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The morning star and Catholic messenger. (New Orleans [La.]) 1868-1881, March 18, 1877, Morning, Image 1

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.Weseswith the appo al h
authority of the Di
dmih wbt hop of w ow Orl
leo Prrod.a. mainly " h at .
. e. a x-, Catholie chureh. wIt wiil mt latue
polities anoept whee thevi
0 C. MOTNIZAx, with Catholic sihte. bet will
IL. A. Watr., C. 88. R. p la the tmprovl t the ab
g. i. tg ,--.- ---h
ssOoru. 1 rir ndr Diesa.. o
Ic iu.t J. Ae Ldm r Ort ot
a * . ,,ea . ...aw.... l v ew .s ses
ti.. -e. Tor.no r- ot, eos orf -amp "HOW BEAUTIFUL ARE THE FEET OF THE THAT BRING GLAD TIDINGS OF GOOD THINGSl" e me-ka opS d rt oe-t . Mmm.,
OL UME I. O S
NCEW ORLEANS, SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 1, 1877. NUMB. ,
, ' + o " , . .  ,
g tar and n atnolic essen oer.
3W s0 5auxAr . MARoH is. imTr.
tORSION
T.r-omes, March 13.-The Pope delivered
allootion in the eonsletory, which was held
the Vatican yesterday. He passed in review
events since 1870. and said Italy took
bl possessilon of Rome at an epoch when
rons nation was in soredistress. He de
that the Italian ecolesiastical laws do
s him of the means of administering the
, ad left him only the liberty granted
,deesary laws. He lamented his Inability
dEs immorality and irreligion from per
society. In conolnelon, he pronounced
n impossible, and appealed to foref
to inclite the faithful to the good wor
heing their Govsrnmenti so tap e the po
Sof the Holy See into oonsideration.
Ca AmD Loa AnIt-A recent order of
ertman authorities, that the men who for.
served in the French army should quit
and Lorraine immedlately or accept
nationality, will be brought under the
of the Reoihstag by the deputies from
provinces. The order has been modified,
euly so as to ofer better terms to those
Sto become Germans. The .rder affet
sC- It is rumored that a ministerial
Ls imminent, owing to a disagreement
MoMahon and Minister Simon in re
to changes of fonotionaries. The Presi
juds the Cabinet too rndical.-A coali
Bonapartist sand Legitimiste has been
1 in electing Dopuy de Lame (Bona
) to succeed Changarnier as life Senator.
Pardons have been granted to 224 Commuo
T.-The deadlock between the Porte
-Ioatsoegro continues, and.an agreement
aft spaear probable. If none is effected
the 21st, the war between the twoooun
-s will commence again at that date.
rough Russia's efforts an agreement is said
lave been entered Into by which the Great
-ers will snee all their inflonee. to make
key earry out in good faith her promises of
MasaarN AnD Faxce -Great uneasiness
respecting the relations of these two
ers. The German Minister of War, ex
ing the army estimates on the 15th before
Bget Committee, justified the inoreased
tare by pointing to the growth of the
b army, and the recent movement of
on the German frontier, also to the
geowth and Improvement of the Rtsiaan army.
--The London Observer, in a leader on the
'11th, ss: " We have reason to believe that
when a proposal was recently made in the
Freneh Chamber'of Deputies for the extension
othe fortifications of Paris the soheme was
dtepped in deference to peremptory deolera
from Berlin, that any addition to the
of Paris would be considered a ceas
S) i -su-U. ., Minister Foster has recog
alsed Dies ta President de flbe of Mexio.-
Oom will meet on the 2lot. The Senate
ha e0 ignored by theProisional Govern
mect who ave decuard that the law oresting
the eate was forced by Lerdo appointing his
frisabe. This violation of the constitution is
ee~gdesod outrageous. Dies, however, pro
alsdslb observe the constitution when not too
ieohreveient,
USITED STAT5 L .
WAsUDrow.-The Senate oonarmed all of
r. Hayes' Cabinet nominations last Monday,
eed the new eMoers at once entered upon the
sdsrgltas of their duties.
T dente Committee on Elections, by a
Iet party vote, reported in favor of seating
WIlgg as Senastor from Louisians, but as it
was evident that the report would not be
iedptd, it wes agreed to postpone action till
a cet session.
:Ir. Hayes still adheres to his polloy of not
tisg troops to sustain illegal State Govern
auea in the South. In different interviews
ddelgatonsof Republicans from the South
selterated his views on this point.
-ho nomination of Stanley Matthews to uo.
Sherman as Senator from Ohio is regarded
Washington as m indoreement of HIayes'
thrn policy, and of Matthews' letters to
and Obamberisin advising them to
hr the good of the country.
extra seseeeon of Congress will be called
the let of June.
HAm1sman Ezorxaox.-In the election
Tuesday the Republicans were victorious
beeat 3.500 majority. They have certainly 1
two Congressmen, and probably three,
Suenofficial reports giving their candi
in the most closely contested district
ty-Ave majority.
No8mpr os.-Very unexpectedly, old
Casmero last week resigned his seat in
neat, sand his son, the late Seretary of
ir, J. Den Cameron. was chosen by the Re
gblrlemas to succeed him.
The Ohio Republicses have nominated Stan- a
la Matthewe for the Senate, vice John 8her.
se, now Secretary of theTreasury. Matthews
Sis Bayes' brother-n.-law, aend bee great infoe
sme with him. More than any. Repoblioan I
Ileri, Matthews is eeamitted to.the osthern
spsa of the Adaleastre tro.
Ilrom the N.. IrisehAmeriean J
Sr. PATRICK'S DAY-SINN FEIN."
B1 JAN13 atraK (Lurval I). "
Air-"Irish Molly ."
Old Jreland' Day, amid the ranks of circling yearn, we
Thy weleome face that, smiling,makes ourpulses throb
with Ilea.
Our hbe-te' rjofIce to hear thy voice with words of
cheer agaln;
We sing thy prale, our day of days, end greet thee as
Ohenur:
we lne i thee
Our Natina'e pea, with clouds erceast, our efort
bto e fre
Our frendy onds, our foaelh hahte, of lif the
helm end bere,
And future light tn eiera bright, are seen in thee,
iuns tela.
I Ittero nt how oll the air that come from polar
sees.
Though mow or hal, or both asill, our Sags aball aout
It masters not how ieree the blast, how falls the blind
W rwelcome thee, a gre me oreldhe,t and bless our own
Whet though at home urpee rule the latd wth, we
wre burn,
Wham thugh broad we're ovarelaughed end vilited
h dream, beneath it h h th
hy men who, bn ti eg freedom, wn e but ohurliah men
nd vain,
Yet none the lem we live to ble the day we call rin
They know no not ho to j sd by the coat that thrall.
doem wove,
They little dream, beneath Ite, heo, Uo much there er
to love.
When Irelndc," freedom dthat men rever.le, and the garnente
re e we dk t with whie Irih hrtn.
And bright acd olear we'll then for ppear on Pa tht
Duy-ing the quarter ending December 31.
Thy cfamiliomines, brmang no 15if0 its to themy tere and
Thygivi on them for diadem, a Shamrock wetwt0. dew
ety weriple reatl exten, whded owing to thhll never
rapid nrease of wnt mong the poor nd thee,
nd roselection of the leet by the Boleaverd or emCharld
eImn fein.
reli Pevedr,," l,3 tht men reere, and l$2 th8at
wer e distributed. The Nw York Herl,
highl cologiste rolur happyon theour or mem'rls:
Thed soer lveis dr no xpns for
Arents, sveral rob we'll d entalh while Iriat he. All
thed laboro in who maye, we'll ble for ande tie day that of
ten fain,
ttobedn o ea h (pronoference havin"), popletearly
contrd ol mofn '' dir ," in whch ethe t hconfere em
ployed Literally. It means' ourselves."
t gra ito erlde, prono funced gramchrein."
DByring the qudmirterbl endng Deoember 31the
las, the t. Vbeoment d Poauibl Socthaety of Ne
York, numbering 950 membere, relieved 1,796
fan be prlies, makedng 15500 r rts to them and
giving them $12.340.
Durtiular the month of Januthe r and thtand
treliableo reerd of February the pertiboron of the
SocIety were greatly extended owing to the
ranpid inthreae of waextent among the poor end the
pelotion of the o miliet by the Bord of Ch aboutri
ties17,14 of Ner Yorns, iven one of the agrelieed, for the
dimy ribtion of Stat the charity Thhem, for ten
strt six weekly reo of h yer 3,59etils botyee were
relieved, 24,328 vireula werely madbyhe nd 238isiing m
ere dAs comtribparted The Ne Yorea held, in a
highly eulogietic article on the SocIety, says:
o he society have nder no xpenre fored, he
rente, calariea or incidental aeeiatanoe. All
the labor in the collecting and diatributiug of
money sof grfty ptosly rendered, the mcorrespondingmber
attached to each conference having complete
control of the district i.n wheh the conference
lThe Brited and of the of Cnd ommolleted therein.
Byremark the admirble membertem dopted by the
famociety It becomesmpobe tht imn Ipod. Altion
men do practiced, and the reportitys nt into the
Parthe conler Concil, t therefore, an ehavet end
reliable record of the labor of each onfereng wh
and the extent of the relief a17orded to the
poor. Of he 3,8 omrsetshlire, ompnlariing aboutmer
17,146 pereone, given above as being relieved, it
may be said that the majority of them are con
stant rely ekly remarcipkable. of the was ietbor' bowity
nd arme viitd re shoulrl by thendwe witing mem
ere. rdin compred with and deterity theat lbo
of the society hasomve bcontrian mch ido reosed, the
amilies reliered thi winter showing an nso
creae of fiy per cent over the corresponding
months of lest winter.
The British House of Commons he a very
remarkable member In the person of Mr.
Kavanagh, a country gentleman, of ancient
family and great estate in Ireland. Although
born without lege or arms, he rides, drives, and
does all, and indeed more then all, that meat
men do, and his dexterity i euch as to lead to
the conoluslon that nature mast have given
him at the shoulder joint something which
aneweresthe purpoes of a hand, In 1765 there
was living In Somerselehire, England, a farmer
eareoely leee remarkable. He wes born wilh.
out arms or ehoulders, hut endowed with such
extraordInary etrength and dexterity that he
could, by some contrivance, do almost the
ease ae ether mn. His teeth were so
amalagly strens that he could lift te peeks
e1 bs hbs the.. mad with hbt fs esseld
Ths Mest Rev. Archbihop and the Total Absti
neuse oleties.
On Saturday evening, March 10th, the mem
bers of the State Union and the Presidents of
the several Catholic Total Abstinence Socletiee
° of this city called on the Most Rev. Archbishop
b of New Orleans at his episcopal residence. The
of object of their visit appears from the subjoined
a. ddress, which was read in the most feeling
manner by the President of the Union, Mr. H.
R. Giffoey :
ADDRESS OF THE CATHOLIC TOTAL ABSTINENCE
SUNION OF LOUISIANA To THE MOST REV. NA
POLEON JOSEPH PERCBE, ARCHEISBOP OFNEW
OBIUANe.
t Mosseigneur-As representatives of the Ca
tholio Total Abstinence SBoietis of this State
r and Archdiocese, we are deputed to express to
you, Most Rev. Archbishop, our gratitude for
the warm and loving interest you have always
i. manifested for our Association, and to con
gratulate you with feelings of heartfelt affc
a tion on your safe returnto your children after
many months of anxioud and painful toil. The
Snecessity . that forced you to undertake this
heroic work is not unknown to us, sad we feel
satisfied that the memory of this self-sacrificae
a for the welfare of your took will never be for
gotten by your devoted people. As members
a pf the Catholic Total Abstinence Booieties, we
are in a special manner cnlled upon to sympa
I- thise with you in all your efforts, because, in
common with all the Catholies of Louistlana
we are fully aware of the seal, energy and
learning that you have nobly displayed in the
cause of religion on different occasions during
the last thirty years or more. We are not
ignorant that your writings and'sermons have
aided not a little to awaken in the city and
country a knowledge of the beauties of (catho
liioty, and at the same time to refste the va
rious and pernicious errors that unhappily had
I taken possession of the minds and hearts of too
many. We feel that the striking progress of
practfbal religion in the State is owing in no
small degree to the labors of your Grace and to
the affectionate outpourings of your loving
heart. We also know that your untiring
activity and desire to promote God's glory have
naturally impelled you to undertake many ex
pensive works for the benefit of your people.
for the churches built and the number of
priests ordained under your administration
bear ample testimony to the spirit that ani
mates you. But in addition to these considers
tions we are in a very special manner indebted
to yon. You have called us into existence, and
supported us by word and work, and thus en
abled us to multiply our numbers and to bring
comfort and happiness to some saiioted and
distracted homes. We trust that you are
pleased with our endeavors and disposed to
continue your kind protection and support. As
faithful children we shall always listen to your
words and loya:ly act in sosordance with your
fatherly counsels. We hope that the diflloul
ties with which at presentyon haveto contend
will shortly be removed and that yon will
long continue to rule in peace and happiness
over your loving children. In conclusion, we
beg you, Most Rev. Father in Christ, to bless
our little Assooiation and not to forget us at
Mass and in your prayers, in order that God, in
His mercy, may sasist us in our efforts to over
come the debasing vice of intemperance.
New Orleans, Meare 10, 1877.
His Grace responded in his usual eloquent
and paternal style. He said that he held the
Society in the highest esteem and commended
very particularly its religious features. So
long, he said, as the members were faithful to
their rule, God would bless them and their
Sooieties would prosper. He took great in
terest in the movement, but in the multiplicity
of his labora ie was unable to give it the at
tention it deserved. Fortunately it was in his
power, however, to place the spiritual coontrol
of the Scelety in the most excellent hands,
having delegated his authority to Father Mo
Kiniry, 8 J., who would in the future, as in the
past, direct it with judgment and work for its
advancement with a zeal which could not fail
of eoenese. His Grace then entered lato gen
eral conversation with his visitors upon the
present condition of the-Soelety, and inquired
partionlarly into the details of Its government,
the number of Soieeties and members in the
State, etc. After a half hour thus pleasantly
spent be bestowed his blessing upon the mem
bers, who departed folly assured of his cordial
support in their labors.
The following letter has been published at
Antwerp:
Mr. Ediser-I have been surprised at reading
in your paper yesterday an article whioh
throws a doubt on the truth of the heroic words
of Cambroene at Waterloo. I was there, and
I ausert that they were said sad repeated by
the rest of the Old Guard, by the Young Guard
and by all the soldiers present. I cried with
the otersm, "Vive Oambronel The Guard
dies, bst uevetr srrenders. I belaeve it my
duty before leaving this world to atrm its
truth.
SIg1as] Lovesm Mast'
REPUBLICANISM It FRANCE.
The Paris correspondent of one of our Eng
lish exchanges, under the date of February
16th, writes:
Our presentPremier, Jules Simon, issolever
man, but he finds it no easy matter to come
safe out of the difficulties with which he has
to struggle. TheMarabal keeps round himself
a number of privy counoillors who are thor
oltly hostile to Republican institutions, and
o hope one day toreturn to power. Amongst
t seadvisers the ohief of oourse is theVicomte
d'Harcourt, and they work undefgraund
against all the measures taken by I. Jules
Simon, and strive to disorsdit him with the
Marshal. At one time the President refuses to
affix hie signature to a decree; at another he
deolines to give his consent to the appointment
of some new funotionary ; in short M. Jules
Simon Ands himself compelled to struggle
against a sort of occult government, and in the
majority of itatenees is compelled to yield.
The Republicans, who are not in she secret of
these hidden strogglee, critiolee the Premier,
and accuse him of not keeping his promises.
They twit him with his hackwardness in in
troducing reforms, and threaten him with die
mimsal it he does not show morlfavor to Re
publican principles and measures. M. Jules
Bimon is of course debarred trom entering into
public explanation of the dioiulties that im
pede his course in redeeming the pledges he
has given to his party; this produces irritation
and threats on the part of the latter, who are
: disatisfied with their Prime Minister tbhat
bey have formed the determination to get rid
of Jm. Meanwhile the oeoult government of
which I have spoken goes on creating fresh
obstacles in the path of the Minister, and ag
gravating his unpopularity with his own sup
porters. If be should be driven from offoe,
however, it is quite certain that the Marshal
would not accept a sucoesmor of more decided
Republican tendencies. A thorough Conserva
tive Premier would come into power; the
Chamber would be disselved, and the con
stituenoies would be once more appealed to in
a general election.
For the on due concerning church affairs we
have to torn to the secular Journals, as Catho
lic papers rarely speoulate on.such subjects,
their enonciations being generally taken as
semi-ofleial. Premising this much we publish
the subjoined extract from an interesting
letter to the New York World, dated Rome,
February 20th:
We are on the qet lvis about the new Cardi
datl. The Constetory is to be held on the 12th
of March. There will be another on the 19.h
of March for "t'he opening sod closing of the
months'" of their Eminences, and in June it is
whispered that there is to bea third, at which
more Cardinals will be created. At that time
it is hoped that the difficulties with Austria
may be settled, and the Austrian prelates de
aided as to whom can be given the purple.
One of the June appointments will be inter
esting to American Catholies Report esays
that the present rector of the American
College in Rome, Dr. 811UsaChatard, of Balti
more birth, Monsignor Chatard, as be is called i
in Rome, is to be made a bebshop in perfitas
and to be created a Cardinal. He will reside
at the Vatican Coert, in order to attend to the
Interests of American Cathollce near the Holy
tee. This elergyman is now in America,
whither he is gone on account of his health.
His name, I hear, has been sent in for the
Bishoprio of Richmond, and be is also talked of i
is Coadjutor Bishop of Boston. Thee are the
yling reports which may or may not be tree. I
simply take them on hearsay, and mend them
s eouch.
"If the public schools all over the United
States were established on the same basis as
those in Savannah, Ga," says the Bhallesw
Cjre of that oity, "there would be no eense of
somplaint. We here publish some of the I
sections of the rules governing the sobools in
this city. 'The Beard of Education is oom- 4
posed of nine members, the Catholice entitled I
to three of that number. The Board has the
supervision of the Catholie sohool., pays and
appoints teaehern. The teebhers so appointed
to be acceptable to the Catholic Church ao
thority, as to their morals and religious be
Iief. The Catholics have the selection of their
own school books; no teaching of religious
dootrine daring school bours." The Catholic
schools opep half an boer before the other
schools, and that time is devoted to Cathbo
ohism and Catholic instraotion every day. The 1
above are the main features comprieing the 1
regulations on which our publie shobools are
conduoted. By such important and just
arrangemente and regulations, perfet harmony
existes, and the school question now agitating
so many States throughout the country, here
is settled, and to the satisetieo both alike
to the Cathelie as well eN to the Prestaot."
Rev. Pathess Demeso G s., ilam sal
M--ets ts doh Mns3ah. at Ja ., whm .h
LbTTER 71O0 PrLICAN.
PLIAquntns, March 19Pb, 1877.
Editor Morning 8tars
But little of interest hbu transpired in on
seotion of late, and hence your corresponde
has bad little inducement to scribble. Nearl:
everything has had the status quo, exeoopt th
planters, and these have pursued " the even
tenor of their way" finely, and their prospect
so far are fine.
Last year our parisah of Iberville made a crol
of 13,908 hogsheads of sugar; 25,190 barrels o
malaases, and about 14,000 barrels rough ricd
which is an increase of over fifty per ent ova
the erep of 1875. This eason, we hops, witl
fair weather, our orop will exceed that of Iws
year by an equal rate per oent. In plain.
phrase, we hope that our suger crop will reaol
18,000, it not 20,000, hogabeadaof sugar. Is sc
and we pray Almighty God to bless our effort
tSat it so happen, our people will be out o
debt, with the exception of those whose land
lie In the way of the Morgansa crevasse. 0
course tbese most remain mostly idle unti
some better body than the Levee Companl
takes oharge of our levees.
The breaks in our levees in this section,
thanks to the energy of our people and theil
good crop last fall, are mostly complete, but
would be a poor barrier to a big water, as they
are too fresh. The river is, however, very low
for the seaso, and we hope will not cover its
banks this year.
The status quo holds on, and the query is,
will it never end It tsrely will not as long as
we let it drag on, and the sooner the good peo
pie of Louisiaana rise up and say it must end,
the better it will be. Pollcy does well some
times, but we have had too much of that sort
of thing already. PsLICAN.
ITALIN RaPUBLICANis---On the 9th of
February was oelebrated the anniversary of
the proolamation of the Republio in Rome
under Mazzini, and the new Republican Club
was formally opened by its members. It was in
tended to attempt soFe public demonstration of
Maszinian progresm, but a more prudent course
was adopted In deference to the admonitions of
the Government. The Republican journals
gave but a meagre secount of the meeting of
the club, whbloh was held almost privately,
"ad without inviting thoes who werenotmem
bers to attend. Telegrams were received from
Republican clubs in the provinces, as well as
from Garibaldi, 8sE, and other Masslnlan. The
present Ministry of Victor Emmanuel contains
three noted Republioaus, namely, Baron Nioo.
toro, the hero of Sapri; Signor Melegari, the
co-conspirator with Masaini against Charles
Albert; and Signor Messaeopo, the present
Minister of War, who was in 1849 Aisrtant
Minister of War in the Republican Government
of Rome. It would seem that an understandlig
subsista between the Republicans in the Cabi
net and the Republioans out of it. The Miale
tars allow the meetings of Republicans and the
establishment of Republican newspapers, but
prohibit all meetings whibh are too numerosn
or noisy. Some Republicans, like SeE, keep
aloof from all compromlse with the Govern
ment but others take whatever privileges they
can get, and all seem to ezpset soon a ebhage
in Italy which will destroy the Monareby,
abolish the exceaive taxation, and again
divide the Peninsula into a set of Coonfederated
States, the greater number of which are to be
Republios.
The bard times are espeatally hard on the
magasine editors, some eof whom receive double
the number of M88. they were senatesmed to
two or three years ago. Seribner'a Monthly,
for lnstanoe, received in 1871, 1 848 M88.; In
1879, 1,746; in 1873, 1,729; in 1874, ,078 ; in
let7, 9.496; and in 1876, the enormous nember
of0,309. The increase Is in some part due to
the inaereainog reputation of the new monthly
but that the other is a leading onmo is shown
by the number of piteous letters whle ooom
peny M88. generally the pooret. People will
not learn that it is thuir writings ad eet
themselves that agameidred by the M88.
thus emt. BSoarmelyorethan one inthirtyle
aooeptable, elsen the body of a magastis mast
biesede up With artiMles eetreatod for with
knows writers. Yet these is gFreatJy i a
maga .e ese , whee a h-abs- M8t S
Shera evasltsso** we** ** taw wdr 1
8usumIary axcOOuLO s--a tbe Wth t
February, Mr. Stanley Matthews, now wae
known throughout the land as aysi' eI d
or striker, wrote as follows to PaLkards
1 As soon as the existins military edrig ,
withdrawn, thb Nicholls Goveriment will be
17 come the only existing Govonmot ald will
Sbavo to be recolgan then h as sue. Iao e
o meantime at will de the duty of the Admial
tration to take oare that the reslls shall se -
imperil the rights and equlty of the
people of Louisiana so far as it has
p power to prevent, and also to take ease
otf oh Republicans like yourself,
whom nothing disreputable sea be
e. sbosld not enter, and sbould reooive
r mideration and position in some
way."
st On the 141k of Marsh Packard replied
r " Though the ort cost me my life stll thl u
devotllon wold e a better heritago e q -
ph children than the plaudits'of the Whit
, League of the tlots, when gained bIa os
renro orof both manhood aa duaty. am tle
Governor, and no armed tfres or evlaloee ens
of give my competitor a lawful title."
Is Bo when the orisis comes we hope eveeye u
)f will be propared to ae the bhrolne Pakasi
II march forth from the 8t. Louis Heotl at lbo
7 head of his legions to lead the Aght fr sight
and Justice.
'. Dnraucrzox or Faxca Vmai.n.
Ir the 14th lInslthe Commission appolatse ti
 Frenoch Academy of oleness to lanvel  te li.
wnsrd.to th perpylloer is e lasses, re a
v and In many dirlos overty, prlveies,
a misery have roplaosed =oosea , In eoaqueles -
of the destretion of she vise slt, sad
tramo on the railways and canals has d
' Ised.. The public taxes do not yield
a to pay for oolleetieo. B eld esides e
already done, the districts of Burgundy, h .
pagne. Loire, and Obe are now threatss&W 1
since 1867 the phylloere, has sained gassed
to snoh an extent it will complete its work
t mnnoh shorter time, owing to the allmit
reproduotlo., and for many year toe 0ee0.e
of her prinol soures or wealth will be * .
to Franc. nothbing be done theIev1isse .es
spread beyond thebep pof reeotery. Dydsl,
I something, however lnleteisat, the _di ,
may be averted for a tim and those parts ae
yes Invaded may be saved. The ooaml.ss
therefore, recommend* various msnanre er
the iseolatilon of the tnfested districts sed the
destruction of she infected vines.
The minuteness of detail bestowed by he
German Government on army mattes is
curiously illustrated in a recent book by MJaer
Glen. Von Kamps on the internal orgaslsaties
of a fortiled town during war. Is onetalss
rules for the guidance of the elergy. I thei .
nrst sermon, they are to ttsh for their test the
13th chapter of St. Paul's Epistle to the *o
mans, and urge upon the inhabltaste as 
qualilied submission to the military uthele
lies. They are also to reglarly pray for ths
suooess and well-being of the iroops, and to
frequently imprese upon the people that tbh
seldiers are carrying out the prinelplea leving
their nelghbors by defendlng them ean
ighting also for their country.
A recent number of the Petersburg, Ya.,
Indae, sys:,DJ)rag the last tow weeks a geed
many gentlemen from the th have bassr
prospeoling for lande ln. hli seeies. ESma
of them report that if the farmers' at i
North oold sell their lands to adve
there would be a mksh larger imumi
Virginia and the South than thee has ie
heretofore. They believe ayhobw that a ees
many Northern families will move to Vgilia
this year. The settles sampg as are seuat
favorableisoonts o rf e a elimate, aO,
and people, to their friends the or,
are thus indoaelg them to some dows iamea
us.
The Louisville Co.riw Joerlsi says that the
sam of 4Danelal wisdom In regard to the ,ap
port of ebroehbs is eoatained in the fblwlwag
from a Methodist paper:
Take It altogether there is ao w r
money for the euro without ivl t.aSS '
heor i the i tom fast' l the t we
wanot bthe bteh to have the mesy, but we
want somebody els to pay it.
Musoswes; Panmau a m a dnrams or
Paovmnasc.-It Is with lal t gptlse that
we asoonne that Mr. P .. Geogrty, bebs
seller and stationer, I51 Oamp seeet, has bee
appoelted sole geeral agOet Ia the Sethe s
etaes fa r he Syrp of tOg'gi"st dether
meiadie s maastsvs p' by. thy UIsmb of
Pevides.se, of MestLt 1hese gspsseases
bae ebtsiaset areast s0els rhuIsty eh
DerMbad We al saem m utalA W .

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