on coulnment, sc tud hal, dmoiutof i r, e
With in n- t.r ehi l,"ie than tn. t
viewond f s the uhpsnin style whetie hcnitil1d pro ably
p ter hei i t norite besr totue ann i t
ronnnid andi pn-n nt-n, got v , i hef nring
w then. wianner-ean ione asa re no the ha a tuble
i dcrtuuiti, noinoinsa amhin afinnotded,- an t, it ehoufd ala
Etraney nfe, ainthe depid ofetfl :bhich the
M.eic.-Pian phitan ive month ea
teom o1f in.o int.ra. their oy aren extremel
U..- 2. enj~t~~h =t·
4iomdniclsee. lu pmcs h ·nt
~-5LLB , ,-;i
w, ................. :-..... - " . -
ayedt tbet,,
' 1ý4n.papal be
O8 m 'oh of the
tmhat tr. io~ o n," U, r o.eh l
"T t not to an arm of nle. .- a
tion of the lngs set in after the
and the ch'ld died. They h .l n .to
Usect called the " Peculiar Peopae-, e
h as its headquarters somewhere i Essex,
and when i is l aid low pra to the Lord,
who heals it again or not at is pleasure.
der to speak for them, who jtiled their
want offith in the eshy arm on the groulndf
eep clean. He w a gem, this elder, and,
Wtohrove how absolutely they trw flesh
6t, he handed in a manife the visit
ding eaders of the sect; is rh theton dero not
brethren visited were re nested tho pay the
No elde ntr for his time a ras ling expnses.
QrtThey were all pe t a ide w atic, and there
the coroner, n nmitted tls e p recioufather
Eand moitetutake theirhetoria for man-ry
ltr gh " at the Central Criminal Court.lid,
that t d to frig,"ten them a little
a rtheir friend, the elder, mildly observe
"Trust in Essnot to an arm of flesh."-sfm negle
tiwere common among the blungs set in after thren, the re
ancord ther had decided "it was not manslaugh
tersay in defense sincerely beleved inthe
of the recorder way culiar People,"w; but he
took bail for the appearance of thwhere infatherssex,
nd mothen i is laid low prays to the Lord,
Twho weal s it again or not iged tpleasure.t
leing very ignorant, they called an ei
ander to speak for them, wloe usatiled their
that refal men were afflicted to ndie." andthe
bond was accepted nothing could.Jbedonea
thand they had a con their wa wanted to
keep clean. He wag a gens eldertainly beaand,
to provet ofhow absolutely they t fleshy r.er.
ing elders of the sect; ielih tine deare
brethren visited were re nested to ay thne
eldo her for his tine t ravelocality; buexpnses.
hey were all pe ctame fith tiwrcs and there
efet the oroner anumber of the reciou fatholer
wand ot to te way. The womentrial for comn
tinat'g at tie era l dCay nndtwo dCy.
a their frie o policthe elofdthe district arriobsved,
wrccompned by rnaerong te brethrenacks, theo informe
the women a they- sincerelyd believed in the
ofauthorities. Hi orders way ere tunheekinde, and
he ha to. withdraw. Te arance of wome father
increased daily i afted the motheriectual ort
of anothwo wealthy Pectionars signedsor ted by a
and were thena asked for tine usn4a ,,ee.
larger nunber of Cossacks, the governor was
They refused to e ay, however, ant the ad of
bonmed wa s accepted noy thing outime te numer
theroc women ha increased to four hun
and they went onere their er, with their
met olinf the fleshy arms. Asthese proceedingsr
oWoe lilrofln Uo intof.Kiew l usinal.
havingd already Iate' elve slay mperial ukasex
theolic villages, the er ordere to thranero
ect their oval, a henuber of the Cwaaccord-lic
wongly done. them aisway.s The women con
tiune do otwa.tch night and day; and-t day
we glean the forllowug:
ltr the chiedoor of p atholieo bishop or prict, arrived.
ithout warnngt they are urrlied away to ithe
aubethria. Elsewhers orders were maunheeded, and- p
Speculiad to.r to Russiaaw. The an iber tof women
inreased daily stand with a het in ieffectual efforthand;
he pother civi conretiary, (escorted by force
efore him, and a soldier on either side governor wasmel
'eonnpelledto seanjl mesdh# oflttir-at the )tead of
the ictim to swallow the commureniaseon accord hn
t o the Greek form.ng
Catholic villagery child aptizrdered the Catholio
sahurch.- to disperse tmane 'srowi, whi wa accorournal.d
ingly done.' HD Tl4E CIIIs was eRCH.---ticOne of stthe Inralitests of
the otrue Church isit universality. On Christ
roas mornin Maiess wasl, chelebrated at thely German,
chapel of the Propaganda, the celebran of
werala, the sub-deaan e the firstowg
mIan oter of cremonlities a m Arme gunia, the eond
thheooof t Acolyt bishfrom Syr the siecnd
beria. Elseherone of the torch are by a pro
mcess pecliar t.), the otherfrom Persia. si i: A
teerson fro tob so remote oneh ftom thoe
i ,m en gein thei cel ebrntion of the sae -
tlyhe i ctei twho could dimyu the universalitg
ucnity of our Holy Church. Turning fom
theo aa and looking round onCe o the studsof.
he same dCiversity of race met t nhe eye.
Where else thIlan in Rome ecould such a
fmegtaple be wftne e e frd a
_h esnt ec~efoIi rlgtb oc

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