Newspaper Page Text
a. ,1ýT Momuw ftqiyI ig ls. i
::. tam LUNL tn
,Oa. NWUZ el '.R Ttr. ~t Pen. or wAu msoo a iu
penthsuep s, beIt~se 6e f i t D Wemh pr o or~ I
1711 Is. NE OREAS SUDA MONG MARCH, 25, 187.sNIos7
d Catholic Messenger,
8NDArT, iMA=te s. iT,7.
p4: ittreauro suzmy.ma
the 20th a Conisetory was held
Pop proounced a brief alloention,
gr. wlt inereased vehemeaco , hie do
of March 18th, sad addlog that be
a protest before the whole world
attempt to deprive him of the lib
ieniistr of Public Worship in a
Srde* the authoritis qot to proceed
- jem es which print the alloctioo
by the Pope at he recat soestery.
that the Government, ooaAdeas in
sd freedom of ItalW, wishes to give
a solemn proof of itl sentimeate of
and tolerance, notwithetanding
violent laguege of the alloeution, whioh
toe bishope to inoite foreign govern
to the London 2smes says: It ia
e Pope be personally dictated a note
the No eloe will present to the vaiouse
mt.ts, representing the condition to
his Holcaess will be reduced if the
aboses bill is passed.
.-A special dispatch from Berlin
tes London News says: " The industrial
in Germany grows worse, and destitun
,spreading with significant rapidity. A
recently stated in the Relobstag that
famine was impending in Grant Moon
Silesia. In Berlin, a commisilon bas
rmed to examine measuresofrelief, and
elies and towns have asked permission
o important publio works, to give em
t to the poor. Altogether the sitta
is. distressing, and the future threaten
Cs.-There has been a lengthy debate
the request of the Government for au
to proseeute Deputy Paul Doe Caag
violating the press laws. He delivrdred
sent address, at once firm sod moderate
He said the Republicans were now
pre eselay as Monarohists. He had not
the established Government whioh he
respect till 1880. Minister Simon re
and said that Cassagnae bad tried to in
elvil war. He inveighed against the
setn who sought to reate a belief
old sot with impunity and strive
power by terrorism; the assail
Republie would fnd men resolved
it. The Chamber divided, and the
reqaest ws ranted by a vote
(ls peso to 147 nays. The majority was
aoLese~d of the ettreme RJoelc and Mon
Bl sa *Ane Tunarr.-More thee ever it is
saetevident that nature alone prevents the
breoing oct1 of she long impending war and
all the conferences and negotiations we
heard so much talk about are merely to
e>tspy the attention of the masses till Spring
wills ow the movement of armies. Evidences
of thbis are haomerable, as, for instanee, the
repeit d end mysterious failure of tresties of
p lst as everyone was sure they had be
isuaedr. the strenuous efforts of both
a nd Russia to organise and arm large
c .and provision cities and fortresses of
e'ssio importn tce on the frontiers, eto.
Swe er tbehat the treaty of peace con
elied between Turkey and Servia is not per
tested simply because of a mere question of
Sets, and that Turkey and Montenegro,
to agree on some minor pointe, have
ged the armistice till April 1.
Msewhile Gen. Ignatleff is flying round
Muspen visiting the several courts with the
estslkdbl objeot of getting the governments
tbemee to force Turkey to comply with her
1r"es of reform in the government of her
preoloes. There is no telling yet what suo
.be has met with, but be is expected in 8t.
g at the end of tbisemonth, when
Ik no doubt Russia will decide upon her
s belasg it upon the secret information
sd uderstanding assured by Ignatile at the
WASuxuroT.-Mr. Hayes has determined to
ied a Commisseon. to Louislana to report to
him befeoe be will decide upon the policy to be
parsued. The names of the commissioners
;ave not yet been oficlaly announoed, but the
lowing are mentioqed in politil oireles:
Wheeler, of New York nowoacting Vice Pres
dat, 5. Rookwood Hoar of Massaobusette,
rsnaeth Raytor of North Carolia, Republi
,es s.Gov. Brown, of Tennessee, Deorat,
edge David Davis, Liberal Republican. In
teL that Bayes' weakness and breach of
may be the more conspicuously apparent
that the agony may continse as long as
the eommseloaser will probably stop
esdlig eities, coming and going, to
l sgehee s on the sitantion.
Ultimee miceils soy: "Boummed up
S•shell the Southern policy of President
s indorsed so a sontimeot, but post
W ot21..tes (Rep.) says editorially :
, n5esiton yesterday reached by the
e dble h advisers in reard to the
.itinm aetoi , will call for lod ex
ptiessam e o d pointment sod disgust. The
c aom tion a implies delay, o whiho
are impatient. It keepe open the
1 go1lnty and feet whibh both oon
.ST. PATRICK'S DAY.
ITS CnELEBRATION IN 1NW ORLEANS.
Saturday, March 17th Feast of St. Patrick,
was celebrated only as a religious festival in
this city, the eivie and natlemal eelebration
being transferred to Sunday, the 15th. This
decision was arrived at becasse Saturday In
New Orleans is the bukiest day of the week.
and it was thought that a greater number of
persons would be able to take part in the
parade i it swere postponed to the day follow
ing. This saction was justifed by the result,
and proved meet fortunate from the faeet that,
as is generally the ease, there was a heavy
sher of rain on St. Patrieklt Day, while oa
Sunday we were blessed with' a beautiful
weatlpsr as Is ever seen even in this fair
The several organisationsa Mass at
their respective churches, and by l3o'clock M.
were in line of procession on Canal street,
when the line of march was taken up in the
Hugh FIlnn, Grand
Aids. ' P
Geo. MoCloekey, T. J. on,
J. N. Heaely,
M. K. O'Neil, P
James 8weenny, W. Ringrose,
Hugh McCloskey, Joseph Feeney,
Hugh McManus, M. J. Larkia,
H. J. Price, Michael J. Barret.
ARCnIET ORDER OF HIBERNIANS.
Robert C. Davey, Marshal.
Hon. W. J. Kelly, John H. McCano,
P. Murphy, Ed. Kennedy,
J. J. Lynoh, P. M. Garry,
John Thompson, J. 8. Hodgine.
IRISH RIFLES, CO. A.-A. O H.
John Fitzpatriok, Captain ; John F. Mar
key, First Lieutenant; N. J. Smith. SBeond
Lieutenant; P. J. Borne, Seeond Janior. J J.
Murray, Orderly Sergeant; Jas. Graham, leo
ond Sergeant; Jerry Reagan, Third Sergeant;
P. McGraw, Fourth Sergeant; J. J. Kineella,
First Corporal; J. Tracey, Second Corporal,
T. Welsh, Third Corporal; J. J. Thomas, Fourth
DIVISION NO. 1-A. O. H.
President, W. J. Kelly; Vies President, T.
M. Kavanagh; Recording Secretary, D. Ta.
ney; Financial Secretary, John Friel; Trea
surer, Jas. Smith; Marshal, Hugh McCloskey.
DIVISION NO. 2-A. o H.
President, J M. Walpole; Vice President,
Ed. Kennedy; Recording Secretary. T. D. Don.
lan; Financial Secretary, D. N. Kelly; Trea
saner, Wm. Cnllinane.
DIVISION NO. 3-A. . H.
President, Joseph O'Connor; Vice President,
Patrick Trower; Recording Secretary, V. Ref
fernan; Financial te.oretary, Joseph Cody;
Treasurer, Denis Brady.
DIVISION NO. 4-A O. H.
Wm. Jones, President; Wmn. Meehan, Vice
President ; John Matbem, Recording Secretary;
M. G. Barrett, Financial Secretary; T. Mc
Clokey, Treasurer. . -
HIBERRIAN nENEVOLENT AND MUTUAL AID
John T. Gibbons, Marshal.
James Dwyer, Thoe. Gilmore,
P. J. O'Meallie, Robert H. Bartley,
Win. Gorman, Andrew Leo,
Michael J. Hart, John Monaghan.
At the head of this division marched about 900
men belonging to the 16th Infantry Regiment
of the Regular Army, under command of Liest.
Mahon. It seems that Gen. Pennypaoker had,
uonolicited, the day before, given leave of ab
sence for St. Patrick's Day to all Irishmen in
his regiment, and, availing themselves of the
privilege, they accepted an Invitation to Join
in the parade, adding materially by their pree
ence to the splendor of the pageant.
Captain, M. Coaony; First Lieutenant,
M. Griffin; Second Lieutenant, P. W. Mnl
queeny; Third Lieutenant, P. Horgan ; Orderly
Sergeant, Thosee. MDonough.
BRANNH No. 1.
Patrick Barron, Marshal.
Aide-Mlohael Lynch and Win. Conway.
Lawrenee MoGrane, President Dan Ma
honey, Vies President; John OtNeil, trea.
sntr ; Anthony Tasffe, Financial Secretry;
SW a. J. Furois, Recording Secretary; P. B.
nRANCH NO. 2
- Patrick Quinn, Marshal.
Aide--Thce F. Cllean and James Connors.
James O~b,,Presideat; Thea.M. Gi
BsANCH NO. 5.
Edward Doffy, President; Barnoe McCooe,
Recretary; Rev. Father Massadier, Treasurer;
John Brennan, Marshal.
s·ANCH NO. 6.
F. MoElroy, President~t W. Devanney.
Vice President; J. H. Heslin, Recording
Secretary : H. F. Brennan, Financial Secretary;,
John McNamara, Treasurer; Andrew Fox,
r·AscE No. 8.
Wm. German, President; N. Calhan. Vies
'President; P. short, Secontd Vis President;
Thos. J. B. Flynn. Seretasty; Jas. Cook, Tea
snrer; Nicholas Reyolds, Marbsl.
suANC No. 9.
T. O'Brien, President; M. osanlan, Vice Pre
sieldent; James Sweeney, Treasurer; James P.
Gallsher, Recording Secretary; Patriek Dore.
Fienmail Secretry ; Edward Dore, Marshal;
James Sweeney andP. F. Hogan, Aide.
- onal r sanmwr BRancH Ieo. 11.
J. J. Fitzpatrick, President; Jobn J. Flonay,
Vice President; Steve McNamare. Treasurer,
T. J. Tally, FinanoialSeeretay; P. . Curley.
Recording Secretary; M. J. MoAdam,.Marshal;
Each organisations bad many beautiful Sags
and banners and was accompanied by a num
ber of invited guests, in carriages, conspicuous
among whom were the Rev. Clergy of the
several patisbes go which the associations be
Though not as large as in past years the taro
out was very ofln considering the general
poverty of our people and the feeling of gloom
and uncertainty which bangs like a pall over
our city and State owing to the unsettled con
dition of our political affairs.
That there was a procession at all this year
under the circapmatances gives undisputable
testimony of the undying affection of the Irish
men of New Orleans for their long suffering
The thousands of fair women and children
that lined the sidewalks and balconies along
the route, which extended folly eight miles
through the central part of the city, by their
presence and smiles showed their sympathy
with the prooessionislt and gave ample proof
of their patriotic spirit.
At about half past five o'olock the procession
was dismissed and the several associations
repaired to their halls where banquets had
been prepared for them by their friends.
At St. Patrick's Hall, Division No. 1 A. . H
and the Irish Rifles were served with asplendid
repast provided by their Marshal, Mr. Hugh
MoCloskey, and John Henderson, Eaqs.
Marabal E. Dore gave a fine dinner to Branch
No. .9 at Mr. Steve MoNamara's, on Magazine
street, after which the Branch serenaded the
newspaper cfioees aLd a number of their
friends, including their honored Treasurer, Mr.
James 8weeney, at whose residence they found
an elegant supper awaiting them.
Robert Emmet Branch No. 11., of the H. B.
and M. A. A, gave a splendid supper at Mr. R.
MoCloskey's restaurant, St. Charles street, at
which a number of invited guests were present.
Among these we may mention Hon. P. J.
Kelly, of Minnesota, Lieut. Mahon, U. S. A.,
Dr. Martin Viet, Capt. J. J. Mellon, Capt. M.
Cooney, Messrs. C. Doyle, Thou. Green, and W.
It. Patrick's Day in Mobile.
Uditor Morainag star
A few words about how 8t. Patrick's Day
was celebrated here may not be isappropriate
for your columns.
On Saturday morning the Right Bev. Bishop
Quinlan solemnized with a Pontifical High
Mass the Feast of our Patron Saint, assisted
by tbe clergy of the Diocese. After the Gospel
the Rev. Father Browne delivered an elegant
panegyric of St. Patrick.
The Right Rev. Bishop was easisted by the
Rev. Father Roduit and Rev. Father Antonio,
of Spring Hill College, as Deroons of Honor,
Deacons of the Mass being Rev. Father Browns,
late pastor of St. Patrick's, now promoted to
the pastorate of the Cathedral; Bev. Father
Serra acting as asesitant priest. Rev. Father
Reeler was Master of Ceremonies. Rev. Father
Gardner, of t. Vincent's, acted as Sub-Deacon.
The congregation seemed to appreciate the
presence of the Right. Rev. Bishop in the cele
bration of the anniversary of their Patron
Saint. At the conclusion of the Mass the Right
Rev. Bishop addressed the congregation it his
usupl happy mood, exhortiug them to pases
ersenoo i the tree fait, and als the eove
uatg whUish we' heehat win nova dtpt
Eq , iarshal of the occasion, marobed the
seversl Benevolent ocietiese of the city in pro
cession to at. Patrick's Church, where they at
teqded Mase, after which the ocesesion was
dtsa.imed. Our Total AbstineEofSociety made
on tbla day their first turnout, with sixty mem
bers and delegates from Montgomery. On
Sunday, the 11th, their banner was blessed
with appropriate ceremonies by our good
Bishop, in the presence of the reveren" elergy
and a large congregation at St. Joseph's
Churoh. Before joining the prooemson the
orphans of St. Mary's parish presented the
Boelety with a handsome wreath. The banner,
from tho bose of Benziger Bros, New York. is
a credlt to eny Society. It is of double ailk,
the front of blue with a handsome life
like palntin r Mathew, the Apostle
of Tem m me of the msoiety at the
top of the Meun A at the bottom the date
of is ore atst, May 17th, 1872 On the
revere side there ie a beautiful oil painting of
the Patron of the Universal Cbureb, St. Jo.
eph, and. below St. Joseph's Church, Mobile.
The Register gives tboe order of procession as
Fint le toast Braes Band,
Mobile ]tre Dsparrmsnt Band.
t. Patrick's Benevolent Ausclation.
St. Patrick's B. . anld Libur Society,.
Pt. Al apls Braes Band.
St. Vlncent'a Ltbra evoleant Association and
Mobile T anencee Society.
LONDON, Feb. 25th, 1b77.
The " Ritualists" in London are in great
glee over the release from prison of the Rev.
Arthur Tooth, who bhas for some weeks been
confined in jail for persiting in " Ritualistic"
prsetiees after having been forbidden to do
sueh naughty things by the Court of Arches.
This Court, although it bhas jurisdiotion in eo
olesiastical eases, is really a civil cobrt, and
judgment in the "Tooth Case" was pronounced
by a layman, a certain Lord Penzanoe.
The merits of the "oase" are these: St.
James' Hatohaer is an "Anglican parish
church," and Mr. Tooth, the regular nocumbent,
is a "Ritualist." He oaused the "Choir"
and "Sanctuary ' of his church to be separated
from the nave by a masirve rood ecreen, sura
mounted by a large crucifix and life statues of
the Blessed Virgin and St. John. At the east
end of the church he ereoted an elaborately
decorated " Altar," with cross and candle
sticks. When he "celebrated" the "'Commu
nion Service," wax candles was lighted and he
was vested in amioe, alb, maniple, stole and
chasuble. The "Service," which was entirely
musical, consisted of the Order for the Admin
istration of the Lord's Supper, saJn the
Book of Common Prayer of the Anglican Es.
tablishment, with the addition of Introit,
Gradual and certain other things supposed to
belong to the Roman Rite. At the "Consecra
tion," Mr. Tooth, in common with his brother
" Ritualists," reverently elevated the "orea
tures of bread and wine," as the Anglican
Churoh very properly calls them. Why he did
this need not surprise your readers when they
are informed that several Anglo-Catholic
Ritualists do not believe their Church when
she calls the elements " creastres of bread and
wine,"'but assert, in direct opposition to her
teaching, that after the Consecration they are
verily and indeed the body and blood of
Christ. Well, certain narrow-minded parish.
loners of Mr. Tooth's took ouence at these
Ritualistic performances, and presented him to
his Bishop for trial.
He was tried, found guilty of practices con
trary to the worship of the " Churh of Eg.
land as by law established," and ordered
not only to discontinue these practices, but
also to lay aside his vestmente and to remove
the forbidden crosses, candles, etc. Refusing
to obey the mandate of the court, that Tooth
was forthwith "polled" and committed to Jail
for contempt of court.
.The church wardens being aoldes/talUg, or
otherwise I cannot say, Ritualists, immediately
proceoeded to lock up the church so as to debar
the entrance of the Rev. Mr. Dale, who had
been appointed to take Mr. Tooth's place. Bat
it woold take too long to give in detail all the
cireumataness noldental to this afair; seal
dient to say that locksmiths wernobtatned, the
church was opened, and the primitive worship
of the " sblisbhment" was.rsstored, all the
rlies of Popry buing takes away. The High
Cherehb fttelldaws IweiAst Isqsas
ýalet ..dt fý 1i estditesan
The would-be martyr and conlessor Is again
free, but for two more months is inhibited
from abe exerolee of his clerical functions in
the diocese of Ecobeater.
Buits have been nsatituted against several
other Ritualisti ministers who will undoubt
edly take Mr. Tooth's "herolo conduot as a
precedent for their own, and so we may soon
hear of other martyrs and oonfessors. If the
Ritualists are really sinoere, if they really be
lieve the dootrine they pretend to believe, if
they are convinoed that the Church of God isa
visible body with a hierarchby descending in a
direotine from the Apostles; if they really
believe that the OChurch i the mystical body of
Christ, and that it has a priesthood forever
aooording to the order of Melohiedeoob; in
fine, it they believe that theChurob is Catholic,
that it was founded by Christ himself and
that it is not the creature of the State, the
present attitude towards them of "the Church
of England as by law established in thees
realms" ought to convince tkpm that abe ai
not the Catholio Churob, but the mere oresture
of the State. Day by day this is proved
to them, and still they go on in their blindness
deluding themselves with the ides that t.
are Catholice, and like little children play th
they are saying Mass.
To the reflecting Catholic there is something
strange and deplorable in this, the holy BSari.
ice is traverstied by men prtending to be
"prieste," and their deluded followers worship
-what breed and wise. I do not say that this
is formal idolatry, for if they really belfeee that
the breed and wine are no longpr present after
their ministers pronounoe the awful words of
ooneeoration their idolatry,is only immaterill.
But it is terrible to think that men with no
shadow of power or authority save that given
to them by the Qoeen of England, aooerding to
their artioles of faith the head of the obhurch
and source of spiritual and temporal juritdic'
tion,' should dare to arrogate to themselves
the sacred functione of the priesthood ;-tkhe
"Mass" is indeed "a blasphemous fable," to use
the language of their Articles. And how sad
it is that so many poor souls should rest sauIs
Sed with what the low oherob section of the
Anglican communion style, "Ecolesiastinal
millinery," and by it be keptout of the bchurch
of the living God, where, indeed, they could
save their souls and And that peaeo which
passeth all understandiog. Let us hope that
some good may come out of the Tooth brush,
between the courts nod the "Ritualists."
Now that Lent has commeteed the "season"
in London has begun, and fashion reigns
supreme; balls, parties, receptions, concerts,
theatres, operas. eto., are the order of the day,
or rather of the night. This is the manner in
which the English keep Lent. There are
special devotions in all the Catholio churohes
which the faithful attend at very devoutly.
In most of the churohes the muslo heard at
High Mas is of a eeopregatiesea character, for
in obedience to the order of the Cardinal
Arohbishop the organ is silent during Lent.
The London papers day after day have long
editorials on American affairs, sympathistng
with the Democratio party; they aos not un
derstand bow the ermine of the Supreme Coort
of the United Statee could have been dragged
through the mire as it hbee. Hitherto the
English have always held the Supreme Court
in high esteem, regarding it as above party
infaence or corruption. The conduct of Jadge
Bradley especially merits their disgust. The
London Telegrapk remarks that it is impossible
to soppoes that a man of the unstalned reptea
tion of Gor. Hayes will take tb mset awarded
to bim by fraud so manilest and so unserups.
There is no eccooleelseeiastieal ews to communi
cate wbioh you have not already by telegraph.
The Right Rev. Mgr. Chatard, D D., Rector
of the Amerioaa College in Rome, is here, em
rote to the United States. w. r. a
On the 17th, in New York, Capt. Bogardnus
aceomplished the wonderful feat of breaking
1,000 gles balls in one hoar, forty two minnies
end ifsy reoads. He wees metbehd to break
the bells inside of two bears and forty mlasses,
with one gun, and the privilege of two ase of
barrels. Bettleg was nearly three to one
gainss hism defore he eomnsa.esi. The haell
w meaaepsgessetpaýMes3 .lad3pegadst
SKETCH OF THE LIFE 7
01 Wus LArT
REV. JOHN B. DUFFY, C.58
IBy es oft his Pupils -ad , new a Pu"s salft _
The Rev. John B. Dtffy was bore
2s, 18U6, nor Oootehbll, Is the C0e
Cavan Ireland. Hi. preste wese gsod
site dastholes. His mother belt
on aconunt of bee oonae em s
ObCrob thy emigrated to Iao Uailt
and took up their reidense n the elt
adelpbtha. Sate of Psnasylvaala,
belog et a babe.
fod sad fervet aN
tonity of lostilling pI.57 sa
bti bheart, oven in hi etarly lt l seo
therefore delighted when, at to e #x.
aligb years, he was admitted to seerv
St. Johns Church. A fot tmdlb I ,
overjoyed. and his fervor and do
oolngaged in waiting on the priest duln_
Holy 8Sortice wers remarked by all. tan
a source of great consolatto. to hi
When old enough, be was ea In '
atte iad theyp.
or nary talent. In the oourseo
to the initrootions and admuottlbi t
mother, be became Alesauted wle n
shobool system. He saw that It i s
wholly of religious prinolples, sand eo eee
ly a system that no MCatolle shutl
ance by attending its mobo;ol; h~e was se .'
over ebooked at the nnbesomiuo g and
conduoot of many of bis componiols, wb
led astray for weast of salutary rsllgo .
enoes asd Inltrenetoa.
His experience to she publie eebheish t
greatbenets* him later is bib, as i
etrated to b bhim, hter In Iay
argument sold the neeeet o r bý
struetol fo obidnre, the i leadle
nee of exludinlg relltous from
tio, and the absolte necessity of
goo Catholio shoole.
How often did be notassert, late, 'l
that had it sot been for the fes e pres
od mother and · he speial ca .e
lg religious tralnlog, not only .by,
him erself bat by onesing bin -
day school sad the Churbh serviss
he would have been usable to resst
fol infliense of ompeanlas devoid e ' ri
training, and eooermgently would never
become a practical Oaceboli.
Thanks to hie good mother al to hiesltl1
spondenuo with divine grace.. y a Jeh .
Doff beoe a rel mo del for . i
motboer testtee that boe was dw d a .b
obedient so all her orders, rspetl s herl- s
to all his companione, never at say ti iOi' `."
under any trooumtanoes givingdthem ea
word or look. He was coonstaU d-lad
obliging to all bhis brothers and sisters.
He was never known to tell a1 IIe
to esoape punishment. He eoald a1plute
found at home, when not in school,
his studies, or in ohuroh engaged in b ds '
tions. He was obliged to perform e de*h.'
work at bome thisb be did with thebo _ele J
readiness and oberfalness, never bowis
known to utter a marmotr or eomphaisnt. A*
working and stedynlg all day, h was west to
spend his evenings aither ton roowed study r
in readin oo book. Be was naturalty et
veryo ivo dispoitisd , and did all lhss 18e
to reondr his perents, brothers sad dr '
cheerful and happy.
When nine or ton years old be a d ,
out his knee cap with a hatehet. This
was not only a scere of gtreats e Sg to
but soon reodered hib ondition a very pe-.
aurions tha, to ave bhis lfe, theo ma .
deemed it necessary to amputat the Ihe
legs To this neither heo a himete wg. r
wiltngot.o ubmit, The Iatter espeelaly, loL
of alarm, bad recoerse to prayer sines iti
natural hopes were gose and God eosdesse-dsL
to reward her faith o,, la e mowe to hee
prayers, God aused a physiian to penis .
himbelf who, after examilngs the wou d, .-e
dertook to asfet a cars witheslt bh•v go."
coarse to amputation. His serviceso wIe
thuhfeliy aceepted, sad In a shers tese he
was completely successfuL FPirs Ddf
his knu ep, ot not until te latter a
blh Ie ra be walkel with grea dsnB •:
did be experieneo e lay iesavealesee hm
as PFather Duy grew elder he isessend Is
learonis and pty. he was struesed withl
eless in the f nopday.eehol, and was edt
teal and diligent In ihedliss ae of thse i
it lmposed pes bhim. But an this dd
tify hie heart, for he felt that be wye
to something hibgher and more nailp _ i
ome time he had eatperiusd a seme skh
to beueme a priest, sad than give hia4inf
tiely to God as as bumble labser I iswvise.
yard. At last thbi lensing of hise teaerssae
o etrong sad Irresistible hMe culd a
doubt its origin. He now felst seste is
the vtes of God. Is Mtis elae be w -s
armed by the dueldes 4or ns s wesagt'
whom he bea opened btset
Ssaediesr o sthJes